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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. 40. An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO. WEDNESDAY AUGUST 5, 1936.—SIX PAGES $2.00 PER YEAR. ROLL ALONG MERRILY IN COM. BLDG. BIG BUS Groups of Boys Living In North Canton Accept Liberal Offer of ■Officials To See Points of In- ■ -terest In Seweral States At Extremely Low Figure. WISIT NATIONAL FORESTS Do you have ssnine place that you -■want to go camping in the Community Building's new bus? A large number of other ..people have, and they are trying ito get enough others to join them who would enjoy the same kind of .outing. One of these groups is on its way now. They .left Tuesday morning (August 4) to camp in Cook's State Forest, Pennsylvania. Their trip will include a -hi^'s travel in the Allegheny National -Forest with a United Stales Ranger as a guide. The next week about 18 more boys of the same age will be making the same trip. There are three or four more places left in this party, but when the boys return this week with their exciting stories, we feel there will be more boys who will want to go than we; can accommodate, so you had better register at the Community Building now if you want to go. The boys who will go on this trip are 9 to 12 years of age. Other Trips Scheduled Other trips that have been suggested by different people have been -a! trip to ihe Mohican River near.Mt. Vernon Hot boys from 12 to 15 years on the days of August 18, 19, 20; a young men's trip to Sandusky Bay <Jn August 14, 16 and 16. They will leave here on Friday after work. Some of the fathers want to take their younger sons to a spot along the Walhonding River near Coshocton, They want to go August 22 and 23. The older high school boys will go to the-'Monongahela National Frarefit in West Virginia August 25 to 28. Any of these last four trips mentioned are still open for reservations. You may get any information you care for at the desk in the Community Building. Told Without Varnish by Ben Long Tribute From Afar PARCHED GROUND IS GRATEFUL FOR RAIN NORTH CANTON NEWS Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Cady of Wood- side street have returned from a two weeks' trip to the Texas Centennial and the southwest. Miss Madeline Smith of Hartville spent a few days with her grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S-miUh off McKinley street. Milton Moose of Grand Rapids, 0. and his son Freeman and wife -and children visited his sister, Mrs. Joseph Smith on Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Jake Karper and "Mr. and Mrs. Paul Myers of Canton -mere callers cm Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Smith on Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Baxter and sons returned on Saturday from a two weeks' trip through Yellowstone park, the Blafck hills and Bad Lands -of South Dakota, also a visit to Pike's Peak. Mr. aikl Mrs. R. L. Gordon and daughter spent the week-end in Hudson. Mr. arid Mrs. Bert Williams of Columbus were week-end guests of M*r. William's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Williams. Mrs. Jessie M. Miller of Decatur, 111., is visiting her niece, Mrs. C. E. Williams, this week. Mrs. Luke Bishoss of Canton visited Mrs. Albert Kolp on Sunday. Mr. and" Mrs. W. W. Payne and family of Astabula were Sunday visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Payne of Harmon street. Mrs. Mary Cox of Greensburg road, had as visitors on Sunday Mr .and. Mrs. Henry-.Sprankle of East Canton, and Mrs. Bertha Rubright and grandchildren anil "Mrs. Enid Mathie and daughter Vera of North Canton. Velna Bingham of Alliance spent the * week-end with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Bingham. Mr. and Mrs.'.R. C. Willigmann and Mr. and Mrs. ^0. C. Jester and son James attended the Casper reunion in Magnolia on Sunday. Mrs. L. W. Togle and son John of Akron, visited "Kirs. R. C. Willigmannn on Tuesday. The 47th reumion of Godfrey Roush family will be held ton Saturday, August 15, in Witwer Park, North Canton. Big picnic /.