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ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN NORTHERN STARK COUNTY READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All VOL. 13.—NO. 34. NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 1935 $2.00 PER YEAR. SHERIFF NIST WARNS AGAINST FIREWORKS Orders His Deputies To Patrol Highways and Side Roads To: morrow and Arrest Persons 'Guilty of Throwing Explosives At Parked or Moving Autos. HE IS ENFORCING LAWS T Joseph T. Nist, sheriff of Stark county, is a strange fellow, according to some persons. He actually believes that the laws must be enforced. This Wednesday morning; Sheriff Nist ordered every deputy on duty on the 4th. "Patrol fhe mam highways and side roads all day on Thursday and arrest any person you see throw or hear threw an explosive at a passing automobile. There is nothmgtat grave danger in such a practice. Those are the sheriff's words, and his men will obey them to the letter. Underworld "Doesn't Like Him It is against tthe law to make beer or strong drink and sell the same without "a government permit, so Sheriff Nist's men went out last week and nabbed several illicit brewers and distillers. For these acts Uncle Sam's "G" men congratulated the slier'iff. The underworld doesn't like Joe. They say he is too "nosey;" ;and it would suit them much better if he refrained from calling upon them when they are engaged in doing something the law says they must not do. It is very annoying to have Sheriff Nist and his "deputies drop in <on them during "business hours." . Some sheriffs 'baa the "habit <of telling the underworld the day and hour they would -call. 'That .made St easy for the sheriff and the underworld. Mr. Nist says that ha'bit is "fall wet and out." He Has the "Qvtta" It is decidedly refreshing to have a sheriff the .lawbreakers idori't like, and it is something of a noveltyto have a man in that office possessing the "guts" to enforce the 'law without fear or favor. Perhaps Joe 7-Jist learned a few things about "taking it on the chin" when he carried a musket in Trance. At any rate '.he ;is <dding a good 30b of enforcing the law and preventing crimes on the public highways with his night patrol system, and 'he will give the people service tomorrow they ...will appreiisrte. *.v .,.. , 75 YEARS YOUNG Mrs. Lee Sotttt .'Surprised 'On Anniversary -of Her Birth. Mrs. Lee Scott \was pleasantly isar- prised on Sunday to'find on returning home that a group of friends had assembled to !honor ?her '.75th birthday anniversary. The surprise was -arranged by jher daughter-in-law, ."Mrs. 'William Parker. A pot luck supper was served and an enjoyable social "hour followed. Guests were:: Anna Memmer iof Akron; Mrs. Hazel Blyer, Frances Blyer, Dorothy Dill and Jean Shep- pard of Canton. TVom Worth 'Canton, Merl Parker, Grace Parker, Rose Tes- terly, Gertrude Dick, Zelda Snyder, Delia Prank, (Gertrude Trank, -Flossie Storch, Clara Johnson, Mary Linden- berger, Daisy Beckett. -From Jackson Center. Silvia Snyder, .-Stella 33e- Muesy, Grace IFloom. One of the treats of the evening was the appearance of two little daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Mohler, aged 2% and '3% years, who sang "Happy Birthday" to Mrs. Scott. ROTARY CLUB No Meeting On Thursday, It 5s the Fourth of .Jwly.. Owing to the fact that tomorrow :(Thursday) is the fourth of July, or •as it is officially known, "Independence iday," the Rotary clnb of North Canton will not meet. The next meeting will be on Thursday, July 11, at the Hoover camp. It will be ladies' night. The new officers will take their stations. Their names were printed in The Sun last weak. On Thursday, last, the Rotarians attended the Hoover picnic at Meyers Lake park. • 0 The Sun is a Member of the National Editorial Association Told Without Varnish fo Ben Long "When the Flag Goes By" 10 HAROLD SCHILTZ, director of The Community Christian church choir: Congratulations on the manner in which you and the members of tbe choir sang Nevin's beautiful lines, "When the Flag Goes By." The words took me back many years to Hamilton, Bermuda. Half a dozen ship news writers from the United States were leaning on the rail of a press boat watching the British ships of war. It was about 5:00 o'clock in the evening and a moderate breeze made the weather pleasant. Suddenly a sail came into view. Fifteen minutes later a Yankee dipper