|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
Loading content ...
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 Anion? Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To Al! VOL. 12—NO. 17. NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1931. $2.00 PER YEAR NORTH CANTON VETS PRAISED BY ALBERT King of the Belgians Sincerely Appreciated the Gallant Conduct of Ohio 37th Division In Pushing Back the Germans and Liberating His Country. QUEEN GRACIOUS TO GIRL Tomorrow the Belgians svill bury their beloved king, Albeit I, svho met his death on Saturday svhile climbing a mountain. America admired King Albert for his democratic manner and also his wife, Queen Elizabeth. When they visited the United States her majesty insisted, during their stay in Cincinnati as the guests of the Tafts, that the daughter of the managing editor of the Cincinnati Times-Star ride svith her in the big parade that city staged in honor of their visit and the young lady remained at her side for Isvo days-. King Admired Ohio King Albert admired Ohioans. To quote his osvn words, "They are in every svay first-class fighting men." He was speaking about the 37th division, svhich contained several young- men from North Canton, among them being Otto Hoffman, Guy Price, Arthur Kolp, Howard Zengler, Dayton Schrantz and Adam Demusey. For more than a svsek before the armistice was signed the men of the 37th kept pushing back the Germans and they were the first American soldiers to enter Belgium. After the armistice a company from the 37th was selected to escort King Albert and his queen into Brussels. "The History of the 37th Division" contains a vivid description of the triumphal entry of their majesties into the capital of Belgium. The Cleveland Plain Dealer on Monday carried the follosving article: Ohioans Praised By King The frontispiece of Volume 2 of the history of the 37th Division shows a picture of the fighting king—Albert of the Belgians—and a photostatic copy of a letter which King Albert addressed to Maj. Gen. Charles S. Famssvorth, commander of the 37th Division, in 1921. The letter, written in English in the King's meticulous hand, read: "Dear Gen. Famssvorth: '•'Hearing that a history of the 37th American Division is in course of preparation, I desire to make of record in that history my appreciation of the gallant conduct of that organization in Belgium. You came when your help svas needed. As commander in chief of the group of armies in Flanders at that time, I now desire to express to you my admiration of the energy, bravery and offensive ^ spirit shown by your command during its victorious operations in my country. Recalls Battle At River "Though confronted by an extremely difficult task, namely the forcing of the crossing of the flooded Scheldt, [Continued on back page] Li -o bvs. -,;'--.-.-4 . '-tSj*55<j.'-|fe- W HP"*- WE DO OOP PART The Sun Is a Member of the National Editorial Association . LEVI STONER DIED THIS MORNING Complications and the Infirmities of Years Closed the Life of a Well and Favorably Known Stark County Resident FUNERAL SERVICE FRIDAY MAYOR FRANK M. EVANS PROCLAMATION By Mayor Evans In Which He Endorses Special Service Week. BUDDIES TO SWAP YARNS Members of Co. H. 332nd. Infantry Will Hold Reunion In North Industry, Ohio World war buddies will sit down to a fine dinner, swap yarns, and renesv friendships when members of Company H, 332nd Infantry, composed of men from Ohio and Western Pennsylvania, hold their annual "get-together" meeting in North Industry, four miles south of Canton, on 'Saturday evening, February 24. The get-together svill be in the form of a smoker and banquet, with scores of veterans from this section planning to attend. Three former officers have returned their cards promising attendance. The dinner svill be served by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the American Legion. All former members of Co. H who served with them between September 21, 1917, and May 3rd, 1919, are invited and urged to get in communication with Ed Schauer who is secretary, 614 Clarendon avenue S.W., Canton. Mayor Evans of North Canton lias issued the following proclamation in support of President Roosevelt's plea to the Boy Scouts of America that they collect household furniture, clothing]! etc., that they may be distributed to the needy. The Mayor's proclamation follows: Whereas, by a message broadcast to all troops of Boy Scouts throughout the country, the President of the United States has called upon the Boy Scouts of America to render a special service to the nation, by collecting in their several communities before the end of February, household furniture and furnishings, clothing and other articles that may be distributed to needy families to assist the carrying out of