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ALL THE Seal news and special FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED BEAD 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. 13.—NO. 29. NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 1935. $2.00 PER YEAR. SWIMMING POOL WILL OPEN MONDAY AT 1:30 Tennis Courts Will Be In Full Blast Tomorrow or Friday. Six Clubs in Hoover Softball League Are Scheduled To Play This Wednesday Evening. ODDS AND ENDS OF SPORTS ■With warm days an assured fact, outdoor sports will get under full steam in North Canton this week, and realizing this the Community Building- staff of trainers are ready for the jump. As announced in The Sun last week, the big outdoor swimming pool will be ready for the opening day, Monday, June 3, at 1:30. Some changes from last year will be made, especially in the schedule. The features will be swimming and diving school, American Red Cross life-saving course, swimming and diving teams, also the teaching of all to swim the most modern methods of navigation using the following systems where best fitted: The Brink System, Corsans, Mills, also using Thomas Kirk Cureton, Jr. text book. The Schedule The following schedules will go into effect ion Monday: Non-swimmers at 1:30 until 2:30. Women at 2:00. Those who swim at least 25 feet at 2:00. Inter-ability swimmers at '3tOO. Advanced :swimmers at 2:30. Life Saving at 3i§0. Hoover men and -women at 5:00. Open period, 7:00 to 8!30. Swimming teams practioe periods, 11:00. .Swimming school will be held at "the Community Building on Monday and ^Friday mornings at ltbOQ. Tennis -Courts While tennis has been held up in this .town owing- to the cold weather the courts are in good shape and the net artists are "rarin' to go." Tomorrow or Friday will sea the racquets moving. Many close, spirited contests ;have been played on these courts in past years and this year will prove no exception to the rule. Hoover Softball Tins Wednesday evening the Assembly and Service face the Office, Print and Maintenance; the Machine and Polishing men will tackle the Handle arid Motors?, and the Engineers' the Die Casting and Foundry. TIE WOMAfSCLUB LONG NOT A CANDIDATE Ben For Denies He Will Enter County Commissioner. The announcement in the Canton Forum and Stark County Democrat that Ben J. Long of North Canton will enter the primaries in 1936 as a candidate for county commissioner is incorrect. Mr. Long is not a candidate for an elective office. He appreciates the offers of support extended by his friends since the publication of the paragraph in Canton, but under no consideration would he consider mak ing a campaign for the position. That is final. . ANNUAUS A BEAUTY No-Ca-Hi Is a Credit To All Concerned In Its Publication. The annual publication of the North Canton high school officially known as No-Ca-Hi made its appearance this week. From its silver letters on a dark background of, leatherette oh its cover to the last page, 88 by the way, it is charming in looks as a 1935 girl graduate and its contents are just as classy as is that delightful creature. Miss Elizabeth Schiltz was editor- in-chief and she surrounded herself with a capable staff. Robert Shriver was business manager. A live one himself, "Steve" Tiad no drones about him as the advertising pages prove. The work is in colors. The pictures are clear and the whole typographical appearance -gives evidence that no 'prentice hands worked on its pages. As a school annual it cannot be surpassed in contents and printing. It is only fair to those who labored so long and faithfully printing it in The Sun office to say that they have lived up to the motto, "Sun printers Tmow how to turn -out a classy job." To Whom Credit Is Due The full staff of the Annual consisted of Elizabeth Schiltz, editor-in- chief; assistant editor, Evelyn Johnson-; husiness manager, Robert ("Steve") Shriver? 