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ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN NORTHERN STARK COUNTY READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE VOL. 14—NO. 36. An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JULY 8, 1936. $2.00 PER YEAR. MODEL HOME IS OPEN TO PUBLIC OS SUMY Bungalow Erected By C. H. Corbett and Furnished By Lewis & Greenho Will Prove One of the Attractive Spots—Located At West Park Blvd., N. C. LAST WORD IN COMFORT ■North Canton is again showing that it keeps abreast of the times. C. H. Corbett and Lewis & Greenho have assembled the 'makings of a beautiful home surroundings. Mr. Corbett has 'built a complete bungalow cottage of five rooms and six closets on the ground floor and a large room above. The house is modern from every angle; no lost space, built for economical heating and a minimum of work for the home maker. Beautiful furnishings Lewis & Qreeriho have furnished the house in its entirety with beautiful Lewis & Greenho quality furniture, with drapes, rugs and curtains selected with great care to make an artistic setting for 'each room. A house that .will delight any home maker and please the most aesthetic taSte. 'VisltoTB *will be received and shown overthe'house on Sunday, July 12, from'l to 8*p.m., each week day of next-week from 3 to 5 and 7 to 8 *p. m. and on Sunday, July 19, frOm 1 'to 8 p. m. NORTH oAMKEWS ., Dr. and "Mrs. W. B. Stout :and daughter, Rowena, of Washington, D. C. are guests of "Mr. and "Mrs. Claude Taylor this -*w*ee*k. Mrs. Laird Staley of Sidney, is visiting Mrs. 'Claude Taylor. Mrs. Staley expects'to leave the latter part-of the week for Wash., D. ■ C. Mr. and "Mrs. Albert Allison drove to East Liverpool, on Sunday to visit relatives. Mrs, Myra Long of Atwater, 'is visiting her cousin "Mrs. Sadie Breen and Mrs. Katie Wise, 'this week. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Baxter and sons visited in Lisbon <on Sunday. Miss "Rena "M. Pottor spent 'the week-end with relatives in Canons- burg, Penn. :Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Taber motored to Beach City and Dover on "Sunday . with Hftwa^Millir? of Canton-to look "Tit* the aamsbeing built there. Mri and Mrs.-'C. "E. Forster had as-a guest over the holiday, Mr. Porster's •brother Wilford "Forster from Pennsylvania. Mrs. Louis "Boettler of Pottage •street is seriously ill in her home. Mr. Lowther of "North Main street is recovering "from -an operation for gall stones, in Aultman hospital. He expects to "be able to return "home in a week. .Dr. and Tdrs. 'B. W. .Antes, residents of North Canton, are moving this week to 608-25th ?N. W. in Canton. Mr. and Mrs. Bert -Williams and 'Mr. Williams' iruttenral grandmother of Columbus were week-end guests of Mr. Williams' parents "Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Williams of Portage. street. Mrs. Jane Hoodlet is recovering in .Mercy hospital, her friends will be pleased to learn. 'Mrs. H. L. BleckensUerfer visited :her two daughters, "Mrs. Bear on Portage street and Mrs. 'Morris Hanel on Hower street, for a week. She returned to her home in Dover on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Albert .Allison visited the Cleveland "Exposition on Sunday. Gordon G. Lowther of North Main street is in Aultman ihospital. Reports are 'he is making a satisfactory re- •covery. Mr. and Mrs. Frank'Gross and son George motored to Doylstown on Sunday to attend the family picnic of Mrs. Gross' family, held -with her sister Mrs. C. McCarney. Mr. and Mrs. W. "F. "Mack of Pow- ihatan were week-end guests of her ; sister and brother-in-law ;Mr.:and Mrs. W.'H. Reeder. Both sxauples-on Sunday took an aeroplane trip from -Cleveland airport and .-attended the •Exposition. '. Among those attending the Exposition were Earl Cherry, "Boh Forrester, Bob Wood, Bill Danner, Don Druckenbrod, Paul Reeder, Mr. and Mrs. Al. :Qov*i»rt„ Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sell Ir.oni "North Canton. Better Be Safe "Inside or outside room, sir?" Insi-de, I guess; it looks like rain." -Boyal Arcanum Bulletin. THE DEATH ROLL Mrs. James Wymer Mrs. Ada Mae Wymer, 65, wife of James -Wymer, died Monday at her home in Raymond street, Canton. Born in Suffield, she had resided here 18 years, and was a member of Suffield Reformed church. Funeral services Thursday 1:30 p. m. at the home and at 2 in Methodist church. The Rev. Mr. Clark will