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?' ' ' ' '^■,i7'ri7',^*'l'*$7''.i',!:'7 ■<^z zZi'-A, £■■'!'• :';'-". .', VA '- —.-«.(• *^-A>^-^ >&. «-r t-twn i *«-^» i,U*y^t-Jt,. MmffiteQtiSSPdRTS-S/'- .-?, U«aS'.,~-«"; • f~'"~ • * «-■■''-,.' ' * ' - 'V 7, ,'. ," ; , '! ■•.- L _ij •' "-''>" ;"7l VOL. 22-^No. 32 NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY,,MAY 1, 1940 $2.00 PER imtfR' ?«^^P^_a0^^7L (I / ^S|\ "<r.t «*_—-•=*. r^-oip.v* \ . i^e¥i_kr,i_Vs ^i?r 4L-3o-V6 C.F.i. / ■^1 Ho/>e and Promise in America Something significant is-happening in professional baseball. For years Negroes have been barred from membership on a team in the big leagues. But now Branch Rickey', President of the Brookyln Dodgers, has signed up Jackie Robinson, Negro, to play short-stop for Montreal, one of tlie Dodgers farm teams. Rickey was, asked why he did it. His answer, in LOOK for March 19th, was, "I'm doing it because I can't help it. 1 cannot face my God much longer knowing that His black creatures are held separate and distinct from His white creatures in the game that has given me all that I can call my own." , That is in the record now. And Jackie Robinson is part of a major league baseball team. What Mr. Rickey has said and done is a sharp rebuke to those critics of American democracy who, in unrestrained bitterness, sometimes condemn America as if it were a land of unrelieved injustice. Injustice there is in America. No one can overlook it. But, neither can anyone, reading our history, deny that we have made—and still do make—progress toward the creation of tlie kind of country in which opportunity is open to all regardless of race or religion. And because there is hope and promise here for all men— as in no other country under the sun—in spite of our shortcomings, Americans are every day more and more realizing how good a thing it is to live under our form of government —how good it is to be free, free to speak, to. print, to worship, to vote—how good it is to be able to work toward a better democracy here—to bring the fruits of justice to those of our people who yet do not enjoy them—to be able to do this without fear of reprisal by the government. How good it is to be an American! To live in a country where,ProLiant's, Cathol7"/wXesrA -Whites-£Ui'. Negroes have an opportunity to carve out their own destiny and, over the years, to make progress'toward that better, jus ter order of which America gave promise at her birth. The Time For UMT Is Now * Opponents of The American Legion's universal military f training plan have fallen-back on a fallacious argument. They wail that a standing military force of size will preclude this country's participation in another World War. History alone holds this argument. For more than a century and a half this country has had no program of universal peacetime conscription. A policy of trusting other nations to cherish peace as we do has resulted in our being blooded five times in major wars for which we were not prepared. Year-round believers in peace on earth and good will to men, we have suffered horribly from nations that employed such ' beliefs as a sham. Universal military training, it is said, will cast a shadow on this country's reputation—will project a picture of Americans as war-mongers on the world screen. To which we say, "So what?" Is a good reputation worth another Bataan "death march?" Has a good reputation in the past kept the United States out of war? But surely we have more faith in our national motives than to believe worthy peoples would ^•long be suspicious of our military. ^ Americans take pride in their heritage as a progressive, ""'adventurous.,' pioneer people. But pioneers stride forward, take chances, blaze new'trails when old-ones fail. Hasn't our military trail failed, not once but five.times? Haven't we five times' endured the agony of converting to war after the first shots have been fired? Yet, incredibly