1st asst. bus. mgr., Richard Hurlburt; 2nd asst. bus. mgr. and treasurer, Hulda Neitz; literary <editor, Maxine Murphy; art editor, Margaret Myei-s; (jokes) feature editor, James Ginther; athletic editor, Robert Kreighbaum; junior representative, Phil Stahler; sophomore, Elma Climes; freslunai), Kenneth Sluss; eighth grade, Tom Heffner, seventh grade, Berdella Cordier; faculty advisers, Miss Genevieve L. Wheelock, Ralph L. Swogger. GRADUATES FURNISH HIGH-CLASS PROGRAM "American Home Week" Will Be Featured Next Week. The Wornarfs club of Nortli Canton is .sponsoring an "American Home Week" program on June 3, 4, 5, -6, in the Community Building, consisting of a display of home furnishings and interesting lectures. lineal husiness men are supplying the articles to be displayed. Everyone is invited to attend any or all of the meetings .and visit the display free of charge. The entire second floor will be used for this purpose and the rooms will be open to the public from 2 to 5:30 and 7:30 to 10:00 each day. On Monday, June 3, a lecture by Mr. Otterbein on "Interior Decoration and Color Scheme." On Tuesday at 8 in the evening he will speak on "American Home." On Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock, a cooking demonstration by Miss Wise of Ohio Power company, followed by a style show about 3:00 o'clock. The models will be Mrs. W. W. Mathie, Mrs. R. M. Harpold and Mrs. M. M. Rubright, the Misses Dorothy Warstler, Elizabeth Schiltz, Helen Rubright, Betty Fohl, Annabel Frick. Thursday evening, June 6, at 8:00 o'clock there will be a moving picture by the Massachusetts school of Technology on "Digestion and Bi-chemis- try of Food." The committee in charge is Mrs. C. W. Traut, chairman; Mrs. W. M. Howe, Mrs. W. W. Mathie, Mrs. R. M. Harpold, Mrs. H. L Schug, Mrs. E. C. Greenho, Mrs. G. W. Henderson, o Sure It Is "If it's in The Sun, it's so." BASEBALL GAMES 1ST. C Merchants Will Play Double- Header In Aultman, May 30. The North Canton Merchants baseball club will play two games in Aultman tomorrow, Memorial day. On Saturday, June 1, they will meet the Rolce Contractors on Portage field, and on Sunday, June 2, they play Greentown on the same field. In the opening game at Greentown the Merchants won, 13 to 6. H. Kolp pitched for North Canton and Strouble caught. L. Keck was the heaver for Greentown. E. Keck the receiver. NEW HEATING SYSTEM Famous Kalamazoo Furnace Filters All Dust From the Air. Kalamazoo Stove Co. have opened a branch in Canton at 1927-29 Mahoning road N.E., Dial 26302, with a complete line of furnace repairs for all makes of heating systems. They do fumade cleaning by suction. They will handle the famous Kalamazoo stoves, ranges and furnaces. They are a direct factory branch under the personal supervision of four heating engineers and a crew of expert furnace installers. They have a money-back guarantee factory and a five-year service bond. The Kalamazoo furnace filters all the dust from the air before it reaches the living rooms of your home. o Congratulating Father The Rev. Norman B. Emch, pastor of Zion Lutheran church, and his family left yesterday (Tuesday) foV Columbus where they will help Mr.'- Emch's father celebrate his GOth birthday anniversary on Wednesday (today). Present Three-Hundredth Birthday of American High School Before Parents, Relatives and Friends On the Night They Receive Their Diplomas. COLORFUL, EDUCATIONAL The high school auditorium was crowded on Friday night with fathers, mothers, relatives and friends of the 1935 graduates. Miss Ruth Cogan directed the mixed glee club and the orchestra. Musicians and singers were warmly applauded. The Rev. Norman B. Emch, pastor of Zion Lutheran church, asked the invocation and the Rev. Dr. Melvin E. Beck, pastor of Zion Reformed church, pronounced the benediction. No Address To Graduates This year the school introduced something new in commencements. Instead of a gentleman "pointing with pride" or "viewing with alarm" the members of the school board and the superintendent wisely decided to give the graduates the center of the stage. So they put on the "Three-hundredth birthday of the American high school." It was impressive and educational, and to the credit of the "actors" be it said they performed their parts in good taste and excellent voice. The costumes were those worn in 1635, 1805, 1883 and 1935. It was termed a radio pageant originating in station NCHS (North Canton high school). The announcer was Hulda Neitz and the interlocutor Walter Thompson. After each episode the applause was loud. Episode I opened in Boston in the colony of Massachusetts with the famous preacher, the Rev. John Cotton (Robert Kreighbaum) pleading for a Latin school in a farmer's home. Frances Myers and