(inner at G:00 p. m. Lots of fun from social committee. James Leunemeir :of Canton was a i guest of Robert Weber of 222 5th .street, for a week. SAID a Canton business man after a meeting of the Rotary club in that city on Friday: "When I was on what is called a 'round the world tour' some years ago we stayed a few days in Delhi, the capital of India. Tourists were taken about in barouches, as there were no automobiles in India. In the barouche with me was a young couple from a western state, the young man "being president of a college, and we were attracted by a sign over a gateway of 'Hindu Central college,' and he suggested our going into it. "We were received cordially and went into the library and several recitation rooms, and finally came out on a balcony overlooking the courtyard where a number of .young Hindus were seated. "The president of 'the -college was about *to give his senior'class a lecture, the subject being 'Patriotism,' so we s^t in the back row to listen. He wasa fine-loolring'Eurasian (half- Hindu and half English) and what was 'our surprise when' he began by saying, "The two greatest examples of patriotism were George Washington and Abraham 'Lincoln that he -coxild' name ?' "It was indeed most thrilling and interesting to hear this statement so far from our own'beloved country." . ^0 W&ebal ."S-eff-lExpression ■lAUiOM a reader: "Dear Ben Long— jf Is it possible "for a gentleman under gredt 'Stress to adequately ■express himself without resorting to -profanity ?. DAN." "Yes, "Daniel, it is possible. When I say that a gentleman under great ■Stress-can express'himself without being profane ' I am" merely voicing the advanced ideas of our greatest think- cers. "The vast'wealth of words in the English language, the many thousands of near-synonyms conveying del- 'icate.- shades* of meaning, make it possible for a gentleman who is conversant with our language to express himself volubly and comprehensively without resorting to profanity. Indeed, for a gentleman nowadays to be - caught red-handed tearing off bitter oaths by the yard when he is angry or irritated amounts to an admission on his part 'b***.t although he ■may'.be a gentleman, he is no scholar. If he possessed even k fair knowledge of the English tongue he could express himself without being profane. "TIDME *men seem to swear merely for 0 a pastime—they have at tongue's end every word in the "Lexicon cdf "Lurid 'Cuss'Words" and they lose no', opportunity of injecting them into their casual conversation. "There is really no profit in listening to such a man talk because he never fsays- any'thingworth listening to—eliminate'the swear words from his va- porings:-arid' there is nothing left that you want to take away with you and treasure'in your memory. Daily you will meet profane men and'if their attention is called to it they offer as an excuse that the ha- "•bit df swearing" has become with them :a fvxe'd--one, and for this reason they cannot control it. ButlJiave you ever observed, Daniel, that if there is a woman present they have no difficulty whatever in tcarrying- on a conversation without swearing? Moreover, as a rule, they do not swear in their own homes—in the presence of their wives and children. To resort to profanity is to confess Every Section of The Sun's Territory Received a Thorough Washing Yesterday, Including Cellars; Farmers and Owners of Orchards Not Growling. SOME DAMAGE TO TREES When the weather man predicted showers for yesterday (Tuesday) afternoon the average person believed that an umbrella would be sufficient covering from the rain. Then it began to rain, and with the "tears from the clouds" came a'breeze many persons are willing to testify contained more wind than the platforms adapted by the political parties or the acceptance speeches -of the nominees. In many sections of Stark county water fell in torrents, and -while the damage was slight in proportion to the amount of good the rain did do, the diminutive storm—for.such it really was—caused growers of fruits and vegetables and farmers generally to express thanks for the relief to the parched rsdil. Trees Damaged; Cellars Flooded In 3Jorth Canton a number of trees were damaged and .cellars were flooded. Plumbers were'busy opening drains and making repairs to pipes. A few automobiles .were stalled on the ihiighways,: but ndt-enough in number to cause much comment. lite :rain ifdllowed: a. sultry morning and. toward evening the atmosphere felt tthat it'had taken a bath. Such a rain .as .yesterday afternoon experienced -may. have