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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 An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All VOL. 9.—NO. 43. NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER, 9, 1931. $2.00 PER YEAR. PAULINER.BROWN TO MARRY HAROLD LESH Parents of Young, Lady Announce Her Engagement At a Six O'clock Dinner In Their Home—Date of Wedding Is Not Definitely Set. Told Without Varnish The Volstead Act Is a Local Issue By BEN LONG NORTH CANTON RESIDENTS Mr. and Mrs. Robert L.* Brown of North Main street, North Canton, on .._ Saturday evening, entertained a few; <ium ori prohibition, relatives and friends. TWO stories in the Plain Dealer, this morning concerned the proposed "wet" referendum and the movement started by certain labor leaders for the return of light-wines and beer. According to one story, the principal organization of the Wets is going to raise several million dollars to finance a"*iiation-wide referen- Dinner was served at six and the engagement of their daughter, Miss Pauline Brown, to Harold F. Lesh was announced^ No Date Set The wedding date is not definitely set. Guests were seated at a long table in the dining room, which was decorated with pink and yellow gar- ' den flowers. Place cards were ornamented with engagement rings in which sat a miniature'.cupid. and his victim; the ring also supported a little card announcing the engagement of Mr. Lesh and Miss Brown. The Color scheme was pink and yellbw. Three-Course Dinner A three-course dinner was served. Among the guests were: J. W. Lesh, father of Harold; Miss Brown's parents ahd sister, and her two brothers and their wives. Among the friends present were Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Cline and children, Mrs. Eleanore Hall, B. J. Long and Miss Parrett. AUXILIARY" ELECTION ATTRACTS INTEREST Nomination of Officers Takes Place Tomorrow" Evening (Thursday, Sept. 10) In Legion Room-—Reports of State Convention Will Be Submitted. 'POT-LUCK" WITH LEGION The regular ineeting of the American Legion Auxiliary will be hejld on Thursday evening, Sept. 10, in the Legion room. The vacation period is past and the time for renewed activity, is here, so let us begin with a well attended meeting. Matters of interest to every Auxiliary -member will, be discussed. Don't miss it! •Reports Will Be Bead The report of the State Convention ' held last month in Cleveland will be read. Many changes in the constitution and by-laws of our organization were attempted and some of them carried through at this convention. These will be discussed in the reports. Nominate Officers Also at this meeting we will have nomination of officers for the coming year. Election will be held on Thursday, Sept. 24. Guests of Legion Post The North Canton* Post has invited its Auxiliary to join them in an afternoon and evening of good fellowship on Sept. 12. This includes a pot-luck dinner in' Witwer park, at 6:00 o'clock. We have / accepted the invitation and hope that our membership will be out in full. You will hear more about this at the meeting on 'Thursday night,—but save the date, Sept. 12. LITERARY CLUB Members Will Meet With Mrs. L. Schrantz On Sept. 14. G. Seems to me that's an old song; in fact the Wets were singing it in 1928. Of course, if they want to waste three or four million dollars, that is their business. Now, let us* take an impartial look at the nation as it stands today on the wet and dry question. t- t . t THE country has had a referendum on prohibition every other year, beginning with 1920. In every Congressional district where there is a shred of possibility that majority sentiment is wet, it is customary for one or more Congressional aspirants to put an anti-prohibition plank into his personal platform. So also, with aspirants for Senate seats. After several such real referendums, both Houses of Congress remain overwhelmingly dry. True, Robert J. Bulkley defeated the man Governor Myers Y. Cooper appointed to the Senate,-Roscoe McCullough, but in t^ie opinion of this writer that was not a hard task. McCullough was not popular, and many Republicans—men and women—'"accepted" him. Even a man with poor eyesight could see that the "enthusiasm" was manufactured. Several dry Democrats we have in mind would have trimmed' McCullough with a greater vote than Bulkley polled. ■' ■$■ t t. x AS for the beer and light wines labor leaders ask for, Congress alone has power to modify or repeal the Volstead act, and while prohibition is a local issue Congress will remain dry. Did some one say "Local issue? Why, it is a