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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. 14—-NO. 2. NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1935. $2.00 PER YEAR. SAYS FARMERS HAVE 'SLEEPING SICKNESS1 In Address On Milk Prices Before Members of Farm Union Carl Wagner Advises Them To •"Wake Up" and Study a Few Things of Interest To Them. BIG TIME IN LOUISVILLE Farm Union local 105 of Louisville held an open meeting on Saturday that was attended by numerous members. A fine program was much enjoyed: Group singing, readings, instramen- tals, music on guitar, harmonica, piano and trumpet, by Mr. and Mrs. Voltz, Miss Dora Pfindler, M. Rose, Ralph Brintzel, Mary Seefong, Donald Wilton, Helen Horner, Harold Votz, Frank Sluss. Discuss Triple A During the business session Messrs. Summers, Halter and Kiko discussed the triple A program and the milk situation. The three men are members of Booster. Mr. Werner of Union- town also spoke. President Kiko's Remarks Russel Kiko, president of Booster local, talked for one hour on problems of the AAA. He declared that the Farmers' Union must develop a nonpartisan spirit, with a firm determination to stand for right. He said "Farmers supported President Roosevelt because his platform promised a square deal." He spoke in favor and of the need -of the Frazrer- Lempke bill and the need of cutting profits from war. He stressed the point that greater production by American farmers on a cost of production hasis and Jess import of foreign food stuffs would give the farmers an -opportunity to keep the factories busy for several years manufacturing the machinery, etc. that farmers need and have been unable to buy. Then and only then will America come back to its p-roper standard of living, he said. He urged his hearers to remember the men in 1'936 who would stand by agricultural needs. Told To Wake Up Carl Wagner of Garrettsville gave an address on "The Milk Situation," and said t"hat 166,000 farmers are producing milk at a loss. He urged the farmers to wake .up, stating that they have been attacked 'by sleeping sickne=3 sad '■■•H^ .th*. ;pra«-siee of Farm Union principles is the only cure. He cited facts such as: If potatoes and gold were the only 'two things in the world,, the -potatoes would be worth more Ithan gold. He -stressed the fact that "farmers keep the world alive with their production -of food and that the value of a farmer's work should he recognized and properly appreciated. Farm Union TRersomils Mrs. Barry Warner of Uniontown is ill in ;her home. A number of .Stark county members are expecting to -attend 'the National IFarm Union convention in Kankakee, 111. FAlHMONNIfiHT Will Be (Observed 'On Friday In Community Building. The Sun published full particulars about Father and Son night last week. This week it is well to refresh the mind of men and boys *that it will be observed in the Community Building on IFriday evening, November 15. Lunch will be served. The speaker will be Paul V. Barrett of Findlay, governor of the 21st district <of Rotary clubs. AfflMDSHffl1 Sonnhalter-Latta Garage \W111 Be Ntadern From A Wo 'Z. The new firm of Sonnhalter-Latta is making .changes in the (Gashner building, re-decorating the salesroom, office, and painting the waSls (Of the parking, -repair and accessories irooms. Activities in the building .at 225 North Main .street are sbmiring--proof, by the wjpJto-the-minute -maaninery and equipment being installed, :that North Canton, "running true to form," will have .one of the most econplete sales and service garages, with -complete automotive maintenance -equipment. Told Without Varnish by Ben Long This OltMVorld ANYONE reading the newspapers nowadays might be pardoned for thinking that the whole world is standing still, wringing its hands and waiting helplessly for some sort of cataclysmic disruption. Yet, despite all its troubles and uneasiness, the world has not stopped progressing. Even though we are not told much about them, it does not mean that interesting things are not happening daily. o Football In Schools THERE are still games to be played before the 1935 football season ends, but we are near enough to the last whistle to realize that this lias been a bigger year than ever before. There have been larger crowds and more money paid for admissions. Glancing through an old prospectus, dated 1872, I noticed that an American school angled for students with the following messages to parents: "The students shall be indulged with nothing which the world calls play. Let this rule be observed with the strictest necessity: for those who play when they are young will play when they are old." After such a football season as this which is passing, it is interesting to