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l'"\ f V WlL^iHETSIGN ? X VOL. 23—No. 8 NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1945 42.00 PER YEAR A Wave of Colds and Flu Closes Schools for a Week Group Thinkim In an effort to prevent a serious epidemic, the North Canton Schools were closed for a week's holiday after roll call Monday morning showed that 40 percent of the pupils were absent due to illness. While there is no way of breaking down the causes for absences in the schools, the authorities are faced with a cold situation rather than 'Flu' and that condition is not alarming. Three schools in the county were forced to close last week in an effort to control the wave iof colds and flu among the pupils. Jackson Township closed Friday morning when it was found that 220 of the schools 82S pupils were absent. The basketball game scheduled for last Friday with Ellet and the game wtih Hartville scheduled for Tuesday evening have been postponed.-It is not known at this time whether the game with Springfield Township will be played Friday night. I know I seem to keep harping on the dangers of group thinking in this country—but everywhere I go I see evidences of the growth' of this tendency. When I point it out, I am answered with the question, "Well, you believe in (naming their own group) getting their rights, don't you ?" I do— but I believe in something much more than that! I believe in all people everywhere in the world getting their rights, improving their standards of living, and availing themselves of new and wider opportunities for advancement. I do not believe the way to accomplish this is by leveling off. I believe in leveling up. But groitp thinking tends to level off. Whatever the group, whatever the circumstances, group demands for special privileges are disruptive. Dwight L. Moody used to tell a story which illustrated just this point. A small boy caught his hand in a valuable vase and it looked as'though the vase would have to be broken in order to free him. The real trouble was he was clutching at a miserable penny he had dropped in the vase and he couldn't get his clenched fist out. Too many groups are clutching at pennies today. They are seeking things for themselves, regardless of what they may endanger for that larger group of which they are a part. They want things for themselves and in their own way. They do not see ahead and recognize that to seek prosperity and and freedom for all, is the only way to achieve prosperity and freedom for any. Freedom is universal. Only license is privileged. There was a straw once that broke a camel's back, and if <■ we're not careful, some thoughless, selfish group is going to undo much .of the good that has been done by conscientious, -r..public spirited individuals, working throughout the years to *t"il".t ii!if»G prS^2&<*!<!^i'£%l&^'aS-O#"vt<3j*iI0Cj.'cu*y. - - We need above all understanding of our fellow men. We need to appreciate how allied are the desires of all of us. Nine out of ten times the dif erence of opinion between groups is just the same as between individuals, that is, we want our kind of work done in our way—our opponent wants his kind of work done his way .If we would once look at a problem from the other fellow's side—we would start our thinking from the points we have in common, not from our differences, and we would think as friendly individuals, not as opposing groups. HALTERS HURT WHEN CAR SKIDS Victor and Lucille Halter of West Eatchtel Street were injured when their automobile skidded into a ditch a half mile south of McDonaldsville on route 241, Saturday at 9 a. m. deputy sheriffs have reported. Both were taken to Mercy hospital where Victor Halter was treated -ftor an injury of the left eye and Lucille for contusions of the neck and chest. Literary OEtib Annus: 1 Xmas Party A Gala Affair Holds Xmas Party Af Sue Ming's Members of the Bethany class of the Zion Reformed and Evangelical church held their annual Christmas party at Sue Ming's restaurant on Friday evening, Dec 7. Mrs. Lucille Van Dvke. Program chairman and Mrs. Arlene Smith, refreshment chairman and their committees had decorated the tables with evergreens and christmas decorations. Little corsages of evergreens were given as favors to all the guests. Mrs. Fred Boli entertained the group with some of her original readings. Mrs. Beulah Levinger and Mrs. Jessie Youtz sang a duet acconiDanied