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ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED READ BV BRIGHT PEOPLE IT SHINES FOK ALL TIIE PEOPLE L\ NORTHERN STA'Uv "Or_.'TV READ 11V BRIGHT I'E 'KOI'LE An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among- Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To Ali VOL. 11—NO. 36. TO INSTALL HARPOLD AND OTHER OFFICERS Past Governor Joseph M. Mark- ley Will Conduct Ceremonies After Dinner At the Rotary Club On Thursday Evening- Lewis Retires As President. KARL GOOSEMAN'S VIEWS Roy .Al. Harpold, president elect of the Nortli Can't n Rotary cluh, has lelurncd fi'or.i ih.1 Boston convention of Rotary International greatly inspired with Rotary ideals and principles and will be installed, together with other officers during the meeting on Thursday night. JOSEPH .AI. .MARKLEY The widely known and popular Canton Rotarian will "do the honors" at the installation of North Canton Rotary cluh oll'icers on Thursday evening. Joe Markley, past governor of thc 21st district, will be present to conduct the installation ceremonies and deliver the address of the evening. The fellowship committee desires to greet the new president with a IQO'.i attendance. Karl Gooseman's Views Karl Gooseman, of the Good Will mission, was the speaker on Thursday night.and developed the subject, "Better To Put a Tool In a Man's Hand Than a Coin In His Hat." "Charity as we know it today," said the speaker, "will have to be greatly revolutionized in the days to come. Added tax burdens will not be tolerated in the solution of the problem of caring for the poor and needy. Our problem today and in the future is one presented by-the middle-aged and older ones who have heen turned away from industry." While not claiming' a solution of the problem ihe speaker did advocate several lines of thought that may de- ■velop a solution. The address was very thought provoking and presented a problem that we must face'throughout the length and breadth of our land. John T. Jackson, Rotarian from Conneaut, wa.s a guest and sang two beautiful baritone solos which were greatly appreciated. REDUCED POSTAGE One Cent Saved On Drop Letters and On the Routes. Postage rates havo been reduced for letters mailed in Canton or Norlh Canton for delivery in either city or on the routes served by these two post offices. Such letters will'require only a two- cent stamp. Harold Miller At 0. S. U. Harold Miller of near North Canton has enrolled for the summer term in O. S. U. NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 1933. $2.00 PER YEAR. 3P-V WSssf *■ f ws$"~ <CT>^ A? \'"t .-. ' , t. - .-.." Ji ' \ ■■ ;•• .'it . - •■ ' s 4! AID FOR AMERICANS TRULY APPRECIATED Oneida Institute, Kentucky, Is Thankful For Clothing Donated By Readers of The Sun and Sent By This Newspaper To "Burns of the Mountains." WASHINGTON (WORLD OF SPORT IS MOVING MERRILY ON .Middlebranch Lad .Makes Good—.Marriages and Divorces. On Are IHELP THEM IF YOU CAN PASS LIFE-S.WING ROY Al. HARROLD He will be installed as president of the North Canton Rotary club tomorrow (Thursday) evening. Joseph M. Markley, past governor nf the 21st district, will preside. MLffiERUiisf SETS GOOD EXAMPLE Prominent Lawyer Voluntarily Reduces His Salary As Judge of Court of Appeals of the Fifth Ohio District, by $1800. Benefits Taxpayers. OF INTEREST TO STARK CO. Judge Charles C. Lemert of Zanes- ville, one of the Judges of Court of Appeals of the Fifth Appellate District, lias voluntarily reduced his salary to the State and Counties of his district in the amount of SilHOO.OO per annum. Judge Lemert was re-elected Judge of the Appellate Court in 11)30 and the Resolution passed by the Legislature subsequently does not make it mandatory for Judge Lemert to reduce his salary and he is doing so voluntarily. While the State will benefit by this reduction, it will be of particular in terest to the following- counties, which comprise the Fifth Appellate District of Ohio: Licking, Fairfield, Richland, Stark, Knox, Holmes, Perry, Morgan, Ashland, Muskingum, Dela ware, Morrow, Tuscarawas anil Coshocton. The following letter has just been received from Burns of the Mountain and The Sun will be glad to take the expense of sending any article of clothing, bedding, etc., to his school that may be donated. These folks are our truest American blood and live in the mountains, where