a.few drawbacks, but people-today are thankful for the waterfall. HEAP BIG INJUN Eugene Schafer Adopted By Tribe Out In Montana One of North Canton's bright young- men, Eugene Schafer, is entitled to hunt the buffalo, wear a wampum belt, and do a snake dance when the harvest moon puts in an appearance. He may collect scalps if his intended victims do not object. Out in Montana, The Sun has been informed by grapevine service, the Indians greeted him with open arms when he reached the reservation, and all the braves and squaws immediately got busy and initiated him with proper ceremony. Today he is known among the Red Men as Dipemupladel, which in English means "Good Fellow from Ohio." "Gene heap big Injun now," said Chief Fleetfoot, head of the tribe, as he led the warriors in a dance in honor of the new brave. LETTERS TOTHE SUN U. S. J. Nominees Editor of The Sun: Please tell me to which churches do Mr. Lemke and Mr. O'Brian, nominees for President and Vice-President on the Union for Social Justice ticket, belong?—Regular Reader. Answer—Congressman Lemke, we believe, is a Unitarian; Mr. O'Brian is a Catholic. fiOIMUNITOUILDING "North^Canton Midgets Lo*se To Akron In Swimming Meet The ..North-Canton Midgets lost to Akron in a swimming meet on Wednesday, July 29, while the Senior boys .and girls teams won with a lop-sided .score from Alliance city pools. Following * are the results of the North Canton-Canton meet: 100 yds. free style—Frve (A.) Bill ■Thornpson * (NC.) Sluss (NC). Time 1 min. 18 4.-10 sec. 40 yds. free style—Filliard, (A.) ■Ullrich, '(NC.) Waltenbaugh (NC). Time :'*U'.9* sees. Brea*-,-., stroke 40 yds. Wilson, (A.) Smith, i (A.) Wise (NC). Time 30.4 sees. Back stroke 40 yds. Uhrich, (NC.) Frye,'(A.) McCarty, (A.) Time: 24.4 sees. 20 yds. free style—Wilson, (A.) .'Sluss, i(NCi) Waltenbaugh, (NC). 'Time:. 10.6 sees. .'Me'dley—i=Uhrich, Wise, Walten- ibaugh'(NC,). Time: 1 min. 29.6-10 :secs. Relay—B.. Fry, R. Fry, Wilson, Hil- ilard ((A.). Diving—Hillard (A.) Pts. 51. Essig :'(NC.) 45.1, Hungerford (A.) 44.4 pts. North.Canton vs. Alliance City Pools 100 yds. free style—Ousley, INC.) "Holmstrom, (NC.) Thompson, (NC.) 'Time:'l min. 4 5-10 sees. 40 yds. free style—Ousley, (NC.) Thompson, (NC.) Hoffman, (Al.). Time: 21 sees. Back stroke—Ullrich (NC.) Thompson, (NC) Hoffman (Al.). Time 23 7-T0rsecs. Breast stroke—Ouslev, (NC.) Wise, ("NC:) Sidley, (Al.). Time 24 6-10 sec. Relay, 4 man—40 yds. each: Marnv, (Greenfield, Sidley, 'Hoffman, (Al.). Time: 1 min. 41 5-10 sees. ,, . , -. . , ,i "Me'dlev—Uhrich, Ouslev, Holstrom, that you do not know enough good (WC;)> Time. ., m'-,L ■*., 2_10 secs. English to express yourself. ; Di^ng_Essig| (NC.) 54.2 pts., Ga- -~ j line, ((Al.) 47.4 pts., Koch, (Al.) -1(1.1 Foremen's Club Outing ; "ts- „. , „ 6 ! Girls Unci's 40 -v'ds. free , stylo—Denton, (NC.) Dordthy McClelland, (NC) tie; Meis- mer, i(NC). "Time 1*7 secs. -10 yds. back stroki—Denton, (NC.) Meismer, (NC) Martin, (Al.). Time 34 secs. Diving—McClelland, (NC.) Morrison, (Ah) Denton, (NC.) Total pts. of boys' meet: North Canton 48, Alliance IS; Girl's meet— North'.Canton-"22, Alliance 4. North Canton's swimming team plans on going to Akron for a return meet this week, and August 15 will take pacrt in a-meet at Alliance. They are also hoping to get meets with Orville ami Canton city pool for the coming week. Appreciates Editorial Editor The Sun: The July 29 issue of The Sun contained on its first-page an editorial under the heading, "Battle of Life." The writer reads a good many newspapers, periodicals and books, and somehow this little article seems to strike ri^ht back home. So full of good, practical advice, such editorials mean so much to us. Your messag-e evidently was directed to the younger generation-; however, I want to tell you that I .got a great deal of good out of it for myself.