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w*\ I« 7-$2-41* <ri *ll Why Were The Saints. Saints? "Why were the saints, saints? Because they were cheerful when it was difficult to be cheerful ; patient when it was difficult to be patient, and because they pushed on when they wanted to stand still, and kept silent when they wanted to be disagreeable. That was all. It was quite simple and always will be." This motto .hangs over my desk and is a daily reminder when thing's pile up and my temper begins ta fray at the edges. For the days of the saints are not past. The need for saintly people was never greater than it is today. ■fwToday we need cheerful people—those who can be cheerful when it is difficult to be so, who are more interested in bringing happiness and prosperity to others than in getting what they themselves -want. Today we need patient people.—those who can wait under difficulties, who do not need to rush through to the end, who do not have to have everything happen at once just as they want it. Today we need persevering people—those who will push on when they are so tired they want to stand still, who will carry through the task before them even when heart and body fail, who clo not give up under lire or criticism or complaint. Today we need thoughtful people as well as those who know when to talk and when to be still. We need agreeable people —-those who are trained in the habit of being kind and courteous even when tempted to be disagreeable. We need self controlled people—those who will not fall into the traps of hatred toward any group, whether it be of class or creed or color. - . j Call them saints if you will, it is those kind of people we need today, and it is the kind of sainthood that is within reach of every one of us. It is a daily task, a daily problem. Try it for one day, and the next, and the next. You may fail jf^ry now and then. I do. We all do—but, if we keep on try- fg, the effort will become a habit and we will find our problems solving themselves. Why were the saints, saints? Because *,they kept on living what they believed. It was quite simple and it always will be. What Every Decent American Knows A short time ago Dr. E. C. Nance, President of the University of Tampa, gave an address about racial and religious prejudice in this country. Like all other decent and intelligent people, he considers prejudice loathsome—a disease that can sicken any society to its roots. So—what do we do about it? We stand together in the defense of each other's rights 3ust as the responsible spokesmen of the three great faiths have told us to do. Dr. Nance quotes Cardinal Gibbons who, speaking 53 years ago at the Parliament of Religion in Chicago, declared, "Though we differ in faith, thank God we stand united on the platform of charity and benevolence. Let us do all we can in our day and generation in the cause of humanity. • Coming to our own generation he gives us the statement on inter-faith action of Archbishop Robert E. Lucy of San Antonio, and six other Catholic bishops, 'For the sake of »d and humanity, let us continue and extend collaboration those worthwhile movements that are calculated to hasten the day of enduring peace, justice, charity, and good will. ^Finally, there is a Statement of Archbishop Richard L. Gushing of Boston, "We shall always have to struggle to preserve what we have won. But the struggle will be easy it we love one another; love our neighbor, and love him irrespective of race, creed, or color." -"I have quoted at length from Catholic authorities on the subjects of brotherhood, democracy, and human rights, Dr. Nance said. "I could quote as many and as eloquent statements from great leaders of the Protestant and Jewish faiths. There is a common treasury of idealism oh these subjects, shared alike by all the major faiths in America, and by many fraternal orders, service clubs, civic organizations, veterans' groups, leaders in the fields of education, government, and industry." -Well said. Religion, like everything else constructive in American life, is on the side of inter-faith and inter-racial unity. Where do you stand? %afety for Pedestrians One of the dangers of modern life is that some pedestrians will fail to use sufficient care in crossing streets in centers where many cars are passing. "Some people are absorbed in whatever they are doing, or planning to do at that time. Or they are thinking about personal matters, or their own troubles and problems and the things they have been doing. The thought of some may be so centered on such suj beets, that they may start to cross some street without looking to see if cars are coming. 