by Mrs. Ruth Castle. Devotions were given by Mrs. Jessie Piper. At their last meeting the members of the Bethany class elected Mrs. Dorothv Mortimer, president; Mrs. F.'leen Knipfer vie3 president; Mrs. Florence Gross, secretary: Mrs. Florence Stahler. assistant secretary; Mrs. Janet Clark treasurer and Mrs. Blanche Kinsley, assistant treasurer, for the year of 1946J The members of the Ladies Literary Club of North Canton held their annual Christmas party in the Community building on Monday evening., The tables were decorated with red tapers and christmas greens giving a holiday air to the room. Between courses a christmas gift exchange was held. Mrs?. A. (L. Morrison, president of the club, extended Christmas greetings to all present. Rev. M. E. Beck representing the men who were the guests of their wives, returned Mrs. Morrison's greetings. Mrs. Morrison retiring president introduced the new president for the cominnr year, Mrs. Foster Crawford. The new cabinet of .of- ficers introduced were, Mrs. O. -C. Jester, vice president, Mrs. Edward McCarty, secretary, Mrs. Susan Holl, assistant secretarv. Mrs. H. C. Price, treasurer, Miss 'Ethel Brown, assistant treasurer, Mrs. E. E. Starks, chaplain and Mrs. Charles Howes, assistant chaplain. Mrs.. M. A. Cossaboom. program chairman introduced Miss Jean Morrison and Mrs. L. Shilling, local musicians who entertained the group with, 'Angles Dream' and Largo. Miss Morrison played the violin and was accompanied by Mrs. Shilling ion the piano. *" ■ Dismiss General Motors Strike WASHINGTON, D. C—SOUNDPHOTO—Members of the General Motors Negotiating Committee and the United Auto Workers met with the Director of Conciliation Services of the Labor Department to discuss the General Motors strike situation where thousands of workers are out. Picture shows (left to right) seated, R., J. Thomas, President of the ■ United Auto Workers and Edgar L. Warren, Conciliation Director. Standing, Charles L. Oswald, Louis Adkins and Edgar L. Crago, Sr., all members of the General Motors Negotiating Committee; Norman Mathews, Director of U. A. W. Chrysler Division, Richard Frankensteen, Vice Pres., C.'I. \0.; and Walter Reuther, Vice-President U. A. W., C. I. O. Victory 'E* Bonds Fall Short of Total Goal Christmas Only Two Weeks Away/and— Only Two Gifts Received for Disabled Soldiers North Cantonites, have you forgotten so soon the wounded soldiers lying in the Veterans' hospitals in our country? Three weeks ago an appeal for gifts was made by radio and newspaper and to date all that has been received at the Village hall have been two, two gifts, just think of it! Are those two gifts going to be all that you give to represent North Canton, we who could raise $50,000 in three days for our own? Have we nothing for the ones who are all alone, and wounded because they stood in our'place? Think it over fellow citizens of North Canton! The Legion and Auxiliary are standing by, hoping that maybe, just maybe, the folks in town will remember by this coming Sunday that there are others besides themselves. Christmas is just a little more than two weeks away— Christmas time with all its colorful gaiety and laughter, -with its gifts and its happiness and its dreams for children and grown-ups alike. But for many folks the season will mean loneliness and heai-tache with their loved ones far away, some of them gone forever. There is little one can do to help them — but there are some folks that can be helped during the holidays ahead, giving them a little cheer and comfort. And those are the men and women in the service who must spend their time in the hospital. Many of them are suffering from wounds received on the battlefields. Many of them have already spent many long weary months in the hospital and face as many more ahead. Unless the folks who can help do so, there is little chance for them to have a merry Christmas at all. All over America the American Legion and the Auxiliarv are ap- Boeshart Boys Up Twin Tradition, Receive Discharges Harold and Howard Boeshart, twin sons of Mr. and Mrs. William Boeshart of Cole The Victory Loan Drive will be oversubscribed though it * ' -My.v-.