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.»_- **> ;j I 4 <" _____• _tb_f v_ v. v.v v \\vv»tiiilr/i////// /S <S _P>SH ^f,i» ALE TkfrftEAL NEWS AND SPECIAL. FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE IT SHINES ,FOR.„VLL THE PEOPLE IN NORTHERN STARK COUNTY READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All VOL.'9.—NO. 13. NORTH CANTON-STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1931. 2.00 PER YEAR, B. B. BECK DENOUNCES BOOZE PEDDLERS AND THEIR BONDSMEN Clerl^. of the Courts of Stark County In Eloquent Address To^Men of Zion Reformed Church and Their Guests Declares "I'd Hate To See My Country Engaged In the Liquor Business." TELLS OF DIVORCE EVIL TMWithottt Varnish Urias Ream Is Gone But His Memory Lives. , By BEN LONG 0 In tinging tones, B. B. Beck, clerk of courts of Stark county, denounced bootlegging, hasty marriage, divorce and, crime generally before the members, of the Men's Junior class and their guest's at their annual dinner in thti large dining hall of Zion Reformed 'church/on Friday night. ' Mr. Beck was in fine voice and in masterful manner he hammered the evils the country/is suffering, from to- dai\ He was introduced by President Oliver. Horton, and he labeled his address "The Challenge of the Church.", Praises Boss Hoover Before fii$>_ his big guns, Mr. Beck praised Boss Hoover for what he has done and is doing for humanity. "He .is a real man, a real Christian, who labors day in and day out to make the entire world a better place. May his days be. lengthened to carry on his preat work," he said. \ Problems of the Home Then he plunged,into the problems of the broken home. According to his figures there vitere 835 divorces.granted last year in Stark county, placing this county next to Franklin, which had the highest number in the state. "Think of it! More than 1600 persons separated by process of law! Then think of the many children forced to suifer because their parents have parted. As a result of the divorce evil these children become wards of the state. There is a challenge here, and my friends, the church must meet that-challenge. We have to do something to curb this growing menace to society. It is much easier for children to go wrong if homes are brok en. Children of Aliens "The -problem of th,e alien's chil " dren^ 1 ace's us on'every hand. Sixty- five per cent, of crime Iri Massachusetts is due to the offspring of aliens. , Stark county ;has a large" alien population. We had 52 commitments in December. The majority of these boys were influenced "by had leaders, one of the latter being a paroled prisoner from Massillon." THr. Beck went on to say that one Jvay to eliminate crime is for parents to 'become pals of their children. "Let them say 'Come to church,' instead of running off to the golf links or the. bridge club and permitting their children to shift for themselves. Let them iget a little hit nearer, a little bit dearer to their boys aiid girls." The Divorce, Evil Discussing the divorce evil, Mr. Beck said that he would send parents to an. Arbitration Court to talk things over with a Judge, and see if a reconciliation (could not he .effected. If husband and wife could not agree, ancl insisted on a divorce, then he would make them -wait at. least sixty days before either would be permitted to many. "As it is at present," he said, "people get a divorce ancl ten minu- N FRIDAY a young man called at The Sun office and said: "Urias Ream would like to say goodbye to Ben Long." Of course I went over to see him. On Sunday afternoon a telephone message informed me that Mr. Ream had, gone to his friends in the Great Beyond. That simple message: "Urias Ream would like to say goodbye to Ben ■Long" had the true Urias Ream flavor. Few men could say it so neatly. But knowing Mr. Ream favorably for more than eight years. I understood his feelings. The files of The Sun contain many articles from the pen of Urias Ream and interesting lines they are, too! He wrote about the early days in North Canton; of the pranks of the young fellows; the development of the town; and occasionally he would become whimsical and take a crack at present day foibles. But his gentle humor never permitted him to take a wallop at them. His style was to chuckle, never to guff-haw. There was no bitterness in the man. t .