Richard Hurlburt had prominent parts. Episode II showed a beautiful scene in Louisiana in 1805. Robert Wood, Marjorie Chenot, James Powell and James Ashbaugh were the actors. Episode III. A railroad station in the east in 1883. James Ginther and Addison Roberts, school superintendents. Episode IV. A meeti..rf -*i' tl.i.board of education in North Canton in 1935. Robert Shriver presided. Betty Reemsnyder, Lois Memmer, Louise Beckett, Doyle Brown, Carl Floom, Wilbur Rabel, Ralph Mohler, William Danner were the actors. GOOD STUDENTS and Names Are On Merit, Honor Honorable Mention Rolls. Melvin R. Bixler, principal of the high school, read the names of students on the merit, honor roll and those given honorable mention by the school officials. They are: MERIT ROLL Frances Myers, Elizabeth Schiltz, HONOR ROLL Seventh Grade—Margaret Braucher, Berdella Cordier, Inez George, Thomas Hurlburt, Logan Stahler, Virginia Warstler, Harriet Wise, Marjorie Huprich, Inez Lantzer, Robert McCue. Gladia Miesmer, Wanda Miller, Helen Snyder, Glenn Surbey, Annamae Weidleman. Honorable Mention—Jean Curry, Jane Early, Robert Ginther, Clark Holben, Sterling Pollock, Doris Sheely, Phyllis Willaman, Robert Chapman, William Graham, Robert McClelland. Eighth Grade—Honor Roll— Lois Begert, Donna Broeske, Mildred Brong, Charles Bruhn, Myrtle Denton, Miriam Gerber, Wilbert Givler, Dorothy McClelland, Eileen McCue, John Peterson, Paul Reed, Theda Rohrer, Paul Schick, Brooks Willaman, Thelma Fondriest, Glen Forney, Mary Lou Forster, Lucille Kauffman, Glen Miller, Melvin Myers, Ben Swarner, Elaine Wolfe. Honorable Mention— Phyllis Druckenbrod, Edna Earl, Phyllis Harman, George Mullen, Harold Sponselltr, Lucille Swonger, Kenneth Warburton. Ninth Grade—Honor Roll—Ruth WHO MAILED $2 The Sun Wants the Name «f a Subscriber In or Near Hartville. Will the person who sent the subscription price of $2 to The Sun from Hartville please get in touch with this newspaper. There is no return call on the envelope and no name attached. Please tell how the money was wrapped and the size of envelope used. The Sun's telephone is 9605, North Canton. Halter, Richard Harrison, Joan Keiffer, Gail Lappin, Mildred Reigle, Harold Sloan, Ralph Schreiner, Kenneth Sluss, Mildred Sumser, William Travis, William Uhrich, Minerva Wise, Zelma Wise. Honorable Mention— Agnes Miller, Grace H. Moore, Helen M. Mcore, Maynard Rohrer, Wilfred Weidleman, Lawrence Wright. Tenth Grade—Honor Roll—Robert Beck, Donald Clark, Carl Demos, Cleo Edwards, Leo Edwards, George Gross, William Hoare, Marjorie - Kauffman, Leto Lantzer, Mary C. McCarty, Ray Martin, Lottie Petit, Beatrice Russel, Paul Surbey, Robert Swope, Carl Waltenbaugh, Helen Warburton, Louise Winger, Grover Wolf, Charles Youtz. Honorable Mention—Dolores Bruhn, Elma Climes, Glen Schiltz, Paul Sponseller. Eleventh Grade—Mike Benik, Wilma Boeshart, Vernon Conrad, Robert Davidson, Maurine Ginther, Velma Hess, Betty Hibshman, Don Holl, Walter Holstrom, Julia Ingold, Na- dine Lappin, Juanita Miller, Robert Mohler, Warren Mulheim, Anabel Richards, Kenneth Rohrer, Thomas Rouse, Phil Stahler, Charles Strausser, Lucille Weidleman. Honorable Mention—Robert Braucher, Margery Druckenbrod, Betty Fohl,. Annabelle Frick, Marguerite Heckman, Jane Reeder, Arlene Surbey. Attendance Records Mr. Bixler said that a number of the graduates had perfect attendance records while working toward the senior class. He read the following names and grades in which they registered 100 per cent. Louise Beckett, 10, 11, 12; Doyle Brown, 9; Hubert Cordier, 11; Billy Danner, 9, 11; Letha Earl, 11; Car) Floom, 11; Robert Forster, 10, 12; James Ginther, 12;'Lavonne Gougler, 10; Evelyn Johnson, 11; Robert Kreighbaum, 11; Betty Moore, 11, 12: Frances Myers, 9; Ruth Myers, 12; Hulda Neitz, 9, 10; James Powell, 10, 11; Addison Roberts, 10, 11; Pauline Scharver, 11, 12; Robert Shriver, 9, 10, 11, 12—(12 years); Doris Spitler, 12; Ruth Surbey, 10, 11, 12; Mildred Vogelsang, 11; Sara J. Warburton, 9, 10, 11, 12; Glen Wise, 10, 11,, 12; Edith. Wright, 9, 12. This class of "49' is the largest in the history of the school. The next largest was a class of 40 in 1932. John B. Mohler, president of the Board of Education, said that two men in North Canton remember when the class of graduates numbered two. Of course that was a long