enough, prominent citizens are again stumping fpr it,token army, navy and air force. The American Legion-would be the first to applaud them if there were any sure indication- that peace forever is assured. Peace of the World At every stage in the formation of United' Nations organizations Soviet Russia has been an obstructionist. The showdown finally arrived" on the very,'eye of the-meeting of Uni-,j ted Nations Security Council in New York, when President Truman and Secretary of State Byrnes made an issue of the occupation in Iran by Russian troops. "If the United Nations is to endure there must be no excuse or need for any Nation to take the law into its own hands," declared and challenged Byrnes. A long series of -objections by Russia has made it very. plain that Russia is steeped in its philosophy of Communiz- ing the World that it- is not willing to give up that halucina- tion and recognize the -fact all the other Governments in the United Nations are agreed that the price of World peace rests in'full agreements.among all people to follow the formula expressed in The Charter, which bound every country "to refrain from the'-use of force or threat cf force, except in. defense of law." If we think -back upon the -history of the League of Nations we will recall that several of the tops of European Nations tore Woodrow Wilson's peace plans to pieces—and because.of that fact the United States Government felt obliged jta- stand aloof from the League. This time the Nations are •united and they must go -ahead with their program. In doing, so; they are forewarned that Russia is a selfish "Nation, unable' to grasp ,the basic plans'of -United Nations, .and apparently unable-to .cooperate—no-matter how many lickings ,she has. •totalce in-the':Councils of. this-'new'WorldVGoVernment. Fifty-seven Students Place On Fifth 6 Week Honor Roll Fifty-seven students placed on the fifth six week period honor roll at North Canton High School. Lives in Traiii Wreck in the seventh grade with all grades above 90 per cent were, Clayton Carson, Janet Fetzer, Joyce Israel, Martha Mellon, Shirley Miller, Joan Saylor, Sherwin Snyder, Betty Lou Strausser, and Norma Young. With three'grades above 90 and none below 85 were, Sandra Mclntyre, Joan Lamb, Ronald Morrow, James Nelson and Neal Rowley. tn the eighth j>radc with all grades ahove 90 were Audrey Fryer and Tacie' Lee Nelson. With three grades above 90 and none below 85 were JVIarjorip Coger, Jane Denton, Jean Kreiner, Carolyn Willaman and Florence Young. . In the ninth grade with all grades above 90 were Mary Jane Elson and Shirley Mellen. In the tenth grade with all grad- fS above 90 .were, Doris Boger, Tom Braucher, Shirley DeMtisey, Glo7-ia Gloor, Anna Haun, James Heckaman, Jacqueline Logan, June Martin, Patricia Masline, Sherman .Pratt, Shirley Voll and Jean Weber. With three grades abova 90 and none below 8'"S were Sally Ban- sett, Elmer Harrison and Raymond Sumser. In the eleventh grade with all grades above 90 were, Harold Duryee. Doris Hanel, John McCaman i, Phyllis McDowell, Mark Rubright, Mildred Walker, and Marilyn Weaver. With three grades above 90 and none below 85 were Inez Brinsfield, Darlene Broeske, Norma Harrison, Bill Lerch, Paul Sluss and Don Wendell. In the twelfth grade with all grades above 90 were John Bernard, Howard McCamant, and Folden Stumpf. With three grades above 90 and none below 85 were June Bear, Mary Dohler and Thelma Huth. 3 !a$ I Fcr Irs. Frank Wis® Mrs. Velma L. Wise of East Maple Street, North Canton, wife of Frank C. Wise, died late Saturday night, April 27, in Aultman Hospital at the age of 78. Her death followed a long illness. A North Canton resident 55 years, Mrs. Wise was prominent in church and lodge affairs in the community. She was a member of Xkmimuriity . Christian „. ;\J h ur«h. Plain Grange, Woman's Benefit Association, W. C. T. U., Farm Woman's Club and Ladies Literary Club of