—A. R. McConnell, manager The Canton Automobile club. As The Sun Sees It Without Prejudice Barrel Pusher T Show Appreciation The following letter shows the appreciation of the great men and women who are giving their time, energy and life service to the upbuilding of Christian character for those who live in the fastness of the mountains of Kentucky ami whose opportunities for education are so few. The Sun is constantly watching for opportunity to send the school useful articles and will pay the transportation for donations brc-ught to The Sun office. "July 28, 1936. Stark County Sun, 213 N. Main Street, North Canton, Ohio. Gentlemen: Quite often we receive a shipment of various clothing- articles by parcel post on which is your label with no farther information as to the sender. Whoever is responsible for this friendly interest is the propertv of the Cincinnati lieds and aid, we should like to express to This team ■*. in the Kittv league and them our sincere gratitude and appre-| has won first place for t\\e nrst half, (nation. Last evening a box came l» Gorcion-s batting average as of July PROBABLY the heat, although it is not warm in November when freak election bets are paid. According to press dispatches in all papers on Sunday, carrying a New York dateline, a man, hitherto to fortune and fame unknown, proposes to roll a barrel from Jersey City to Jacksonville, Florida. Why he should undertake the task and how he is to benefit by its accomplishment are questions which the press dispatches do not answer. Neither are we told whether the barrel is to be full or empty. All that we can do is to visualize a more or less crack-brained pedestrian propelling a barrel over the many weary miles that lie between his starting point and his destination. The world seems to be full of people who delight in seeking notoriety. Hardly a day passes without the chronicle of some futile feat, the accomplishment of which does not aid an iota to the sum of human knowledge. o Why Worship HE SUN has been reading several of the sermons delivered by Rabbi Louis L. Mann. Dr. Mann is rabbi of Sinai congregation, Chicago. He has lectured in Yale university and in the University of Chicago. He declares that regular attendance in a house of worship is an outer sign of inner loyalty to one's faith. He believes, too, that before absenting oneself from the house of worship of one's faith, one ought to apply the Kantian principle of univer- salization and ask, "Am I willing for all to do likewise?" In other words, "Am I willing to close the church or synagogue?" If not, then you must do as you would have others do; that is the golden rule of church attendance. A house of worship is more than an incentive to worship; it is also a source of inspiration. Inspiration comes through groups, rather than individuals, that seek common ends faced by common obstacles and difficulties. The church and synagogue serve 1ts™baTl Gordon Swope, Champion Swatter on "Kentucky Team; Raymond at O. S. U. Visited By Parents (Gordon Swope is playing baseball with the Paducah Kentucky club and not only for inspiration but for information as well. This information not only pertains to the principles evolved in the historic past but to their application to the demands' and exigencies of the present. . His statement that "Sermons are really preached in the pew, rather than from the pulpit," may astonish some persons. What the learned rabbi means is that intelligent eyes and attentive ears elicit from the minister his best and deepest thoughts. Empty pews are devastating. The Sun agrees with Rabbi Mann when he asserts that attendance in the house of worship also invites the individual to probe the depths of his soul, to commune with God, and to have, as it were a dramatic rehearsal of his ideals. Here man projects ideals that in turn beckon him onward and upward. Shameless Ads F us intact that we are mighty glad to have and is helpful. Sincerely yours, Chas. Goins, Presiderit Oneida Institute, Ky." u Christian Endeavor Picnk The Board of control and advisory board of the Foremen's club of Stark .county met in the Canton Chamber of (Commerce i-rooms on Wednesday and completed plans for the; annual outing and frolic to be held at Hoover ■camp on Saturday afternoon and evening August 22. An invitation to attend will be., extended to; the officers of the Mahoning Valley Foremens association. Plans for the fall indoor program were also arranged to start with a panel discussion meeting .on October 13, with J. W. Rinehardt, president of the National iForemens association, as panel leader. An invitation was accepted from the foremen tut Alliance plants to hold tiie November* meeting in that city. Ad Willaman, of tho Hoover Co., was in attendaioje. The Sun Is a Member of-the National Editorial Association Telling of the Activities <of North Canton America n Legion Post .No. 419 and of the Legion Auxiliary The regular meeting of North Canton post was heW in the Legion home 209 West Maple St., on Monday evening. 