time ago; in the days when North Canton was officially known as New Berlin. Birthplace of Graduates Seventeen of the graduates were born in or near North Canton; 36 in Stark county; Summit, four; Cuyahoga, two; Harrison, one; Hocking, one; Holmes, one; Franklin, one; Muskingum, one; Perry, one. graduate was born in Indiana. Senior Class Officers President, Hubert Cordier; president, Rose Emma Peters; retary, Josephine Brong; treasurer, LaVonne Gougler; historian, Marjorie Chenot; faculty adviser, Miss Genevieve Wheelock. Class motto: "Each one is the architect of his own fortune." Colors: Orchid and silver. Flower: Lilac. As The Sun Sees It Without Prejudice TO HONOR THE DEAD TOMORROW MORNING Memorial Day TOMORROW, Thursday, May 30, is i Let it thrive until on each Memorial .... ... . ... __ .ln\, nil "-Tin "Clf\A'a Aavoc" !ti fVin 1.....1 I Memorial day. Again the memory of our soldier dead calls us to their graves. Again, in visions mellowed by time, we see the "Boys in Blue" and those in Grey desperately contending and gallantly dying to decide the great issues of 1861; the men of 1898 upholding in the Spanish- American war on land and sea the supremacy of the Monroe doctrine in this hemisphere and the cause of civilization in the Far East; and last, but not least, the youth of 1917 rushed across the Atlantic to the rescue of the Allies and to death. Of late much beauty and affection has been added to the older observance of Memorial day by the growing custom of placing flowers on the resting places of those not soldiers. The wonder is that we waited so long to take it from the military memorial. day all the "God's Acres" in the land break into the blossoming that tells of undying devotion and the hope of a joyous reunion. The inner leadings of our observance of Memorial day do, indeed, invest it with high solemnity and inspiration. They suggest anew thc answer always due as to the justification and vindication of our national existence. Remove your hat when the Flag is passing. If you are not wearing a hat, then salute the Flag. A man without love and respect for the Flag of his country is :i poor stick. Tomorrow's calls to our soldiers' graves is also a call to meditation on the national responsibility. It is a command for us to remain true to the soul of Americanism in order that the dead shall not have died in vain. North Canton Legion Veterans To Hold Services and Decorate Graves In Three Cemeteries Beginning At 8:00—B. B. Beck Will Deliver Address. BAND CONCERT ON SQUARE Democrats To Hold Festival and Home-Coming On June 8 Will Greet Congressman Wm. R. Thom In Moonlight Ballroom, Meyers Lake The Democrats of Stark county will hold a festival and home-coming reception for Congressman .William R. Thom in the Moonlight ballroom, Meyers Lake, on Saturday night, June 8, beginning at 8:00 o'clock. There will be a few vaudeville acts, dancing and refreshments. County Chairman Charles R. Raedel will preside and introduce the congressman. Admittance by ticket only. General Committee The general committee consists of Miss Lucille Elliot and Mrs. Ann Turnbull of Canton; Mrs. Elsie H. Whittingham and Carl A. Rickard of Alliance; Fred Justus, Massillon; Albert A. Shilling, Stanwood; R. R. Vaughan, Minerva; Harry H, Weiss, Perry township; Emil J. Kauffmann, Canton; Ben J. Long, North Canton. Reception Committee The reception committee is as follows: Mayor A. R. Turnbull, Canton; Mayor William Limbach, Massillon; Mayor Guy E. Allott, Alliance; Mayor Ed. H. Schrader, Louisville; W. C. T. 0. MEETING Mayor Frank M. Evans, North Canton; Mayor Harry George, Minerva; Mayor G. A. Sisterhen, Navarre; Mrs. Effie Reinoehl, Mrs. Carl Geis, Mrs. Raymond Hickok, all of Massillon; Mrs. Milton Moore and Opal Siddel, of Alliance; Mrs. Chas. Spies, East Canton; Mrs. Eugene Chevraux, Louisville; Mrs. Chas. Hart, Minerva; Mrs. Vince Weber, Brewster; Miss Alberta Gilbert and Mrs. Lester Swearengin of North Canton; Miss Clara Brand, Canal Fulton; Mrs. E. M. Hensel, Mrs. Edgar -Guest, Mrs. Harry Nist, Mrs. Rose Yant, Mrs. Chas. Bast, Mrs. Lottie Quigley, Judge Frank N. Sweitzer, Judge Tho:*. M. Leahy, all of Canton; Judge Edwin Diehl, Alliance; C. Frank Slier- rard, Frank Shisler, Joseph T. Nist Fred W. Witter, Morris Crowl, Joseph Kauffmann, Johnny Shane, all of Canton; Lester