conjecture how many students would be attracted to a school which promised to prohibit all games. o Share Your Joy rE other day I attended a meeting of the Ohio Gideons at the Good Will Mission in Canton. State President Joseph M. Markley presided. In the audience were men widely known throughout the United States for their eminence in the professions and the business world. They appeared happy, so I decided to ask a few discreet questions. Boiled down, the answers were the same: "There is satisfaction from doing one's duty that you can find in no other way." So I reached the decision that every happiness that is worth its salt comes from sacrifice rather than from selfisnness. An organization like the Gideons stands for the general inclusive interests of people across the boundary lines of sect, section, party, race. It believes in progressive thinking, kind dealing, broad sympathy and immortal hope. It is absuljite'ly non-sectarian but not non-religious. IT JS an interesting fact that men who do the most valuable work In this world make the least fuss about it. They are like a mighty dynamo which quietly performs its functions in a mysterious way and generates the power which turns the wheels of great industrial enterprises and -mates -possible many of the wonderful achievements of the age. Josepi M. Markley has always impressed me as belonging to the class of men 1 'have referred to—the men who possess the genius for doing many things well without getting excited about it. Mr. Markley's business interests in Canton and Stark county as manager of Dun & Bradstreet are so extensive that some men would find it necessary to brush aside everything else, yet I venture to say that no -business is more .-efficiently conducted than the Dun & Bradstreet agency in Canton. t t t WILMAB .J. "MORGAN, general manager of the East Ohio Gas company in Canton, who has a considerable reputation as an administrator of ability and experience, and knows as much about human nature, both in its good and bad aspects, as any man 'living, -said in my hearing several years ago: "To djuone-thing, and that supremely well, is enough. But Joe does a dozen things supremely well. He views mankind and the world's eternal disputes with a broad spirit of tolerance. He 1iaB andther quality—he appeals to men. Those associated with him in good causes find him eager to give freely -of "liis *own time, ability, energy and means:" As treasurer of the Gideons of Canton and Starlc county Mr. Morgan does his paitt -quietly in many good causes. He, Soa, <does several things supremely well, it's his way. So his opinion is worth quoting. PRAISE HARRY WEISS FOR HIS GOOD DEEDS Stark County Democratic Committee Adopts Resolution In Which Attention Is Called To His Leadership, Integrity and His Work In Civic Affairs. LOVED HIS FELLOW MAN After dinner in the Hotel Onesto on Saturday evening the 25 members of the Stark county Democratic committee heard Attorney John F. Locke read a resolution regretting the death of Harry Weiss and praising him as an outstanding* citizen of the county. County Chairman Charles R. Raedel presided. Mrs. Margaret M. All- man, director of the Ohio Department of Public Welfare, made an address in which she explained the work of her department. o WEISS RESOLUTION He Proved Faithful In Positions of Trust and Responsibility. We are shocked by the death of a colleague and friend whose genial courageous spirit was such that few of us could realize the seriousness of his illness. Just a few days ago he was alive and well, a vibrant personality. We thought then his days would be long among us. Today we are gathered here to honor his memory. Harry Weiss wa born of German parentage 65 years ago in Cincinnati, Ohio. At the early age of two, he came to Canton, Ohio, where his parents made their home. Here it was he received his education; here it was he grew to manhood; and here it was he made his mark in the world. ■ Filled with ambition, he always kept occupied. Politics became both his hobby and his vocation. Early in his career he was chosen as president of the Young Men's Democratic club. He always was a member of the County Central Committee or Executive Committee. For two terms he served as a member of the Board of Elections. On several occasions, as chairman, he headed the county organization. As a leader or as a worker in the ranks, he was a force for party regularity and party discipline; however, this force never was exercised at the cost of party integrity. • To Harry Weiss, during his lifetime, in addition to his prominence in party affairs, along with respect and high standing in his own community, came many positions of trust and responsibility. He was always in the forefront in