national issue." General Hancock when he was running against General Garfield for President in 1880 declared the tariff was a "local issue." A howl of derision greeted his remark. Today the whole country knows that it is a local issue manipulated as a national question in Washington. General Hancock could think, his critics could not. Ask your present Congressman, C. B. McCIintock. He will tell you it is local, and so will every member of the House. Let Mr. McCIintock come out as a wet. Except in a few wards he would not know that he was a candidate. The same thing holds good in New York. In the wet districts the wets win; in the dry districts the drys are successful. That makes it a local issue, doesn't it? Hence, for all practical purposes, there was an official referendum on prohibition in November, 1929, when the present predominately dry Congress was elected. There will be another in November, 1932, when a new House is elected. 'BILLY' STEELE WINS COVETED SILVER CUP Riding Spirited Horses From His Father's Stable the Young Lad Gives Excellent Exhibition of Holding His Mount In An Easy Manner. FAIR LISTS 5,000 ENTRIES NEWLIBRARIAN Miss Kathryn Lose of Ft. Wayne, Indiana, Is In Charge. The Sun has been informed that Miss Kathryn Lose of Fort Wayne, Indiana, has been appointed librarian of the North Canton Public Library. Miss Lose was graduated from Dennison University, Granville, Ohio, and Chautauqua Library school, Chautauqua, New York. She formerly was employed in the public library at Fort Wayne and the high school library at Cuyahoga Falls, near Akron; She is. at present residing with'Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Evans on Witwer street. The Ladies' Literary club- of North Canton will hold its first Fall meeting on Monday, Sept. 14, in the evening at 7:80 o'clock. Mrs. L., G.' Schrantz will be hostess and members are urged to note the change of meeting place and to be present to enjoy the program, which promises to: be most interesting. Visiting In the West Mrs. Ida Schrantz left this Wed-' nesday for Omaha, Neb., and will later visit in St. Paul, Minn. She will be absent from her home about a month. IF THE majority of the voters of this nation ever conclude that they do not want prohibition, or that they do not want it in so . drastic a form as designed by Mr. Volstead, the members of Congress will be among the first to know it. A Congressional election is the only great referendum, and what the South and Southwest, not to mention other, sections of the country, would do to wet candidates—well, they'd bury them so deep that Gabriel's trumpet notes would pass over their last resting place like "a summer zephyr. About all this there is no mistake. Where the mistake lies is in believing The colors of W. W. Steele were much in evidence at the Stark County Fair last night (Tuesday) and on Monday night, when William Steele, Jr., widely known as "Billy," won the coveted silver cup and several ribbons. Last night he was awarded the cup in the road hack class with Mistletoe. In.the saddle class he was second with. Lady Greystone as his mount and .received the ribbon. Second On Monday Riding Lady Greystone on Monday night, "Billy" was second in the event for lightweight hunters and jumpers. Young Steele held his seat well and his mount displayed much spirit, but was beaten by a small margin by Bantam, owned by R. E. Croasdaile and.guided by Miss Elizabeth Fogel. She was given a silver cup; the ribbon went to Steele. Mistletoe, a Steele horse, took fourth place with W. W. Steele, Jr., in the saddle. He was awarded a ribbon. "Billy" Rides Well -Although only a school boy, "Billy" holds his mounts with ease. He is considerate of the animal's mouth and his.piloting is excellent. He also displays the one essential thing in a good rider—coolness. The horse shew is attracting many persons and some classy animals are on the tanbark. The show will be held every night during the fair from 7:00 to 8:00 o'clock. Grange Exhibits ■ That fruit, is plentiful this year needs no stronger statement. It is at the fair for all to feast their eyes upon. The array in agricultural hall is one of the finest displays shown for many years. Peaches, pears, grapes are in abundance. Members of tbe Stark county granges are attending the, fair in force, and' they are' exhibiting their wares. The 4-H boys' and girls' clubs and the Parent-Teacher associations have booths and displays. Other Entertainment Auto polo games will be played this Wednesday. The aerial feats thrill the crowds. The auto display and the many acts, including