the nation-wide program of emergency relief. Whereas, in response to this appeal by President Roosevelt, the troops of Boy Scouts in the Canton district have been mobilized under the direction of their Scoutmasters and other leaders to carry out the President's worthy project svithin our community and have set the dates of February 22, 23 and 24 for the solicitation and col lection of articles. Nov/, therefore, I, Frank M. Evans, Mayor of the village of North Canton do hereby proclaim to the people of this village that the 22nd, 23rd and 24th days of this month of February have been set apart for the collection of articles of household necessities and clothing as above mentioned by the Boy Scouts of this district. I appeal to the people of North Canton to join cordially in this worthy enterprise and respond to the President's request by contributing useful articles suitable for distribution through relief agencies to needy families, and assist the Boy Scouts in this svork in every possible way. In the village of North Canton, this 21st day of February, 1934. FRANK M. EVANS, Mayor of North Canton. Mary Cathrine Krumroy Stoner, aged 7C, svife of Levi A. Stoner of North Canton-Canton road, passed asvay in her home this (Wednesday) morning at 10 o'clock. She is survived by her husband, one daughter Mary of the home, tsvo sons, John and Chester Stoner of Canton, and two brothers, Henry and Daniel Krumroy of Akron. Funeral services svill be held on Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the home and in Zion Reformed church at 2:30, the Res-. M. E. Beck officiating, assisted by Lee T. Lewis. The body will be returned to her late residence on Thursday at noon. Mrs. Stoner svas ill but a short time. Complications svas the cause of death. WASHINGTON LETTER By WILLIAM R. THOM Congressman From This District LITERARY CLUB The Ladies' Literary club svill meet on Monday, February 2G, svith Mrs. A. A. Ssvope. The program scheduled is: "The Third Generation," (a) Benjamin Franklin," Mrs. C. F. McFadden; "The Fourth Generation" (a) "Daniel Boone," Mrs. L. G. Schrantz; "Education in the Colonies," Mi's. R. C. Willigmann; "Furniture of Our Forefathers," Mrs. E. L. Garman. Roll call, One of Our Pioneers. ROTARY CLUB The North Canton Rotary club celebrated the 29th anniversary of Rotary svith a 1.00% attendance of the members. The anniversary program svas in charge of Highfield Johnson, chairman of the Club Service commit tee. "Rotary began," staled Mr. John son, "in Chicago, February 23, 1905, svith one man, Paul P. Harris, a lawyer, ss'ho found himself a lonely stranger in a large city. Mr. Harris decided to, and did, found a club wherein the members might not only become acquainted svith each other, but also devise means of making themselves proficient in service tosvard their fellowmen and at the same time more useful to the community in general. "Into this club he decided to invite no other lawyers, but on the contrary to surround himself with men, each one engaged in a different profession or business. . This basis of membership still exists in Rotary." After giving a short history of Rotary International the chairman called upon past president, J. Frank Gross, to give the club the statistical side of Rotary through these years. Mr. Gross traced the growth of Rotary from its inception to the present time. Nosv there are approximately os-er 3,700 clubs svith a membership of more than 147,000 located in more than fifty countries throughout the world. Lee T. Lesvis, immediate past president of the local club was then asked by the chairman to give a summary of the aims and objects of Rotary International. Roy M. Harpold, president, ss'as then called upon to present the accomplishments and activities of tiie local club during the five years of its organization. In closing the president held out visions of bigger and better things for the club to strive for in the fu- tu re. The program svas greatly appreciated by the members for it does one's heart good to pause nosv and then to look back over the past to see the mile-stones svhich he lias passed. On this occasion the club appreciated the message of good svill and fellowship sent by Dr. E. P. Wise, honorary member of the organization, who is sojourning in Detroit. Upon the invitation of the Louisville club it was decided to enter an attendance contest svith clubs_ from Waynesburg, Minerva and Louisville. The details and plans of this contest svere referred to the fellowship committee of which Charles Schafer is chairman. ' William Hart and Jack Pull', high school seniors, svere guests of the club. There svill be no meeting on Thursday night as the regular meeting date falls on a national holiday. o W. B. A. Quilting The W. B. A. fancy svork club is holding an all slay