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ALL IrHB REAL 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 AH VOL. 13—NO. 12. NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 30, 1935. .00 PER YEAR. MRS. EMMA WAGNER WEDS JULIUS BROWN Widely-Known Garage Owner and Chevrolet and Buick Representative In North Canton Takes As Bride Hartville Lady In Same Business. HONEYMOON IN FLORIDA An event of more than passing interest to many persons in North Canton, Hartville, Greentown, Union- town, an<l other sections of Stark and Summit counties was the marriage on Saturday morning, Jan. 2G, of Mrs. Emma Wagner of Hartville to Julius W. Brown of North Canton. The ceremony was performed.in the home of the bride by the Rev. M. A. Cossaboom, pastor of The Community Christian church, North Canton. Near relatives and a few friends of Mr. Brown and Mrs. Wagner witnessed the nuptials. Honeymoon In Florida Immediately after a substantial breakfast-luncheon in whicli the tables were .suitably decorated for the occasion, Mr. and Mrs. Brown left-for Mango, Florida, where Mr. Brown spent several winters in former years. They expect to return to North Canton about the first of March. In Automobile Business About twelve years ago Julius W. Brown built the handsome and large garage he conducts on North Main street. It is known as the home of the Chevrolet and Buick automobiles. Here expert salesmen and expert mechanics are busy at all hours. As a substantial business man of unquestioned integrity and as a private citizen of unblemished reputation Mr. Brown ranks high in North Canton . and his well-wishers are numerous. Bride Owns Garage His bride owns the Buick and Chevrolet garage in Hartville and employs three expert mechanics beside salesmen of marked ability. She is an excellent business woman and she gives her modern garage her personal attention. She is also a very charming v£oman and finds time to attend to church affairs and a few social duties. In addition, she is a devoterl mother to a son and daughter. Her first husband, who died a number of years ago, was one of the leading business men of Hartville and of the highest reputation. Mr. Brown's wife passed away in a Canton hospital from pneumonia a few days after her son was born. To that baby Mr. Brown has been mother and father, although he frankly says he had to call in women relatives to assist in caring for the child—now a sturdy lad of 10 years. That Famous Smile The famous Julius Brown smile was more sunny and expansive than usual on Friday when he was asked about the marriage. "Well, you see, it is this way. I know that Mrs. Wagner is real competition in the Buick and Chevrolet field, and she thinks that as the representative of those automobiles I am more or less competition, so after a little urging on my part she agreed to make the competition 50-50." But Dan Cupid knows better. "Competition is what Julius calls it, eh? That's a new one on me, and I've heard many in my time. Just plain admiration and love on the part of a manly man and an intelligent, charming woman. Now you know it all." W. C. T. U.MEETING The W. C. T. U. meeting will he held on Tuesday, February 5, in the Community Building, opening with devotionals at 2:00 p.m. by Mrs. A. C. Dyer. The program is: "Story of Crusade", Mrs. Mansfield; "Story of the Statue", Mrs. Weyman Werstler; "High Points in Medical Temperance Department", Mrs. Frank Wise; "Current Events", Mrs. Grace. Baughman; music, Mrs. Logan Becher. WE DO OUR PART The Sun Is a Member of the National Editorial Association Told Without Varnish Liquor and Beer Laws. Spineless Individuals. By BEN LONG A REGULAR reader of this column sends me a long letter in which he criticises the present liquor and beer laws of Ohio, and he asks: "Is the state drifting back to the old davs of the saloon and all its evils?"' As Told Without Varnish sees the situation the only hope of preventing the revival of the old rotten tie-up between liquor and politics lies in the development, among the people, of a political morality which will demand that the new laws be fairly and impartially enforced, and that men of the highest type be chosen to administer them. For the time being Ohio is committed to a system of liquor control that is full of dangers. Republicans and Democrats united in passing the laws so it stands to reason that no one party is responsible for their defects. ALBERT A. KOLPIILL BE BURIED THURSDAY Solemn Requiem Mass Will Be Sung In St. Paul's Church At 9:00 o'clock By the Rev. Fr. Vincent Balmat, D.D. of Cleveland. Sermon By Fr. Mechler. HE WILL BE BUSY President Hagans To Make Three Addresses This Week. I INTERMENT IN ST. PETER'S T O BEGIN with, there are entirely too many establishments scattered over the state where beer and even