horse- pulling contests, go "strong" with the vast throng. It is estimated that 20,- 000 persons attended the opening. On Tuesday the fair managers said that the entries numbered 5,000. WANTHIS SHOES _~^——_—— ^ Austin Schiltz Gets Request To Display His Repair Work At Oklahoma State Fair. WHITE AND BROWN IN ACCORD OF HIGHWAYS Governor and Secretary of State Say Good Roads Are Necessary In Ohio, First To Help Traffic, and Secondly To Put Idle Men To Work. GENERAL LAFAYETTE SPEAK HERE DURING RAIN Austin Schiltz of Portage street sent a pair of shoes to the Shoe Repair exposition in Philadelphia two years ago. Several thousand repairers competed, but Austin was awarded first prize. Last year he sent shoes to Chicago, and for the second time won first prize.-. ' This year at the request of the Shoe Repairers' and Dealers' Exposition, headquarters in Boston, Mass., Austin will send a pair of his prize- winning shoes to the Oklahoma State Fair, Oklahoma City, in October. They want to show the public how skillfully and beautifully Mr. Schiltz and his workmen can rebuild old shoes to look like new. In the latter part of February and in ■ early March Mr. Schiltz will exhibit shoes repaired in his shop at the exposition in New York city. Since he remodeled his establishment and placed an additional chair in his shoe-shine section the Schiltz that the riatiqn as a whole is Vet justl shoP looks exactly what it is—the because here and there is a small i home of excellence in everything con- pond which the fellows with axes to cerning shoes, grind assure the simple-minded brewers is the Atlantic ocean. Knowing little or nothing about geography, the brewers believe that a pond is a large body of water on which sail ocean liners. So they continue to shell out their cash. Some day they will awaken to the fact that a pond is a place where ducklings learn to swim. Then it will be all off with j;he referendum gag, and the easy-going collectors will start on a new racket. TOPPING STREETS Commissioner Making Highways Safe For Winter Weather. Street Commissioner Cline and his men are busy pouring tar on a number of streets. On top of this tar is placed a coating of gravel. This will make the highways safe for driving next winter. Rain dampened the clothing of Governor George White and Secretary of State Clarence J. Brown, but it did not dampen the spirits of the distinguished visitors while they were addressing the crowd in front of the stand erected ..by The Hoover Company in Hoover park on Friday afternoon at ceremonies opening the new road between North Canton and Akron. The program was carried out to the letter as printed in The Sun last week, although the rain prevented the guests from occupying seats on the speakers' stand.; They stood around under umbrellas' and heard Governor White and Secretary Brown, after they were introduced by Mayor Wolf, pledge themselves to do their "level best" to' put through legislation for better highways to ease the labor depression in Ohio. Governor While's Speech In his opening remarks, Gov. White said the new highway between Canton and Akron is the biggest contract of its kind ever, let by the state and is the finest road of its type in Ohio. Such roads,5he asserted, aid agriculture, industry, education and friendly intercourse generally. He j praised the contractor for completing it satisfactorily and. on time. The winter roacl work which the state has planned to give jobs to unemployed will be done for the most part near. Ohio's big industrial centers to help the unemployed there, he declared. He said that'when he was a member of Congress lie sponsored a Federal good roads bill during the Wilson administration and that he had the satisfaction of seeing it passed. Wants Men At Work "We, who have been entrusted by you with running the state of Ohio, recognize the seriousness of the present unemployment situation and the duty of society to relieve it as far as can be done. '■ "We have decided upon an early bridge building program, on state highways, widening and improving of the brim alongside such roads and an extension program of ditch digging to drain them, all of which work will be done by hand labor. . "We know that hand labor will cost more than machines but we believe the extra expenditure of your money is justified and we hope that all of you taxpayers will approve our plan for doing something to relieve the suffering attendant upon unemployment next winter." Clarence Brown's Views Secretary Brown declared that Ohio "stands head and shoulders above other states when it comes to good highways." He asserted