1 People should make it their habit on any street where cars are coming, to look both ways before crossing. Signal lights are placed at many points for the safety of the public, and some peoj^e fail to-gay, sufficient attention tq-thenu VOL. 23—No. 41 ■ NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1947 $2.00 A YEA# North Canton American Legion Jubilee July 28-August 2 Warning of Infantile Paralysis Bays Given Ohio by Foundation Dog* days bring polio days, and the Infantile Paralysis Foundation warned today that the next three months will tell whether there will be an epidemic,in Ohio this year. So, far the news is encouraging. There were 39 cases reported, throughout the state as of | July 15 compared with 61 during the same period last year. However, the foundation i s keeping its fingers crossed. Of 718 cases last year, 518 - occurred during the months of August, September and October, with peaks of 194 in August and 214 in SeDtember. Summit County hadn't one case reported this year until this month when it had eight. Francis Strapp, state representative for the foundation, said there was no particular area .where the disease cropped up in the state so far this year. If and when the dreaded polio strikes he said, don't worry about expense, but get in touch with your local chapter of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. The symptoms may be severe enough to kill or so mild that a diagnosis is difficult, even for a doctor. Watch for headaches, an un- j explained fever, a cold, or even an upset stomach. When they persist and you're uncertain call a doctor —and when the doctor says polio call the foundation. Polio starts out rather mildly— sore throat, nausea, vomiting, maybe a slight fever—there may even be diarrhea or - constipation. Tremor and trembling of the hands and other parts of the body and pain and stiffness in the neck and back are more alarming symptoms to -watch for. Any one or even all of these symptoms may be absent in the patient but when poliomyelitis is known to be present in the community or when 'a person is known to have been exposed these signs call for the immediate attention of a physician. There is no specific means of -warding off the disease because science doesn't know yet exactly how it's spread. Generally they say not to expose yourself—don't get overtired, avoid chilling, keep clean, avoid removal of-tonsils and adenoids during the polio epidemic season, and don't swim in polluted water. Even if the water in a swimming pool is safe the exposure of children to crowds is sometimes harmful. The foundation says little is to be gained if a community closes schools and swimming pools during this critical period if children are allowed, to mingle with] crowds of people in streets andi stores. ' The infantile paralysis virus is one of the hardest to kill known to science. It can -withstand drying, can'be subjected without destruction to many antiseptics and germicides, and it can be subject to temperatures far below freezing and retain its vitality. The best thing it remember about polio is that there is no cure for it. Prevention is the best and only cure. What they do for a patient today is prevent unnecessary complications and restore maximum use of impaired nerves or muscles. Fire Chief Mohler Warns Vacationists To Use Care Make sure that your home will not catch on fire while you are on vacation, Fire Chief Harry .Mohler advised residents of North Canton and vicinity who are contemplating vacation trips. He suggested the following precautions: Leave a key to your residence with a neighbor and ask the neighbor to check the home every day or so; send the fire department a postcard informing it when you will be away and who has the key; check with gas and electric companies to ascertain if certain appliances should be turned off; disconnect heavy duty appliances; be sure no hot ashes are left in stoves and no lighted cigarets are left in the house; remove all oily or paint soaked rags which might cause spontaneous ignition. Chief Mohler urged vacationists to take an appoved fire extinquish- er in their auto for emergency use and advised care in the use of kerosene stoves and oil lanterns with which many summer cottages are equipped. He also requested extreme care with matches and lighted cigarets to avoid starting grass, brush and forest fires. Fact Finding Mission Leaves For China "■» v*^/, j^-\ %£ ?*■*»;■*!"&'*■'' %yr-'^\ ^M, Village Office Seekers Have Until August 6th to File Bigelow and Traut Named to Stark Foreman's Board Thirty-one members were named to the advisory board of Stark County Foremen's Club when the 11-member board of control met in Canton Chamber of Commerce offices Tuesday night. The two boards drafted plans for the club's fall and winter activities at a joint meeting held Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. Those named to the advisory board are: H. L. Bigelow and C. W. Traut, Hoover; Karl Branst;etter and M. L. Houston, Hercules; Charles L. Kiddev, Thomas H. King, Ralph H. Kressiey and Charles Ritchey, Timken; P. G. Combs, Canton Drop Forging and Myron Luxenburger, Republic Stamping. W. I. Port, Ohio Power; Warren Everhart and Clifford E. Gehrum, Republic