civic undertakings. As a worker in community drives; as a director in the Chamber of Com merce; and as a member of different •civic boards, he worked for the betterment of his community. The Democratic party loved to bonor him. No task was either too large or too small to engage his attention. During the World War and under the Wilson administration, for eight years he was the head of the Internal Revenue office of the Federal government for Northeastern Ohio. Then came a period of activity in the local organization. With the Roosevelt administration, .he became Canton's postmaster, which position he held -until his 'death. He loved his fellow man. He was never satisfied to be alone. Having a special fondness for meetings and banquets, he became an active member in fraternal bodies, and in a true and proper sense, was the life of the party. He was a great lover of the outdoors. He enjoyed taking long walks in the early morning air, or in working in his garden. Flowers were his hobby—and a call from Harry Weiss would mean the presentation of a bouquet, a tribute of good will and affection. At the age of 34 he married Elizabeth Kauffmann, with whom he lived until his death. Both he and his wife yearned for the love and companionship of .children, and being denied children -of their own, adopted two infant girls, sisters, who have never known .nor could they have had a better father and mother. In the shock and grief of loss at the rather abrupt termination of the splendid career of Harry Weiss let us find some (compensation in the thought and pride that the principles of the Democratic party and our kindred association has assisted in producing and developing this man, that he has been woe ijtf ms, and that his spirit and example will live on. Therefore, be it resolved that this resolution be adopted by tlie Stark Telling of the Activities of North Canton American Legion Post No. 419 and,ef the Legion Auxiliary Meeting On Nov. 18 ■ Regular meeting of North Canton Tlost. will be held on next Monday, Nov. 18, at 8 p.m. All ex-service men .are invited to attend. Sons of the Legion B-egular meeting of Sons of the Legion will be held at the Legion home next Wednesday, Nov. 20, at •7:00 p.m. Conference At Greentown A conference for all Posts of the 10th district will be held at Greentown on Sunday, November 17. Turkey Shoot The turkey shoot sponsored by the Post was a success, although the weather was unsettled. Armistice Services At Arlington Armistice services were held at the tomb of the Unknown Soldier in Arlington National Cemetery on Monday. President Roosevelt and Ray Murphy, national commander of the American Legion, spoke to the thousands gathered there. Before his address, the President placed a floral tribute on the tomb. He stressed the need for world peace, and expressed the hope that this nation may ever be free from foreign strife._ "The primary purpose of the nation is to avoid being drawn into war. It seeks also in every practicable way to promote pe3ce and discourage war," he said, "But in this effort," [Continued on back page] County Democratic Executive Committee, that it be made a part of our records, and that copies thereof be furnished Mrs. Weiss and family and to the press. Respectfully submitted, John F. Locke, John C. Harmony, Franzo Miller, C. W. Portman, Albert A. Shilling, Ben Long. Attest: Charles R. Raedel, county chairman; Anna K. Turnbull, county secretary. THANKmSUN Mayor and Councilmen Like the Way It Supports Measures. At a meeting on Monday night of the Village Council of North Canton, presided over by Mayor Frank M. Evans, a resolution was unanimously passed thanking The Sun for the straightforward manner it stood for the 2.5 mill levy, and "for its consistent stand for anything of benefit to North Canton." Before the resolution went to a vote Mayor Evans told Clerk Braucher, "I want to be counted a** heartily favoring this motion." The resolution was introduced by Councilman Logan W. Becher. HE HAHERisiN Rev. Pat B. Withrow Draws Crowds To First Congregational. All this week at 7:30, including Sunday night (Nov. 17), the Rev. Pat B. Withrow and his famous blind quartet will be heard in the First Congregational church, West Tusc. street, at Shorb avenue. Each afternoon at 2:30 the Rev. Mr. Withrow will preach and his radio artists of WCHS will sing. In addition to the powerful message delivered by Mr. Withrow, will be Gospel songs, Negro spirituals, and special music. The services are crowding the church nightly. The Rev. Pat B. Withrow is superintendent of the Union Mission at Charleston, W. Va. He comes to Canton with his blind quartet (all white men) under the auspices of the Goodwill Union mission of Canton, the Rev. Karl