few advantages are to be had. They are most worthy of our greatest aid and consideration: Help them if you can. The workers in Oneida Institute are true followers of Christ. Oneida, Kentucky, Stark Countv Sun, Inc., 213 Norlh Main St., North Canton, Ohio. Dear Friends: I unpacked, this morning, the box of clothing which you sent to our school. We are very- glad to have these things. We haven't received such a fine lot of underwear for a long time, and we are just as grateful for the shoes, socks, hats, dresses, shirts, night clothes, children's clothes, etc., etc. All these articles will be distributed shortly, and I know that the recipients will ihe pleased with them. Thank you for remembering; us again. Your regular contributions of clothing have been a help to us, and we appreciate deeply the friendship which prompts you to make them. This, our so-called vacation season, is in reality our busiest time, for it is in this period that we do our cleaning, repairing, painting, etc., in readiness for the new school year. The children and teachers did splendid work last year, and we are hoping for even better things in the future, if the good Lord will enable our friends to continue their support of our work for the mountain children. Sincerely yours, Burns of thc Mountain, per Diane Warner. By WILLIAM R. THOM Representative In Congress Special to The Sun Washington, D. C, July 5—In the first breathing spell 1 have had since Congress began ils extra session, I went exploring in the Department of Commerce to discover, if I could, the t whys and wherefores of foreign ex- , change, which has become a first-page ! subject for discussion since the Amor- i ican dollar has gone down to .SO cents ; or (hereabouts iu foreign money mar- | kets. This is an intricate subject am! | I determined to get from government j exports an explanation of why, with I the balance of trade in favor of the | United States, tin- American dollar goes below par. Why the Dollar Drops In the midst of my discussion with government officials there came into the office Fred I. Kent, of New York city, who is at pi'esent the "Czar" of the foreign exchange situation, acting in such capacity for the Federal Reserve Board. He filled a similar role during the World War. Hero was the opportunity for me to examine the foremost authority on exchange in the country. His explanation of the dropping value of the American dollar, despite favorable trade balance, is that many American exporters of goods take pa\ ment in English pounds which they bank in England to await the day when they can get more American dollars in exchange for their pounds. This serves to reduce the demand for American dollars and, since money is bought and sold in exchange just as wheat in a produce exchange, there is a surplus of American dollars for sale,.,causing the price to slump. Kent is an unassuming, Middle- West citizen who went to New York to enter the banking business and never lost his democratic habits. Alarriages and Divorces Marriage and divorce statistics issued by the Department of Commerce indicate that hard times have brought a decrease in both. In Ohio in 11)32 there were 30,525 marriages performed as against -12,80:3 in 1.131. That is one of the reasons why the furniture business has been dragging. In 1932 there were J 1,177 divorces, and in 11131, 13,312. The counties in the Sixteenth Congressional district had the following j I'J.Vh marks. In records: Stark, marriages 1932, ">.S1; j tht-v are: Hui Baseball In Witwer Park This Wednesday Evening- — Swimmers To Hold Aquatic Show Friday—Church Player.' Constantly On the Go. nEST Hoover Soft Ball League Due to the fact that Monday games came on the e\e of the fourth of July the League team took a rest. The standing to date in the second half is as follows: VV I, l'ct 025 BREAD MAKERS' AIDS Offered By County Home Agent In Ohio Rower's Model Kitchen. Since bread making is a household art which is being revived in many homes of rural Stark county, the county home demonstration agent, Miss Addis K. Barthelmoh, is arranging a bread baking demonstration to be held in the Ohio Power Company model kitchen in Canton, at 1:30 on the afternoon of July 7. Alma L. Garvin, nutrition specialist of Ohio State University, is to give the demonstration on bread baking. The purpose of the meeting will be to demonstrate and discuss methods of