-h Pn-n+nr. irp-nf nn falls far short of success in the sale of 'E' bonds having only £!? twin Taction of alwavs ^^^J^^'^Xrl £ £FT reached 45.08 per cent of the goal set for the sale of -E* bonds j S^^X^BtSto! ^S^^^K Mrs. George Graham of Canton area, that E bonds still are avail- entertained the group with a talk! ^le and! make the most desirable on Mexico and it's customs. She of Christmas gifts in Stark County While Ohio as a whole lagged in 'E' bond sales, Stark county's percentages of achievement fell considerably lower than the state average. In comparison with the seven other large counties in the state, Stark ranked seventh in E bonds, fifth in total individual sales, and sixth in grand totals. As members of the Stark County War Finance Committee reviewed results of the drive Saturday they reminded residents -of this Committee s The New Army Head The appointment of Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower to be chief of staff of the army is pleasing to the American people, who have the most unbounded admiration for this wonderful man and his marvellous record in leading the allied forces to victory in Europe. Gen. Eisenhower has had a magnificent history as a military leader, he has displayed wonderful qualities of organization, and has been a grand success in the diplomatic field. He has an amazing gift for winning support and cooperation. Through all the wonderful tributes of admiration given him, j .he has remained ever modest and self-effacing. There is .-—something very fascinating* and magentic about his personality, and he will do a marvellous job in his new position. Gen. George C. Marshall, who retires a!s chief of staff of the army, has made a magnificent record. A big share of the credit for the victory of tlie American forces should go to ,_ him. The people see him retire with keen regret. The Rights of Nations The executive committee of the Federal Council of Churches of Christ in America has issued a report on the post war situiation, which calls among various aims, for treaties of peace to make a beginning on establishing an "international bill of rights." The American people value the provisions of our constitution which are known as the "bill of rights." These secure freedom to the individual citizen and protect him against tyranny. How far can such a bill of rights be applied to nations, to secure their freedom from oppression and attack? If the. smaller nations could thus be given complete freedom and security in the enjoyment of their own rights, it would be a wonderful step in. progress. The smaller nations need to cooperate and work together harmoniously to secure themselves from attack by warlike neighbors. Folks who have pledged to donate to the Stadium fund are re minded that the deadline to fulfill those pledges is fast approaching. Next Sunday, Dec. 16, is the .day when folks are supposed to have fulfilled their promise to pay. There is still $10,000 dollars outstanding in unpaid pledges. The site has been acquired and grading is going ahead as fast as the weather permits, but just how far and how soon the work can be comnleted is a question in the minds of those on the committee, because the work cannot be completed unless all those unpaid pledges are fulfilled. A spokesman for the committee said it had been quite gratifying the way the pledges have been paid up to date and they wished to thank those participating. Pre-School Mothers j-kve Xmas Party The pupils of Rachel Freeze Green's school of expression entertained the members and guests of the Pre-school Mother's Study club Tuesday evening at the Community building. Norma Jean Bittman gave 'Christmas Confession,' and Nancy Carol Shane entertained with "The'Legend, of the "Christmas Rose." Group singing of carols and Christmas gift exchange climaxed the evening's "entertainment. The hostesses were Mrs. Walter Schiltz, Mrs. Burdette Wise, Mrs. William O'Brien, Mrs. Glenn Braucher, Mrs. Russell Willaman and Mrs. James Miller. I was drpssed in a mexigan costume and had a display of mexican art which she had. collected in her, trave1s...She.cli**n-axed her.talkysritft beautiful legend of the Poinsettia. Holds Oee. Meeting The North Canton P-T. A. meeting was well attended in spite of the wave of colds. During the short business meeting Mrs. Harry Sch- midtt wavs and means chairman announced that a rummage sale would be held in the snring. A chili suDper to be held in the grade school lunch room has been planned for Tuesdav evening, Jan. 8. The devotions were presented by the Girl reserves under the direction of Miss Helen Keiffer. The musical selections were given bv Mrs. L. G. Schilling. Mrs. Clark