liquor can be purchased, hut the attitude of the good citizen should be that as long as the laws remain on the hooks an earnest effort must be made to administer them with a minimum of social damage. The resolute purpose of any community, in short, should be one of doing* i^s very best, with the unsatisfactory tools provided in the law, to inaugurate an era of restraint and decency with respect to the traffic now legalized. Spineless Individuals SHIFTLESS and spineless individuals fare better than they deserve. Instead of being thankful that so much kindness has been shown them they are incessantly grumbling that they have not received more and they have a great deal to say about "the cold and cruel world." People who talk like this are apt to forget that they themselves are part of "the cold and cruel world." Unfortunately, there are many persons in this world who will take advantage of kindness and good nature. My experience leads me to believe that the world is made up of men and women who, for .the most part, are neither cold nor cruel, but each with his or her own battle to fight, problems to solve, burdens to bear. If a person makes himself a nuisance by continually demanding- favors that he does not return, he is quite likely to find that the world turns the cold shoulder upon him. t t t TO SUCH persons—and you find them everywhere—I would say that life that is worth living is not an unobstructed boulevard, not a daisy-lined path of dalliance. There are splinters on the rose bush and that little rascally bee that makes the honey you are after is provided with a stinger. You bow on receiving a bouquet, when biff!—somebody slams you with a brick. Yesterday you smiled at the sunshine—today the sky is grey and the clouds weep. ,.., It may lopk from where you lie that you're down, but grit your teeth and never admit you're out. Scramble to your feet and get back in the game. The world respects courage and it has nothing but contempt for the whiner or the fellow too cowardly to take the gaff in politics, business or in the every dav affairs of life. A man loved and respected by young, middle-aged and old, Albert A. kolp, will be laid to rest in St. Peter's cemetery, Canton, tomorrow (Thursday) after funeral services at !):00 o'clock in St. Paul's church. It will be a solemn requiem mass and will be sung- by the Rev. Father Vincent Balmat, D.D., of Cleveland, a nephew of Mr. Kolp. The Rev. E. V. Mechler will preach the sermon. Was 76 Years of Age Albert A. Kolp of West Maple street died in his home on Monday at 1:00 p.m. at the age of 76 years. He was ill for two weeks with asthmatic heart, an illness that began six months ago. He is survived by his wife, Josephine Lamielle Kolp; two children, Mrs. Lillian Terrett of the home, and M. E. Kolp of Harman street; one brother, George A. Kolp of Washington, D. C, one sister, Mrs. U. S. Gray of Canton. The grandchildren are Dorothy Terrett of the home and Mrs. Paul Dolan of Canton, daughters of Mrs. Terrett; Mary Josephine, Kathleen, Joseph and James Kolp, children of M. E. Kolp. Mr. Kolp was born in North Canton and always resided here. This Spring he would have completed his 53rd year with The Hoover company. He was the second oldest employe in length of service. It was planned to celebrate the 50th wedding anniversary of Mr. ami Mrs. Kolp next June. Had Many Friends Albert A. Kolp had friends because lie made friends. Every boy and girl in North Canton knew him and to them he was "Uncle Albert." He was an upright citizen and at all times stood four squai-e for what he believed to be right. He will be missed in many ways in North Canton, a town he saw develop from a small hamlet to one of the most modern towns in America. DR. SHERWOOD EDDY Will Speak In Community Christian Church, Sunday Morning, Feb. 3. Sunday morning, Feb. 3, Dr. Sherwood Eddy, famous as a writer, editor, traveler and lecturer and one of the world's best informed men on affairs in China, will be the guest of The Community Christian church. He has just returned from an extensive evangelistic campaign in China and he will have much to tell of conditions in that country. DR. SHERWOOD EDDY Frank Kline of Shepler church road and president of Shidler local, Farmers' Union, will entertain Ohio's president of the National Farm Union, G. S. Hagans, on Thursday afternoon and evening. Dinner will be served at six o'clock and guests will be Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Halter, Mr. and Mrs. William Kuntz, Russell Kiko and Mrs. E. Hall. After the dinner the guests and Mr. and Mrs. Klirie will meet in the Shidler school house and Mr. Hagans will address an open meeting of farmers. On Friday afternoon an open forum will be held in the home of Mr. and Harvey Halter and Friday evening an open meeting