Gooseman, superintendent., Tune in on WHBC each morning at 9:00; on Saturday at 7:30 p.m. and on Sunday at 6:00 p.m. and you will hear something of interest. WRITE A STORY I Is Invitation Extended By N. C. Library To Children. The theme chosen for the observance of National Book week for this year is one which will appeal to grown-ups and children alike.' The dates are November 8 to 23 and the slogan is ''Reading for Fun." Anne Carroll Moore says "this is the finest theme we nave yet had for Book Week. It stirs the imagination and suggests fresh fields of exploration." Following- the custom of past years the North Canton library will have on display new books of merit in both the adult and juvenile departments bringing before the patrons some of the books -which make reading really "fun." All pupils m the grades are asked to write a story telling which bc*ok he has read that gave him the most pleasure and why he liked that one best. The story must include a brief review of the book itself and some comments "by the writer on the reason for the selection. Notices will be taken to tlie schools and pupils may aslc about tlie plans in the library. The newly furnished children's room will be ready for inspection and new boolvs will be on display in both the adult and the juvenile rooms, A ballot-box will be provided in the juvenile room and each child will be asked to cast a vote for the book which has given him or her the most pleasure in reading. This will be in addition to the contest announced in the schools for tlie best story written about the favorite book. AH pupils are urged to enter this contest. A prize will be given for the best story by pupils of the grades. timeyIhoot Starts At ;9:00 On Sunday Morning Under Legion Auspices. Howard D. Miller Post No. 436, American Legion, Greentown, will hold its second annual turkey shoot on Sunday, Nov. 24, at the Canton Gun club, one mile east of North Canton, on the Schneider road. The shoot starts at 9:00 a.m. Plenty of bfrtds, and a number of awards. In case of bad weather the shoot will be held on Sunday, December 1. STAMP WEEK A SUCCESS As The Sun Sees It Without Prejudice Burning a Mortgage CONGRATULATIONS to the Rev. Geo. G. Shurtz, pastor of the First Congregational church, Canton; to Ray Walters, Dick Rauschen- baugh and the entire membership of the church on the home-coming and note burning ceremony which was held on Sudnay morning, Nov. 10. To weather tlie terrific gale of the depression, to steer clear of tlie many ledges in its path, any one of which would have destroyed it, the good ship First Congregational with Skipper Shurtz at the helm and a capable and brave crew of men and women assisting him, safely readied port, a little battered, but with $100,000 in currency which was used in cancelling the mortgage on the church. It is appropriate that the ceremony occurred in the same month that we give thanks for the blessings received during- the year, and The Sun feels safe in saying that the members of the First Congregational church will not ask on Thanksgiving day such questions as: "What does it mean?" "What does it stand for?" "What does it teach?" "What are its obligations?" o Real Heroines Oh, it's Tommy this, an' Tommy that, an' "Tommy, go away," But It's "Thank you, Mister Atkins," when the band begins to play. RUDYARD KIPLING'S lines could be rewritten to include the telephone girls in small towns along the Florida coast. In places where the dial system is not in use people get irritated occasionally when furnished the wrong number, or when they can not get an answer. They are inclined to think that the 'phone girls are at fault. But in the time of disaster, it is worth noting, the girls stick to their posts like ship captains. In Florida they sent messages warning people that the storm was heading their way. This they did well knowing that their own lives were in danger and that death might overtake them at any moment. "The 'phone girls are standing by their posts although wreckage is all around them," read dispatches from the stricken sections. The 'phone girls and the phone repair men deserve more credit for what they do than they are likely ever to get from the public. Like the Tommy of Kipling's lines, the soldier is more or less a nuisance in tlie eyes of some people in peace times, but when danger threatens it is Mister Atkins. It is so with the employes of telephone companies. In every great storm or big fire the 'phone girls are usually heroines. MAYOR AND COUNCIL ARE ON A HOT SPOT Defeat of 2.5 Mill Levy Is Puzzling Town Officials and Solicitor Albert Arbaugh — Insurance Rates May Go Higher If "Penny Wise" Prevails. STATE MAY LOOK US OVER On November 21 the County Coub- cil of the