officiate. Burial in Ttforth Canton cemetery. Besides her husband, she leaves a daughter, Mrs. Maggie Moore, and a son, Dewey, of Canton; 12 grandchildren; two sisters, Mrs. Amanda Myers of Uniontown and Mrs. Ella Werstler of Akron, and two brothers, William Walters of Unionville, la., and Frank Walters of Lavina, Mont. Mrs. Elisha Smith Mrs. Minnie Smith, 64, wife of Elisha Smith of Richville road, died on Monday at Aultman hospital from a ocmplication of diseases. She was bom near Richville, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Kocher and was a member of Richville Reformed church. Besides her husband she leaves four sons, Ralph of .Kankakee, 111., Lawrence, Harlen and Ray Smith of Canton; two daughters, "Mrs. Marie Hay of Navarre and "Mrs. Wilma Dice of Akron; 14 grandchildren; a brother, George Kocher of Canton and two sisters, Mrs. Emma "Huthmacher of McDonaldsville and Mrs. LaBean of 'Canton. Services will be held at 2 p. m. Thursday. The Rev. E. C. Harrison will oifciate and burial will be in the Massillon 'cemetery. o Mrs. E. L. "Burkett Mrs. E. L. Burkett, aged 72 years died on Sunday, evening in her home north of Greentown following a lingering illness. She is survived by her husband and two sons, Irvin F. Stipe of East Moreland and Marvin Stipe of the home, and six grand children. 'Funeral services in her late residence today (Wednesday) at 2 p. m., the Rev. !W. "E. Seesholtz officiating, assisted by Lee T. Lewis. Interment in Greensburg cemetery. o Jacob F. Bratten On Thursday funeral services were held for Jacob F. Bratten of Louisville, father of Irl F. Bratten of Donner road who died in his home on Tuesday, "June after an illness of nine months. He is survived by his wife Lillie, two daughters Mrs. Hazel Phillips, and Mrs. Blanche Myton of Columbus; four osns, Wayne of Canton, Irl F. of North Canton, Chester C. of Chicago, and Russell of the home, eight grandchildren, two brothers, C. P. Bratten of New Cumberland, Pa., and Frank D. Bratten of Harrisburg, Pr.-.;. three sisters, Mrs. Margaret Shettel and Misses Sarah and Mary Bratten of Lewisberry, Pa. Services will be held today at 3:30 at the home and at the First Brethren church at 4, in charge of Rev. A. E. Whitted, assisted by Rev. Alvin Byers of Canton. Burial in Union cemetery. o Russel B. Carl "Russel B. Carl, aged 45 years, died suddenly on Saturday night, from a heart attack in his home in Union- town. "He is survived by ' his wife Anna, his mother Mrs. Sarah Carl, one daughter Lucile of the home. "He was a member Of the American Legion post of Greentown. A military funeral will be held this (Wednesday) at 2:30-p. m. in his late residence. The Rev.'W. S. Adams will officiate with interment in Greenlawn cemetery in charge of A. C. Myers & Son. o George W. Wingerd Geo. W. Wingerd of Middlebranch, aged 70 years, died on Monday morning in Mercy hospital from a complication of diseases. Surviving are liis wife, "Mrs. Celes- tia Wingerd, a son Christian R. of Canton, a daugHter Mrs.. Harriet Boettler of North 'Canton, three sisters Mrs. Newton "Rousch of Middle- branch, Mrs. Lucy Hibschman of North Canton, Mrs. "William Breed of Saginaw,'Mich; two grand children. Funeral services held today (Wednesday) at 2:00 p. m. in his late residence and in the Warstler church at 2--30. The Bev. C. L. Warstler officiating. Interment in'the church cemetery. - n- Tit For Tat "Well, boss, I see -you're wearing a black tie in mourning for me." said the irresponsible salesman, as he entered the sales manager's office to be fired. "But why not a black suit, too?" "Because you're only dead from the neck up," i-epTie-d the sales manager. —Ex. WARSTLER PLAYING WITH BOSTON BEES Classy Second Baseman Appears For the First Time- In a National League Uniform—Second Showing He Has Made In That City. GREAT DEFENSIVE PLAYER A fellow says taxes are worse than death—you can only die only once. Harold (Rapp) Warstler, one of the greatest defensive players in the major leagues, whose sensational work as shortstop and second baseman gave him a national reputation, appeared this week for the first time in a National league uniform. The classy little second baseman was transferred from the Philadelphia Athletics of the American league to the Boston Bees of the National. It is said the Bees paid $7500 to Connie Mack for the North Canton man. Twice In Boston This is the secohd time Ralph has plaved in Boston. He went to that city from the Quincy (111.) Three-Eye league in 1927 to the Red Sox as shortstop. In 1934 he was taken hy Mack and he has been covering sec- pnd base. greeItowWews The Dorcas class of the M. E. Sunday school was entertained hy "Mrs. Frank Boston on Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. U. S. Stover and daughter left on Sunday for -a trip through the western states. Mrs. Ruth Myers spent several days with relatives in Baltic. The Wesley guild met in 'the home of Mrs. Maude Schlemmer on Tuesday evening. Mrs. N. V. Ream is visiting her sister in Michigan. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Donat left on Monday to motor to Washington. The annual Methodist Sunday- school picnic will be held in the Hoover Camp on July 22. The general committee in charge is Lester Miller, Earl "Wolf and Stanley Filhour. Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Gaumer and family spent the week-end with relatives in Mt. Vernon. The Woman's Home Missionary society will meet with TVIrs. Alice Bren- neman on Wednesday evening July 15. "Mrs. Frank Lichtenwalter will be in charge of the program. Dr. L. "E. Anderson and R. K. Myers are home from a business trip to Chicago. A special program will be given in the Methodist church on Thursday evening by several negroes from Kentucky. A free-will offering will he taken. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lichtenwalter spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Walter Rennecker of Portage Lake. . o Eleanor Mansfield BecomesBride Of Joseph?. Zack Miss "Eleanor Mansfield, daughter of J. H. "Mansfield of Schneider -road became the 'bride of Joseph P. Zack, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. "Krizman on Friday afternoon in Zion Reformed church, the Rev. Dr. Melvin "E. "Beck officiating. The couple were unattended. The bride wore a blue and whito ensemhle. After the ceremony a wedding supper was served in the ohme of the bride's uncle and aunt Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Dinger in 'Canton. After a motor trip they will reside in North 'Canton. ' Mrs. Zack is a graduate of Kent State university an dtaught in the Middlebranch schools. Mr. Zack graduated from Ohio university and attended O. S. U. COUNTY COURT Report of Frank Shisler, Stark County Recorder According to the monthly report of Frank J. Shisler, Stark county recorder, there were 5741 chattel mortgages filed in that office during June. In addition there were 628 deeds with a total consideration of $549,789.31 and 363 real estate mortgages with a total consideration of $853,290.54. Mortgages on real estate cancelled aggregated $1,055;570.56. Fees earned for filings and recordings amounted to $3 - 238.10. During the past three years the recorder's office has experienced a very noticeable increase in the number of papers -filed and recorded. This report indicates that there were approximately 10,000 more chat*, tel mortgages filed during the first six months of this year than the same period in 1934, which clearly shows the remarkable pick-up in retail commodities. The cancellations of chattel mortgages are also keeping pace with those filed. As The Sun Sees It Without Prejudice Auto Bill of Sales Department Report, by Clerk of Courts ('. Frank Sherrard Automobile registrations in Stark county for the first six months of 1936 show a marked increase over the same period for 1935, according to an announcement made by C. Frank Sherrard, Clerk of Courts. The month of June was another record breaking month for new and used car registrations. Bills of Sales for new cars numbered 1211 and for used cars 4582. Total fees collected were $1,842.25. , Following is a camparison of the figures f.or* the first six months of 1935 and 1936: Fees for first six months of 1935, $7,065.00; for 1936, $9,361.25. And there seems to be reason to wonder how secure is social security? People go to war to decide which is right, but the only thing they find out is who is left. m (One Mind Looney—Who is your wife going to vote for? Frown—For whoever 1 vote for. Looney—"Who are vou going to vote for? Frown—She hasn't decided yet.— Pathfinder. Sounds Like It "How long does the train stop here?" the old lady asked of the guard. "Stop here?" answered the functionary. "Oh, four minutes. From two to two to two-two." "I wonder,"" mused the old lady, "if that man thinks he is the whistle?"