will be held in Jackson township school auditorium, with Mr. Hagans as guest speaker. On Saturday evening a public meeting will he held in Grange hall, Uniontown, anil Mr. Hagans will speak. The public is invited to all of these meetings which open at 7:30. Matters of importance and of interest to fanners will be the subjects that Mr. Hagans will discuss. Farm Union Personals The burned hand that John Scheetz sustained two weeks ago while he was starting* his gas engine is healing nicely. Mr. Scheetz still carries it bandaged. Russell Kiko was awarded second place in the oratorical contest in Wooster. Russell lost first place by the slightest fraction of a point. LETTERS TO THE SUN Gov. White's Pardons Editor The Sun: The comment in Told Without Varnish by Ben Long on the pardons issued by Gov. George White a few hours before he relin- j quished his office to Gov. Martin L. Davey suited me exactly. Mr. Long's statement that "Is cost the taxpayers thousands of dollars to ! prosecute and convict the criminals [ White pardoned" is true in every | particular, so is his remark that "TIi As The Sun Sees It Without Prejudice i TONIGHT PRESIDENT'S BALL AND CARDS TO HELP POOR CHILDREN President's Ball Tonight TONIGHT North Canton will play cards and dance in the Community Building and 70 per cent of the money realized from the sale of tickets will remain in this town to assist crippled children secure health and strength. Thirty per cent will be used in research work in the warfare against infantile paralysis. There is nothing political in this , great humanitarian movement and in the years to come thousands of i parents and children will have oc-1 casion to give sincere thanks that the j President of the United States per- j milled the use of his name to advance the welfare of children and thus give j them a fighting chance in the battle | of life instead of letting them become j miserable, heartbroken and helpless cripples dependent upon relatives or i charity for the means of existence. | Many more thousands will be' blessed as a result of escaping the i disease owing* to the research work. Back To the Farm It's Human Nature job of Governor is a strenuous one, more so for the conscientious man than the cheap politician with an elastic conscience. There must be a lot of elastic tissue in White." As a business man I do not think that crime will ever be controlled so long as criminals are made to feel that they have a friend in a Governor or in members of a parole board. It is onongh to make the biood in the veins of .decent citizens go ice cold when they think of the many scoundrels White turned loose on the state. Thank heaven, his days as a public official in Ohio are gone, never to return. He shocked not only people in this state but in every state in the union when he released criminals by the wholesale. JAMES WITHERS, Exchange street, Akron. UNION SERVICES Zion Reformed Will Worship In Community Christian Church. Sunday evening at 7:00 o'clock there will be a union service of Zion Reformed and Community Christian churches. This service will last only an hour and should he a valuable contribution to the religious life of the community. If Dr. Eddy remains over, he will speak, otherwise the pastor, M. A. Cossaboom, will preach the sermon. In that event, the sermon topic will be "Anticipating Easter." SOME PEOPLE are so seir confident and cocksure they cannot endure I opposition to their views or will. To converse at length with such a person is folly, even a nuisance. Others are well versed but too timid to advocate their views in the face of contrary opinion. They more often meekly agree with the other fellow, parrotirig "yes" to everything he says. No matter how much they may know, they are of little intellectual aid to humanity. There is still another class of citizens who are entertaining in a conversational manner. They have views on various subjects and do not hesitate to express them, but they also realize that all people do not think alike, that the other fellow is as much entitled to his opinion as they are to theirs. They listen to and weigh the views of others as readily as they express their own. Such people are an'asset to a community and give it a good reputation at home and abroad. MfiSTSkADE TO START MOVING, FEB. 7 WE HEAR much these days about the "Back to the Farm" movement. Time was in this country when the Federal Government was in position to help the homesteader. There were great areas of public land awaiting settlement. Conditions in those early days furnished dramatic chapters in the history of America. One such chapter, that of the rush into the Cherokee Outlet in 1S89, has been depicted before millions in the movie houses as they saw the tale unfolded in the picture entitled "Cimarron." Times have