making .bread, including the selection of ingredients as weli as proper handling of the dough and baking temperatures. Attention will also be given to the various difficulties encountered in bread making. Women of the county have requested this help so as to enable them to produce, if possible, a still better product than they, are now- producing. All women of the county who aro interested are invited to attend. Miss Harsh at Lakeside Miss Kay Harsh is spending week at Lakeside. the GOSPEL MEETINGS Miss Deuell, Nineteen-Year-Old Evangelist To Preach. In the basement of the proposed Gospel tabernacle, located west of the Harpold Garage on Charlotte street, a series of meetings will be held from Mondav, July 10, to Thursday, July 20. The preaching will be done by Miss Edna Deuell, a nineteen-year-old evangelist. The meetings begin each evening at 7:30, except Saturday and on Sunday afternoon, 3:00 o'clock. Everyone is cordially invited. MORE PHONE GALLS Increase Shown In Long Distance Department. in 11)31, !)22. Wayne, marriages, 1932, 2-I.S; in 1!)3I, 200. Tuscarawas, marriages 1932, 181; in 1931, 281. Holmes, marriages 11)32, 107; in 1931, 109. So that in Holmes county the marriage record was not affected by hard times in 1932. Divorce statistics for the counties were as follows: Stark, divorces 1932, 304; in 1931, 419. Wavne, divorces 1932, 5S; in 1931, 70. Tuscarawas, divorces 1932, (17; in 1931, 57. Holmes, divorces 1932, M; in 1931, 1-1. Herman Lind As Umpire Since the Roosevelt administration has undertaken the organization of industry, one of the frequent visitors here is Herman find, a former Canton boy, who was born in the vicinity of Middlebranch where some of his family still reside. Mr. Lind graduated from Canton high school iu 1903 and went to Cleveland, ile is now the representative of Ihe trade organization of machine tool builders, with oli'ices in Cleveland. He has made his mark in handling trade and labor problems, and will have a leading part in framing the industrial code for the machine tool builders. A steady increase in long distance j telephone calls has been recorded in thc last two or three months, accord-! ing to J. P. Boggins, District Com-1 mercial Manager for Thc Ohio Bell j Telephone Company. | Mr. Boggins said that the average j number of calls at present is 20.7 per ( cent greater than during the first part; of the year. Cantoii is averaging 15,- 500 outgoing and 25,000 incoming; calls a week. j This increase in long distance traffic has been noticed by our company throughout its territory and nearly all of the increase has occurred during the regular business hours, said Mr. Boggins. WIMMING CONTEST North Canton Lads Show Good Training and Ability. -125's o ■ :\ 750's •"> J 55" Business Men -I ■' -1-1-1 900's 3 o 375 The -1-25's will play the 900's in the deciding game of the 2nd half to determine a winner this Wednesday evening in Witwer park. Pat Nelius is captain of the -125's and -Harold Scharver of the 900's. If the 900's win, Glenn Schiltz's 750's will tie the -125's for first place, otherwise thc -125's have it. A series of three games will be played next week between the first and second half winners, possibly playing Monday and Wednesday evening. The 900's won the first half. Church Soft Hall League Cietus Moledor's St. Paul's team plays in Witwer park Thursday, July G, 'the Greensburg Evangelicals at 0:30 and on Friday Zion Reformed of North Canton at 0:30. Marion Baab will take the Reformed team to Hartville, Thursday, July (i, to play the Reformed team and on Friday thev play St. Paul's team here in Witwer'park', u':30. Bob Schrivor's Christian church team meets Uniontown Reformed in Witwer park this Wednesday evening at (i:30 and on Thursday they play Hartville Brethren in Hartville. Aquatic Show Friday Six members of the Community Pool have passed their Red Cross Life-Saving test. Each passed with the senior division arc: Hubert Cordier, .lames Meyers. In the junior division: Walter' Holstiom, Robert Ousley, Paul Miller, Robert Braucher, Phil Stabler. Others will finish their test this week. Water Races In the races at Cable lake the fourth of July the following entered: Robert Ousley in the breast stroke; Walter Holsti-om in the 100 yards free style; Jim Meyers and Carl Kidder in the shorter dashes; Guy Essig in the ing; Betly Reemsnyder, 25 and yards fite style. The