North Canton. Surviving, in addition to her husband, are a son, Harry D. Wise fo North Canton, a sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Shoemaker oi Greentown and three grandchildren. Rev. M. A. Cossaboom conducted funeral rites in the home Wednesday at 2:30 p. m. Burial was made in North Canton Cemetery with the Lewis parlors in charge. Members of Plain Grange held sendees in the home Tuesday evening. W. C. T. U. MEET TUESDAY, MAY 7 The "Women's Christian Temperance Union will meet at the community building on Tuesday, May 7 for their regular monthly meeting:. Mrs. Beulah Lesh will have charge of the devotionals. Mrs. Gordon Stumpf will present the winners of the"essay contest, "Beverage Alcohol a Poison," held in the grade school. Mrs. C. Snyder, Miss Geckler and Miss Kuth Wagner were the judges. 4-H Clubs Busy On Arbor Day ■Friday—Arbor Day, 1946—; "found members of S t a r k County's 4-H Clubs well advanced on programs of tree planting and other forms of Conservation. Determined to protect their farms for present and future production, they are adopting recommended practices to prevent soil wastage and deterioration. Mrs. Bertha Phillips, Stark" County 4-H Club agent, estimates more than 5,000 trees already have been planted by the clubs as a part of their conservation program. W. E. Heinbtich, county grange deputy, is heading a committee on 4-H clubs and granges, in conjunction with Stark County Conservation Council's endeavor to reawaken this country to the need for reforestation. Each of 3 5 members of the Junior Sportsman 4-H Club of Jackson Township has planted 200 trees received from the Division of Forestry in Wooster in the game preserve north of Massillon. Last year, under the direction of their advisers, Kenneth Zurschmit and Clarence Malinow- ski, they raised three acres of grain which they fed to birds, and also raised and released 159 pheasants. Co-fighters 4-H. Club of Lake Township studied contour farming and soil testing last year but this year the entire club is studying farm, forestry and some of the members are planting trees. Har- ley Werstler of R. D. 1, Hartville, and Wilbur Fohl of R. D. 6, North Canton, are advisers. Planting practices, drainage and contour'farming studies are a part of the Canal Fulton Victory 4-H Club's conversation program. Herbert Schnering is the club adviser. Members .of the Swamp Beavers Club of the Hartville district, under the leadership of Ralph Green of R. D. 2, Hartville, are' studving birds and- insects building bird houses and shell* All 4-H clubs in Stark C&u■_„ have* opportunity "to study conslis vation as the County Agricultui-%1 Extension office for many years has been assisting farmers with conservation problems. Evidence of this is the number of farms ii the county which have been laid out to demonstrate contour farming under direction of Orrnann R. Keyser, county agricultural agent. NAPERVILlLE, ILL.—Terntic impact by collision of two crack passenger trams of tlvj Burlington Route, stripped the roof of one of the all-metal passenger cars. Debris and wreckage are scattered widely. This accident, considered to be the worst in midwest rail- roadiuj', took a toll of 47 lives and injured 85. sen North Canton high school's band and orchestra augmented by the Girls' Glee club and the Mixed Chorus will present ;i concert at tlie high school on Friday evening, May 3, under the direction of Mr. Geroge Nickles and Mrs. Wilch. i The high school band under the direction of Mr. Nickles will pro- Sent four numbers. They are: L"- Estudiana Waltz, Panora Overture, Three Trees-novelty, and Sentimental Jorrney. The Orchestra will also present four numbers, Harmonana, Strike Up the Band, Lost Chord and Tales of Vienna Woods. The Girls Glee Club under the dheclion of Mrs. Wilch will present two numbers, The Mexican Wanderer's Song and In My Garden. The Mixed Chorus will present, Oh What a Beautiful Morning, Songs