ship, listing slightly to starboard, with every inch of canvas out, even to watersails, and men on the yards dousing the sails to belly them to catch every breath of wind, reached the fleet. A flag, the Stars and Stripes, broke in all its beauty from the fore peak, and the skipper shouted through a megaphone: "The Dartmouth from Yokahama, Japan, homeward bound to Boston. All well on ooard!" The vessel was making about 14 knots an hour, and she was the neatest lady this writer ever saw m water. I t. * WHEN the Stars and Stripes unfurled and that graceful vessel dipped its colors to the warships, tlie commander of the fleet ordered a salute fired -and the crews to man the yards. A rare and graceful tribute to a gallant -merchantman from a grand old rr-aii-*'o''-Jwar''s man. Every. American on the press boat cried. Tears rolled down the cheeks of the captain. It was an emotion no one attempted to check. In a foreign port the great truth came home to them. They were .looking at the Flag of their country. The one thing to make the Wood dance in the veins. So hats off "When the Flag Goes By" and if a tear glistens in your eye be .proud of the fact. -.0 Yesterday -and Today MANY views ,have been expressed in North Canton and Its vicinity since the Townsend rally in Witwer park on Saturday afternoon, June 22. Several "horselaughs" and a few sneers. On the other hand, a number of persons believe that "Something inrast :be done /or the aged." ' Beyond .saying 'it is my firm belief that every man and woman over 60 years of age in need will be pensioned .some .day in tlie United States I am leaving the Townsend ,plan and all other plans to wiser heads. I rarely go .off half-cocked when discussing public questions. Too many times I have seen "the wise ones" come acropper when they mounted a hobby and started .at lull gallop to take a ihurdle. X X -t SNEERING is a'bad habit,:but it is rarely indulged in by men and women capable of thinking. Sad to say, few people are able to give utterance to original thoughts. Like parrots, they repeat the -views of the •other fellow. The sneer is a icloak to cover ignorance, stupidity, a small mind and a prejudiced heart. When I hear a man sneer I immediately reach the conclusion it -.would be waste of valuable time to attempt to enlighten him. He just belongs to the .crowd. Every day something pops .up to bear out the statement 'that it is advisable to be cautious in _ expressing •an opinion. Just in proof it might be remarked that a number .of northwestern Republicans threatened to holt their party unless the duty on lumber and shingles .was restored during the early days of the Coolidge .administration. The farming interests protested, and a senate .Republican committee, after listening to the farmers, returned lumber and shingles to the free list. Democrats in the far south, supposed to be "rabid free traders," made so much noise when it was proposed to put sugar on the free list that the party managers urged the senators to "slap on a tariff, and make it stiff." * . t X HEN General Winfield S. Hancock of Pennsylvania was the Democratic nominee for President of the United States in 1880, the year General Garfield of Ohio was elected, Hancock had the hardihood to say of [Continued on page two] CHARLES F. CLOUSER IS TAKEN BY DEATH Dies In His Home Last Night After An Illness of Two Years, Aged 51—Funeral On Friday At 2:30—Interment Will Be In North Canton Cemetery. IS SURVIVED BY FAMILY WE DO OUR PART The Sun is a Member of the National Editorial Association w Charles F. Clouser, aged 51 years, a highly respected resident of North Canton, died in his home, 402 South Main street, last night (Tuesday) after an illness of two years. The body is at the funeral parlors of Lee T. Lewis, but will be taken to the Clouser home tomorrow (Thursday) at noon. Funeral services will be in the home on Friday at 2:30 p.m., conducted bv his pastor, the Rev. Dr. Melvin E. Beck of Zion Reformed church, assisted by Lee T. Lewis. Interment in North Canton cemetery. Wife and Children Survive Mr. Clouser is survived by his wife, Cora; one daughter, Miss Margaret cf East Liverpool; two sons, Harold and Ivan of the home; a sister, Mrs. John Surbey; three brothers, J. Riley Clouser of Akron, Albert and Emmon Clouser of North Canton. He was a member of Zion Reformed church and was well known in this section of Stark county as a man of probity in all his