Steel; Cloyd H. Pillot and Paul Sakel, Berger Division; Wayne Christensen, Superior Sheet Steel; Neilson Pickering, Canton Corrugated Box and Paul R. Rider, Sprtn Steel. - _ Joseph A. Winkler, D.iebold; L. T. Dessecker, Wilson Rubber; G. T. C. Feldheimer, Superior Switchboard; W. iL. Juergens, Canton Supply; Howard L. Clarke, Hilscher-Clarke; Carl M. Saylor, Bux- baum and Morse E. Thomas, Mac- omber. Chester B. William, Massillon Steel Castings; Leo Oberhauser, Eaton Manufacturing and Albert F. Ringler, Enterprise Aluminum; Oral Miles, Transue & Williams; Ernest R. Davis," Alliance Manufacturing and F.L. West, -McCas- key Register. _____ BIBLE SCHOOL Bible School at. Greensburg U. B. Evangelical Church .will begin Monday, July 28. Anyone needing transportation, contact (the church or Key. Etling, The filing of candidates' petitions for township and village offices to be filled in the November 4 . election is lagging, election of-] ficials stated. If you're interested in running for office remember the deadline for qualifying is 6:30 p.m. August 6. So far, only 62 candidates for township offices in the county's 17 townships have taken out or filed their petitions, while only 73 candidates have filed for offices in the county's 15 villages. Village offices to be filled are mayor, clerk, treasurer, six coun- cilmen, three trustees for public- affairs and two board of education members. Each township will elect one trustee, a clerk and members of the board of education. Also to be nominated by petition are members of the board of education for special school districts and two members of the county board of education. A check of the entry lists showed no candidates entered so far for places in East Sparta, East Canton, Limaville, Hills & Dales, Meyers Lake and Wilmot. In Waynesburg, only one candidate appears. Two-Faced Owls MOLINE, ILLINOIS—Special CFI Photo To THE SUN from Leslie Swanson—Alumium owls, such as the above illustration, have been developed by two city officials in Decatur, Illinois, and used successfully in combatting crows and the starling nuisance. The owls, which are equipped with faces on both front and back, are used to drive away the starlings and -strangely, to attract crows. The metal "wise" birds were designed to drive away about a million starlings, which had practically taken over the city of Decatur, Illinois, this year, and they have subsequently been used successfully by hunters as decoys for crows. Crows are attracted in huge numbers, as their chief sport is heckling solitary owls which they may spot in a tree. Hunters, lying ,in airibush,, made huge'kill-- ings of; the marauders; WASHINGTON, D. C—SOU,NDPHOTO—Mr. Truman's special faict-finding mission designated to make an immediate "appraisal ofi the over-all situation" in China and Korea, left Washington National Airport last week for a 6 weeks study in those countries. L. to R.: Dr. V. K. Wellington Koo, China's Ambassador to the U. S. and Mrs. A. C. Wedemeyer bid goodbye to iLt. Gen. A. C. Wede- meyer, who heads the mission as a special representative of the Chief Executive with the rank of Ambassador. Four Airlines Sign 25-Year Leases With Akron-Canton Memorial Airport Four major airlines have announced the signing of 25-year lease for field rights, landing privileges and space in the administration building of the Akron-Canton Memorial Airport. The lease which was signed by American, Capital, Eastern and United Airlines, was negotiated with the airport board of trustees and will become effective the day the airlines move into the temporary administration building. The airlines' move to the new field from Akron Municipal Airport is subject to the approval of the Civil Aeronautics Board. A hearing on ths matter was held early in May and an examiner's report is expected soon. The city of Akron has been fighting the change vigorously. With the lease signed by the airlines it will now go back to the boa-r.d^ of trustees for their signature and then is subject to the approval and execution by the boards of commissioners for both Stark and Summit Counties. The airport board is expected to sign the lease at it's meeting July 25th which will then be forwarded to the commissioners. Rental cost for the airlines will be figured by the number of trips per month, at a declining rate as the number of trips increase. Weight of the planes also is taken into consideration. The Akron - Canton Memorial Airport is located 14.7 miles from Akron and 9 miles from Canton. It has three 5,600-foot runaways, a length more than adequate to take care of the largest four-eng- ined planes now in service by the airlines. A temporary administration building will be used by the airlines until a permanent structure is completed. The airlines expect to build a separate building for the handling of freight and express. Work on this structure, which would be just southeast of the admhiistration building, has been