Wehl, Mrs. Ward Mathie and Mrs. J. P. Doolan. Mr. Robert Clark of Krile General Hospital, Cleveland, was the speaker of the evening. Mrs. Frank Sheely. refreshment chairman was assisted by Mrs. C. Lehman, and Mrs. O. Wvant. Mrs. Louis Acheson and Mrs While the drive has ended officially, all E bonds purchased for the remainder of the month will tally .?Z3.bxzt the -E bond goal and the- .payroli savings'" contest which "continues to the end of December is expected to make an appreciable change in the final totals. On Saturday there was stil! ! §963,000,000 'to go to meet the .?2,- " 000,000.000 goal. In North Canton Mrs. R. Harpold, of the North Canton Woman's Club has been Victory drive chairman. It's Ghristmas at Little Art Qailery The approach of Christmas finish all through the war, even to receiving the same promotions and their .discharges at the same time. Both boys entered the service together March 20, 1943 and received their first training at Camp Lee Virrnnia. Both were assigned can be turned in to the Village hall. They should be gift wrapped if possible and marked as to contents. Personal cards may be enclosed if desired. Those livins* in Greentown will leave their gifts at the A. C. Myers & Son Store, at Shreve & Nelson's in Greensburg. at the Union- has inspired the theme of dis- iantown Gap, Penna., on August 9, plays in the Little Art Gallery! 1944- Of the North Canton Library.- Together they saw 11 months of - - overseas service in Northen Fran- to the 95th Infantry and left for ■ :jown SaTjngs & Loan in Union f-?J™SodJity-n™*^ ™ A°^,J"o":t°"«™ and at Wagner's Pharmacy In the case a typical christmas scene is represented complete to the Carolers at the door of a Every sick, wounded and disabled service man and woman, who _,, . , , , _ , , _ , i**; hospitalized at Christmas time ce, the Rhmeland and Central Ger-lMUST recpive a R;ft Package manv.+participating in the Battle' through "GIFTS TO YANKS WHO comfortable looking house, which! n ™ , • - A ft o9, GAVE" was loaned to the Library for the! mn„I?-h<!1^HgoZ^\ZrlrZ qSf qffT ^-■u^-n-;,.*, *k., Tv-r,^ t*>„„~,,ii Qwuv, months m the army bom statt- bgt. exhibition by Mrs^RusseU Smith., Harold Boeshart ^ staff Sgt., 7JftM The pamtings_on display for the Howard Boeshart received theirj *»"" discharges at Camn Shelby, Mississippi. Both wear the Combat Badge, ETO Ribbon with three stars, the Good Conduct ribbon and the American Theatre ribbon. Traffic Violations lAittf Police Reports Riggs presided at the coffee table. During the illness of Mrs. Clair Boger: Mrs. N. S. Riggs is acting publicity chairman. Fined at North Canton in Mayor Casey's court was Donald E. Fur- ney, 19, of 2115 Second Street SE, Canton, charged by deputy sheriffs with driving up to 60 miles per hour north of Canton on Route 8 he wa-3 fined $15 and costs Friday Also fined in North Canton court by Mayor Casey Price was Frank M. Eisenbrei of Canton, who wos fined $161.50. Charges preferred <Egainst him by the po- Noble lice officer, were driving while in- Urban Meeting Members of the North Canton Rotary club will hoid a Rural Urban meeting this Thursday evening. Roy Harpold Js chairman and has announced that an interesting program has been arranged. The following week December 20, _ the Rotarians will entertain their wives at a Christmas dinner party, to be held at the Community building. Otis Jester who is chairman, has planned a surprise pror- gram for the evenings entertainment; month in the Little Art Gallery are Representative of the Nativity of Jesus as depicted by the great masters of all times. Such as Rembrandt, Lippi, and Botticelli. They have been loaned through the courtesy of the Metropolitan Museum of Art. From the Disney Studies in Hollywood have come twenty-two originals done in cellode of 'Pinocchio' and 'Dumbo'. Some of the interesting subjects are Jimmy the cricket in various poses and the elephants in their various acts, These originals are for sale and vary in price. The _ Library has added to it's collection a fine new book of paintings, 'Master Pieces in Color' at the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Those interested in the display of .paintings shown in the Gallery will enjoy looking though this book. American Legion Day Decatiber 15 December 15th Governor Frank J proclaimed by Lausche to be Glass Elects Officers Members of the Rebecca class :•£ the Zion Reformed and Evangelical Church