swimmers are gelling read' the aquatic show to he given at pool on Friday evening at 8:00. Hummers Boys Lose Hummel's Dry Goods soft ball team of Midgets went to the south west corner of (.'anion on Saturday morning, July 1, to play the Bryan avenue boys and while this was the first real competition of the season the N. C. boys displayed some real knowledge of baseball. Our boy.s lead most of the way in semes and looked like win-! ners in every inning but one, when the Bryan ave. boys secured 5 scores by getting a well placed hit over in left field bringing in 3 runs of the 5 for that inning. The game finished 12 to 13 in Canton's favor. North Canton's regular pitcher was out on account of sickness but hopes to be back in the line-up when they BACK FROMJ-ANAMA HARRY WEISS TO BE 1 ' \_rs."„!:*;;.. '■N™ CANTON POSTMASTER -Pri- New York, July 5—[Special |- vate Leroy T. Marchand, son of o. j Announcement That His Name ,1. Marchand of North Canton, arrived [ today aboard a'U. S. Army transport: from Panama in the Canal Zone. Leroy wa.s stationed at Fori Davis, hut the climate proved too much fort the young man and he was losing his health. His father appealed to Con-j grossman William R. Thoni. [ The Congressman look the mailer j up wilh lhe Adjutant General of the U. S. army, with tlie re-nil that l.e-i was ordered homo. Has Heen Presented To the President Is Received With Satisfaction Hy the Business World—Clean. High-Minded. Till'ST.VORTHY. CAl'mFCi,' TWILIGHT GAM! Rabel Dailies To .Meet Brooklield Lakes On Thursday. ;T AN UjN a. an pleas i'l'e ramei 1 lhe aul Obi The Rabid Dairies w in their Sunday game Celtics of Akron. On Thursdav the Rabels strengthened their claim to lhe county championship by defeating tin- Brooklield Lakes in a twilight league game. This Thursday. July li, th" Rabels will meet the Brooklield Lakes in North Canton in a twilight game starting at 5■.•!!>. On Sunday the Painesville club will invade North Cantoii for lhe lirst time in a double-header league game. Thursday's Game, June 29 am KD.'TOIMAL independent news- d lo announce that professional men women in all walks HE paper busine other of life heartily endorse Harry H. Weiss for post master ol Canton. If ever a man deserved recognition, from the Democratic parly it is Mr. Weiss. For years he has contributed his time and his money to advance the interests "of his party, and to his credit, be it said thai never has be wageil a campaign of slander, vituperation or personal petty spleen. Harry II. Weiss recognixes thai the two-party system is the American way id' conducting the nation, and when victory goes to the Republicans merely remarks, "Well, we lost; div- 50 • for the RABELS AB R H PO A E Lair, cf .. 3 0 0 ■1 0 (1 H. Scharver, If .: o 0 0 1 0 0 1-L Sharkev, 3b .. . a o o 2 2 0 Swope, lb . 3 I o N 0 1 Fve, 2b .. 3 (1 1 1 2 0 Warstler, ss . 3 0 0 0 1 0 Hannan, rf' o 0 0 1 0 0 L. Scharver, c .... o 0 0 2 2 0 R. Scharver, p .... 0 u 0 1 1 0 W. Sharkey,' p .... . 0 0 0 0 0 (I Totals 23 ;; r, IS 9 1 BROOKE1ELD AB i; ii PO A E B. Colucv, 2b .- 0 l i 1 2 I Dragomire, rf .... . 3 0 'I 0 1 0 Goss, If 3 0 0 1 0 I) Miller, cf . 3 0 0 0 0 0 Shape, c . 3 1 1 s I) 0 Wiggins, 3b 3 (1 I) 1 1 (1 Define, ss 2 1) 0 0 1) Urediger, lb 2 0 0 :> 1) (1 A. Colucv, p 1 0 1 I) I) 1 Uye, p 1 0 0 0 I) 1 Totals .)" __ i; IS ■1 :; Rabels - 1- 0-1 -0-1) -1- -t\ Ilrookficld ()-()-() -1-1 -0- -2 L'lHipe. .If R. Three-base hit-—Swope. Stolen base—Wiggins. Hils- Scharver, <; in -1 2-3 innings; none oil' Sharkev in 1 1-3. Off A. Colucv, 3 in 3; oil'Dve, 2 in 3. Struck out— by Dye, (i; hy Sharkey, 2 Hit Batsman—H. Scharver, by A. Colucv. ROLEY" SELLS FISH His Trip To New Orleans By He finds Interesling. he better luck next time. He does not go around carrying a grouch and damning all humanity because his party loses a battle. He is too big mentally to indulge in such childish prattle. Under the Wilson administration Mr. Weiss was internal revenue collector in Cleveland. During the World War his oll'ice handled millions of dollars received from taxes, and when he returned to private life he had the proud satisfaction of knowing that the Cleveland district under his administration was one of the Big Three named by the U. S. Government as "100 per cent, accurate in its accounts." For years Mr. Weiss has been a, business man in Canton. That city is his pride, and as North Canton