that the work of building roads in Ohio is to be pushed vigorously, and that he is in entire accord with Governor White in his views that roads should be built for two reasons, to make traffic safer and to give men an opportunity to work. "We have begun the building of super-highways, now let us keep on with the goocl work," he said. From North Canton the guests went to Greentown and Uniontown where they made speeches. The New Road The new highway, which cost approximately $1,000,000, is the longest continuous stretch of 40-foot paving in Ohio. It is paved with brick, laid over a seven-inch foundation. More than 10,000,000 brick went into the roadway, all hauled from brick plants in Canton. $$&$& * "" * ' r-L .4.1 * ' ' l gfi-\' ' - ,** vv iH Bs *- •• X" '* ' A ( ^H mm£f&^ i*- 7.- Jph ,KW?*>' WKZ a •. 'l - WWE&' \&***-<.\ s& jimk s J '*" 1 ISrarl E^^^^^^fS^^^i^^ ^^Sol. «&&£• ^^^^^^^^w^^^ssi.' ^l^ii^^^P^Y^^^y^l^aa^l^^s, ±d£f£iB*& *v SXSfeS&B*'- j^UwaQ- -~,vw'niir%riHlinB72M£^ ItKVWirxSs^tibc^^ir SSSBsf?^ VagS?. =:- ^ j^^^^^^^g^^^^^W^^M. IHRSy wli^ - . ^\ S Ja^^^^^^^B^k^LrW^i^k^^^ &SS5V?- — Z- *z^&tSt9*SitX5<'sa£Sti&nl2rw &."-& vt *Q1/'*VK. &li&3 '•** X ■ **. J S&aa ^F"i^^^^^^^^^^W^^^^^t^t^Mi "3B y|||p M>t^"'TilnMi?T^*fl™*^^ imIiMi f MfLr 91 dgBfiBBBii-^ |^»j5flBBffi?aRra sfeT-yjffl-^,*^ Ut "^^MmS r ii "^ffffi^Brinnrt llliilll a^^"^3sBWafisSi5333ffiS PgflggfgdggS ^"'^^^^^^SS^sfiSS ?«3pls|SS£ ^n ^^^fflg^jggKjgggB 991 SCHOOL PUPILS IN THREE BUILDINGS United States Geors:* Washlneton Bicentennial Commiiaion The name ancl deeds of this distinguished French soldier will be on the lips of millions of people during the Yorktown celebration. He, is arge measure, was responsible for the surrender of General Cornwallis in the old Virginia town on the James river. BASEBALL GAME ON SATURDAY IN PARK It Will Be Booster Day For the Legion, Junior Team When Players Meet Canton Cities Service Oils At 3:00 o'clock- Drum . Corps Drill. WILLIAM BRAUCHER DESCENDANTS MEET 329 In North Canton High; 482 In the Public Grades and 180 In St. Paul's Parochial On Tuesday Morning, Superin- dents Inform The Sun. FIRST GRADERS INCREASE The public schools and St. Paul's parochial school opened for the Fall, winter and Spring terms yesterday morning (Tuesday). Superintendent T. G. Denton informed The Sun this Wednesday that the enrollment on Tuesday was as follows: Kindergarten 41 Grade I 71 Grade II 77 Grade III 63 Grade IV '.. 89 Grade V 76 Grade VI 65 Total in grade school : 4S2 High School Enrollment Enrollment in the high school: Grade VII 67 Grade VIII 77 Grade IX 67 Grade X 45 Grade XI 34 Grade XII 39 Total in high school 329 Total enrollment to date in both grade and high school, 811 pupils. o ST. PAUL'S SCHOOL Twenty-Two More First Graders Than Last Year He Was Grandson of Daniel Who Settled In Jackson Township Early In the 19th Century When This Section of Stark Was Sparsely Populated. AN AFTERNOON OF SPORT ELECT REUNION OFFICERS There promises to be "big doins' " in Witwer park on Saturday afternoon, Sept. 12, beginning at 2 o'clock. The main bout will be between the North Canton Legion Sentinels and the Canton Cities Service Oils. As this is a "booster game" the youngsters want to see a numerous audience, and they assert they will give the lads from Cantoii the liveliest baseball contest they ever" engaged in during the season about to close. Softball At 2 o'clock The niembers of the Legion Drum Corps have arranged to play a nine composed of Legionnaires at 2 o'clock. "The Drum and Bugle Corps i.s composed of fine fellows," said an officer of North Canton Legion Post, "and at hitting a drum they are 100 per cent., but at hitting the ball—they can't bit our pitchers." "Zat so?" said a D. B. C. man. "You fellows can't hit a drum, so what station do you get off at when you try to hit the fast ones our heavers will send over the plate?" So go ancl see for yourself. Drill At 5 o'clock At 5:00 o'clock the Drum Corps will stage a drill. The full program includes sports of many kinds. The one thing to keep in mind, however, is that the Legion Sentinels play the Service Oils. Incidentally, take 25 cents with you to the game. It will help to defray the expenses of bringing the visitors to North Canton. Sixty-five years ago this month William H. Braucher and Ellen S. Barnhard were married in the home of the Rev. Mr. Bechler on South Main street in North Canton (then New Berlin). The Rev. Mr. Bechler was pastor of Zion Lutheran church at that time. Mr. and Mrs. Braucher spent their entire married life in Jackson and Plain townsliips on the farm where Lake-O-Springs is no\v located. In The Rev. Father Kotheimer, superintendent Sf St. Paul's parochial school, told this writer for The Sun this Wednesday morning that ISO pupils were occuping seats in the school) 20 less than last year. The loss of 20 is owing to the fact that children residing along the routes are unable to attend St. Paul's school since the bus stopped. These 20 pupils are registered at Jackson Center public school. This year 22 new pupils were added to the first grade. There has been but one change in the teaching staff.'