S. Lash, Massillon; John Eisenhfauser, Joseph Bickart, W. Bernard Rodgers, all of Canton; Joseph Frohman, Judge Geo. Howells, Lewis C. Wiggins, all of Massillon; Wm. C. Jacobs, Canton. North Canton and other villages in Stark county served by The Sun are going to observe Memorial day tomorrow (Thursday) with dignity and solemnity, thus testifying in an active manner their gratitude and respect for the patriotic dead. This year there will be no parade, but the Community Band will' give a concert on the square at 7:45 a.m. In past years fraternal organizations, clubs and school children marched and Arthur Kolp, Veteran with the Marines in France, walked proudly as marshal, at the head of his buddies. Today that is ancient history. Ritual Ceremony The regular ritual ceremony anoV decoration of soldiers' graves by members of the American Legion will- be as follows: St. Paul's cemetery* 8:00; North Canton cemetery, 9:00;.. Warstler cemetery, 10:00. Former Clerk of Courts B. B. Beck of Massillon, who is well known in North Canton, will deliver the Memorial day address in the North Canton cemetery shortly after 9:00 o'clock. MEMORIAL SERMON One vice- sec- Telling of the Activities of North Canton American Legion Post No. 419 and of the Legion Auxiliary MEMORIAL SERVICES BY N.C. LEGIONNAIRES Tomorrow, Memorial day, the band will play on the Square at 7:45 a.m. After which the regular ritual ceremonies will be held in the cemeteries and decoration of soldiers' graves as follows: St. Paul's cemetery, 8:00; North Canton (Zion) cemetery, 9:00, where B. B. Beck of Massillon will give the address; Warstler cemetery at 10:00. Flags To Be Displayed All citizens are reminded to display the Flag of our couhtry on Memorial day. The street flags wiil be set up at 6:30 a.m. All members willing to help should meet at The Harpold Motor Co. Memorial Services . Memorial services were held in the Zion Lutheran church on Sunday night. The Rev. Norman B. Emch, pastor of the church, delivered the Memorial sermon. The Post wishes to express its appreciation to him and to all who had a part in the services. Post Meeting The next regular Post meeting will be held on Monday, June 3, at 8 p.m. Thousands of Graves In some 3,000 cemeteries in all parts of the state the graves of the dead of all wars will be decorated. There are perhaps 20,000 graves of World War veterans to be visited in the state this year—1,800 fresh mounds marking the resting places of those who died during last year. In the United States there are dying each year now, 30,000 World War veterans. In many communities "the fading line of blue',' that marked the appearance of the Civil War veterans in Memorial day parades will have disappeared this year. In the state of Ohio there are only 4C0 G. A. R. survivors. For some of these it will be the last Memorial day. Others will be unable to leave their homes. It is therefore our duty to devoutly carry on the work they have so nobly done. Memorial Day Thursday will be another Memorial dav to push aside the years and to recall to the living that there are men who once fought and bled and died that the United States of America might live. To them there is no quarrel in legislative hall or street on whether the debt was just or should be paid and how. To them only is there quiet and peace and joy of giving—the giving of life itself—to a country that must live through sacrifices like theirs. So in this reverent hush Legionnaires everywhere turn to paying 'to ! their own comrades and those of I other wars the tribute that is due the fallen on Memorial day. I TO VISIT WASHINGTON Graduates Will Visit Places of Interest Going and Returning. North Canton high school seniors will leave the Canton Y. M. C. A. building at 7:00 o'clock on Saturday morning, June 1, on a two-weeks' trip to Washington, D. C. They will reach the nation's capital on the Gth and remain two days. Historic towns and spots in Pennsylvania) Maryland, Virginia and West Virginia will be visited. The travelers expect to reach North Canton on the evening of June 14. Those booked to make the trip are: Principal Melvin R. Bixler, Mildred Evans, Richard Hurlburt, Marjorie Chenot, Lois Memmer, Frances Myers, Hulda Neitz, Addison Roberts, Ruth Surbey, Sara Jane Warburton. Other towns in Stark county will be represented on the