My Mother Taught Me and Serenade. The concert will begin promptly at 8 o'clock on Friday evening. mp laiigj Sixty-four mothers and daughters spent an enjoyable evening last Wednesday, April 24 at the Community Building. There was ulenty of food and a good time was had bv all. Barbara Russell served as toastmistress and the program, was as follows: Toast, lo Mothers, Suzanne Gibler; Response, Mrs. Brooks Gibler; Violin Duet, Norma Young and Mariorie Boger; Vocal Solos, Joanne Grove; Piano Solo, ^Joanne Ferell; "Group Sing- inir. led by Norma Dolvin. Tho members of the club gave an appreciative gift, to Miss Helen Kieffer who will be leaving soon. North Canton Schools to Hold Open House May 10 Parents, Friends Invited to See Class Exhibits, Hear Musical Program Open house will be observed in the North Canton public schools next Friday evening, May 10 from 6:30 to 9:30 o'clock. A new trend in educational publicity started 'last year in North Canton, 'the program will give parents of school children an opportunity to see their class work and how it compares with the work of other children. In the,.grade school some of the class work of 'every child will he on exhibit and the teachers will be present to meet and talk with the parents.. At 8:30 o'clock the grade school building will be closed and all the visitors will meet in the high school for a-n hour program by the musical organizations of the school, including- the girl's glee club, the mixed chorus, the band and orchestra. All parents and friends of the boys and girls attending North Canton scltools are invited to attend this program and see the work of the students under the present educational system. There < will also be a rummage sale in the activities room, by members',of the'Parent Teacher's Associations, 7 ,-■ * " r, ' Mhers Study O.isfs Holds Father's Elite Sr. Itoan's Club to m Art Institute -t;3$tembers of the Senior Wt> man's Club will meet at the 6, Monday , afternoon at 2 o'clock. Mrs. Merlin Schnid'er will be the guest speaker and will conduct the tour of the May Show at the Institute. Mrs. Roy Frye, Art chairman is program chairman for the afternoon and Mrs. Frank Evans is Tea chairman. The members of the Junior Woman's Club will be guests. Mrs. A. Clark Miller, tea chairman, will be assisted -by Mrs. M. A. Cossaboom, Mrs. D. O. Corner, Mrs. James Cowie, Miss Ada Cooper, Mrs. C. W. Creger, Mrs. F. G. Keiffcr, Mrs. Burdette .Spit- ler, . Mrs. Oliver Kuhn, Mrs. C. Sickafoose, Mi's. Lester Webster, Mrs. Denver Tope, Mrs. Noble Riggs, and Mrs. Uatph Waltenbaugh. Mrs. W. S. McElroy and Mrs. Burton Carle wilt be tiie receptionists. irs_ ®li¥@r Mil P-T. iA. Speaker Mrs. Oliver Kuhn will speak on "Ohio" when she addresses the members-and guests of the North Canton Parent Teachers association at May 7 hobby, Boy Scout and family night meeting cf the .association, 7 p. m. Mrs. Chester Muckley, chairman of the hobby night program has stated that the auditorium will be open in the afternoon and that everyone bringing.a hobby to please bring it in early so the displays may be arranged before the meet- mg". here will be a piano duet by •lyn . Surbey ,and Jean Weber. &-,3B';nb-,._?rwilJ be given by ;ha Ann Bain, Anieta Kane, ey- Mellen, Margaret Sheely, n _ a __ t _-_ _ ^r , Marlyn .Surbey and Shirley Trott. Canton Art Institute on May, Mes. Walter Trott is program chairman. Mrs. "William Mellon and '.Mrs. R_. W. Diverly, recently elected vice president and corresponding secretary, will he installed at the May 6 Stark County program' in the First. Christian Church. Other officers recently re-elected-to office were Noble Riggs. presidents- Mrs. P. Bierly, recording secretary; Mrs. W. P. Lear, treasurer; Mrs. Milo Bixler, historian and Mr. William Lanfry, ser<iant-at-arms. Among the members from the North Canton Association attend ing the Ohio Congress of Parent Teachers held Wednesday, April 24 in the First Christian Church in Canton were: Mrs. Nobel Riggs Mrs. P. Bie?