post ollie is a branch of the Canton post office, it naturally follows that our citizens are satisfied with the action of Congressman Thorn and Senator Bulkley in recommending' to the President the name of Mr. Weiss. A better choice could not be made. MIDDLEBRANCH HI EXHIBITS AT FAIR jln Columbus Will He Shown the ! Ability of Stark County Girls Coached By Miss Duncan roceiveil n; lib Canlon June 2d. en a long ny trip as di, a few of only of Hies eon hauling Ida;, call Woi the 9500 return game, and ask for -Ic For games • e I'otris or Attends Reunion Mrs. Barbara Dieble attended the Dieble-Stockerl reunion held in North Canton park on Sunday. Telling- of the Activities of North Canton American Legion Post No. 419 and of the Legion Auxiliary Festival a Big Success North Canton post of tho American Legion wants to thank the public for their attendance at the big festival on Saturday and for the patronage that was so generously extended. We hope everyone present had an enjoyable time and that similar festivals may be repeated from year to year. With the fine co-operation of the North Canton community the post has for a numiber of successive years brought mammoth fireworks displays to be put on in connection with the big annual Independence day festival. Each year we advertise them in glowing terms and yet we find that after we have seen the • display that our write-ups have been all to modest—our expectations have been more than realized. This year again the tradition has been most successfully maintained. The fireworks display was a spectacle worth going miles to see. There was variety, there was noise, there was color, and there was a magnificent finale. We can congratulate ourselves on our good fortune. Thus does North Canton maintain her reputation of doing things in a big, dignified way. Thanks, Ladies of Auxiliary An Auxiliary is a helper, an assistant. Ladies of the Auxiliary unit of our Legion post, the aid you gave in connection with the festival was a good manifestation of thc fundamental meaning. The post is most thankful for the many cakes that were donated and for the help given during the festival. Post Meeting lliere will be only one meeting of the post this month—next Mondav, July 10, at 8 o'clock. At this meeting wo will select delegates lo represent us in the state convention held in Lima on August 13 14 and 15. Remember also the convention of the Tenth District lo be held'in Can- ■ am roe of I again 1 ton next Saturday and Sunday, July I N and 9. Try and attend some of the conferences on Sunday. Well Done, Comrades The oll'icers to whose lot it has fallen to steer llie destinies of the post tin's year take this opportunity to acknowledge the fine co-operation that was given in connection with the festival. There was a good-si:: men out on Friday evening on Saturday afternoon. We surely were rusl stands during the festival The fellows that took eai parking deserve a lot of their good work. | Then we want to commend those thai J stayed after the fireworks display was ' over, after the band music had ceased, j when the crowd had dispersed and j there was left a littered field to ibe j cleaned up, stands to be torn down,! unsold merchandise to be taken cute .- [Continued on back page] Norlh Canton's boy swimmers had a contest on the Fourth of Julv in Lake Cable. The boys havo been well trained and considering the short time that Willis Wood, physical instructor for the Community Building, has had them in training they made a fine showing for themselves and their instructor. Results of tbe contest were: Guy Essig placed second in the junior diving with 30 points. Joe Peters second with 25'a- Paul Sponseller had 2<1 points. James Meyers took second in the 50 yards free style. Walter Holstiom placed second in the 100 yards free style. Rob Ousley took second yards breast stroke and fourth in the 25 yards fr Paul Sponseller. The following card was Mr. McCamant of the N Service Station this week: Louisville, Kv.. Dear Mac: Have take while on this stage of m there is no current for can I caught lots of line which 1 sold. There are and the farmers have water. We had a rain last night a boat full of water. Have I ing in the boat right along. This is some country, but no mono}. Have helped hoc tobacco and get all the raw want, to chew. The only trouble 1 have is t< the hig steamers when they are in the shore. Regards to all, ROLEY part in a which are Ohio Stale August 28 tl. DU!