changed. What of the opportunity for the man with no money or little of it to find a chain e today to settle upon the land ? Even in that rush into what is now pari of the thriving State of Oklahoma there were only 20,000 participants. This talk of a general bnck-to-tho- land movement contemplates the migration of hundreds of thousands, if not of millions On a small scale it. would not get far in solving the problems of the cities. While in most states plenty of desirable land is available for the colonization of the unemployed, this land must be purchased. Land is not to be had for the asking. Men in Stark county believe that the federal treasury might finance a back-to-the-land movement were it not for the evident fululity of adding to an agricultural population already more than sufficient to supply the needs of the county with business as it is today in factories located in Canton, Massillon, Alliance and other towns. Sunbeams Community Building Will Be a Scene of Beauty and Animation As Men and Women Dance To Dreamy Strains of Norwood's Orchestra, 8 to 12. II. W. HOOVER IS CHAIRMAN The dance and card parties will be quite informal. In other words, don't slay away just because you mislaid your dross suit or evening gown. Fathers, Mothers and Friends Will Have Opportunity To See Just What John and Mary Do In Classes They Attend Daily • In Community Building*. MAKING GOOD ATHLETES Character is tho slicker a wise man wears when it starts to rain flattery. They call Mr. Roosevelt an experimenter. But most doers were experimenters at one time or another. Tho danger to health of overheated rooms will not bother many people this winter. Newspaper publisher? do get into a ruf. Just look how they persist in calling it the funny page. Yes, we believe in a redistribution of the wealth of the country, but only on condition that a good slice of it comes our way. N.C.H.TEAMSTOPLAY ON FRIDAY, SATURDAY Cagers Go To Louisville Feb. 1 For Their Annual Tilt and While the Frenchmen Are Not Top-Notchers This Year They Are Dangerous Opponents. GREENTOWN HERE FEB. RABBI TO SPEAK Charles B. Latz of Canton Will Talk On "Economic Security." The Y-Indus club is bringing Rabbi Charles B. Latz of Canton to the Community Building on Monday evening, Feb. 4, at 8:00 o'clock, to speak on the subject of "Economic Security." All persons interested in hearing- Rabbi Latz's talk are invited to be the guests of the Y-Indus club in the assembly room. Telling of the Activities of North Canton American Legion Post No. 419 and of the Legion Auxiliary Meeting, Feb. 4 The next regular post meeting will be held on Monday, Feb. 4, at 8:00 p.m. All ex-service men are invited to attend. Millionaire Party A millionaire party will be held in the Legion home on Friday, February 8. All ex-service men come and bring your friends and enjoy an evening of fun. Program For 1935 The immediate payment of the face value of the adjusted service certificate with cancellation of interest accrued and refund of interest paid. Enactment of an adequate widows' and orphans' compensation law, in fulfillment of the fourth point of the Legion's 1934 Four Point program. Enactment of The American Legion plan for universal service, including the conscription of capital, industry and man-power in the event of war and the use of each in the service of the nation without special preference or profit. Immediate strengthening of the Army, Navy and Air Forces in accord-1 ance with the program for national i defense adopted by the Miami Con- \ vention. .Membership The greatest membership ever attained by this or any other veteran organization in all history! That is the goal of the American Legion this year. The quota set by the National commander is a million and a quarter. Join your local Post now and help to make this possible. LEGION'S OWN BILL Asks Immediate Payment To Vets of the World War. North Canton Post and Greentown j Post, American Legion, have received word from Washington that a deter-1 mined move to take the adjusted I service certificate issue out of the dangerous realm of financial and' political fantasies has proved successful. The American Legion has introduced in Congress its own bill providing for immediate payment of the government's debt to the World War veterans. Under the personal leadership of National Commander Frank N. Bel- grano, Jr., the bill was introduced on Monday, January 14, by Representative Fred Vinson, of Kentucky, ranking majority member of the powerful House Ways and Means committee, where so-called bonus legislation must be considered and whipped into shape before it goes back to Congress for final decision. The Legion's bill is clear-cut. In effect, it is the resolution of the Miami convention in legal form. It simply provides outright for the immediate payment of the adjusted service certificates at full face value, less any previous loans, with cancel- j laticn of interest accrued and refund ! of interest paid, as an effective relief i and recovery measure. j It Gets the Business Mr. Wernet of Rt. 7, North Canton, phoned The Sun oti'ice on Tuesday: "Please kill my ad in the People's Column. 