— Exchange. o Discovered Porcelain in the Eighteenth Century Meissen, -Germnny, owes Its great porcelain -works, the home of Dresden China, to a young man, Johann Bot'tger, who started out early in the Eighteenth century to -convert base metals to gold and discovered Instead the secret of making porcelain. Imprisoned..;,% August the Strong, king of .-Saxony, and told to produce :gold by alchemy, Bottger went out over the countryside digging mysterious holes ln the ground and keeping samples Of the -earth he dug up. Then af t- ter experiments witli these he succeeded in making a red earthenware, and later a-white porcelain, wares that had hitherto been obtainable only in China. Travelers are allowed to go through the :porcelarn works in Meissen and view ot leisure the various processes, ibut:ln Bottger's time the secret was so valuable that August the Strong kept him and his workmen virtually prison- •ers, states :a writer 1n the Chicago 1>atly News. A century after the dis- •covery, for instance, when Napoleon wanted to know tlie process, the director of the works had to ask the Saxon ■elector'before lie could reveal it. One of the finest -collections of Dresden china is iin Dresden, 1.7 miles from Meissen. It contains ah example of nearly every piece -ever turned out by tlie factory, and in addition has thousands of specimens of Chinese, Japanese and European porcelains. A lot of people wouldn't believe their own eyes even if they could see themselves as others see them. An official hangman in Europe tried tol hang himself. Probably figured it' was time to have one on the house. Nothing is more simple than greatness. Telling of the Activities of North Canton American Legion Post No. 4J9 and of the Legion Auxiliary North Canton post held its regular meeting in the Legion home on Monday evening. Commander Linerode expressed his appreciation to all who furnished trucks :and equipment or assisted in any way to make the festival a success. „, Members who are not attending the meetings are missing some interesting discussions. Be sure to be there •f-or the next one. 10th District Convention The annual convention of the tenth district of the American Legion will be h«Jd on Saturday ami Sunday, July :11 and 12 in Alliance, Ohio. The con- ■ventio» will open at 2:00 on Saturday. Drum and bugle competition on Saturday evening at 6 o'eiock. Commander Linerode and adjutant Gerber will represent the post as delegates to this convention. All other members who can are urged to attend Post Nominating Committee At the meeting on Mondav night a nominating committee was elected to select the candidates for post officers for i-he next year. The committee members elected are Otis C. Jester chairman; Allen J. Schneider and Thomas G. Denton. The names of candidates selected by this committee will be printed on ballots and each member will receive a copy .previous to the election of officers. Legion Scholarship Award Richard Kintz of St. Paul's school and Thomas W. Hurlburt of the pub lic school have been announced as winners of the 8th grano Legion scholarship award, which is offered each year by North Canton post Department Convention The eighteenth department convention of the American Ix-gion of Ohio, will be held in Portsmouth, Ohio, on August 23, 24 and 25. Register Now For Cleveland All members who arc planning io attend the national convention of tho American Legion in Cleveland on Sep- tem-her 20 to 25 are umtd to register now. Post adjutant Rui-sell Gerber has been appointed to assist Legionnaires in tliis vicinity in making their registrations. See coi'irale Gerber for details. .Jewels Become 111? Must Be Sent to a Gem Doctor Jewels can become ill like people, but, states a writer in Pearson's Weekly, jewels that have lost their lustre •or are otherwise) "Sick" are -seldom discarded. They are sent to a gem doctor. Emeralds, onyx, -diamonds nnd min- ■eral stones in general suffer chiefly from slight surface wounds due to •carelessness on the jiart of their own- •ers. A repolishing Is necessary. The ■doctor fixes tlie patient in a metal hold- •er .called -a "dop.