dealings with his fellow men. he'sIrealpal But He Has a Habit of Writing the Truth To His Friends. On Monday morning Ben Long entered the North Canton postoffice on a two-step. His features were wrapped in smiles. He gave the key a few merry-go-rounds and opened the box. Two cards and one long, slim package were in the box. One card read, "C. D. D. $5 please." Long appreciated the compliment, but as he nasn't seen five dollars for nearly four -years he handed the card to Clark Wehl with the remark "Must be a mistake." Clark said he agreed with Long, "but insisted that the mistake was in thinking Long has or ever had ?5. The other card was from "Doc" Walters, a physical instructor in the Y. M. C. A. in Scranton, Pa. Everyone knows Doc. When he was born in Fort Wayne, Ind., his parents christened htm Marshall, because his dad and Governor (afterward vice- president with Wilson) Tom Marshall were cronies. One side of tne card contained a picture of "the oldest house in Provincetown, *Oape Cod, Massachusetts." On the other side: "Am sending you a package. Glad you are not here to spoil the scenery. Try and keep sweet after you smoke the stogies—if you t:an. Always your friend, Doc.". The Rev. Carl Eschbach was in The Sun office wlien Long unwrapped the package mailed at Provincetown. "Rope from the Philippines;" Carl exclaimed in amazement. He had arrived in North Canton a few days before from the Philippines and he recognized the rope at first glance. Long attempted to smoke one of the stogies. He put a match to the rope and puffed. That was at 8:30. At 9:15 he thought "he was in a storm in the middle of the Atlantic. At 9:30 he surrendered, and muttered something. Witnesses said Long said, "When I get my hands on him." At 10:00 o'clock Long was dead to the world and the stogy had Still eleven inches to go. "Always your friend, Doc." "If that is friendship, what would he do if he didn't like me?" asked Long. "Send you six stogies instead of three," said the Rev. Carl Eschbach, Carl spent six years in the Philippines. Some day Long is going to Scranton and he is going to call on "Doc" Walters. Several weeks later Mrs. Walters, a charming little woman, will collect her husband's life insurance. Nothing but blood, streams of blood, can wipe out that insult, "Glad you are not here to spoil the scenery." o Social Workers Meet Mrs. R. C. Willigmann attended the luncheon on Tuesday in the Y. W. C. A. held by the local children's council. Social workers who were at j the national council in Montreal I spoke. A PET FOURTH North Canton Stores Will Close At 9:00 Tonight—Open Friday. If you have' any shopping to do, then do it this afternoon or evening for the reason that the stores will close at 9:00 o'clock and remain closed all day tomorrow, July 4. Schafer & Messerly will open at 8:00 in the morning, close at 12:00. Open at 2:00 and close at 8 p.m. Cameron will follow his regular holiday hours. The restaurants, as usual, will feed the hungry. In all other respects the town will resemble Sunday, with the exception that the populace won't be treking to church. enjoTfireworks A' The American Legion Sponsored a Wonderful Display. The fireworks display and festival on Saturday night, under the direction of the American Legion Post of North Canton attracted several thousand persons to the grounds back of West Maple street. The fireworks were up to the usual high standard and the stands were well patronized. Everyone had a "good time," and that is one of the objects of the celebration the Legionnaires are happy, too. nightuTjollity for young and old Festivals and Picnics Are On the Schedule For July 4 and Every Day and Night This Week In The Sun's District—Mt. Marie Party Has Fireworks Display. felling of the Activities of North Canton American Legion Post No. 419 and ef the Legion Auxiliary LEGIONNAIRES WILL NAME POST OFFICERS Regular meeting of the Post was held on Monday night. A nominating commattee was selected to choose the candidates tb be voted upon for our Post offices. Election of officers is scheduled for our next meeting which will be held on Monday, August 5, at 8:00 p.m. There' will be only one miffing each month during the summer, xo be.held on the first Monday of the month. A full report of the festival was not available in time for the meeting on Monday night. The Post wishes to express its ap preciation to the general public for its patronage, and to