1 have more calls than 1 can take care of." It is a sign of intelligence to be seen reading- The Sun. CLUB GIRLS ACTIVE The local Reformed Girls' team will go to Newman Saturday night, Feb. 2. The dramatic group of the Sr. Girl Reserve club staged two one-act plays for the Jr. Girl Reserve meeting last Tuesday evening. The plays, "Real Service", with Frances Myers, Marjorie Chenot and Rose Peters; and "A Hot Tip", played by Marian Deetz, Betty Hibschman, and Margaret Myers, were cleverly portrayed and well received by the group. Mrs. Shnrb Discusses Poetry Mrs. Beth Shorb was the guest speaker at the Sr. Girl Reserve club meeting Wednesday night. Her subject, "An Appreciation of Poetry", was very interesting as well as educational. She pointd out how poetry can be read and easily understood by the average layman. Some contemporary poets and'their works were discussed, and, at the close of the hour all who heard her felt as if she could read more poetry. The club wishes to thank Mrs. Shcrb for her time and effort spent in giving this fine talk to them. [Continued on page two] As Toddy Hamilton would say when he was press agent for Barnum: "Artistic! Stupendous! Delightful alike to the eye and heart! And thrills'. Everywhere a thrill!" The great gym parade will begin promptly at 7:15 in the Community Building on Thursday evening, Feb. 7. Fathers, and mothers and friends will have a chance to see just what Johnny and Mary do in their gym classes at that time. The Program Rhythmic drill—Dancing and prancing steeds under control by a capable horseman, Prep classes. Bounding family — Co-ordinating from a spring into the air, twisting, turning in rhythmic exercise that will make you hold your breath, Young Men's class. Acrobatics—Agile, active, athletic display, Girls classes. Apparatus—A display of grace and art on the parallels, Seniors. | Scaling the heights—Rope vaulting,! Young* Men's class. Taking their turn—An acrobatic | display of elementary tumbling,' Juniors. < Mounting their steed—Exercise on j the horse, Jr. Girls class. | Ancient pyramids — Preps and; Juniors. j The combat—Wrestling drill and a' good match, Intermediates. A knockout—Two good intermediate! boxers. ; American Farmer — Gymnastic! Dance. The cagers from Louisville High will he hosts to the local high school teams next Friday night when the representatives of the two schools meet in their annual fray. Louisville has not experienced great success this year but are dangerous on their I own floor and most games between I these two schools are close battles. | Saturday night, North Canton will j meet Greentown in a league game on the local high school floor. N. C. Defeats Beach City North Canton won both games easily over Beach City last Friday night. The reserve game remained fairly close, but the result was never in doubt as the local lads tossed in buckets when the visitors began to draw closer. North Canton won 22 to 12. The varsity game was slow in starting with four minutes passing before either team connected. Beach Citv muffed three chances from the free throw line so North Canton began scoring when Wood connecte.l from the field. [Continued on page two"] LITERARY CLUB Enjoyable Program In Home of Mrs. H. ('. Price On .Monday. EUCHRE CONTEST North CanUm K. of P. and Greentown Odd Fellows To Meet. The annua) euchre contest between Loyalty Lodge, K. of P. and the Odd Fellows lodge of Greentown will be staged on Friday night, Feb. 1. Cars will be furnished at Castle hall, North Main street, for members without autos or unable to use the ones they own. Brothers are requested to be at the K. of P. hall not later than 7:30. As in past years, the same rules will govern the games this winter: Sleeves rolled up to tho shoulders, no turned up trousers; vests. and shirts tightly buttoned. Each table, 10 games. Later in the month the Odd Fellows will invade North Canton. The Ladies' Literary club will hold its next meeting on February 11, with; Mrs. E. E. Clouser. The meeting held on Monday even-; ing with Mrs. H. C. Price was a success from every standpoint. The entire program scheduled for I June 10 was given as the meeting ■ date of a hostess was changed and' the program listed for January 28,, with Mrs. Frank Hoover will be held ; in June. i The only changes in the numbers j were that current events were used j for roll-call and the addition of a piano solo by Dorothy Price and a j piano duct by Harriet