- Sister Antionette replaces Sister Lenore. The other teachers are the same as last year. REVIVAL SERVICES Begin In Nimishillen Church On Monday Evening, Sept. II. ' Revival services will be held in the West Nimishillen Church of the Brethren on Monday evening, Sept. 14, and will continue for two weeks. Services will begin each evening at , 7:45 and will be conducted by the Rev. later years they resided on Portage ; Wilmer Petry of Pittsburg, Ohio, who street where stands the public grade j js reported to be an excellent speaker, school building. j Everyone is cordially invited. They Died In 1917 and 1918 j o ' On November 12, 11)17, William i died, and in March, 19.18, his wife followed him. The descendants of this ! worthy couple met in the home of Al- i ban H. Braucher, a son of William Names of Those Board Will Print On and Ellen, at McDonaldsville, on Mon- | tj,e official Ballot day, Sept. 7 (Labor day) where they j enjoyed a reunion. Several great-! grandchildren were present. This was ' Following is the list of candidates the first time a number had met., seeking office in North Canton in Nov- Forty-five men, women and children j ember: „._,,, were in attendance. | Mayor: Orrin E. Wolf, Frank M, Present ! Evans. i resent . vniage clel.k. Lester L. Braucher,. CANDIDATES FILE , ROTARY CLUB Members and Wives Visit Airport As Goodyear Guests. Telling of the Activities of North Canton American Legion Post No. 419 and of the Legion Auxiliary •Everybody is invited to the,entertainment in Witwer park on Saturday afternoon. Activities'will start at 2:00 p.m. and continue throughout the afternoon. A softball game between the Drum Corps and the Legion Members not members of the Drum Corps will start the program. This is billed as an "unskilled" game. But after that, at 3:00 o'clock to be axact skillful players will occupy the diamond \vhen th"**! ;North Canton Legipn Sentinels Play (0ie Canton Post teamin-a real baseball game. A change of entertainment comes at 5:00, when the North Canton Legion, Drum Corps will put on a drill. This outfit will be there with their full number and strut their stuff. This whole afternoon's program will cost but twenty-five cents. This will be used to help defiay the costs of the baseball team for the past summer. * - The picnic supper that follows is for all ex-service, men and their fam- '***&■> flk'~ >> Sri IS" ' ,MW Vjm ..»' -J *** 5 •* -W \. ,>i; w "..VV.V7: wx ilies. After the meal dancing at the Hoover Inn will furnish entertainment." A few more paid up memberships for 1932 are needed to make our. ten per cent quota to be presented to John Elden at Detroit. See Curry or Stover now, and make Post 419 over the top. The Stark-Catroll picnic will be held in Minerva park, Sunday, Sept. 13. and a fine^program of sports and entertainment has been arranged. .\*r?*>.*?< Wis., Schiltz Family Reunion The descendants of John and Apol- lonia Schiltz held a family reunion at the Hoover camp on Sunday, Sept. 6. Sixty-one persons were present. Those from out of town were: Mr. and Mrs. Austin Quinn and Miss Veronica Quinn from Canton, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Quinn and family of Akron, Charles Le Clair of Massillon and Mrs. Glenn Stotts and son, Darrell of Vancouver, Wash. o W. B. A. Lodge Notes Mrs. Edna Morse Sutter, secretary to Mrs. Nellie C. V. Heppert, Supreme Treasurer and Mrs.'Ruby Ver- ran, nurse at the health center at Akron, were guests of the local W. B. A. Idojre on Fuday- evening, Sept. 4. 