- houfc ecu si the lots id- leaf I itci -o~ EN THE DEATH ROLL Wives and Da Slay Near W igliters of lyiH'shurg, I'armi is To July 21-27. The sixth camp for rural women of Stark county will be held July 21 to 27 at Camp Lodema on the R. D. Sickafoo.se farm near Waynesburg, according to Addie Iv. Barthelmoh, county home demonstration agent, who will be in charge. The committee, consisting of Mrs. Rena Fox, Marlboro township; Mm. J. V. Hang, plain township; and Mrs. R. D. Sickafoose, Sandy township, has provided for a program which is designed to afford plenty of rest, inspi- . o . ; ration and recreation for those who Miss McCamant Home j M.F"'1- . , -,. Miss Kathrine McCamant returned - I li^o will.be discussions each morn- from a Canton hospital on Thursday. '"« w'"fh will he led by Miss Mmine She is slowly recovering from a se-1 >'l'"*' state l,,"lu' 'lo'»o"-«tration lead- vere illness and will be confined to her bed for some time. in the 50 tied for style with Mrs. Francos McCammon Smith j .Mrs. Frances McCammon Smith. i aged S2, of Witwer slreet. died in her home on Wednesday night, after a ! long illness. She is survived by her husband I Lewis G. Smith, two daughters, Mrs. | Walter Kaull'man and Mrs. Geitiude j Lawrence of Canton, eaie son William ' II. Smith of North Canton, two grand- j sons and one great grandson. ' Funeral services were held in her : late residence on Friday at 2:00 p. in. j with the Rev. Melvin E. Beck official- ! ing assisted by Lee T. Lewis. J Interment in West Lawn comeb-iy. Mrs. Smith was a member of Zion Reformed church for a number "!' I vears. Miss Mary Elizabeth Duncan, vocational home economics instructor in the Middlebrancb high school, has been given lhe honor by State Fair oll'icials of selecting a demonstration team of two giils from her Home Economies class to tak series of demonstration: to be „.ivi-n al this voir' Junior fair in Coliiinliu.'- to September 2. Miss Duncan is known the state as an elficient instructor and in recognition of ber ability, she was one of those selected to name a demonstration team. The girls selected by he" will give an actual demonstration of how a dressing table can be mad" al piacticaily no cost from in- i :;pc!'.--i\c material. The demonstration to be givtn by the girls will take place iu one of the large Junior Fair Buildings on Tik-m1.iv aft-i-riioon, August 29. Middlebranch Home Economics a.- alreadj entered a large ex- >:' this year's State Junior Fair. .bibil will portray one phase Id development and will pre- apprnpriale homemade toys for Tin class hibit The of ci s< nt children different ages CHILD INJURED Mai Frances Gill Struck By An Auto On Main Street. -o- %ra' ■d at the er llv for -^ A FAL How much will a man give up for his friend? In this touching story by Damon Runyon, one man attempts to give up his life, another to give up the girl he loves. Don't fail to read FOR A PAL in The Feature Ohio State university. Recreational features will this year again be in charge of Mrs. J. !!. Lane, Reedurban, wdio has assisted numerous other women's camps in the stale. Virginia Haymaker of Jackson township, a Tornier -i-II club member, will be in chaige of swimming. This year again, arrangements have been made whereby women may pay pari of Iheir (or by bringing a list of food from home. Any woman interested in attending' should make reservations by July 15, by getting- in touch with the committee members or the borne demonstia- lion agent, who.-e olPce is in tin Can- ion postoll Ice building. It is expected that nearly fifty wom- in will attend camp this year. L. limes L. Duff Dull, of Martin's Fe James brother of C. E. Duff of North Canton-Canton road, died in bis home in Martin's Ferry, al the age of 50, on Tuesilay morning, from complication. lie is survived by his wife, .Mrs. Emma Duff and I'our sons, and two daughleis, five grandchildren, two brothel's and three sisters. Funeral services will be held on Thursday afternoon, with private services in the home. Intel ment in th" family vault in Martin's Eei "y cemetery. ' Mr. I lull' was a promim nt contractor of his district. He v.