-lv. Mrs. W. P. Lear, Mis. VV-. Mellen, Mrs. Homer Young. Mrs. Robert Boettler, Mrs. Ralph Bush; and Mr*. Smith Witter who also attended the luncheon at noon. Oelegag.on From North Canton Playground Association Allocates Funis The North Canton Playground Association held -its April • business meeting with twenty-two Committee: Members .and Park Sponsors in attendance'. The years total budget for the; iive Village Playgrounds was approved as recommended by h. Braucher is the .chairman. The- Grounds Committee with -Guy-W.Price, as chairman was voted $32. The Equipment Committee with G. C-Boettler as chairman, was, voted $180.00. The Supervision, Committee, with _S. M. Waddell as. chairman, was voted $330.00 for playground supervisor s a 1 ,a r i es. Miss .Iona, Gecker accepted leadership of the supervision prpgranx for the younger children on 'the Village Playgrounds, .this .summer. J. W. Durkin, chairman,. of ,thie anembership committee,.launched ^a campaign to obtain at least „fifty- more life-memberships, at.ifi.00 each. Evan Schiltz, chairman joC the Program Committee, ,-appom.t- ed Mrs. Kay Powell to.farEange.ja combined festival for alt-fiwe playgrounds at the .close ,of, the .;s;uki~ mer .seasoia, .The following:ftapon- sors iwill,co-operate in the supervision .program at. each .o£ the five playgrounds. .... ._ ' . Witwer park—Mrs.TMarion JEr- blarfd, Harmon Street -JPark—Mrs. Glen Piper, West Park—Mr3. Ver- da Shilling, Fifth Street Park — Mrs. Paul Beals, E. Summit. Street Parle—Mrs. Kenneth Oberlin." J" The supervision committee plaria to have supervisors on the playground from. 9:30 to 12 noon five days a week beginning about June 10th and lasting about eleven weeks this summer. Dr. Bollinger to Address Stark County P-T. A. Dr., II. V. Bollinger, head of the department of education and psychology of Ashland College, will b e .principal speaker when Stark County Council of Parents and Teachers holds, its annual parent education institute May- 6 in First Christian Church. ' • His talk at the afternoon fiession wi 11 be on "Basic- Personal-, ity Needs ol' Children" .while at tho evening meeting his topic will be "Freedom and Discipline in Education." Mrs. George Nicport, county parent education chairman, wiil preside at the sessions. The afternoon program also will include mnsic by a piano trio consisting of Nancy Stenier, Carol Cobb and Camille Nieport. and a skit written by Mrs. Fred Boli on the work of mothers" study~groups. Following Dr."Bollinger's after noon address, Mrs. Walter Boruh of Toledo, chairman of parent education of the Ohio Congress of Parents and Teachers, will conduct a discussion on the work of'mothers study groups. . A dinner will be served in tlie church dining room at G:30 to those making reservations, and a meeting of the county's board of managers at 7:30 with Mrs. T. R. Rath, county president, presiding, will precede the evening session at 8. The evening program, in addition to Dr. Bollinger's address will include music by the Glee Club of Pleasant View School and installation of officers of units comprising the county council, conducted by Mrs. Smith Witter, of ,North Canton, Who is East District director. OsM Star Mothers le _sgl PHILA CHRISTI CLASS OP COMMUNITY CHURCH WILL MEET MAY S si's A delegation of forty-three members of the Community Christian Church traveled to Cleveland on Tuesday to visit the Cleveland Christian Home for orphans. The Woman's Council of the Church has been busy for quite some time sewing on garments which- they took %vith them. A number of pajamas, dresses and suits for boys and girls were a- inong the finished articles. The May meeting of the North Canton Mothers Study Club will be held Wednesday, May 8 at S o'clock in the Community Building. Mrs. Melvin Bixler, assistant County Superintendent will speak on "Raising Father." Devotions Tne fifth