Warburton and Dorothy. Mrs. Price served refreshments and : had several special guests. j Herbert W. Hoover, president of The Hoover company, lias accepted the position of general chairman of Tlu/ President's Ball committee. This Wednesday night North Canton is going to prove to the rest of the United States that when it comes to a case of helping poor crippled children regain their health this town never falters, but with closed ranks marches to victory. For many years North Canton has been assisting other towns and cities, hut tonight this community is going to take tho lion's share (at the personal request of President Roosevelt) and keep 70 per cent of the money received from the sale of tickets and send 30 per cent away to he used in research work beneficial to victims of infantile paralysis. The 70 per cent can bo used right here in North Canton, a physician informed the Rotary club at its meeting on Thursday night. Tonight's Program Beginning at 8:00: Bridge and 500 will be played in three large rooms on the second ilooi* of the Community Building. There will be several prizes for both bridge and 500. Beginning at, S':00: Dancing from 8:00 to 12:00 (midnight). Main floor of the Community Building. Six prizes will be awarded for special dances. Norwood's orchestra will furnish the music. A Worthy Cause That this occasion is for a worthy cause none will deny. Helping a helpless child to become capable of facing the world is the grandest act a man or woman can perform. Whether you dance, play cards or what not, you owe your community this favor. If you have not already made your contribution, just put on your coat and hat and go to the Community Building and give your contribution to C. B. Williams or any of the committee. You will be happier and enjoy the feeling that you have been a part in helping some unfortunate child and you will be able to face your friends and acquaintances with a clean conscience that you have answered and met a good and worthy cause. Contribute Prizes Those donating prizes and other contributions are: The Sun, Lewis & Greenho, Gross Hardware, Schiltz Shoe Shop, Schafer &. Messerly, Hummel & Sons, North Canton Electric Shop, A. & P. Store, Acme Store, Cameron's, Becher Sports, Crawford's Clothing, American Legion Auxiliary, Woman's club, Rotary club, Book club, Ladies' Literary club. . The committees: Members of the Rotary, Book, Ladies' Literary, Woman's clubs and Ladies' Auxiliary of the Legion. WORD OF WARNING Don't Let Strangers Take Your B. and L. Pass Books. On page five of this issue of The Sun is an advertisement concerning the disposal of pass books and other financial holdings. Instances of impostors securing- valuable books and papers from unsuspecting persons have come to the notice of the financial institutions whose signature appears in the advertisement. These Building and Loan associa- ' lions desire to warn all persons, who have holdings in their institutions, to ! consult some one they know who has I knowledge of values and whose integrity is known before they sign any papers or give up any papers or pas3 books. These institutions do not mean to dictate to any one, as to their dis- ; posing, of any of their holdings; how- : ever, they are anxious that all may 1 get the full value of their possessions if they dispose of them. GRANGE DAY PROGRAM Pay Your Dog Tax The County Commissioners have extended the time on the payment of dog taxes to Feb. 15. After that date a penalty of $1 on each dog will be assessed against V.'c owner of "Man's best friend." John McSparrcn To Speak In Columbus On Friday At 10:00 a.m. A change in the Grange day program, Friday, February 1, of Farmers' week at Ohio State university has been announced by C. A. Pontius, deputy grange master for Stark county. John McSparren, secretary of agriculture for Pennsylvania and past master of the Pennsylvania State Grange, will give an address at 10:00 a.m. instead of 11:00 o'clock as originally scheduled. Grange Officers' Conference The Grange officers' conference will be held at Plain Grange on Monday evening, February 4, at 8:00 o'clock, to which every grange officer in the county is expected to be present. A surprise number is expected. Don't forget the cookies.
|Title||The Sun, 1935-01-30|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
|File Size||498409 Bytes|
ALL IrHB REAL 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 AH
VOL. 13—NO. 12.
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 30, 1935.
.00 PER YEAR.
MRS. EMMA WAGNER
WEDS JULIUS BROWN
Widely-Known Garage Owner
and Chevrolet and Buick Representative In North Canton
Takes As Bride Hartville
Lady In Same Business.
HONEYMOON IN FLORIDA
An event of more than passing
interest to many persons in North
Canton, Hartville, Greentown, Union-