trip. In On Home of Mrs. Violet Pollock Saturday Evening, June 4. The next meeting .of the North Canton W. C. T. U. will be held in the home of Mrs. Violet Pollock on Woodside street on Saturday evening, June 4, at 7:30. Hostesses will be Mrs. Pollock, Mrs. Becher, Mrs. Denton, Mrs. Rubright, Mrs. Bixler and Mrs. Harry Wise. Following will be the program: Piano solo, Angeline Crawford; talk, Bob Braucher; violin solo, Myrtle Denton, accompanied by Doris Denton; reading of essays; clarinet solo, Ruth Wagner; current events, Mrs., Fern Wise; vocal solos, Mrs. Helen Jester. ' Prizes Awarded The prizes offered for the best essay on "Why Is Rule G Necessary?" by the W. C. T. U. to seventh grade pupils was won by Harriet Wise, first; Sterling Pollock, second. Third prize winners were a tie and both girls. Burdella Cordier and Pauline Snyder, received the third award. The next meeting of the W. C. T. U. will be held on Tuesday, June 3. MISSIONARY SOCIETY HERE COMES CHARLIE GET READY TO LAUGH Two-Act Comedy Will Be Presented In Community Building, Saturday Night, June 1, By Dramatic Club of First Presbyterian Church, Canton. GET YOUR TICKETS NOW LITERARY CLUB Impressive Ceremonies For Former Members On Monday. The Ladies' Literary club met on Monday evening with Mrs. Claud Taylor. Mrs. D. F. Dillin furnished the music for the evening. Mrs. D. P. Hoover told of the "Life of Stephan Foster." Mrs. Frank Evans had the Memorial service in charge. Candles were lighted and an impressive talk was given by Mrs. Evans and the names of members deceased were read. Two guests were Mrs. C. E. Duff and Mrs. Harsh, the latter from Toledo. The next meeting will be on June 10 with Mrs. H. C. Price. The June 24 meeting will be the last one until Sept 9. Will Hold Silver Tea With .Mrs. H. W. Hoover On June 7. The Woman's Missionary society of the Community Christian church will hold a silver tea with Mrs. H. W. Hoover on Friday, June 7. Mrs. Dorothy Corner is entertainer and Mrs. Max Gruber will sing, accompanied by Miss Dolores Hogan. Mrs. R. C. Willigmann, Mrs. Frank Hoover, and Mrs. Martin L. Pierce are the committees in charge. o Announce Engagement Dr. and Mrs. T. R. McDonald of 1016 Dartmouth avenue S.W., Canton, announce the engagement of then- daughter, Miss Madelon McDonald, to Thomas Roberts, son of Mrs. P. L. Roberts of 337 Portage street, North Canton. The wedding will take place June 27 in St. Joseph's Catholic church, Canton. WORLD OF SPORTS Purchase Property Mr. and Mrs. Harold Scharver of McKinley street have purchased the property owned by C. F. McFadden now occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Siedle, and will occupy it in July. Easy To Prove Fine job printing at The Sun office. Sun printers know how. Church League Standing of the senior softball league of the Nortli Canton churches: Bob Wood's St. Paul boys, Roger Bishop's Reformed team and John Baxter's Christian church aggregation are now in a three-cornered tie, all having won 2 and lost 1 game, while the Lutherans have come close, still they hold the cellar position by losing three straight. During school vacation the junior church softball league games will be played oil Tuesday and Thursday morning at 9:30. Games on Thursday, May 30, are: Community Bldg. vs. Christians; Reformed vs. St. Paul's. Captains are: Community Building, Paul Reed; Christian, Ben Swarner; "Here Conies Charlie" is the title of a two-act comedy to be given in the Community Building auditorium on Saturday night, June 1, at 8:00. The cast consists of ten people who are members of the Dramatic club of the First Presbyterian church of Canton, and is coached by Mrs. James Bryant. Sponsored By Club The Woman's club of North Canton is sponsoring the presentation of this play. It has been highly recommended to the club by the Rev. James Wilson Bean and numerous members of the Presbyterian church. During a fifteen-minute intermission music will be furnished by Theda Rohrer, accordion; voc'<l_ trio, Martha McDowell Betty Fohl, of North Canton. Mrs. Lloyd Hupp is in charge of the sale of tickets. They may be purchased from her or Mrs. G. W. Henderson or in the Community- Building. Go and enjoy a good laugh. 