elected officers and teachers for the coming year, at their meeting held last Thursday evening. Mrs. Earl Waltenbaugh was reelected president and Mrs. Dan Ronsh was re-elected vice president. Mrs. H. D. Greenho was elected secretary with Mrs. Mervin American Le-rion Dav throughout i Savior and Mrs. Edward Shenk the state of Ohio, holds nromise of j assistants to the secretary. Mrs. being the e-reatest individual com- c. R. Jackson was re-elected treas- munity affair ever held by any! urer. patriotic service organization. j Mrs. Beck was chosen as teach- On this dav each of the 5^ j er with Mrs. A. L. Geib and Mrs. American Legion posts in the C. F. Shorb as assistants, state, representing more than 90.- The mmebers and guests attend- 000 veterans of World Wars I and I ing the meeting last Thursday II. will hold "Onen House" for the i were treated to an excellent pro- The Christmas season has always caused a very great increase of labor- for the postal workers. Large amounts of packages and greeting cards have come in to be handled in a very short time. With the large amount of money now in circulation, the Christmas rush at the post-offices this year may be heavier than ever before. I SfB e » b y*S ^"*-*i t i« Fletcher Hospital at Cambridge. Christmas at Post-Offices a f^™ssHsS2.*5?^ ments to cover them. The whole school here at jNorth Canton has excepted the responsibility of decorating two of those trees and all the pupils are bringing in decorations or money to be sure there will be enough to decorate the trees for christmas. Leroy Schrechangost is the stu- .The postal people would thank the public if they would' ^^^^^fh^^^^memi^ buy their gifts and select their greeting cards very soon, and under whose direction the 9th mail them as soon as possible. They can be marked 'Not to grade Home Ec. class is making be-opened-until Christmas." If that could be generally done, PaS2r decorations for the trees, it wouM make life easier for many people for whom this hot, t^l^^t^^t^r. — — —, -*.. .. -x. ^^ ^ selected group of girls from North Canton Junior Red Cross Members Busy on Hospital Pro]ect Students of North Canton Schools who are members of the Junior Red Cross are busy on a" program of Christmas activities which will set a new record for services, mostly in behalf of wounded veterans. ' One of the major projects is furnishing all the decorations for 10 huge christmas trees in iday business means a fatiguing: strain,. the high 'school Friendship clubs went to Fletcher Hospital to spend Saturday wrapping Christmas gifts toxicated, leaving an accident and operating a car without a driver's license. Donald Furney of Canton was charged for speeding and Don- zel C. Jarvis of Akron for reckless driving. Summoned to traffic court for having disregarded a stop sign in Canton during the past week was j Clara F. Regula of R. D. 7, and} for having disregarded "signal * lights . were; Billy A. Gaumes of Greentown, Brooks R. Gehtler of R. D. 7. Joseph H. Schiltz of 520 West Maple St., Harold Post of 419 North Main St., Clifford J. McCoy of R. D. 2. George Roads of TTniontowfi. Gladys M. West of Hartville, Ellowyn C. Roberts of Rose Lane, Freeman Harford of 336 Portage St.. Evelyn - Milhone of R. D. 7., and Leo R. Frantz of; Lake Cable. Dora A. Carpenter of R. D. 6, North Canton, John I. Nicholls of Hartville and Emma C, Boigegrain of 7th Street, North Canton, North Canton Jr. Woman's Club Sponsors Dance Members iof North Canton Junior Woman's Club wiH hold a Snowball Frolic Charity Dance on Friday, December 28 in the I. O. O. F. Temple in Canton. ... . , Paul Rhigley's orchestra from signal * Massillon will furnish the music from 9:30 to 12:30 o'clock. Miss returned veterans of our most re cent war and their families. According to Harrv A. En^n, Department Commander for Ohio, the nurnose is to give th» returned veteran, and the veteran home on furlovgh. an onportur'itv to visit the local Leg'on nost and to p-et acquainted with the Legion's various activities, its personnel, and what the organization means to them in s"*~*vice, rehabilitation of their comrades, enterta'nment. civic nroiects, athletics, child welfare and many other worth-while programs. 'The members of Tlie American gram, planned by chairman, Mrs. E C. RoTlin who was assisted by Mrs. C. W. Studer. 