quilting- svitli Mrs. Shoemaker of north of North Canton today (Wednesday). The hostess svill serve dinner at noon. Washington, D. C, Feb. 21—(Spe cial)—A transcontinental highway, 100 feet svide, from the Atlantic to the Pacific oceans, with no grade crossings, is advocated by T. E. Steiner of the Bauer Manufacturing company, of Wooster, as a means of speeding up traffic and at the same time providing svork for idle millions. Steiner explained his viesvs in Washington svhere he stopped on his way back from coal fields he operates in the state of West Virginia. Being a solid and substantial business man, his plan svas»listen- ed to with interest in official circles in Washington. Steiner svould make the highway self-liquidating by charging- tolls both for freight and passenger automobiles. He svould have the government purchase a strip of land svide enough so that it could lease sites along thc svay for gasoline stations, restaurants, etc. The highway svould be lighted svith electric current from Muscle Shoals. He estimates that California instead of being an eight-day trip by automobile from Wooster, could lie reached in four days. Instead of resorting to CWA svork projects which lie says often are nol of permanent value, Steiner svould tuin the svhole army of unemployed onto this highway project. He points out that a score or more of connecting highways north and south from the main supcr-highsvays svould be constructed to connect large cities. The Bauer Manufacturing company, according to Mr. Steiner, has sliosvn a four per cent increase in business in December and January over the comparative months of last year, and he is expecting a larger increase in the forthcoming months. Against Carpel hag gers A carpetbagger government for the island of Hawaii, by giving permission to appoint a man as governor svho svas not a resident of the island, brought a dissenting vote from me in tbe special session of the House of Representatives last Spring. The Senate refused to ssvallosv the undemocratic proposal. The svhole trouble, has been solved by the recent appointment of Judge Joseph 13. Poindexter as governor. Judge Poindexter is a native of Honolulu svho formerly was U. S. district judge in the island, and apparently a man of high ability. This vindicates the principle of home rule. Petition 50 Feet High A protest and petition, fifty feet high, the largest petition in the history of the American Congress, has been presented lo th" House of Representatives by the follosvers of Judge Rutherford,'of the Watch Tower Bible' and Tract Society, ss-ho claim there is a plan on foot lo drive Rutherford off the air svith his religious discussions. The grand total of signatures svas 2,416,141. In the call of the slates Ohio took the lead ,with 2139,579 names. The sixteenth congressional district sent to me a bundle of petitions a foot high. All the petitions were gathered in Brooklyn and sent in 35 closely-packed cartons to Washington, the shipment weighing 1,247 pounds. ^■The petition reads in part: "The message of the true God, Jehovah, as expressed by Him in the prophecies of His Word and as nosv being given to the people of this nation by Judge Rutherford and others of Jehos-ah's witnesses, is of interest to us. When broadcast, it is convenient, for us to hear it in our homes and is necessary for our welfare. We are entitled to hear and desire to hear that message. We disapprove of every attempt to prevent our hearing it broadcast." Extensive hearings on radio control svill shortly be held by Congress at svhich the grievances of the petitioners svill be heard. Should a poker player svho had been chucked in jail and paid a fine be appointed postmaster of Statesboro, Georgia? The august United States Senate is svrestling over this question svhile Representative Parker of Georgia, member of Congress, ss'ho recommended the candidate, is on the anx- weeping Age A SUN EDITORIAL SIDENT ROOSEVELT has done | uals that the greatest HRES I a number of outstanding things for the benefit of humanity since he entered the White House. He has confidence in young men, but he does not believe that a man ought to be shelved because he has reached the age of GO years. Many of his ablest advisers are men in their 50's and GO'S. For years bluff, bluster and dollars dominated the American people. Wall Street sharpers svith hands on the throats of vast industrial plants spread the propaganda that men past the age of 50 or GO had served their uscfulness and should slop aside for younger blood. X :|: X THEN came the Nesv Deal. The President reminded certain individ our trials pioneers svho ss-ere visited upon the opened up a wilderness and made of this broad land a paradise on earth. Age was not decried then—it svas respected and looked up to. In