postponed pending the C.A.B. decision. The airport office, which has been located at Greentown, has been moved to the field. It has telephone connections with both Akron and Canton. However, no airline reservations can be made there. Bookings can be placed with the airline's ticket' office in Akron or at the John Jacob Agency in Canton. Assigned To ty Musical programs have been planned for each evening of the North Canton American Legion Jubilee to be held on the Charlotte Street, school grounds from Tuesday, July 29 through Saturday, August 2nd. The Fairmont Children's Home Band will be among the five bands who will present rhythm for thesa fun-filled evenings. The band to b£» present on Tuesday night, July 29,. will be Middlebranch. Wednesday evening, July 30, Louisville, Thursday, July 31, the Greentown Band will make their appearance and on j Friday, August 1, the Fairmpnt ' Children's Home Band will present their best. As yet the Saturday, August 2 program has not been filled. The homecoming committee includes George Marlow, general chairman; F. G. Keiffer, commander; Ed Berger, Lawrence Sommers, Harry Baus, George Sponseller, Theodore Patton, Lester Braucher, Wayne Graybill, Guy Price and Glenn Moore. Emil Malinovsky of 1420 Brooklyn avenue SW, Reedurban, has been assigned t o Stark county by Ohio State university as associate county agricultural agent. This appointment was made at the request of the Stark county agricultural extension advisory board. R. H. Barr of Route 2, Canton, is chairman of the advisory board. Ormann R. Keyser, Stark county agricultural agent, will now spend most of his time with soil and water conservation projects, as well as giving special attention to agricultural engineering and dairy projects Malinovsky will assume most of the regular county agent work. Malinovsky was raised on a Lor-, ain county farm where his parents still operate the same unit. He obtained his undergraduate degree from The Ohio State university, College of Agriculture, in 1939. In 1940 he obtained his master's degree from the Ohio State in the field of rural economics. For the past seven years he had been employed by the Farm Security Administration, U. S. Department of Agriculture, as county supervisor for Stark and Columbiana counties. He spent two and one- half years in the army, serving with the 34th Infantrv division in Italy. Evangelical Synods Ponder Congrega Christian Merger 9ih Annual North Industry Homecoming in Full Swing It is homecoming time in the southern part of Canton Township this week' as North Industry holds its 9th annual celebration Tuesday through Saturday under the>-,spon- sorship of Canton Township Volunteer Fire Department No. 2. There are band concerts each night and radio-artists from WKB- N, Youngstown, will perform. Friday night there will be a square dancing contest and Saturday afternoon there will be "Gay Nineties'* program and pet parades. General chairman is George Marlow. School Secretaries Attend Workshop At Kent State University Miss Mable • Studer' and Miss Kauffman, secretaries for the North Canton Schools are attending the "Workshop Course" for secretaries being held at Kent State University. Among the subjects to be discus . *..,,. sed will be all phrases of activities | Orville Miller, Dwight Hoover Employees Share $310 Awards For Suggestion Fourteen Hoover em p 1 o y ees shared $310 in cash awards for suggestions and ideas made, with J. M. Shook of the Die Shop receiving top award of $95 for his suggestion to equip the tips on die casting machines with reducers thus permitting their use on any size well. This mterchangeability eliminates the need for keeping a( separate tip for each size well. The three suggestions which Samuel Saylor of the Tool Room made, embodied the same principle under different application, and earned him $25 apiece. He detailed | a method of regrinding machine tools that would permit their adaption to other machines, each one of his suggestions involving a different tool. Third on the list of award winners .was Warren S. Keister, of Assembly, who was paid $40, while John Myers of Foundery received $25 for his idea, and Ralph Purney of Automatics received $15. Three employees received $10 a- piece for their suggestions they were: Andrew S. Marks, of Power Plant; Louis J. Kessler of the Tool Room and Raymond Boettler of the Service Department. Six employees received $5 apiece for their suggestions and they were: Clifford Eskew and Emanuel both of'W.C.L.; William Boeshart of the Tool Room; W. D. McPherson of Assembly; H. D. Mohler of Inspection and George Atkins of Enameling. WELSH TERRIER OWNED BY MRS. HELEN WOOD WINS BEST OF BREED Boy Scout Troop Spends Week >Ai Gamp Tuscazoar Another camping period at the Boy Scout's Camp Tuscazoar opened Saturday and among the troops from Nimishilljen District were the Scoots from North Canton Boy Scout Troop (No. 1. Other scouts attending were from. Troop 