all who helped to make the festival a success. On Saturday afternoon, July 6^ at 3:00 the boys will meet at the field where the festival was held, south of West Maple, where they will spend several hours of outdoor recreation and fun. Don't hesitate to let the boys come. A committtee will be there to look after them. A public initiation of Sons of the Legion will be held in the Community Building on Wednesday, July 10, at 8:00 p.m. Everybody is cordially invited to attend this ceremony. The committee [Continued on page livej Meeting On Thursday The regular meeting of Unit No. 419 will be held in the Legion home on West Maple street on Thursday afternoon at 1:30. Since there will be only.one meeting in July all members should make an effort to attend. Refreshments will be served and some form of entertainment provided. As The Sun Sees It Without Prejudice PLEASURE IN ABUNDANCE This week should be called "Jollity Week." On every side are reminders that fraternal organizations are holding festivals, picnics, and other outdoor social affairs to while away the hours and bring at least a meed of pleasure to people weary of hearing about murders, suicides, kidnappers, strikes and political wrangling. A few of the festivals are listed below. The reader will enjoy such outings, The Sun believes. ST. PAUL'S FESTIVAL Fourth of July THE Fourth of July, or Independence day, as it is officially known, is a good time to get acquainted with the outstanding figures in American history and what the American Flag stands for. Three weeks ago an article in The Sun explained that for more than a century and a half the Flag has stood for America and Americanism, but it will not injure the thought to add that the Flag not only stands for America's national greatness, it also attests the faith we hold that our kind of national greatness could only have arisen and grown under the auspices of our particular form of self-government. We as Americans owe it to God, to the signers of tlie Declaration of Independence, to the army of General Washington, and to ourselves to "go straight." We live in the most wonderful country the sun shines upon, but if we tolerate political dishonesty , in our public servants or religious bigotry in the pulpit; if we are blatant and pompous in dealing with other nations; if we are extravagant in our living and give no heed to the morrow, and if we put the Dollar on a pedestal and worship it as our God, then the Declaration of Independence becomes a mere scrap of paper and the sufferings of our forefathers were in vain, for with all our boasted greatness we are bpund in time to fall, as did other nations long before we were born. These are a few things it is our "duty to consider carefully tomorrow, July 4. ^ 0 = Kill the Flies ONCE again the hosts of the. (ly army have begun to assail Stark county, aided by skirmishing parties of mosquito allies. The battle is for the lives of hundreds of babies and the health and comfort of adults. It is not too much to say that this is a real campaign, although many thoughtless persons fail to realize it. Those who neglect to clean their premises, those who permit garbage can lids to remain partly or wholly rIyTcaEesIbmh and family in town Arrive From Philippines After An Absence of Nearly 6 Years In Missionary Field—Every Member In Good Health— In Sandusky This Week. Saturday Night On Church Grounds, South Main Street. Members of St. Paul's church are making elaborate plans for the festival they are going to hold on the grounds, south of the church, on Saturday night, July 6. ' Ice cream, cake, music and a number of games will be among the things furnished for the benefit of patrons. A cordial invitation is extended the general public to attend. JR. O. U. A. mTbIG NIGHT At Middlebranch On Saturday Evening, July 6. Once a year tlie members of the Jr. O. U. A. M. of Middlebranch hold what they term "A Big Night" on their grounds, and they carry out to the letter the slogan they .have adopted. It is "a big night," not only for the members of that organization, but for all their friends. On Saturday the festival will attract many persons out for a rational few hours' fun and the pleasure of meeting old friends and new ones. So keep Middlebranch in mind and on Saturday night join in the festivities. MT. MARIE GARDEN PARTY Opens This Wednesday Evening and Closes Saturday Night. The annual summer garden party of