90 YEARS OF AGE J. H. Taggart and Mrs. Steele Martin Are Still Active. On May 17,, Mr. and Mrs. George Rose motored to Fostoria to visit Mrs. Rose's father, J. H. Taggart, who on : that day celebrated his 90th birthday I anniversary. Mr. Taggart is active I and takes care of his own business.: Twentv-flve friends called to offer j congratulations. i Mrs. Louise Steele Martin of East; Maple street celebrated her 90th ; birthday anniversary on Monday. Mrs. i Martin lives with her niece, Mrs. '■ Johnson. Tea and cake were served to i the friends who called to offer feli-' citations. | _ The oldest of her family, Mrs. Mar- j tin is the last surviving member. She j Delivered To Veterans and Others By. Rev. N. B. Emch. Zion Lutheran church was crowded on Sunday night by members of the American Legion and the pastors and congregations of Zion Reformed and. The Community Christian churches. He took his text from Exodus 12, 14: "This dny shall be unto you for a memorial."' Mr. Emch said' "In the name of our congregation 1 want to> extend you war veterans and your friends a most hearty welcome. We are glad to have you worship with us and we are pleased to conduct.. this service especially for you. "Memorial day is a day of lingering: memories. It is officially a soldier's - day. Originally it was set apart for the soldiers of the Civil War. Now,._ by common consent, it includes the soldiers of all wars. And in most places, by a natural process of the association of ideas, Memorial day has come to be observed as a day of special remembrance for all our loved and worthy dead. "We need to be reminded, that we • are not our own, but that we are - bought with a price. History is replete with proofs that liberty and.' progress must be bought with blood and tears." He said that by having memorial services we show in a visible way our appreciation of the sacrifices of our men who gave their lives that our • nation might live and advance. "Let us continue their fight for freedom, • for righteousness, for justice and for- peace." Mr. Emch gave the history of the*- first Memorial day and told how it. spread from state to state. "The manner in which many celebrate the day is a disgrace to those- who fought to give us liberty and freedom. In many instances races endangering lives, and spectacular shows, promoted for profit, are the things that attract many people and! the true spirit of Memorial day is forgotten. "We should remember our disabled soldiers in the hospitals and those who have sacrificed an arm, a leg. They deserve all that we are able to. do for them. "For one thing, I think we should- strive for peace and goodwill toward' all people. "As good citizens we need to learn that our greatest strength lies in the faithful using of our ballot. Eternal vigilance is the price of libei*ty. Good citizens stand for justice and right- Vote as your conscience dictates. M.iiinn rwtV • "Another war on such a scale as-* ™?„„ ' tne World War will mean the virtual destruction of civilization, or at least its fatal weakening." Mr. Emch said that the only things worth winning and worth keeping; the only things that ever really made us great, or that will keep us great, are the things God approves. "Let us dedicate ourselves to live for those things which never breed animosity and strife, except on the part of those who would be outlawed by all decent people and countries."" o DANCE A SUCCESS of Numerous Attendance In Hall St. Paul's Church. The May dance, sponsored by the officers of the Confraternity of St. Paul's church, in the St. Paul's school hall with William Schiltz and Florence Gill as co-chairmen, was well attended. Two hundred guests were present, including guests from Akron, Canton and Massillon. The hall was beautifully decorated with dogwood and other flowers. Madeline Sumser was chairlady of the decorating committee. is a sister of the late Dr. W. C. Steele of North Canton, Dr. H. C. Steele of Mogadore and John M. Steele of Tacoma, Wash. o If You Miss The Sun . [ Dial 9G05 and a copv will be deliver- P.eformed, Roy Mohler; St. Paul, Joe i ed to you. Please call on Wednesday Peters. 1 afternoon or Thursday morning. He Is Willing To Work Lloyd McClintock of Greentown, a Bible school student in Cleveland has been working in North Canton for a few days. He is using his vacation time to earn his next year's schooling. He will be glad for work of any kind. A card addressed to Greentown wiH reach him.