2 of First Christian Church in Canton, Troop 8 of First Presbyterian Church, Troops 15 and 25 of First Evangelical U. B. Church, Troop 30 of First Reformed Church, Troop 36 of East Can- . ton, Troop 44 of Paradise Reformed Church of Louisville; and Troop 118 of Calvary Presbyterian church of Canton. • Amor.g Stark County dogs which captured honors at the Erie, Pen-1 nsylvania, dog show Sunday' were j the following: "Raglan of Erinwood," best of breed Welsh terrier, owned by Mrs. Helen M. Wood of 4519 Cleveland avenue NW. "Martha D. Chaplett," best of breed schipperke, owned by Charles Collins of 2103 Henry av«nue SW. "Martha" was judged best of breed at Niagara Falls a week earlier. A Pomeranian, '',No-Dee Dell," owned by Mrs. James Royer of Massillon, winner's bitch. In miniature pinschers. "Baum's Clinker V. Clink," owned by Mrs. Ralph Baum of Canton, best of breed, while "Baum's Little Chick," owned by Miss Mary Baum of Can ton, was winners female. The general synod of the Evangelical and Reformed Church voted 281 to 23 at its seventh triennial convention being held to refer to its 34 synods a proposal to unite with the Congregational Christian Churches. A spokesman for the general synod said the proposal, which requires approval of two-thirds of the synods, was expected to be acfr-- ed on by next spring. A similar re- ferral was made by. the Congregational Christian Churches to its conferences, associations and congregations in April and is now being considered. The two churches have a total membership of more than 1,800,- 000, representing every state in the* union. The Evangelical and Reformeo: Church, with a membership o£ 708,000, is strongest in Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois 'and Missouri. The CongregationalistS1 have 1,100,000 members, with thei* greatest strength in the New Eng- \ land area. Hoover Employees Have Wet Start For Vacation Employees of the Hoover Company which closed down on Saturday, July 19 for a two-week vacation, had a cold and rainy day Monday to start their two week's vacation, the first since the start of the war. Approximately 2,800 factory and office workers are affected. Operations will be resumed on Monday, August 4, at 7 a. m. Skeleton office and factory crews are being maintained during the plant-wide 'shutdown. Sreesitown Town Club To Present Rodeo and Horse Show af Homeoontsstg The members of the Town Club of Greentown will present the Cameron Rodeo from Mexico, starring Hank and Millie Moorehead, at the Greentown Homecoming- this Saturday; and Sunday, July 26 and 27. Hank and Millie Moorehead are well-known for their world famous trick and high school horses, King Cortes and Frosty Fanse. Trick Roping and Bull whippng will be some of the features of the rodeo which will keep the audience enter- tained. The Homecoming is being held on the grounds one mile north of Greentown on Route 8. On Sunday afternoon there will be a horse- show at which many beautiful prizes and trophies will be given. There will be prizes, music and lots of entertainment. All -who attend are promised two days packed jwith fun and excitement. The proceeds of the homecoming will be used for the benefit of a yiemorial Park, which is being sponsored by the Town Club. Alva Fye Signs Contract With Philadelphia Phillies TEN NORTH CANTON STUDENTS REGISTERED FOR FALL COLLEGE TERM Mount Union College has announced the enrollment of Caroline Hanford and Eleanor Patterson for the fall term. Tha eight young men and women from North Canton registered for the fall term at- Ohio State includes: Dale Broeske, Patricia Harrison, Tom Heffner/ Theodore Leed, Peabody, and the -. new - laws passed by. the I Martin Schleis and * Kenneth JVar- legislature.- -'' , burton. Alva Fye Jr. has'signed a contract with the Philadelphia Phillies and will report next year to the Phils' Vandergrift, Pennsylvania, farm club of the Mid-Atlantic League. Fye, six-foot-three and 215 'pounds, is a righthanded pitcher. He will join Canton's JimOWatson, who was: signed by the Phils last Week, at'Vandergrift next season. Mail Route Remains Open For Bids The Postoffice Department has readvertised for bids for operation of a star route between North Canton and Hartville. Bids .were asked on the same route several weeks ago, but although several persons obtained blanks, no acceptable bid3 'were received. The route leaves Itforth Canton daily at 7 a. m. and goes to Hartville by way of Greentown, Greensburg and Uniontown. The re.tuni trip by way of Greejitown and Uniontown leaves Hartville at 5:30 p. m. There is no trip on Sundays or holidays. The contractor must provide his own automotive equipment. The star route carries only bulk mail in bags and makes na local deliveries. Bidding blanks and i nformation are available, at the Canton po&t- office.
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1947-07-23|
|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|