'We are giving the. address for the benefit of the members who have not been attending the meetings, just in case that they have forgotten the location of our home. Following the meeting on Monday night the members were entertained by Mr. Baker of Wooj*er and Mr, Yakley of Dover, who -are accomplished accordionists. After their regular program they graciously played a group of requested numbers. They have kindly con freshments were served after the pro- I Gerber for details. gram. It was decided to hold the next meeting on Monday, August 17 at 8:00 p. m. At this meeting the annual election of post officery will be held. All members will receive a ballot, which should be returne-) on or before that time. If any member is unable to attend the meeting he should be sure to mail his ballot in time for the election. Registration The Stark county Christian Endeavor Union invites .all .young people to the Stark county 'Christian Endeavor annual picnic, to .be .held at Lake-<0- Springs, on Tuesday, August 11. Odessa Mosser of Jirewster, chairman, assisted by Paul .Goodman of Richville, Dorothy Nave .and Ted Markel of Canton, has arranged a very interesting program, -as .follows: 2:00 to 4 swimming* and boat riding; 4:30 to 7:00 games and *a*thletic contests with prizes for the winners; 7:00 old-fashioned basket dinner ,(.bring your own table service); 8:30 .something different will be enjoyed, called "A Galilean Service'* on the .lake, accompanied by "Taps' from hidden distances. Watch your bulletin board for more- information or ask the nearest society officer. Everyone is welcome. .Enjoy a real time and get acquainted with fellow endeavorers so as to make a stronger band to go out and increase the program <of Christ anil the church. We are sorry to also have to announce that our dear -friend and state secretary is quite ill at the present time and we are sure that a card will be deeply appreciated. Ted Markel, Publicity chairman, Stark county C. E. Union. Aid For The Aged Report Recipients nf aid for the aged in Stark county have been -wondering 31- is 326 and he is leading the team with 14 home runs. Raymond Swope in University Raymond Swope is studying in O. S. U., working for his master's 'degree and is living with his bride aF a few months in an apartment on ihe campus. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Swope spent their vacation visiting their two sons Raymond and Gordon. School Opens Sept. 14 The Board of Education lias set the date of Monday, September 14, as the opening date of school. The usual routine work of the summer has been taken care of. The buildings are being cleaned and put in shape. Teachers have all been employed for the coming year. Many of the former teachers have been attending summer school during the vacation period. Some at Ohio State, Ohio University, Kent, Michigan. Wooster and Ashland. The official list of the teachers has been promised The Sun for next week*. Fohl-Smith Wedding ( A wedding of interest took place on Saturday morning in the First United Brethren church of Canton when Miss Arline Fohl, daughter of Air. and Mrs. J. A. Fohl of North Canton, and Cecil E. Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Smith of North Market road were married in the presence of sixty- relatives and friends. The Rev. P. M*. Redd performed the ceremony. ' The church was beautifully decora- j why they received two -checks within ! ted. Miss Ethel Davidson, organist, a period"of two weeks. I gave a half hour recital, and Miss! Many have felt that this -was inien- j Ruth Shatzer, cousin of the bride-! ded as "an increase in their award. Ad- j groom, sang. [ ministrator M. J. McGinty received '• Mrs. Paul Kauth of Canton was the word today from H. J. Berrodin, chief; bride's only attendant. Allen Smith, •of the'division of aid for the aged, I brothel* of the bride groom, was best that this advance has been due to a man. change in the schedule for writing j The bridal couple motored to Wash- awards. : ington, D. C. and thev will be at home "Formerly we have been writing' after August 15 at 1314 Norwood av- August checks for some of the coun-, enue, N. W. ties during August," Chief Berrodin' o explained. "August checks for other Honesty in Business counties were not sent out until Sep- j XI , . - ,, , „ temt/er ' . . '"frequently you hear "smart TBI: " ust check: OUt during .