Mount Marie academy on the Can- ton-Massillon road, route 30, will open this Wednesday evening at 7:00 o'clock. Tomorrow at 1:30 in the afternoon, and on Friday at 7:00 p.m. Saturday at 1:30. The festivities close each night at 11:30. From all indications this year's party will be the largest ever held on the academy campus. The grounds will be turned into a big midway with a circus, merry-go-round, Ferris wheel, mix up rides, a pony track and about 40 concessions, lunch stands, games, blanket, cake, novelty, lamp, pillow, fish pond, duck pond, candy, country store, booths, and a large number of games of skill. The grounds will be a flood of light with more than 4000 colored globes. Gold and blue pennants, the school colors, will be carried out in all the decorations. The public is cordially invited to attend this big summer affair, free auto parking. Plan to take the family and spend the 4th of July at this beauty spot, ample room for the kiddies to romp and play. All kinds of amusements for old and young, with a mammoth display of fireworks at night second to none in Stark county. off, those who indulge in other unsanitary practices in yard or home, these are aiding in the propagation of flies, which in turn will disseminate millions of germs. Stagnant pools of water and other unwholesome conditions in and near homes help the breeding of mosquitoes, as do rank growth of vines of all sorts. Because there are not, as yet, billions of flies and mosquitoes in evidence, is no reason why every combative measure should not be taken. In fact, this is the very season when the most strenuous measures should be taken, for every fly and mosquito killed this week means a million or so will not be born later on. Swat the fly—today! o — Which Are You IN DAYTON NEXT WINTER "A picture of health," describes the Rev. Carl E. Eschbach, back from San Fernando, Philippine Islands. With him came his wife Ruth and their three children, Margaret, James and Robert. The Rev. Mr. Eschbach was just plain "Carl" to the members of the Community Building and every one in North Canton when he was director of boys' work. That was about nine years ago. One day he went over to Tyrone, Pa., and married a charming young woman who had just graduated from the University of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia. ' He brought his bride to North Canton and they remained here until they sailed with one child to the far-off Philippine Islands where he became a missionary for the United Brethren of Christ Church. That will be six years in September. His wife, he said, ably aided him in his work, a statement readily believed by those who met. her when they resided in this town. Consecrated a Clergyman In the Philippines he became a full- continued on page five] BOOSTER LOCAL Organization of Farmers Will Meet In Jackson Twp., Friday. Booster Local will meet on Friday, July 5, in Jackson township hall. Members will be interested in the business to come before the house. o Mrs. Yoho To Be Hostess Mrs. Clara Yoho of Jackson township will entertain a group of women friends on Sunday. Mrs. Yoho has a fine flower garden and other means of entertainment for her friends. worldIFsports Hoover Games This Evening Games this Wednesday evening in the Hoover Softball league: 4:30, Handle and Motor vs. Assembly and Service in Witwer park. 5:30, Die Casting vs. Office, Print and Maint. in Witwer park. 5:30, Engineers vs. Machine and Polishing on football field. Friday evening will be the play-off of the first half tie. Tuesday Scores * In the Church league yesterday (Tuesday) two teams played. The scores: Reformed, 20; Christians, 2. The game scheduled between St. Paul's and the Lutherans was postponed. . 0 Fancy Work Club The W. B. A. Fancy Work club will meet with Mrs. Peter Marchand on North Main street on July 10. "T IFE as I see it," once wrote a JL keen observer, "is not a location but a journey. The man who feels himself most 'settled' is not settled at all; he is probably sagging back ... .Life flows." Yes, life flows; and if it does not flow forward it ebbs backward. If we do not progress we decay. The one thing we can not do is to stand still. Physically, mentally and spiritually we must either advance or retreat. The only way to ensure progress is to awake each morning afresh and keep wide-awake all day. The words that should be burnt into the brains of any man who is really alive