-" He then .applies it gently to a rapidly rotating iron wheel .or ''lap,*' chared with diamond -dust ■and the stone returns to its former radiance. . No Jewels come oftener to the surgeries than pearls. Lock a pearl awny ie a safe or deprive it «f legitimate exercise, and it becomes -sickly looking in no time. But tlie severest pearl casualties are, curiously enough, caused by diamonds. Tlie Arabs have a legend that the diamond Is an angry stone, not to he trusted with other stones, lest it scratch them. They Invite Death AS WAS to be expected, the daily newspapers contained many articles concerning injuries and deaths on the Fourtli of July. Children figured largely among the victims. For years The Sun lias pointed out the danger of permitting children to play with fireworks. No one, of course, wishes to deprive children of the fun in celebrating the Fourth of July. At the same time, one properly may wish for the fun to be engaged in safely. So The Sun submits for consideration by parents some facts about celebrations of the Fourth. In the last twenty years the record shows more than 80,000 victims of Fourth of July accidents, including injured and killed. Last year, in spite of the long campaign of education against fireworks staged by newspapers and fire chiefs, 295 children lost their lives, most of them on the Fourth, some preceding and a few after the Fourth. Fireworks classed as harmless caused the deaths of 85 persons last year by setting their clothes on fire. Twenty-six small children died last year of phosphorus poisoning from N. C. PUBLIC LIBRARY The new books placed on the shelves of the North Canton library as part of the summer reading project for the children of the fifth, sixth, seventh and eighth grades are attracting a lot of attention. The opening of the club was on July 1. A few of the titles will give an idea of the scope covered by these books. Books of school-life: Kipling, Stalky and Co.; Knox, Patsy's Progress; Johnson, Skippy Bedell and Stover at Yale. Animal Stories: Hinkle, Tornado Boy, a horse of the west; Kelly, O-Go, the beaver; Foote Dumb-bell of Brookfield, a bird dog; Robinson, Elephants. Historical fiction: Schmidt, New Land, a novel of homesteading in Wyoming; Skinner, Debby Barnes, trader; Page, Wild horses and gold; Lisle, Lenape trails, early days and Indians; Rollins, Jin- glebob,. cowboy and ranch life. Stories foi* both older and younger readers: Robinson, Jack's house, story of a post-war boy; Nash, Polly's secret, a tale of Maine life; Hadath, Mystery at Three Chimneys; Abbott, Harriet's Choice; Means, Penny for Luck; Hunt, Boy who had no birthday. Travel and Adventure: Kauffman, Spanish_Dollars; Doone, eating fireworks. As said above, no one wishes to deprive children of fun on the Fourth. But the record from which The Sun has taken just a few facts surely shows the unwisdom of uncontrolled celebrations, especially by children. And there is this to be added. Not only have Fourth of July accidents continued in spite of the campaigns of education started by fire chiefs and newspapers, but there were more accidents in 1934 than in 1933, und more in 1935 than in 1934. If you wonder how the record can be what it is in spite of safety campaigns and ordinances now common in most communities, you might ponder the warning issued by the National Safety Council against the "bootleggers of fireworks," and the words of Fire Chief Joe Smith of North Canton. "It takes a death from fireworks or the burning of a house to bring home to some people the folly of playing with danger, whether witli fireworks, inflammable material or cheap electrical devices." The Sun believes the warning of the National Safety Council and the statement of Chief Smith should be kept in mind by every parent everywhere. SOFTBALL LEAGUE Wednesday, July 8—2 vs. 4, HD, 5:00; 1 vs, 3 G. D. 4:30. Monday, July 13 — 2 vs. 3, HD, 5:00; 1 vs. 4, GD, 4:30. KEY TO SCHEDULE Team 1—Motor and Handle . Capt. Lepla. Team 2—Engineers. Capt. DeMuth. Team 3—Maintenance. Capt. Storch. Team 4—Final Assembly and Punch Press. Capt. A. Frye. HD—Hani Diamond. GD—Grass Diamond. SPORTS ARE ACTIVE JAY-NIGHT SCHEDULE Swimming Demonstrations Convince Public North Canton People Are Profiting By Accepting Invitations of The Community Building SOFTBALL THIS EVENING Auto Accident Injures Three North Canton Men Harold Schreiner 37, Dale Holt 35, and C. Swonger 39, all of North Canton, were injured on Saturday at 4:30 a. m. when the car in which they were riding collided with a truck, the accident occurring in North Canton. Harold Schreiner suffered head injuries, but his, condition is reported fair. Dale Holt, who suffered a fractured hip is in very good condition, and C. Swonger with minor injuries was released from the hospital on Monday. The Lewis and Greenho ambulance removed the injured men to Mercy hospital in Canton. o Out Of Respect „, ^ lt ri - i7.