-n.f*,*...-*.. ..t num. ass ui * - ... - »i i m, our recipients to be informed of this! f.?.l:!:±i1he'!?„.?,l..„Mo.".t.,a?*r -.T'll1'. ?I change," continued Chief Berrodin, OR years the United States postoffice department has been fighting fraudulent advertising in daily and weekly newspapers and magazines of the lower type, and that the government has done, and is doing, excellent work in cleaning up fakes is generally acknowledged by the public at large. The "personal column" has always been a happy hunting ground for sharks of all kinds and sizes. The unscrupulous individuals who choose this medium for getting* into touch with prospective victims attempt to disguise their snares, but many of the "personals" which creep into the columns of some so-called newspapers leave almost nothing to the imagination. Sheltering behind the cloak of a box number are adventurers, adventuresses and even dangerous crooks, philanderers and rogues of the worst type, and many a blackmail plot has been based upon a snare set in some personal column. The same channel is favored by cliques of neurotic men and women who dabble in degeneracy. Too many people are ready to answer haphazard advertisements "for the fun of the thing," though the facts clearly show that they are playing with dynamite. ROTAM MEETING Charles Schafer was the speaker for the Rotary club on Thursday evening. His subject was "Community Service," and he gave a comprehensive report. o County Recorder's Report DEMOCRATS TO MEET AND GREET LEADERS Governor Davey and Senator Vic Donahey Will Discuss State and National Issues on Saturday Afternoon at Meyers Lake —Full Day of Pleasure For All RAEDEL WILL PRESIDE What promises to be the largest number of Democrats and New Deal followers of President Roosevelt ever held in Stark county is the meeting scheduled at Meyers Lake on Saturday, Aug. S. It is an all-day affair. The highways department is sponsoring the movement, and it has arranged an extensive program of boating, fishing, bathing, horseshoes, baseball, dancing, golf, rides and amusements. Governor and Senator Governor Martin L. Davey and Senator Vic Donahey have been asked to attend and make addresses, and according to County Chairman Charles R. Raedel the gentlemen will be present and discuss state and national issues. They are scheduled to speak at 4:00 o'clock. Attorney Raedel will preside and introduce the speakers. Fourteen counties in northeastern Ohio will be represented, which means that North Canton will be there in numbers. THE DEATH ROLL Louis J. Steiner Services for Louis J. Steiner who died, on Friday in his home on the Mrs. Cordelia Swanson farm of North Canton were held on Monday morning at nine o'clock with the Rev. Fr. Anthony Michler officiating. Burial was made in Calvary cemetery. He is survived by his mother and a brother in Doylestown. o Phili Christi Class Picnic To Be Held August 12 The Phili Christi class of the Community Christian church will entertain their husbands and families at a six- thirty picnic dinner in the Hoover Camp, on August 12. Each member of the class is requested to bring a covered dish and sandwiches for her own family and guests, also table service for each. Business transacted in the county recorder's office for the month of July far exceeds expectations. July and August are usually quiet months, but the report discloses that there has been very little let-up in business progress. P'or the month there were (101 deeds recorded with a consideration of $566,- 859.17; 368 real estate mortgages with a consideration of .$85)9,593.51. Mortgages cancelled numbered 46S with a total consideration of .