* ■ * HIS articles were widely copied, especially those dealing with gem eral subjects. He was an adept at spelling, and his grammar would never arouse the ire of Ambrose Bierce. For years he attended to the notary work in The Sun office. In the early days, of this newspaper many communications were received from persons Who were strangers,to the .editors. . It is the "easiest thing in the world to get in wrong with the public," and careful editors, until they become personally acquainted with their towns, make it a rule to consult some person in whose, integrity they have implicit confidence. Urias Ream never gave what newspaper writers call "a false steer," and as a result of his sage advice several letters were thrown into the waste paper basket. Personal feelings were never permitted to enter Into his statements. He was open-minded, fair and candid. THIS. Wednesday morning they buried him in St. Paul's cemetery beside his wife in ground he had played on as a boy. Stricken without warning, he realized his condition was desperate, but he faced the end with that courage and quiet resolution which marked his character. This Tare old soul was proud of North Canton. He had seen it grow from a small hamlet to one of the most modern towns fn Ohio. The naming of the street in which he lived and died to Ream street hy Council a few months ago pleased liim greatly. "It is an excellent thing to keep the names of pioneers green in the public mind," he said-to this writer, '"and I trust (Council -will lceep up the .good work.'" X t 't . URIAS REAM BURIED IN ST. PAUL'S TODAY Aged and Respected Resident of North Canton Laid To Rest Beside His Wife Who Preceded Him Months Ago—Same Pall-bearers. HIS AGE WAS 79 YEARS D On the Run io CCopyrlgM, W. X. O.) Requiem mass was said this Wednesday morning at 9:00 o'clock in St. Paul's church, jthe Rev. Father Kotheimer officiating, for Urias Hamilton Ream, aged 79 years on Dec. 14, 1930, who died in his home on Ream street on Sunday afternoon, after an illness of one week. Interment was made in St. Paul's cemetery beside the bo.dy of Mr. Ream's wife, who died on August 4, 1930. The pall-bearers were, with the exception of Mr. Cashner, the same men who bore the casket containing Mrs. Ream's body. They were: Henry Marchand, John Herd- inger, Albert Kolp, Charles Saylor, Frank Ray, Alfred Cashner. L. T. Lewis had charge of the funeral arrangements. Born In Jackson Township Urias H. Ream was born in Jackson township near McDonaldsville. When he was seven years of age his parents moved, into, the house on North Main street now ■ occupied by Mrs. Suffecool. Urias attended the public school in New Berlin (now North Canton) and in later years learned'the business of gunsmith and millwright with his father who was in business here. ■Years later Urias Ream conducted a hardware store on the Square for 20 years. Then he retired, although he did work as a notary public ancl dabbled a little in real estate, "just to keep my mind active," lie would say with a quiet laugh. Married 57 Years Ago Fifty-seven years ago on Feb. 10, he took his bride Miss Louise Pierson of this neighborhood in St. Joseph's church, Canton. Two children were born to them, Edward and "Charlotte (Mrs. Thomas Sheetz). Years ago Mr. and Mrs. Ream pdopted Charlotte Pierson [ - (Mrs. Adney Ream) with whom Urias I and his wife lived until they passed j GIVE THE LADS A CHANCE away. He is survived by the above i and also a number of grandchildren. | — o -■■ ..',,.- jQard of.Shanks -.... We defeire to.thank7)nost warmly tlie many friends who 'remembered our beloved father, Urias H. Ream, during his brief illness ancl after his death; for the floral offerings and for words of sympathy; to the Rev. Father Kothimer; to Lee T. Lewis and to other friends JUNIOR MEN'S CLASS HAS NEW OFFICERS Annual Dinner and Speeches In Zion Reformed Church Hall a: Happy Event In Which Wit^ Wisdom, Jollity and Good Fellowship Prevailed. LAUGHS IN ABUNDANCE CHARACTER OR CRIME DISCUSSED BY HEALD General Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. In Canton Tells of the Great Work the Organization ! Is Doing In Battling Against j the Bad In Human Nature. E. T. Heald, general secretary of j the Y. M. C. A. in Canton, discussed; the organization