are "Forward—Onward!" There is something new to be done today—how can we do it? There is something fresh to be found—where? There is a new idea to be given to the world—how can it be expressed? But who is to do all this? You! Who else? You've got a brain. You can think. You can act. Why not you ? There are really only two kinds of people in the world—those who go ahead and do things, and those who are content to leave everything to someone else; people born tired, and people who are only happy when they are helping the world wag around smoothly. Which are you? hmtIends crowd to community pool Willis Wood and Margaret Schick Are Busy Day and Evening Instructing and Watching Hundreds of Persons Dive, and Swim In Pure Water. HOOVER PICNIC HAPPY TIME FOR THOUSANDS Meyers Lake Park Has Had Many Enjoyable Events In Its Time But None Outclassed One Held This Year—Originality Marked Many Features. DONKEYS AMUSE CROWD! CONTESTS ON SATURDAY The hot weather is responsible for the crowds one sees "wending their way" these days and evenings toward the large Community Building swimming pool. The pool is popular as a solitary, handsome, unmarried and wealthy young man at a seaside resort. Everybody "falls for it," and two expert swimmers and trainers, Willis H. Wood and Miss Margaret Schick, watch with interest the antics of the bathers. Their eyes roam the pool continuously when it is occupied and they are 'quick to detect false movements on the part of learners and point out to them their mistakes. It is a great place is the pool, and if it closed it would be a hard blow. Contests On Saturday A swimming meet is being planned for Saturday afternoon in the Community pool. Learn To Swim Campaign The North Canton churches will sponsor a learn-to-swim campaign again this year for boys and girls starting Tuesday, July 9, and continuing for two weeks each morning from 10:00 to 11:00. Adults will come in the evening at 8:00 to 9:00. Admission cards will be at your church and one must have one to take part in this campaign. Clever Tricks In Water Demonstration of strokes and a number of comic stunts were put on Friday evening for the benefit of the public by the following swimmers: Bill Cossaboom, Frank Wise, Glenn Goloway, Dorothy McClelland, Eileen McCue, Wesley Liebtag, Jean King, Helen King, Dorothy Spitler, Robert McCue, Geraldine Firm, Myrtle Denton, Doris »Denton, Marian Nodle, Robt. Ousley, Willis Wood Jr., Walter Holstrom, Joe Peters, Jim Ashbaugh, Geo. Watts, Glen Wise, Jack Willaman, Leo Edwards. One of the outstanding features of the show was the game of water basketball. The boys and girls had a good time showing their parents just how well they could swim in the pool. Robert Ousley proved to be a real fisherman, when with the assistance of Willis Wood Jr., he angled from the water tin pans, old shoes and even a pair of gym pants. A number of 7 to 10 year old boys and girls, who we call our midgets, made a creditable display of swimming and water sports. They were: Frank Wise, Joe Kintz, Dick Bixler, Jack Willaman, Bob Cathon, Jack Bobbitt, Alice Wise, Jean King, Helen King, Dorothy Spitler, Norma Daily, and Vivian Miesmer. o Falls, Breaks Arm Glen Myers fell on Thursday while roller-skating and broke his arm. Eight thousand persons attended The Hoover company picnic at Meyers Lake park on Thursday, and every man, woman and child enjoyed the outing from the minute they entered the park. To attempt to describe the day's events in detail would necessitate a 2-1-page newspaper. The day will linger long as a pleasant memory. The features were many, but tlie majority of those present unhesitatingly pronounced the softball game between the factory girls and tlie office girls, the fireworks and the donkey baseball match tlie big leaders. The donkeys were brought from near Toledo. They are "educated" animals. Another "laugh-raiser" was the egg throwing race. Scram, ye laggards, or you will know the real meaning of a scrambled egg. The Prize-Winners Below will be found the names of those entered in the many events: Girls and Women Age, 6-7. Event, 25 yards First, Margurite Nodle; 2nd, Beverly Richards; 3rd, Gerry Lov; 4th, Faye Storch; 5th, Joan Broeske. Age, 6-7. Jumping Race First, Bertie Reikowsky; 2nd, Louise Vogt; 3rd, Viviananne Stimmei; 4th, June Bear; 5th, Eleanor Hurd. Age, 8-9. 