'OS lew lo&srs The postoffice urges everyone to wrap, pack, addess and tie all parcels carefully and mail as soon as possible to insure delivery by Christmas. In order to keep the mail moving and to be able to serve those who are working new Ruth Wagner, "chairman"will be I Les*k>n are all war veterans." says j hours for the next week have assisted by the following committee chairman; Mrs. James Meyer, decorations; Miss Dawn Rohrer, refreshments; Miss Patricia Bernard, publicity and Miss Florence Parks, tickets. The dance will be semi-formal. MORE LOCAL MEN RECEIVE DISCHARGES More local men receive their discharges from the army among those receiving their discharges from Camp Atterbury. are, Pvt. Fred H. Wenzlawsh of R. D. 6; Glover Leaf Glass Christmas Party the Commander Eaton, "yes, veterans of World Wars I and TI. But they are more than that—thev are men and wo"ien embued with a deen and lasting love and respect for this country and its princioles. They are men and women of all colors and creeds, from every walk in life, from widelv divergent backgrounds. But they all have this in common—love of countrv. They like the American way of life here at home and it is their aim to keep it that wav." North Canton Post 419 welcomes all returned veterans and those home on leave, in th's comwunitv been scheduled. New hours for holiday mailing starting Saturday, Dec. 15. The parcel post and stamp windows will be open from 7 a. m. to 5 p. m. and the money order window from 8:30 a. m. to 1 p. m. Stamp and parcel post windows will also be open on Sunday, Dec. 16 from 1 p. m. to 5 p. m. For the week beginning December 17 the stamp and parcel post windows will be open from 7 a. m. to 8 p. m. except Saturday, December 22 when they will be open at 7 a. m. and closed at 5 p. m. Mrs. Oliver Kuhn will be guest speaker Friday night when members of the Clover Leaf class i — v- ■:-- -, --.. , . '..,.—, i of the Community Christian! and extends a coi*d"al motion to E qT Church meet for their, christmas f11 f? st"^ ln at.*e J-e.7J,?n rooms vrxiauoi ^x.ur> in the Communitv Building anytime Saturday, December 15. party in the church parlors. Mrs. Kuhn will sneak on Ohio Churches. Mrs. D. Spitler is the nrogram chairman and Mrs. W. E. Kolp will lead devotions. A gift exchange' Pfc. Lawrence .A. - Reynolds, also! f,1" ^n*?art °f the eveninSs enter** of R. D. 6; Corp. William D. Getz m'1 " f, |T - rn^ ,-» -u *<*-. * of Hower Street S/Set Glen L Glass is hostess for Martin of Witwer Street nnd Corpl]^^^^ ^^L^^J3^- ■ A Christmas Tea was given by David K. Raines of R. D. 7, North ??«W£2: '•£ ^Tw^-nSSS- the Delta Kappa G*\™ma SocJetv Canton. g£? J«fe. fe.E8ftfT' £^l\ *>r ^ members Sunday, Dec. 9th Delta Ka^pa Gamma Society . . . ,. .._„_„ _......._ „ . Receiving their discharges from! ^^Mrc^nV ■rS^JK^S1 at the Canton^Art Institute'. A which, have been received for dis-j indiantown Gap were; Sgt. Wil-i *S£™w' •£? ctF^"^ Berrodln and program .opened with ancient and tnbution. , i;am R# Heyard of R. D. 6 and A continuing activity is the col-| Pfc. Dale O. Witsaman of East lection of phonograph records and; Bachtel Street. . comic books for veterans hospitals. Receiving their discharges from These have been requested espec-j Great Lakes Seperation center was ially and all schools will be collect-j Lt William G. Lap*oeri of East ing points. Good records of all! Maple Street, and Harold M. Ap- kinds are wanted as the soldier's! pleton of R. D. 7 North Canton, tastes run all the way from class-j From Fort, Sill, Oklahoma, Sgt. ics to boogie woogie. Many of thei Harry Kile of R. D., from. R-njt wounded men unable to do serious1 Knox. Kentucky, Pfc." Robert. N, Mrs- W. M. Harding. modern Christmas carols, "Lully rrmrr* ttttdoi * c? n * r» atrTTkc? Lully Lu"- "No Candle w**s There TWO HURT AS CAR SKIDS, and No Fire" and Ro-rers' Candle ON ICY PAVEMENT Lifrht, sung by Jean McCuskev ac- Van D. Carter and J. C. Carter' companied by Jane Lee. A Christ- Akron were taken to Akron City| mas story "Joy Cometh in the Hospital for treatment of injuries; Morning" w-as given by Florence suffered Monday afternoon when : Hanna of Alliance. | the car in which they were riding | Florence Nightingale Boyer con- skidded on the icy-pavement-and eluded the program with a .group _ _ ran into a ditch two miles west i of piano selections, "Gardens in ■ceading"enjoy,'c^cCpktare"bwte Kolp'of* Hower, Street and Sgt of Hartville on theJEIartyil]e-Un- j the Rain" and "Moonlight" by De- andthey haL-a^ride circulation. Max .V. Traxler- of R. D.