he represents and j what it stands for in an able address! in The Community Christian church j on Sunday evening. | Mr. Heald goes right to the point. The-Y. M. C. A. he told his audience wants the support of the public in Edward Ream, Charlotte Sheetz, i the shape of 400 new adult member- Members of the Junior Men's class of Zion Reformed church held their' annual installation of officers and dinner in the church dining hall on Friday night. As usual, the long tables were filled and the best of fellowship prevailed. Earl Greenho acted as song leader and Miss Leota LeBeau was at the piano. The Rev. Melvin E, Beck had charge of the religious services. Mrs. C. H. Herbert, Reader The men were entertained by Mrs. C. H. Herbert of the Dueber avenue M. E. church, Canton, a reader of' ability. She told the story of a farmer's wife of the old clays learning to skate, and her rendition of the- trials and tribulations of the lady on the ice brought a number of laughs.. Dr. Frederick, a veterinarian of Canton, told a few funny stories and: also invited the class to meet with the Men's Bible class of Trinity Reformed church of which he is president. Old and New Presidents Oliver Horton, who presided, said: he was retiring as president of the class. He thanked the members for the "whole-hearted support accorded me during my term of office," and he pledged "loyal support to the new president, William Gillespie." in reply, Mr. Gillespie said he had : no apologies to offer for "becomings i president of this class. You are the "Take My Advice" Will Be Given , finest bunch of fellows I've ever met. j —185 of you. This is not my class;. Two Nights In the Community ! it is your' class; our class." He saiii j he felt sure he "could depend upon Building—Cast Is Composed j every man to. work with enthusiasm j for the Sunday-school ancl for the of Local Folks Who Have Had church." I Other Men Speak Stage Experience. . j0hn B. Mohler aroused laughter ; when he mildly denied Gillespie's in- sinuation that he (Mohler) is "an old SPARKLES WITH COMEDY j ^ rS''Sidt'SS _'urA ' land the phstor a few, neat compli- ments. ;" LEGION PLAY READY; TO OPEN ON FEB. 13 Charlotte Ream. TALKS ON INDIA And Shows Pictures of Life In That Country and Japan. 'On Sunday afternoon in Zion Reformed church the Rev. Dr. A. V. „-.„„ .. .„ _. ., . ,., Casselman of Philadelphia, Pa., will fl£>NE as iUrias Ream, hut the .mem- j address the young' people of the U ory of him lives on and on. Such church on "Life .Service."" hips so that it can carry on its work of character building among boys. He asserted that while this is primarily a Central Branch campaign and "we are not trying to secure memberships, in North Canton, the Community Building will be glad to have on its roll more .social members who are. paying $5 a year become full privilege members at $12 a year." High Spots In Address Some of the high spots in Mr. Heald's address follow: Canton owes a lot to North Can- men are rare in-these 'days <tf j , In «ie evening he will tell of hisj tonjOT it,fc /^Jiere^ thatjt^se- noise, bluff and bluster, and more j noise. When we find them, life itself! "f"tL'!,'!,«,','_, n« 1_ <__ ti_™ ;.. i„ T,„„..*;p..i '-.1 tl. of the natives as he saw them ; in Lilt: eveumg ne win ieu oi ms' ' ,.: , ~ • , ! travels through India and Japan and: cured its leader a few years ago when E. T. HEALD dormitory rentals, the cafeteria profits, and membership. Strain On Finances "Recently the membership receipts have fallen off through unemployment. Dormitory receipts have fallen off because out of town men employed in Canton have gone back to their homes, and of course if people don't The North Canton Post of -the American Legion will give as its annual production, a play entitled, "Take My Advice" on the evenings of February' 13 and 14 in the Community Building. It is a sparkling thrill-comedy by Eugene C. Hafer, and a cast of well- known local amateurs has been chosen. It is being directed by Lloyd Taylor and Howard Zengler. Story of the Play Topeka is one of those little towns where the principal diversion is watching the daily flyer pass through. Bob Mannion, running the Daily News and completely under the subjugation of John Wargrim, has about decided Earl Greenho, te'ucher of Ithe class,, said