annual May show will .vill be in charge of Mrs. Brooks be opened to the public, on Satur ' The Phila Cbristi Class of the Community Christian Church will meet Wednesday, May S for their regular monthly meeting. Mrs. Ed. Shriver is program, chairman and Mrs. L. G. Schrantz, chairman of the hostess committee will be assisted by Mrs. Wilma Gouglev, Mrs. Ralph Craven, Mrs. Roy Lieb- tag and Mrs. Nell Kreighbaum. Show fo Open Saturday Powell and special music has been planned. The hostess chairman, Mrs. Walter Feightner will he assisted by Mrs. W. C. Hushour, Mrs. Olson, Mrs. Spitler and Mrs. Mummery. All mothers and fathers of school children are urged to attend. LUTHERAN MISSIONARY SOCIETY HOLD MOTHER DAUGHTER SUPPER The Women's Missionary Society of the Zion "Lutheran Church will hold their annual Mother-Daughter supper on Monday evening, May 6 at 6 o'clock. An entertaining program has been planned. Members of the Missionary, society will hold their regular meeting on Wednesday, May 8 at 1:30 V. m., at the home of Mrs. Clyde Boerngeri-with Mrs. James B. Mil day, May 4, in the Little Art Gallery of the North Canton Public Library. Mrs. Latta, director of the Little Art Gallery has reported this to be the best showing of local art in the five years of the show. The gallery which has been closed for the past two weeks, has been throughly house cleaned and will he opened to the public on Saturday at 9 a. m. MISSIONARY SOCIETY OP ZION REFORMED MEET THURSDAY, MAY 9 The Missionary Society of the Zion Evangelical and Reformed Church will meet at the home of Mrs. Earl C. Greenho on Thursday- afternoon, May 9 at 2 o'clock. Mrs. C. B. Williams will review two chapters of "the, current studv ler as' co-hostess.- Mrs. G. Carle book, "The, Cross-Over Africa." will present'.the topic: "Woman's Mrs. Florence Price .and'Mrs.Em- Daily Bread." met Rohrer will ,be" cd-hostesses. es igers A bright and shiny piece of brass left by a former tenant in the house in which Floyd Walters and his family moved was the cause of an explosion which cost him three fingers on his left hand. Sometime ago Mrs. Walters needing a small piece of brass remembered some she had seen around the house when she moved in. She took apart the shiny brass object, however, it wasn't quite enough so last Thursday her husband decided to take a- part another one. It exploded! Burning his left,hand so and injuring his left hand so badly, his thumb and first and second fingers had to be amputated at Mrecy hospital. The bright and shiny pieces of brass turned out to be dynamite caps and the one which -Mr. Walters iwas trying" to take apart exploded. Mr. Walters who ,is 24 resides at 416" Woodside and- is employed by the Hoover Company. eniors in SelhoiarsSigp Tests Of the 7730 Seniors, who ranked in the upper 25 per cent of their classes and participated in the State of Ohio Senior Scholarship Tests on March 8, nine students from North Canton placed, Thelma Huth was 4th in County^ Folden .Stumpf 5th and Dolores Newell 7th. 'i The following students received Honorable Meniton: Howard Mcy Camant, Lois Little, John Bernard^' John Masline, John Owens, arid John Combs. These tests were in five parts.;' i. e. English and Literature, History, Mathematics, Science and Reading. There was" no outside preparation or drill for, these tests - and they -w^ere purely of a» general knowledge type. Gold Star Mothers and sisters will be honored by the members of the American Legion Auxiliary at their meeting on May 9 at the Community Building at 7:30 , .,A o'clock. Mrs. Sherwood Snyder, brlde program chairman has annoTinced this will be an open meeting and all gold star mothers and sisters are invited to attend. Mr. Charles Howes will be the guest' speaker. Friday, May 24 will be "Poppy Day" in North Canton, the proceeds of which go to the Soldiers and Sailors Home in Sandusky and for the rehabilitation of soldiers and sailors and their