'Mrs. Ra> Oberlin, 207 West Park boulevard, will entertain the members Of the W. B. A. fancy work club on this"-Wednesday afternoon, Sept. 9. hkX. North Canton Kotarians went to Akron on Thursday evening as the guests of the Goodyear company. The niembers and their wives were taken through the immense hangar and studied at close range the largest zep in the world. Then they went to the airport terminal and had dinner. They saw the | air-mail plane arrive. | Mr. Fulton, who started the air- | field, took them through the govern- 1 ment weather tower and explained the ! working of the instruments. Mr. Fulton was formerly a mechanic at the Goodyear plant. He spent two years building a plane. The Rev. M. E. Beck, pastor of Zion Reformed church, was the speaker. He discussed Christianity in its relations to business conditions today. It was a masterful presentation of facts, and at his conclusion Mr. Beck was warmly congratulated. The regular meeting of the Rotary club will be on Thursday evening in the dining hall of The Community Christian church at 6:30. o Our Cynical Officials An immigrant being examined at Ellis Island was asked why he desired to enter the United States. He replied that he simply wanted to earn an- honest living. "Oh, that's all right then," said the official, "I guess that's not one of the,.'' overcrowded "o'ecupa- j World-War Men A substantial dinner was served and in the center of one of the tables was a large cake, covered with icing, bearing the name "Braucher." Among those present were three grandsons'who had enlisted ancl served overseas in the World War. The oldest grandson, Harold Braucher of Wooster, was chosen "chairman of the clay," ancl Chester Braucher of Canton was elected president; Lester Braucher, vice-president; Mrs. Eva Cline, secretary, and Mrs. Pearl Zum- baugh the treasurer of the reunion organization. It was decided to make the reunion an annual affair, and the next meet- Edward McCarty. Treasurer: G. W. Price, E. E. Starks. Marshal: Ray A. Bachtel," C. P. Miesmer. Council: A. E. Baab, John B. Smith, James H. Mansfield. Members Board of Public Affairs: Adam J. Moledor, Frank D. Stover, Weyman Werstler. • Board of Education: (Two to be elected): J. J. Shook, J. T. Warburton, Katherine Swearingen, David L. Glass. Other petitions were presented to the County Board of Elections, but as they were not properly signed the ing; will be held at the home of Mr. Board ruled that the names could not and Mrs. Clarence Zumbaugh on West De pl.inte(i on the ballots in Novem- street, North Canton, in August, 1932. i t,er- Grandson of Daniel ] o William Braucher was a grandson : of Daniel Braucher, who settled in Jackson township early in the 19th, century. He was a son of John' Braucher and the father of Leo Candidates File Petitions For Several. PLAIN TOWNSHIP Braucher and the grandfather of Lester Braucher, present clerk of the village of North Canton. WANT GAMES Offices. Greensburg Merchants Practicing For . Football Season. I The following candidates have filed , petitions for Plain township offices: For Township Trustee: P. H. Sur- ; bey, C. B. Van Voorhis, and G. C. ! Zerbe are candidates for re-election. Besides these candidates there are A. , H. Koehn of Edgdfield, T. C. Mc- : Dowell of Market avenue extension, , Roy Reel, of 30th St. NE., and L. C. A group of players to be known as Reifsnyder from the Harrisburg road. The Greensburg Merchants' football1 For Township Clerk: A. J. Willaman team have been working out for a the present incumbent will be opposed successful season. They are after the by W. H. Ressler from 35th St. NW. 1931 championship. For Board of Education: H. E. Late in September the Merchants Gibbs retires from the Board. C. W. will open their season at Greensburg-, Frederick, president of the "board, is Oberlin field. R. T. Bridenthal, the a candidate for re-election, manager, is ready to book games with i Other candidates who have filed- pe- any teams weighing 150 to 1G5 lbs.: titions are: Prof. H. W. Benedict of Address him in Greensburg, or phone Avondale, Ben Buchtel of Franklin Marshall 2261. I Ave. NW., and E. J. Rhiel of Edge- tions." Second Best Good Enough "If you would enjoy good health you must rise at five and take a cold bath." "I pet you, doctor^—what's the next I best?" I field. Candidate For Judge H. H. Beck of Canton, candidate for Judge of the Municipal Court of Canton, was in North Canton on Tuesday shaking hands with the voters.
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1931-09-09|
|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||763637 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
An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All
VOL. 9.—NO. 43.
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER, 9, 1931.
$2.00 PER YEAR.
MARRY HAROLD LESH
Parents of Young, Lady Announce Her Engagement At a
Six O'clock Dinner In Their
Home—Date of Wedding Is
Not Definitely Set.
The Volstead Act Is
a Local Issue
By BEN LONG
NORTH CANTON RESIDENTS
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L.* Brown of
North Main street, North Canton, on .._
Saturday evening, entertained a few;