he enjoys the work and that he gets inspiration from meeting with the men. He declared that the business depression had caused the men to know each other better. "I am proud. of this class, proud of the fellowship, and I ask you to keep it going stronger than ever." [Continued on page two] EVERYTHING IS FREE AT H. & K. B. MEETING: have the money they do not eat as much or as often away from home, j that one couldn't wake up Topeka | This has thrown a great strain upon j with a discovery of gold in the mid-1 the finances of the Association. | die of Main street. Just when things | "The staff has been cut to a mini-i are deadest, Jimmy-Samson of the; mum. Those remaining have volun- Bickley_ Slogan company breezes into; tarily accepted cuts, and are working longer hours. The Association soon will stage a membership campaign to town. Jimmy, a human alarm clock, boasts the distinction of having- awakened old Rip Van Winkle. He prompt- i show or the screen Vovini* nitres i tllinSs at the Canton Association were secure 400 additional memberships to j ly proceeds to wake up everybody l^fLT.Hvf/nl^c^Ail,1 :in such a condition that 'some of the help tide over the present situation, land everything and trom then on Of the earnings from the adult tj£_ f things are in a high state of excite- some oi tne secretaries then employed there said is made more heautiful and worth ■ _ ~ , while, and when they are taken away j P1.- Casselman was at one time a ■ they were almost ashamed to go out tes later marrv some one waiting a voi(l remains which cannot be ade- "l™^. m India and Japan, so he j., t t d t th Wi tes later many some one waiting ., ... , nnnciUvP old fripnd will be able to give the people first- . .,, .... „ .„ ,i™mrt_,r„fnr.thpn..» ' Sbve han-1 information. Zion Reformed TT A committee waited.on H. W. 8 * ' - ! church extends a cordial invitation to Hoover and secured his consent to | the public to hear this distinguished | t^e^the^leaderah^p^which eventually traveler. downstairs for them.1 He pictured children of divorced parents, and the picture was not a beautiful one. Mr. Beck :is against hasty marriages. He would have men ;and women wait a reasonable time after securing a license before they entered wedlock. .'7[Continued on page seven] o Visited the Sick Mrs. Charles Surbey and Mrs. Ed. Myers spent Thursday calling on folks who are ill. Among those visited were Samuel Kreiner of Mogadore and Ruben Shroyer and Mrs. Samuel Daily of Greentown. "Home-Coming" Will Be Staged In Their Garage On West Maple Street On Thursday Night—Talks, Lunch, Moving Pictures and Music. i ^ vision of the Association, $5000 was spent for a free employment bureau, ancl another .?5000 was used to further boys' work." North Canton Personals Ralph Pitts of Canton was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. B. .Greenho of Mt. Pleasant road on Wednesday evening. Mrs. Claud Taylor of West Summit street is the house guest of her daughter and son-in-law, Mr.- and Mrs. .Sttout of Cblumtas., Mr. and Jttrs. Raymond Heine of Cuyahoga Falls .were tlie Sunday guests of Mrs. Heine's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Albee of West Maple street. They w_ne also gaiests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wise of East Maple street. ment. Have Stellar Roles The leading roles will be taken by i FARMERS SPECIAL GUESTS Kay Harsh as , Peggy Acton and! Dwight Harsh as Bob Mannion. It i.s ! :— Likes The Sun A letter received by The Sun today from F. W. Uebing, route one, Hartville, contained a renewal subscription for one year and the statement that Mr. and Mrs. Uebing "like The Sun very much. We prize your paper very highly." Mr. and Mrs. Uebing were former esteemed residents of North Canton. 