„i •„ i*,„w*v.„„*-;; First Fisherman: "I saw ye oot wi Nuvat the Brave, an Eskimo Robinson h meenister this moming. Did Prncnp. Piirnpll- T.ir.tfp Yusef. a rsov I , ........ ^ Crusoe; Purnell, Little Yusef, a Boy of Syria; Calahan, Back to Treasure Island, return to' the Robert Louis Stevenson land; Singer, Boomba lives in Africa; Folk-lore and Legends: Sterling, Story of Sir Galahad; Kent, He went with Marco Polo; Yer- shov, Humpy, a Wonder Horse; Lom- broso, Adventures of Chicchi. Biography: Bartlett, Log of Bob Bartlett; Roberts, Stories of Youth—the youth of great artists. Marionettes: Joseph, Little Mr. Clown. There are many other books just as interesting as these and the parents are cordially invited to come in and look over these books provided for the pleasure and benefit of the young readers. Mother Shipton Mother Shipton, say the ancient annals, wns the child of peasant parents named Sowthiel or Southlll, who lived ln the latter part of the Fifteenth century near tlie Dropping well In Yorkshire. Her mother, Agatha, was reputed be a witch. Agatha named her daughter Ursula, but the neighbors called the girl "the devil's child." Despite tlie fact that Ursula was phenomenally ugly, says the Chinese Dally News, Tobias Shipton, a builder of York, wed her when she was 24 years old. Legend, antedating by centuries the first appearance of the fraudulent prophetic ditty, credits her with fulfilled predictions concerning certain statesmen who flourished at 'the court of Henry VIII, including the great Cardinal Wolsey. England, not always tolerant of witches, let her die In bed when she was well beyond three-score and ten. She was burled, it Is said, at Clifton, Yorkshire, in 1501. WED IN WEST VIRGINIA Miss Agnes Fladung Becomes Bride Of Albert Metzger Miss Agnes Fladung, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fladung and Albert Metzger, son of Mr, and Mrs. Chas. Metzger, both of Canton, were married on Friday evening, June 19, in St. Joseph Catholic church, Wheeling, W. Va. The Rev. Seiber performed the ceremony. The bride wore a white crepe dress with a white coat and hat. Her flowers were yellow rose buds in a shoulder corsage. Miss Fladung is with the Hoover Co. and Mr. Metzger works in Canton. Both are teachers of music. Miss Fladung has made her home with Mrs. W. H. Reeder of North Canton. After July 12 the couple will reside in Canton. ye hae a guid catch?" Second Fisherman: "No. He had nae whusky, so oot o' respec' for his teetotal principles, I took him whaur there was nae bass."—Montreal Star. Ford V-8 Improved "Important improvements in the interior treatment of Ford V-8 de luxe and standard body types including refinements in design of interior trim are now in production," says the Ford Motor company. Ip addition to the interior changes, two new and attractive body finish colors are made available—armory green and light-fast maroon—which are standard in de luxe types. The new treatment makes the Ford V-8 interiors substantially more attractive in the view of buyers who have inspected the new cars, and reflects a continuance of the Ford policy of adding such improvements whenever they become available, without waiting for yearly model changes. Important among the improvements is the addition of new accessories in the de luxe types. These include a new sport type steering wheel with smart spring steel flexible spokes, a pull-wind 30-hour clock recessed in the rear vision mirror and a glove compartment lock. Chrome bands also have been added to the wheels. MT. PLEASANT NEWS [By William Drayer] Miss Julia Shaub went with Mr. and Mrs. Herb Greenho and family to Apple Creek to visit Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Fohl. Mr. and Mrs. John Mottice and children, Mrs. Mary Mottice and Mr. and Mrs. Cleon Fox and daughter from South Bend, Ind. visited Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Bowman over the fourth. Mrs. Rose Schriever of Louisville, Ky. was the guest of Mrs. J. W. Rock over the fourth. Mrs. Pearl Mollee and Miss Hannsi Beckly were the guests of Mrs. J. W. Rock over Sunday. „ Mr. and Mrs. John Oyster and George Oyster visited friends in Marlboro on Sunday. Mrs. Emma Grable of Uniontown spent the 4th of July with her sister Mrs. J. C. Varner. Mr. and Mrs. Adam Stamm of Cleveland spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rose. Miss Winifred Rose and Miss Leona Riley are spending today (Wednesday) with Mrs. Harry Rose. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Abel of Canton visited Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Earl on Sunday. Thursday evening, July 19, the boy.s and girls of the North Canton. Swimming Pool will have their annual Old Clothes Night. This is for the public to watch as well as give our swimmers a chance to get acquainted with navigating with your clothes on. A large crowd attended tlie water show given by the North Canton swimmers on Tuesday evening, June 30. The participants and spectators had a fine time. An attempt was made to make the program an educational one and we believe it was accomplished. Starting with those that have had but a few days' instructions they displayed what they knew about having control of themselves in the water as well as swimming a few strokes. The following are some that demonstrated r Paul Baxter, Shirley Feichtner,, Barbara Achauer, Kenneth Morris,. Donna Jean Hannon, Barbara Ann Miller, Arnold Kamp, Dick Reeder, Jean Willaman, Patty Moon, Ruth Harpold, Ida May Davis, Bertie Reikowsky, Donald Festerly, Dwayne- Patterson, Marilyn Smith, Belva North. Robert Ousley in showing his lady- friend about the pool proved the dunce when he allowed her to fall into the* deep and drew a crowd while he made a rescue. Strokes that were demonstrated by a number of our better * swimmers were: Breast stroke, Side Stroke, Elementary Back stroke, Back speed stroke, Trudgan Crawl, Speed Crawl. A numerous group took part in Breathing Exercise, Surface Diving, Porpoise, Treading Water, Sculling, and made a fine spectacle. Those in* this exhibit were: Arnold Joberg, Nancy Deetz, Jean Bricker, Barbara Wood, Bob Post, Frank Wise, Handy Wolfe, Bruce Bixler, Jean King, Helen King, Dorothy Spitler, Dorothy McClelland, Betty Hutcheson, Marian Nodle, Reta Riegle, Dorothy Denton, Myrtle Denton, Bob Oberlin, Bill Thompson, Jr. McCue, Mary Frances GilIK Benny Hermann, Ralph Ober. Four girls demonstrated just how easy it is to keep afloat by using things you may have by your side in the water maybe a coupel of miles from shore, such as a bucket filled with air turned upside down, a corked bottle or can, a pair of pants or a coat filled wit hair. This is now taught in life saving courses. William Ulrich gave a fine illustration of just how the speed back stroke is done, giving a solo swim, followed by Robert Ousley in his famous Butterfly Breast stroke. Ousley has been in training and* goes to Warwick; R. I. this week ofr a try out for the Olympics. A Disrobing act was done by Greydon Thompson in record time after falling off the 3 meter board. William Ulrich, Robert Ousley, William Thompson and Greydon Thompson contested for an underwater swim for time and distance. Greydon won by some unknown method. We know not what, but have our suspicion. Dorothy McClelland, head up, promoted a very nice tea party, holding- it in the 4 foot part of the pool. Cakes, orange ade and fruit were served. , Our divers finished up the show with some clever work on the spring boards. Headed by Dick Evans they were: Guy Essia, Joe Peters, Greydon Thompson, Robert Ousley, Frank Wise, Paul Thompson, Dorothy McClelland, Mary Jone Sponseller, Myrtle Denton. Leurn-to-Swim campaign started on Monday, July G, for all North Canton and vicinity. Softball Marchand's Motors took two more games last week to help hold top place, winning from Storch's Maintenance club 7 to 3 and again on Wednesday taking Fye's Assembly boys 6 to 2 in a very hot contest. Fye's team is in 2nd place and with G games to go, they will have to take all and lose none to tie the Motors. DeMuth's Engineers hold 3rd place, with a percentage of 417 and the Maintenance in 4th with a percentage of 200. The Snyder family held a reunion! ,-, ... , at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George1 Mlfames on Wednesday evening are Snyder; there were 43 present. • Motors vs. Maintenance. Engineers Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Mellott and, VSpAKss|mbIvLl- ^ . . daughter and Mrs. L. Oblinger from' w n ? bW0Pe.,? Christian church base Wheeling, W. Va. spent the week-end j £*" ^™ WI" P]a™ Pete Wernert's ------- -- i bt. Pauls team on Tuesdnv evening Paul's team" on Tuesdav at 6:00 in Witwer park. In Auto Collision. Gerald Lohr