$1,092,- 760.95. There were 5317 chattel mortgages filed in the office for July. Total fees collected amounted to ,$3,- 183.07. Girls Attending Camp Crag Miss Anna Mae Gill, Kathrine Frederick, Carolyn McLinden, Ruth and Florence Block, Jean Stockburger, Twyla Schmucker, Helen Corbett and Phillis Hinton are the Plain township girls who will attend Camp Crag, near Medina. Miss Addis K. Barthelmeh, Stark county home demonstration agent, and Miss Gertrude Gill, assistant advisor, will supervise. o Clerk of Court's Report *- The office of C. Frank Sherrard, clerk of courts, announces the following business transacted by the bill of sale department for the month of July: Bills of Sales filed for new cars number 918 with 4311 being filed for used cars. Fees collected for the month totaled $1675.75. ,/er i -not mirequently you hear "smart" (tis-new schedule will cause Aug-'infvi.dua*s .sa>' that e'hiSsuf1i1 ho""" checks for all counties to be sent1 ™l*v tln b»™nc8s are al right to talk during August. We want all of l "^ °" "\£1 ^at X0" ™fi Department Convention The eighteenth department conven- ition of the American I.egion of Ohio ■will be held in Portsm-'uth on Aug- wft 23, 24 and 25. Am member who is planning to attend simuld get credentials from Post C.'H'mander- Linerode. This convention will be otne of the largest and best s'-afi* meetings ever held. Float At atvtl.'3-d Tlie 10th district of Ohio, of whicli North Canton post is a part, has voted to enter a float i'i the parade which will be held in connection with so that they can make provisions for this change and not be inconvenienced by it." Mrs. jTh. Sheet's Guests If any member is planning to attend the National convention to be held in Cleveland on September 20 to 25, and I the National Vonvention in Cleveland, sented to return at some later date has not registered, he should do so Each post in the dist-ici has been to entertain the members again. JRe-jat pnee. See post adjutant Russell | asked to contribute to p;y for the float. JMiss Mary Pontius of Adrian, Michigan, visitfd her grand aunt Mrs. J. H. Sheets on Thursday. Miss Adeline Haver, ajiother grand niece left for her home in Cleveland on Sunday after a visit of a week's duration. Mrs. George Brown, Miss Haver's mother, drove her to and from North Ccntin. The Sun Is a Member of tho National Editorial Association knowingly and tip you off to the fact that in buying and selling you cannot afford to listen to "that still, small voice of conscience. They explain that if they adhered strictly to honest practices and did not indulge in deception they could not long remain in business. Honesty most certainly pays as a permanent business policy. It is merely the opinion of a lazy, incompetent or naturally crooked individual J who claims that square dealing cannot be made to pay. A man can be! crooked in business if he is sharp and I flits about fast enough, but he works harder, and, in the end, makes less than the man in whom the public has | confidence.—Seattle Journal of Com-1 merce. Five-year-old Don Studer with big telephone. Right: C. W. Studer wins free call to any point ia Ohio.
|Title||The Sun, 1936-08-05|
|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||612313 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. 40.
An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO. WEDNESDAY AUGUST 5, 1936.—SIX PAGES
$2.00 PER YEAR.
ROLL ALONG MERRILY
IN COM. BLDG. BIG BUS
Groups of Boys Living In North
Canton Accept Liberal Offer of
■Officials To See Points of In-
■ -terest In Seweral States At
Extremely Low Figure.
WISIT NATIONAL FORESTS
Do you have ssnine place that you
-■want to go camping in the Community Building's new bus? A large
number of other ..people have, and
they are trying ito get enough others
to join them who would enjoy the
same kind of .outing.
One of these groups is on its way
now. They .left Tuesday morning
(August 4) to camp in Cook's State
Forest, Pennsylvania. Their trip will
include a -hi^'s travel in the Allegheny National -Forest with a United
Stales Ranger as a guide.
The next week about 18 more boys
of the same age will be making the
same trip. There are three or four
more places left in this party, but
when the boys return this week with
their exciting stories, we feel there
will be more boys who will want to
go than we; can accommodate, so you
had better register at the Community
Building now if you want to go. The
boys who will go on this trip are 9
to 12 years of age.
Other Trips Scheduled
Other trips that have been suggested by different people have been -a!
trip to ihe Mohican River near.Mt.
Vernon Hot boys from 12 to 15 years
on the days of August 18, 19, 20; a
young men's trip to Sandusky Bay