7 PICTURE, SATURDAY led to the wiping out of the entire debt and started the Y. M. C. A. on its way to the greatest program it has 'ever seen. i "Periods of depression hit the Y. M. C. A. and kindred welfare insti-! "The Sky Hawk" Wdl Be In the Com- tutions, but in a different way than j iminity Building at 8:00. it hits business. Business can cut down | ' expenses because there is less to do. The Y. -M. C. A. has to cut down on expenses and still has more to do be quite a coincidence that this lady and i gentleman have the same name, al- | though not kin. : Bill Evans as Jud Fenton, tlie town | loafer; Eugenie Chevraux as Mr On Thursday night, Jan. 21), at 8:00 o'clock, there will be what is termed a "home-coming" for farmers and tillers of the soil generally in the A moving picture that "tops all previous air thrillers bv 5000 feet" is cause "neoole ^"genVraT havrles-«"to! cominK t° the Community Building on dTlctM^^ MB*. Jan. 31, at 8:00 , tral branch and in the North Canton | ° CI0CK- He who would reckon well should j branch show an increase of 40% over . I4 }s called "The Sky Hawk,' and it count on nothing-. Telling of the Activities of North Canton American Legion Post No. 419 and of the Legion Auxiliary The regular meeting of the American Legion was. held oh Wednesday evening. The attendance was not as large as usual, probably due to the reminder cards not being sent. It was a good test of the ability of the members to remember the meeting night. If you weren't'there, the next regular meeting will be February 4th. .Mark that on your calendar. Meeting On Sunday The sub-district meeting will be held at the local post rooms next Sunday. Every member should be out to help entertain.. the visitors. The Post is host and the work should not be placed on a few. Plan now to be present and'help with the work. Play In February February 13: and 14 have been set as the dates for the.American Legion play. Eugene G. Hafer's play, "Take My Advice" has been' selected and the cast is already;»working on their parts. This play is one of tho splendid new productions out,' Com. mander Curry appointed committees to care for the advertising, properties, and ticket selling. Keep one of those dates open for your night to see "Take My Advice." Service Compensation The Drum Corps was invited to attend the mass meeting to be held in Canton, Suntlay, January 25. This meeting, was concerning-the pending legislation ori service compensation and all Legionnaires were urged to attend. • Visited Greentown Post Shaw reported on a visit to the Greentown Post meeting. A' number of helpful. suggestions were noted and the Greentown Post was praised for their fine meeting and,'-courteous treatment of visitors. Much good can be secured from exchanges of this kind. It is well to know what other Posts'are doing and to let them know how we work. Citation Presented The citation for meritorious service was presented. This is the highest citation from national headquarters, and one of which we can be justly proud. No honor is secured with out the sacrifice and effort of some one. Past commanders night for the local past commanders will be held on Wednesday, Feb. 18. A specialpro-r gram will be arranged and Legion members are urged to come and enjoy it. the same month last vear. In the 1 is said to be the greatest of its kind Northeast branch they' show an in- i The cast includes John Garnck,| crease of 118% Where the Money Goes "Some people ask, 'What does the Y. M. C. A. do with the $50,000 it receives from the Community Chest?' Not a penny of it is used for adult Henry Chandler, Gilbert Emery and other stars. It is sponsored by the Hi-Y club to raise funds for world brotherhood. Members of the Airplane club will be admitted free. Prices to others: i Adults, 30c; high school students, 20c; work. It all is used for work with i grade pupil's 15c bo?S- .I™^6 ,N?i'the„^t^ran?h whicl11 ' If i'ou like vour thrills in car-load gets $8000 of the $50,000 there are; iots you'll get them watching "The 23 different nationalities represented. I g]<v Hawk." The.membership plan was: changed aj ' 7 0 few years ago to make the facilities; available for a greater number. Now The unique "program presented in our .last meeting was received with- real enthusiasm by the thirty-eight} members that were present. • [Continued" on back page] < i I each boy pays a slim every month, not under ten cents. The membership has greatly increased under this plan. "In the Central' branch there are 2600 boy niembers, 1800 of whom pay a dollar a year and have limited privileges. This makes it possible for the Y program to reach a greater num-1 ber of boys. - j Praise For Ed Myers \ "Ed Myers, the director of boys' work, does a great deal of work with the underprivileged boys and a lot with the Juvenile Court. He spends a great deal