the days ss-heii ox wagons blazed trails across the continent, carrying the families and earthly possessions of pioneers in search of nesv homes, the men who headed those creeping processions svere mainly of advanced years. They gas-e the orders, the younger men obeyed them, and the wisdom of those orders is seen today in every state. Age ss-as as virile then as youth of today. We doubt if any greater mistake could be made than lo retire the experience anil judgment of age to the background, yet that svas the tendency of today until President Roosevelt spoke. ROOSEVELT ASKS FOR NATIONAL GOOD TURN Scouts Reply With Three Days Soliciting For Usable Articles As Gifts To Those Who (ireatly Need Them — Be Ready, Give If You Can. WILL CALL ON EVERYONE A j™"—-—-■""="■» tries are squirming over the sain. o I ho Qiirt Sl^joc It I Japanese fire, and Mussolini thinks 3 I IIV lJUII Ofciefc IL I something should be done about it. rji, j |-^ , j, I i So do sve. Our loss of trade in the without Prejudice _j Man- Pushes On Philippines during the last six yeai- Iias been enormous. Japan got svhat the U. S. lost. ANKIND is alsvays pushing ahead, does not like to stand still. What we do not knosv today may be quite familiar to us lo- morrosv. There are people still living svho used tallosv dips for lighting purposes in their younger days. Nosv sve have all the wonders of electricity. Many of our fathers moved from; state to state in covered wagons drawn by slosv oxen. Trains and auto-' mobiles now whisk us along at fifty ! and seventy miles an hour, svhile aeroplane traffic is becoming common.' No longer is it necessary for slosv going ships to carry messages across the ocean. The cable does it for us in about the bat of an eye. The farmer no longer lives an isolated and lonesome existence. He has his electric light plant, his radio and many other conveniences—the next thing to city life. Wherever ss-'e turn sve see around us , the evidence of the progressive mind of man, alsvays groping in the dark- ! ness for more light. The human mind today is much interested in the mysteries of other I planets. Great telescopes are probing; those mysteries day and night, but so far svithout definite results. But that I does not mean that sve svill never knosv. Scientific minds are at svork on means of probing the stratosphere, svith some measure of success. Other minds of the future svill go farther, traverse the void, and land in another world. Many svill scoff at the suggestion of interplanetary communication, but it is coming. We have only to remember that every invention mankind has produced svas ridiculed, in its inception. Man pushes on! Some People f'f FLASHED through the mind .■!' I this writer for The Sun, standing in a store yesterday, listening t.i tsvo "knockers" that every town has a fesv people svho think marvelously ss'oll of themselves hut can see nothing good in their neighbors. To their As published in The Sun's previous issue the National "Good Turn" days svill be observed on Thursday, Friday and Saturday of Ibis sveek, Feb. 22, 23, 21, and svill be observed by every Boy Seoul troop in America. The local scouts svill call upon every family svithin and surrounding North Canton during those days. Each scout svill have a card containing a list of acceptable articles. Should the donation be too largo for the scouts to remove, the name and address svill be taken and a truck svill be sent to remove the donation. If the bulk is not. great the scout svill take it. If articles are not ready svhen the scout calls arrangements can lie made for the lime lie is to call. If families aie asvay, a scout svill continue to call until they find some one al home. Working Willi Association Arrangements have been made with tbe North Canton relief association to svay of thinking tosvn officials are al- j distribute the collected articles, to ways doing things they should not do ; those near at home, if thev are need- and are never doing the things thai led, or to exchange, svitli other collec- should be done. Other people's chil-! tors to obtain the correct article for dien are brats, svhile their osvn oil'- \ certain needs, if the exchange can he spring has-e haloes around their | made that svould be of mutual benefit, brows. They could run the tosvn better than anybody else, but for some unknosvn reason the citizens never remember them on election day. The tosvn isn't good enough for them, and yet they continue to hang on svhen they wouldn't be missed. Bad and Yellow Ev, VERY fesv days sve read in newspapers of these terrible Unpad men, of their marvelous rapidity in drawing a gun, and the ferocity ss'ilh svhich they bore their victims. Then occasionally sve read of svhere the police gel an even break svith the bad ones and how the latter throw