-7-5 North, .ibntown ^road, -deputy, sheriffs- re-' bussey and "Knuspen Waltz" from in the hospitals; Canton/ ' " , • ported. Hansel and Gretel. TO ENTERTAIN WIVES AT XMAS PARTY The members of the Optimist Club will entertain their wives at a Christmas party to be held in the community building on the evening of December 19. Mr. E. C. Roberts who is in charge of the narty plans announced there "would be special music and entertainment for the occasion. N. C . BOOK CLUB MEETS DEC. 11 The Nortli Canton Book Club held it's christmas party at the home of Mrs. R. T. Warburton on Cordelia Road on Tuesday evening, December '11. Bridge was played and a enrist- mas gift exchange followed. Refreshments were served by the hostess; sfrj-&i&3:
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1945-12-12|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
VOL. 23—No. 8
NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1945
42.00 PER YEAR
A Wave of Colds and Flu
Closes Schools for a Week
In an effort to prevent a serious
epidemic, the North Canton Schools
were closed for a week's holiday
after roll call Monday morning
showed that 40 percent of the pupils were absent due to illness.
While there is no way of breaking down the causes for absences
in the schools, the authorities are
faced with a cold situation rather
than 'Flu' and that condition is
Three schools in the county were
forced to close last week in an effort to control the wave iof colds
and flu among the pupils. Jackson
Township closed Friday morning
when it was found that 220 of the
schools 82S pupils were absent.
The basketball game scheduled
for last Friday with Ellet and the
game wtih Hartville scheduled for
Tuesday evening have been postponed.-It is not known at this time
whether the game with Springfield
Township will be played Friday
I know I seem to keep harping on the dangers of group
thinking in this country—but everywhere I go I see evidences of the growth' of this tendency. When I point it out, I
am answered with the question, "Well, you believe in (naming their own group) getting their rights, don't you ?" I do—
but I believe in something much more than that!
I believe in all people everywhere in the world getting
their rights, improving their standards of living, and availing
themselves of new and wider opportunities for advancement.
I do not believe the way to accomplish this is by leveling off.
I believe in leveling up. But groitp thinking tends to level off.
Whatever the group, whatever the circumstances, group
demands for special privileges are disruptive. Dwight L.
Moody used to tell a story which illustrated just this point.
A small boy caught his hand in a valuable vase and it looked
as'though the vase would have to be broken in order to free
him. The real trouble was he was clutching at a miserable
penny he had dropped in the vase and he couldn't get his
clenched fist out.
Too many groups are clutching at pennies today. They are
seeking things for themselves, regardless of what they may
endanger for that larger group of which they are a part.
They want things for themselves and in their own way. They
do not see ahead and recognize that to seek prosperity and
and freedom for all, is the only way to achieve prosperity
and freedom for any. Freedom is universal. Only license is
There was a straw once that broke a camel's back, and if
<■ we're not careful, some thoughless, selfish group is going to
undo much .of the good that has been done by conscientious,
-r..public spirited individuals, working throughout the years to
*t"il".t ii!if»G prS^2&<*!„„~,,ii Qwuv, months m the army bom statt- bgt.
exhibition by Mrs^RusseU Smith., Harold Boeshart ^ staff Sgt., 7JftM
The pamtings_on display for the Howard Boeshart received theirj *»""
discharges at Camn Shelby, Mississippi. Both wear the Combat Badge, ETO Ribbon with three stars,
the Good Conduct ribbon and the
American Theatre ribbon.
lAittf Police Reports
Riggs presided at the coffee table.
During the illness of Mrs. Clair
Boger: Mrs. N. S. Riggs is acting
Fined at North Canton in Mayor
Casey's court was Donald E. Fur-
ney, 19, of 2115 Second Street SE,
Canton, charged by deputy sheriffs
with driving up to 60 miles per
hour north of Canton on Route 8
he wa-3 fined $15 and costs Friday
Also fined in North Canton
court by Mayor Casey Price was
Frank M. Eisenbrei of Canton,
who wos fined $161.50. Charges