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1935-05-29|
|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||538125 Bytes|
ALL THE Seal news and special
FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED
BEAD 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. 13.—NO. 29.
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 1935.
$2.00 PER YEAR.
SWIMMING POOL WILL
OPEN MONDAY AT 1:30
Tennis Courts Will Be In Full
Blast Tomorrow or Friday.
Six Clubs in Hoover Softball
League Are Scheduled To Play
This Wednesday Evening.
ODDS AND ENDS OF SPORTS
■With warm days an assured fact,
outdoor sports will get under full
steam in North Canton this week, and
realizing this the Community Building- staff of trainers are ready for
As announced in The Sun last week,
the big outdoor swimming pool will
be ready for the opening day, Monday, June 3, at 1:30.
Some changes from last year will
be made, especially in the schedule.
The features will be swimming and
diving school, American Red Cross
life-saving course, swimming and diving teams, also the teaching of all to
swim the most modern methods of
navigation using the following systems where best fitted: The Brink
System, Corsans, Mills, also using
Thomas Kirk Cureton, Jr. text book.
The following schedules will go into
effect ion Monday: Non-swimmers at
1:30 until 2:30. Women at 2:00.
Those who swim at least 25 feet at
2:00. Inter-ability swimmers at '3tOO.
Advanced :swimmers at 2:30. Life
Saving at 3i§0. Hoover men and
-women at 5:00. Open period, 7:00 to
8!30. Swimming teams practioe
.Swimming school will be held at
"the Community Building on Monday
and ^Friday mornings at ltbOQ.
While tennis has been held up in
this .town owing- to the cold weather
the courts are in good shape and the
net artists are "rarin' to go." Tomorrow or Friday will sea the racquets moving. Many close, spirited
contests ;have been played on these
courts in past years and this year
will prove no exception to the rule.
Tins Wednesday evening the Assembly and Service face the Office,
Print and Maintenance; the Machine
and Polishing men will tackle the
Handle arid Motors?, and the Engineers'
the Die Casting and Foundry.
LONG NOT A CANDIDATE
Denies He Will Enter
The announcement in the Canton
Forum and Stark County Democrat
that Ben J. Long of North Canton
will enter the primaries in 1936 as
a candidate for county commissioner
Mr. Long is not a candidate for
an elective office. He appreciates the
offers of support extended by his
friends since the publication of the
paragraph in Canton, but under no
consideration would he consider mak
ing a campaign for the position. That
is final. .
ANNUAUS A BEAUTY
No-Ca-Hi Is a Credit To All Concerned In Its Publication.
The annual publication of the
North Canton high school officially
known as No-Ca-Hi made its appearance this week. From its silver letters
on a dark background of, leatherette
oh its cover to the last page, 88 by
the way, it is charming in looks as
a 1935 girl graduate and its contents
are just as classy as is that delightful creature.
Miss Elizabeth Schiltz was editor-
in-chief and she surrounded herself
with a capable staff. Robert Shriver
was business manager. A live one
himself, "Steve" Tiad no drones about
him as the advertising pages prove.
The work is in colors. The pictures
are clear and the whole typographical
appearance -gives evidence that no
'prentice hands worked on its pages.
As a school annual it cannot be surpassed in contents and printing.
It is only fair to those who labored
so long and faithfully printing it in
The Sun office to say that they have
lived up to the motto, "Sun printers
Tmow how to turn -out a classy job."
To Whom Credit Is Due
The full staff of the Annual consisted of Elizabeth Schiltz, editor-in-
chief; assistant editor, Evelyn Johnson-; husiness manager, Robert
("Steve") Shriver? 1st asst. bus. mgr.,
Richard Hurlburt; 2nd asst. bus. mgr.
and treasurer, Hulda Neitz; literary