families. ANOTHER ENGLISH BRIDE ARRIVES ST. PAUL'S P-T. A. HOLD MAY MEETING FRIDAY Members of St. Paul's Parent- Teachers Association .will hold their May meeting on Friday, May 3 in the church hall. Plans will be discussed for their annual school picnic. Mrs. Adam Keller, president will preside. Another local soldier's British arrived in the States on Saturday aboard the Saturnia. Mrs. Ott, the former Jocelyn Lewis of Saltford, England, married Pfc. Harold F. Ott of .R. D. 7, North Canton, whom she met while he was serving as a special diet cook with the 158th General Hospital in England. They wei*e married on February 17, 1945. Mr. Ott received his discharges from the service in December, 1945 and is employed by the Weber Dental Mfg. Co. in Canton. The couple's son died at birth in February. .. _•_'&! CLOVER LEAF CLASS HAS POT-LUCK DINNER,.. The Clover Leaf Class of ihe Community Christian ChurGh wfll hold their-annual, Mother and chil- di-ens pot-luck dinner on Friday evening, May 10 at 6 o'clock. . - District-State Scholarship Tests At Kent Saturday, May 4 m, Id!!6S* f0 Thirty eight students will . represent North Canton at feljf the final district-state schol- arship tests to be held in Keitt Mrs. Anna C. Halter, a life resi- May 4. dent of North Canton and wife of . Edward C. Halter of North Main North Canton High School en- st, Monday morning, April 29, In rollment is as follows: Biology: Mercy hospital after an illness of Anna Jane Haun, Donna Shetler. two weeks. She was 55. ) Chemistry: Dean Smith, Mildred She was a member of St. Paul's i Walker. ' rl General Science: Barbara JSas- Catholic Church, the Altar Society and ,Navy Mothers Club. In addi- lnl£f' Donald Kintz. tior, to her husband, she leaves a daughter, Ruth of the home; five sons, Martin of North Canton, Glenn of Louisville, Carl, Paul and Earl Halter of the home; her mother, Mrs. Frances Cor.ter of North Canton; two sisters, Mrs. V. E. Boigegrain of Noi'th Canton and Mrs. William A. Green of Orr- ville, and one grandchild. Rev. Fr. Raymond Steiger will sing the requiem High Mass Thursday at 9:30 a. m. in St. Paul's Church. Burial will be in Calvary Cemetery with the Lewis funeral home in charge. Sadie pawkins Dance Friday 'Lil Aimers were escorted to the Community Building last Friday night as guests of their Daisy Maes. Senior Girl Reserve members entertained in ■ this way for Physics: John Bernard, John Combs. Algebra I: Donald Kintz, .Robert Miller. ' - Algebra II: Mildred , Walker, Don Wendell. Plane geometry: Gloria Gloar, James Heckaman. ' ' ' '' '-., American History: Maxine Deti- more, Paul Sluss. World History: David Shaw, Jean Weber. Senior Social Studies: Th,elma Huth, Donna Seemann. English 9: .Martha Ann ,Bain, David Mathie. ' ' " " ' English 10: Patty Masline, Raymond Sumser. •■> _ "'" English 11: Inez 'J-finsfield, Doris Hanel. . . English 12': Marilyn -Overhotr, Folden Stumpf.. . - '. • Latin I: Mary Jane Elson,'Shirley Mellen: Liathr IL: Doris Elaine Boger, Jacqueline Logan. - ,. French , I: Maxine 'Detimo.-e, Harold Druyee. - ,;7, French II: Barbara Jefferson, XI -7f '\j -'» '-;,! 'Ai their friends. A program of suit:Jand Margaret'Smith., able "dances was held and a box>, Bookkeeping I:,. Rose 30 Bookkeeping lunch was "enjoyed'by-each couple. I baughi Marilyn-Weaver, 30nn Blu« ..>, •; —St a, -««,;',
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1946-05-01|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Rights||This item may have copyright restrictions. Online access is provided for research purposes only. For rights and reproduction requests or more information, go to http://www.ohiohistory.org/images/information|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
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VOL. 22-^No. 32
NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY,,MAY 1, 1940
$2.00 PER imtfR'
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