up their hands and give up svithout even a fight, just like the yellosv hounds they are. When had men svear bulletproof vests and shoot their victims from behind or svithout svarning il merely shosvs how "yellosv" they are at heart. A r Japan's Goods EVER afraid to speak, Premier Mussolini warns the nations of the earth that Japan is flooding the world with her manufactured articles at prices that can not be met. Japan pays her workmen only a pittance a day and can sell her svares a. a profit for less than other countries can make them. All of the principal producing coun- Newspaper Rights RECENT Nesv York court decision says: "Newspapers have the right to print both facts and comment in relation to the manner in svhich public olficers perform their duties, and in doing so, reasonable accuracy and fair comment is all that is required." When a man accepts public office and objects to newspaper criticism that is a good time to probe his acts with great care. There may be a gentleman of color lurking in the bush, or there may be something rotten, not in Denmark, but in the ss'as- be handles the public's money. 1 Should any resident be missed the scouts ask thai a scout leader or Coin- ! munity Building svorker be notified I before noon on Saturday, Feb. 24. I Scouts of troop No. 1 svill cover the territory south of East Maple street and troop No. 10 svill cover the streets north of that point. List Of Articles Needed 'When a scout comes a knocking at your door" it's "Your turn to slo a good turn." Below is a list of the most desirable articles: Baby clothes, hath robes, blankets, carriages, clothes, comforts, dishes, slose, hats, beaters, irons, lamps, lumber jacks, mattresses, night clothes, overalls, overcoats, rain coats, refrigerator, cooking utensil, beds, chairs, curtains, sheets, shirts, socks, shoes, springs, tables, underwear, scout uniform, vacuum cleaner, wash machine. The President's Message "During the balance of the month of February every troop and every scout svill do everything possible in their separate localities lo collect such household furnishings, such furniture, sucli bedding and such clothing as people svill be able and willing to share as gifts to those ss'ho greatly need them." R. H. HESS ELECTED HEAD OF DISTRICT 10 N. C. PUBLIC LIBRARY ISTORY OF "CHRISTUS" Local Man Will Have Charge of Hatchery Productions In Six Counties of Ohio—Will See Thai Nesv (.'ode Is Enforced. We are pleased to be able to notify tiie public that sve have several nesv subscriptions to a good selection of periodicals. These magazines are alsvays available to everyone and any but the current issue may be taken out for a period of three days. The Shown In Pictures In Lutheran Church On Tuesday. Public Invited. TO KEEP CAREFUL RECORDS iousseat. This all happened 17 vears ! b™k lssl,f aro a" ke'lt on ,ll'■ fo1' 1 * • , fill iivci I'flffiriiiinn Telling of the Activities of North Canton American Legion Post No. 419 and of the Legion Auxiliary Legionnaires' Calendar Regular Post meeting was held in the Legion room on Mondav evening, Feb. li). The attendance svas fine in spile of the severely cold weather and many items of interest and value to the Post were taken up. , ^ is gratifying to see the fine spirit displayed by the members and the sentiment that prevails for the rendering of community sen-ice. Thc next regular' meeting of the Post svill lie on Monday evening, March 5. North Canton Post To Entertain Division Council On Wednesday evening, February 2s, the regular monthly meeting of the. third division of the tenth district will meet in our Legion room as our guests. The division consists of Stark and Carroll counties and L. J. Violand of Louisville is commander. Our Post is furnishing the entertainment and the eats. Member,; of our Post svill find this a good opportunity to sit in on one I of these councils and learn of some. of the activities of this group. \ The meeting is to start at S:00 p. m. j The commander, the first vice com- '■ mander, and the adjutant of our Post j are our official representatives. Mid-Winter Conference ! The Mid-Winter conference of thei tenth district svill be held ill Alliance, as the guests of Chas. C. Weybrecht Post 1C<> on Sunday, March ■!. Here is svhat their committee has to say: "There svill be the usual two sessions. Gwup conferences svill be 3X.ff r-smaKTsKflfrsvi The regular meeting of the American Legion Auxiliary svill be hold on March 1, al,7:30 p.m. in the Legion room. Mrs. Fern Wise svill be in charge of the Americanism program. | held in the high school auditorium c,.?,!,'1' p0"',"''^ wflH.,hostc-" to \he ■ • .. Stark County Council on Thursday nn<.