25 Yards First, Alice Wise; 3rd, Ella Metzger; 4th, Bertie Reikowsky; 5th, Jean King. Age, 8-9. Backward Race First, Alice Wise; 2nd, Ella Metzger; 3rd, Ruth Bixler; 4th, Gloria Gray; 5th, Margaret Greutter. Age, 10-11. 50 Yards First, Barbara Wood; 2nd, Wilma Earley; 3rd, Eleanor Hartong. Age, 10-11. Snowshoe Race First, Barbara Wood; 2nd, Wilma Harper; 3rd, Ruth Frye. Age, 12-13. 50 Yards First, Donna Broeske; 2nd, Dolores Bicker; 3rd,: Mary Martin. Age, 12-13. Balloon Bursting First, Phyllis Edwards; 2nd, Jean Goucher; 3rd, Mary Martin. . Age, 14-15. 50 Yards First, Kay Keyes; 2nd, June Sells; 3rd, Dorothy McClelland. Age, 14-15. Archery Contest First, Catherine Leisly; 2nd, Doris. Keyes; 3rd, Dorothy Clark. [Continued on page five] MADEUNEfDONALD WEDS THOS. ROBERTS Becomes Bride of North Can- tonian In St. Joseph's Church, Canton, the Rev. Father Kot- heimer Performing Ceremony; At 9:00 a.m. On Thursday.. WILL RESIDE IN CANTON A marriage of interest to many persons in North Canton and Canton was performed in St. Joseph's church, Canton, when Miss Madeline McDonald, daughter of Dr. McDonald, was married at 9:00 o'clock on Thursday morning by the Rev. Father Koth- eimer, pastor of the church, to Thomas Roberts of North Canton. The bride was attended by Miss Catherine Reilly of Youngstown, and Earl McDonald, brother of the bride, attended Mr. Roberts. After breakfast, Mr. and Mrs. Roberts left for a short tour. At present they are residing in Canton. Daughter of Dr. McDonald The bride is widely known in Canton in musical and literary circles. She is the daughter of Dr. T. R. McDonald, and is popular in the younger set, although known as a "home-body," a title it is said she prefers. The bridegroom, Thomas Roberts, is in the employ of Carl Sponseller, the plumber. Tom is a serious young man with a host of friends who are congratulating him upon his good luck in marrying one of "the nicest girls in Stark county." The Sun adds its congratulations. Tom is a good scout, and he will be a good husband to a charming, sweet girl, as wholesome as she is pretty. k.¥pTpjcnic Friday, Jury 12, At Hoover Camp, Afternoon and Evening. The members of Loyalty lodge, K. of P. of North Canton have committees at work arranging a schedule of sports for the annual outing on Friday, July 12, at the Hoover camp. Sports of every description will be on the card, but, according to Max Messerly, "No speaker has been engaged or will be engaged for this occasion. This outing is strictly a social affair." The lodge will meet this Wednesday- evening at the regular hour. W. B. A. Lodge The W. B. A. lodge will meet in: | regular session on Friday evening, j July 5.
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1935-07-03|
|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||513943 Bytes|
ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL
FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED
READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE
IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN
NORTHERN STARK COUNTY
READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE
An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All
VOL. 13.—NO. 34.
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 1935
$2.00 PER YEAR.
SHERIFF NIST WARNS
Orders His Deputies To Patrol
Highways and Side Roads To:
morrow and Arrest Persons
'Guilty of Throwing Explosives
At Parked or Moving Autos.
HE IS ENFORCING LAWS
Joseph T. Nist, sheriff of Stark
county, is a strange fellow, according
to some persons. He actually believes
that the laws must be enforced.
This Wednesday morning; Sheriff
Nist ordered every deputy on duty on
the 4th. "Patrol fhe mam highways
and side roads all day on Thursday
and arrest any person you see throw
or hear threw an explosive at a passing automobile. There is nothmgtat
grave danger in such a practice.
Those are the sheriff's words, and
his men will obey them to the letter.
Underworld "Doesn't Like Him
It is against tthe law to make beer
or strong drink and sell the same
without "a government permit, so
Sheriff Nist's men went out last week
and nabbed several illicit brewers and
distillers. For these acts Uncle Sam's
"G" men congratulated the slier'iff.
The underworld doesn't like Joe.
They say he is too "nosey;" ;and it
would suit them much better if he
refrained from calling upon them
when they are engaged in doing something the law says they must not do.
It is very annoying to have Sheriff
Nist and his "deputies drop in |