of Akron, driving National Union Meeting Unit No. 1, National Union for social justice will hold their regular meeting on Friday, July 10. O. J. Marchand, Temporary Sec. with C. C. Workman. Mrs. Oblinger remained for a longer visit. Mrs. R. R. Koons and daughter Eleanor attended the camp meeting in Sharon on July 4. , .. , _ Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Koons and! nor* °ne n'iIe north of Uniontown, daughter Eleanor and son and daugh-1 dozed for a second and crashed into ter-in-law Mr. and Mrs. Stanlevi the car ahead driven by George Dolly Koons motored to Bowdil and called of Uniontown, Rt. 2, receiving a seen Mr. Calvin Feichter on Sunday. Y?rf cui ovor the right eve. Mr. Early Saturday morning Stoner's -^olly was only slightly injured, both Service Station at Mt. Pleasant was c"r^ be"nE' damaged. The front end robbed. The burglars were frightened of Mr* Lohr's car was badly impaired. from the store before they could loot j o„- m. —:° '—* „ more than a small amount of money: oee Inemselves As Others and a few cartons of cigarettes. Mrs. j See Them fhZZ WaS> aIo"e,^hen she heard the1 Greensburg and East Liberty have th eves and called to neighbors. Her gone -Hollywood. Many inhabitants call scared them away. from here and Portage Lakes district Mr. and Mrs. George Robinson and will have the nnnnrtiinVtZ ~e It ■ daughter Betty Ann and Mrsu Elmer, themselves ^ thTmovTes " ConfeTnS Miller were in Cleveland on Friday, see all the folks you know right here rwTS- °- 1?'-J°rdr *-•■■*• ^ehte/ oflin your own community and vou wm Ch cago and Mrs. Ameha McCoy from, help the Home and School Leagues Co umbia, Indiana v.s.ted Mrs. Elmer to buy equipment for the playground Mil er on Sunday. which will mean a great deal not on^v Miss Betty Ann Robinson and Viv-! •*- i'-- -**-•■■- • P *="■•-«•*". not omy ian Hall went to Canfield on Mon day. Mrs. Lizzie Stoner was removed to Aultman hospital Saturday evening where she underwent an operation for gall-stones and appendicitis. She is recovering. to the children but many adults will take advantage of the opportunities afforded. The local moving pictures will be shown in Greensburg school auditorium on Thursday and Friday, July 9 and 10. An Amateur contest for those interested in singing.
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1936-07-08|
|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|
|File Size||547393 Bytes|
ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL
FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED
READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE
IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN
NORTHERN STARK COUNTY
READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE
VOL. 14—NO. 36.
An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JULY 8, 1936.
$2.00 PER YEAR.
MODEL HOME IS OPEN
TO PUBLIC OS SUMY
Bungalow Erected By C. H. Corbett and Furnished By Lewis
& Greenho Will Prove One of
the Attractive Spots—Located
At West Park Blvd., N. C.
LAST WORD IN COMFORT
■North Canton is again showing that
it keeps abreast of the times.
C. H. Corbett and Lewis & Greenho
have assembled the 'makings of a
beautiful home surroundings.
Mr. Corbett has 'built a complete
bungalow cottage of five rooms and
six closets on the ground floor and a
large room above.
The house is modern from every
angle; no lost space, built for economical heating and a minimum of
work for the home maker.
Lewis & Qreeriho have furnished the
house in its entirety with beautiful
Lewis & Greenho quality furniture,
with drapes, rugs and curtains selected with great care to make an artistic setting for 'each room.
A house that .will delight any home
maker and please the most aesthetic
taSte. 'VisltoTB *will be received and
shown overthe'house on Sunday, July
12, from'l to 8*p.m., each week day
of next-week from 3 to 5 and 7 to 8 *p.
m. and on Sunday, July 19, frOm 1 'to
8 p. m.
., Dr. and "Mrs. W. B. Stout :and
daughter, Rowena, of Washington, D.
C. are guests of "Mr. and "Mrs. Claude
Taylor this -*w*ee*k.
Mrs. Laird Staley of Sidney, is visiting Mrs. 'Claude Taylor. Mrs. Staley expects'to leave the latter part-of
the week for Wash., D. ■ C.
Mr. and "Mrs. Albert Allison drove
to East Liverpool, on Sunday to visit
Mrs, Myra Long of Atwater, 'is visiting her cousin "Mrs. Sadie Breen and
Mrs. Katie Wise, 'this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Baxter and sons
visited in Lisbon