„ -n f('"' hiiicluion. There svere thirts-'- 1:30 p. m. The principal speaker svldj ^tF^e,lt- The fo» lepartment commander. We ^ u1' ago. The amusing part of the controversy is that Representative Parker must fight for his candidate for he, Parker, svas arrested in the same game and paid a fine with his post- mastership candidate svho aftersvard was his successful campaign manager. Packing Plants Your Uncle. Sam is buying thousands of dollars worth of pork and beef from packing houses for relief purposes, and 1 took occasion to inquire svhy packing plants in Stark, Tuscarasvas, Wayne and Holmes counties do not have an opportunity to enter bids. It is because none of them has federal meat inspection service. When the government has a meat inspector in a plant he sees to it that Uncle Sam's ordeis are properly filled and thai there is no cheating. DRAMA CLUB PLAY FRIDAY Has Had Good Voice Training So All .May Hear. Cast starting at "MO a. m. The afternoon session svill llosvmg program ho the have the promise of most of the part'ment Legion and Auxiliary olficers to attend. Come to the Legion home, 3-1K E. Market sti«et, svhen you arrive in the city. We has-e arranged to take care of any spare time you may have." [Continued on back page] Talk on Longfellow. Piano Solos Mrs. Pauline Kolp .Miss Opal Smith Those offerings svere greatly appreciated. 'Phis svas folloss-ed by the business meeting. North Canton Unit will take the hospital treat to s-eterans in' Massil- [Continued on back page] "1 Like Your Nerve" and 1 knosv you svill like ours. By "ours-' I mean the typo of "nerve" that svill be shown by the cast of the play lo be presented by the Community Building Dramatic club on Friday evening, Feb. 23. You hai! better gel those seats ic- s.ns'ed el oiu'e. You knosv there is no extia charge, but all tickets must be leserved, and mans- people have al- i.-adv taken advantage o'f this opportunity. Hosvever, don't he discouraur.l if ,siu don't get a front seat, as all of the cast have their lines and action memorized and the rehearsals this swek are cnu-ciitraled upon getting their voices trained that the persons in the back rosv svill be able to hear svell. I You can buy your ticket from anyl member of the Parent-Teacher asso-j ciation or in the Building. future reference For the Children Child Life. We also have American Girl, American Boy and Bovs' Life. For Adults Annhls of the American Academy of Political and Social Science Paper. This is a series of monographs taking up special topics of interest. The January issue is "Banking and Transportation Problems." Current History. Etude, the music magazine. Field and Stream. Librarj Journal. Missionary Reviesv of the World. National Geographic. Saturday Evening Post. School and Society. Scientific American. Monthly Labor Reviesv. Business Week, concise topics on current business subjects. BASKETBALL LEAGUE Final Standing, 1931 Dickinson I. Rating Pet. Waynesburg Marlboro Canton Tsvp. .. Brewster Middlebrancii Canal Fulton Gretntosvn .... Navarre Jackson Tsvp. North Canton Uniontown Beach Citv . . Haitville Ka-t Sparta .. W s II 11 10 11 <) 0 25.0 21. 8 20.1 19.3 19.0 19.0 1V.7 145.-1 lli.3 111.0 15.N 15.0 15.1 0 1000 SIS 750 (i(>7 733 (iOO 1.1-1 273 200 30S 300 273 000 , The adult Bible class of Zion Lutheran church is to be congratulated upon securing the sbosving of the i seven-reel picture "Cbristus" to be given Tuesday evening. February 27. The story of "Cbristus" begins svitli j the annunciation to the Virgin Mary | and follosvs svith Ciesar Augustus svho ! orders the census. The scenes of Ca'-,' sac, dreaming of posver in the East,- are especially beautifully portrayed. Follosving the order, Joseph and Mary leave Nazareth for Jeiusalem ' When in Bethlehem, in a stable, i Christ is born. The three svise men] from tiie East follosving the star, in-: quire of Herod for thc new-born "King of the Jesvs," and then follosv to Belli- j lehem to pay homage to the King of Kings. ; It shosvs later, the flight to Egypt svith marvelous scenes of the oasis svhile crossing the desert as svell as viesvs of the pyramids and sphinx in all their majesty. The slaughter of the innocents in all its dramatic posser—the childhood of Jesus endinc svitli his visit to the Temple at the age of tsvelve. The manhood of Christ svith hi., baptism, temptation, the miracles, tin last supper, Gethsemane, betrayal, the denial by Peter, the trials befoie Cai- phas. Heind and Pilate, the scourgim-,, c-.irrying the cross to Golgatha, th ■ crucifi-:ion, burial and lesuriection. There svill be no charge made, hut a silver offering svill be taken to defray cost of the picture. The general public is coidially invited. The pie- tuie svas filmed in the Holy Land and On Dec. 2S President Roosevelt signed the National Commercial and Breeder Hatchery Code and on Jan. 3 il became lasv. They have divided the U. S. into ten Regions, of svhich Ohio is knosvn as Region No. 7. Eacli region is then divided by counties, into districts and meetings are nosv being held all over the U. S. At a meeting of District No. 10, including the counties of Columbiana, Tuscarasvas, Carroll, Coshocton, Jefferson, and Stark, R. H. Hess of North Canton svas appointed chairman for this district. Any person producing mure than 500 chicks for sale, doing custom hatching, deal in or sell chicks, comes under this code and must secure their certificate of compliance. SCOUTS PROMOTED brim',.' place.