of time finding homes for delinquent boys, nnd visits the school at Lancaster frequently. Naturally when a boy is released from the school, the Y. M. C. A. ancl Ed. Myers are the first places to which he turns. Recently, three boys were found sleeping' in an abandoned hrick kiln.' In coroperation with other agencies they were restored to their home in Zanesville from where they had run away, portrayal of Judas by Dr. L. D. Ells worth of Canton, who will be in The Community Christian church on Sunday evening, February 1. Dr. Ellsworth in early life was on „ , -. .. ,. ,, , „ , ., ! the stage, and with the aid of a stere- Noxt -Meeting On February 2 In the ! opticon ant] his training as an actor he gives what many capable critics! regard as a first-class impersonation ' of the most despised man in all his- j tory. i o- THE WOMAN'S CLUB Community Building. Nelson-Dodd, the would-be social lead-! Iar^, ^age of Haak & Kolp Bros.. er; Leota LeBeau as the snappy-ton-j on West MaPle street- gued, Virgy; and Bob Dice as the There will be four reels of a moving picture showing what is being done at the River Rouge plant of the Foitl Motor company; short talks by F. J. Rice, of the tractor division of tlie Ford company; E. E. Schatz and li_ K. Gilson. Music, Wieners, Coffee Music, wieners, hot coffee and other" entertainment will be furnished. In addition, prizes will be awarded, but as this is a little secret between The- Sun and Haak _ Kolp Bros, this newspaper is not telling what the prizes are to be given for tomorronr night. Men from the Truck-Tractor Equip- , ment company of Columbus will be , I there. E. C. Schatz is president and An event of much interest is the r. K. Gilson Is sales manager. A cordial invitation is extended to- all farmers to be present. Haak & Kolp Bros, expect a large turnout,, as they are the only representatives of the Fordson tractor in Stark county. high-powered Jimmy will furnish a carload of laughs. John Moye will take the part of the powerful John Wargrim, and Virginia Rose the part of his daughter Marcia. Tickets may be secured from any Legion member or at the Community Building, but all seats must be reserved at the Community Building. PORTRAYS JUDAS j Dr. L. D. Ellsworth of Canton Will | Be Here On Sunday Night. The regular meeting of The Woman's club will be held in the Community Building on Monday night, Feb. 2, under the auspices of the drama committee, Mrs. R. L. Vogt, chairman. A short reading of the play "Death Loyal Daughters Meet The Loyal Daughters class 'of Zior Lutheran church met with Mrs. John ,,, , ., ... „ , ,„-,,.- — . Arter, East Summit street on Wed- Takes a Holiday,' b.v Walter Ferris,j nesday £or un .,„ (lay quiiting. Din- W. C. T. U. MEETING In Honor of Frances Willard Will lie- Held On Tuesday. will be given, "Death Takes a Holiday" was considered one of the most important plays of 1929 and the story is based on the poetic conception of "Death" taking a holiday. Mrs. Gordon Curry will assist Mrs. Vogt with this program. Art Exhibit Tlie club is also sponsoring an Ohio Art exhibit to be held in the library ner was served by the hostess The next class meeting will be held on Feb. 4 with Mrs. Harley Smith on East Maple street. Roll-call will be answered by naming some famous men born in February. Will Play Rabel Girls On Saturday night, Jan. 31, a team --.-— ---,. .. — -- » , of girls from New Philadelphia will , During ordinary times the senior the latter part of February. Watch I play the Rabel Dairy girls in the 1 department is self sustaining from for the date. Community Building at 8 o'clock. r I The W.C. T. U. will hold a Willard Memorial meeting in the Community Building on Tuesday afternoon, Feb. 3, at 2 o'clock. Mrs. Frank Wise is in charge of the program.. which is as follows: Devotionals, Miss Anna Metzger.. Mrs. L. G. Schrantz will discuss "The Flower of Temperance Chivalry." A Tribute To Frances Willard will be given by Mrs. Joseph Smith, and Mrs. J. H. Mansfield will tell of "Honoring- Our Uncrowned Queen." "Current Events," Mrs. Ben Winger and special music by Mrs. Logan Becher.
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1931-01-28|
|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||715763 Bytes|
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