-as know,: by tiKiiiv in North Canton. Mary Frances, the six-year old daughter of. Mr. and Mrs. Orrin Gill of Cole avenue, narrowly escaped serious injuries on Monday when she attempted to cross North Main street near the Square. The quick work of the driver of the auto in applying the brakes no doubt saved the child's life. As it was she suffered cuts on the head and leg and arm. The driver, an Akron man, took the child to a physician who dressed the wounds and telephoned for Orrin Gill. The father took Mary Frances home. Mr. Gill said the driver was not to blame for the accident. iMAKKIKI) AT HOME .Miss Corbin of Grei-nsbiirg Become,, Bride of Erin's. A. George. bun ;•, July 5—[Special]—The Miss Lucille Corbin of md Ernest A. George of is solemnized on Thurs- n the home oi the bride's and Mrs. J. E. Corbin of -o- I Sutters Call On Friends ; The Rev. Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Sut- ! ter of Columbus, spent a short vaca- j tion with relatives in Cleveland and! 'on the trip home stopped in North | I Cantoii to greet friends. Tho Rev. Mr. i ! Sutler was pastor of Zion Lutheran i church for several years. ; Visited the Harsh Family Miss Harriet Wathey, Mrs. John Dougherty, Mrs. Lena Graham and granddaughter Betly, all of Grove City, Pa., and with them Mrs. Harsh's grand nephew, Edward Nash and a friend of Butte, Montana, both just graduated from Montana college, at. Missouli. and now visiting tbe World's Fair, called upon Mr., Mis. and Miss Harsh. Green.- marriage o Greensburg Cleveland v day evening parents, Mr. West street. The Rev. M. A. Hayes officiated in the presence of a large gathering of relatives and friends. A feature following the ceremony was a musical program presented by tbe bride's mother, her sister Bet'ty and brother,. Dean Corbin. Mr. George of Cleveland is an interior decorator. The newly-weds will' reside in Cleveland.
|Title||The Sun, 1933-07-05|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|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|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
|File Size||481657 Bytes|
ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL
FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED
READ BV BRIGHT PEOPLE
IT SHINES FOK ALL TIIE PEOPLE L\
NORTHERN STA'Uv "Or_.'TV
READ 11V BRIGHT I'E
An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among- Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To Ali
VOL. 11—NO. 36.
TO INSTALL HARPOLD
AND OTHER OFFICERS
Past Governor Joseph M. Mark-
ley Will Conduct Ceremonies
After Dinner At the Rotary
Club On Thursday Evening-
Lewis Retires As President.
KARL GOOSEMAN'S VIEWS
Roy .Al. Harpold, president elect of
the Nortli Can't n Rotary cluh, has
lelurncd fi'or.i ih.1 Boston convention
of Rotary International greatly inspired with Rotary ideals and principles and will be installed, together
with other officers during the meeting on Thursday night.
JOSEPH .AI. .MARKLEY
The widely known and popular Canton Rotarian will "do the honors" at
the installation of North Canton Rotary cluh oll'icers on Thursday evening.
Joe Markley, past governor of thc
21st district, will be present to conduct the installation ceremonies and
deliver the address of the evening.
The fellowship committee desires to
greet the new president with a IQO'.i
Karl Gooseman's Views
Karl Gooseman, of the Good Will
mission, was the speaker on Thursday
night.and developed the subject, "Better To Put a Tool In a Man's Hand
Than a Coin In His Hat."
"Charity as we know it today," said
the speaker, "will have to be greatly
revolutionized in the days to come.
Added tax burdens will not be tolerated in the solution of the problem
of caring for the poor and needy. Our
problem today and in the future is
one presented by-the middle-aged and
older ones who have heen turned away
While not claiming' a solution of
the problem ihe speaker did advocate
several lines of thought that may de-
■velop a solution. The address was
very thought provoking and presented
a problem that we must face'throughout the length and breadth of our
John T. Jackson, Rotarian from
Conneaut, wa.s a guest and sang two
beautiful baritone solos which were
One Cent Saved On Drop Letters and
On the Routes.
Postage rates havo been reduced
for letters mailed in Canton or Norlh
Canton for delivery in either city or
on the routes served by these two
Such letters will'require only a two-
Harold Miller At 0. S. U.
Harold Miller of near North Canton
has enrolled for the summer term in
O. S. U.
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 1933.
$2.00 PER YEAR.