- and v to v made ol k of lew tin sacied Ji'SU... mans V the pr. Spray Fruit Trees ; j Ohio's 1931 spraying program, for. I small fruits as svell as for tree fruits, | j is nosv in the hands of county nqricul-' I tural agents for free distribution. BOY SCOUTS Boy Scout troop No. I enjoyed a ssvek-end outing in camp Tuscazoar. I The boys decided that "Old Mr. Win- \ tor" couldn't frighten them and tiny i say they had a great time. j "Your Tuin To Do a Good Turn." During the first North Stark Division board of reviesv of the year held last night (Tuesday) in Zion Reformed church, Charles Messerlv of Troop No. 1 and Wilbur Bailey, Win. Gollo- svay and Ed Letherman of Troop No. 10 svere advanced to First Class ranks. Ben Reikowsky and Eugene Shorb of Troop No. I and Robert Braucher, Paul Schick, Ben Ssvanier and Kennetli Warburton of Troop No. 10, svev advanced to the Second Class rank. The passing of the various tests in the attainment of these nesv scout grades shosvs that considerable effort lias been put forth on the part of the boys and their troop leaders and their scout attitude and spirit are commendable. These Division boards of reviesv are held bi-monthly and are totaled from troop to troon. The next local board of reviesv for first and second class tests svill be held April 21 in the Community Christian church, North Canton. 'Your Turn To Do a Good Tuin."-
|Title||The Sun, 1934-02-21|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
|File Size||502633 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 Anion? Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To Al!
VOL. 12—NO. 17.
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1931.
$2.00 PER YEAR
NORTH CANTON VETS
PRAISED BY ALBERT
King of the Belgians Sincerely
Appreciated the Gallant Conduct of Ohio 37th Division In
Pushing Back the Germans
and Liberating His Country.
QUEEN GRACIOUS TO GIRL
Tomorrow the Belgians svill bury
their beloved king, Albeit I, svho met
his death on Saturday svhile climbing
a mountain. America admired King
Albert for his democratic manner and
also his wife, Queen Elizabeth. When
they visited the United States her
majesty insisted, during their stay in
Cincinnati as the guests of the Tafts,
that the daughter of the managing
editor of the Cincinnati Times-Star
ride svith her in the big parade that
city staged in honor of their visit and
the young lady remained at her side
for Isvo days-.
King Admired Ohio
King Albert admired Ohioans. To
quote his osvn words, "They are in
every svay first-class fighting men."
He was speaking about the 37th division, svhich contained several young-
men from North Canton, among them
being Otto Hoffman, Guy Price, Arthur Kolp, Howard Zengler, Dayton
Schrantz and Adam Demusey.
For more than a svsek before the
armistice was signed the men of the
37th kept pushing back the Germans
and they were the first American soldiers to enter Belgium.
After the armistice a company from
the 37th was selected to escort King
Albert and his queen into Brussels.
"The History of the 37th Division"
contains a vivid description of the triumphal entry of their majesties into
the capital of Belgium.
The Cleveland Plain Dealer on
Monday carried the follosving article:
Ohioans Praised By King
The frontispiece of Volume 2 of the
history of the 37th Division shows a
picture of the fighting king—Albert
of the Belgians—and a photostatic
copy of a letter which King Albert
addressed to Maj. Gen. Charles S.
Famssvorth, commander of the 37th
Division, in 1921. The letter, written
in English in the King's meticulous
"Dear Gen. Famssvorth:
'•'Hearing that a history of the 37th
American Division is in course of
preparation, I desire to make of record in that history my appreciation of
the gallant conduct of that organization in Belgium. You came when your
help svas needed. As commander in
chief of the group of armies in Flanders at that time, I now desire to express to you my admiration of the energy, bravery and offensive ^ spirit
shown by your command during its
victorious operations in my country.
Recalls Battle At River
"Though confronted by an extremely difficult task, namely the forcing
of the crossing of the flooded Scheldt,
[Continued on back page]
Li -o bvs. -,;'--.-.-4 .