Legion Auxiliary are to be guests of our Auxiliary. Luncheon will be served at 12:30 in the Legion home. The program which will follow Ss to be a surprise treat and nil the f members are urged to attend. The president, Mrs. Roush, asks | her members to meet with her at the j close of the meeting for a short > busin'ess session, i 25 Juniors Made Entries and 30 Adults Contributed. The first national stamp week display sponsored by the North Canton Library -sras a decided success. '25 members of tiie Junior Stamp clab made entries and 10 adult collectors contributed exhibits. Copies of various stamp magazines were distributed througn the kindness of the publishers and much interest was shown by the visitors to the display. In the Junior club, prizes were awarded to Billy Cossaboom, Frederick Schug, Thomas Schick, Irwin Sommer and Ralph Vogt, Jr. Will EafSpaghetti The young men of North Canton will have a "spaghetti feed" in the Community Building social room on Thursday evening, November 21. Ben Price is general chairman of the committee on arrangements. He is being assited by Austin Kolp, Harry Storch, Wm. Bauman, Wm. Hart, Don Newbauer, Robert Wood, George Nodle, W. W. DeMuth, and Don Meyer. All l?ovng men are invited. When You Want The Fire Department of North Canton -dial 9311. The defeat of the 2.5 mill levy by 10 per cent, on Nov. 5 has made a puzzling situation for the Mayor and members of the Village Council of North Canton, it was learned at the regular meeting on Monday night. The defeat of the levy has put the officials on the "spot", something like having a bathtub and wanting to bathe but lacking water. You can not wash without water and by the same token you can not 'Conduct the affairs of a town without money. Touches the Taxpayers The Sun will not discuss today the action of certain -persons in voting against the 2.5 mill levy. The wisdom of voting for it was explained in detail week after week before the election. It was not a political question, but it was of vital concern to every taxpayer in North -Canton. Seeking a Way Out With the assistance of Solicitor Albert A. Arbaugh, conceded to be one of the best legal advisers of village councils in Ohio, Mayor Evans and members of Council will find a way out, but it will not be pleasant medicine for the patients (the taxpayers) to take. The officials must do their duty, however, or the State of Ohio will do it for them as this town is located along a state highway. Insurance Comp-anics Bnsy Already insurance companies nre quietly making inquiries regarding fire hazards should this town be compelled' to adopt a "penny wise, dollar foolish" attitude toward its fire department. North Canton must have lights and it must have a way to dispose of its sewage. All these things it has today. To lose them is going to be anything but a pleasant situation. As a matter of fact, the State Board of Health will have something to say if the sewage doesn't (low. ■ ~— n -. New Girl In Town Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Lyall De- Long of 229 East Bachtel street, a daughter, on November 5. Keep Out of It THE world is much concerned over the antics of Mussolini, Hitler and other individuals, more or less insane, residing in Central Europe, Russia and Japan. As a result of several nations scrapping the Keliogg-Briand pact, Italy continuing its warfare on Ethiopia, and Japan pushing deeper into Chinese territory, it looks at this writing that another war may break out at any moment. American people are equally concerned over the possibility of the United States being drawn into the next .war, as it was drawn into the last one. Their concern is justified. Europe is spoiling for another war, and of course it will come. About all they think of over there is national gain and conquest. The human equation does not enter into their calculations. Business, just business. Science is (he handmaiden of business. And there is money in killing. Supply and demand. Governments (while they talk peace and disarmament) want better killing machines, better killing materials, new ways of battering men's bodies to pieces, and ripping the life from them. The weapons of the World War are nothing compared with the weapons of the next war. But another European war is no concern of ours and we should have sense enough to keep out of it. o Just Keep Going DURING the World War some of our allies were jealous of the American army because our boys did not believe in achieving a slight success and then digging in and waiting for the enemy to make the next move. That was the allies form of strategy—it was not ours. Our commanders were impatient to take advantage of immediate successes and then push right on to others and end the bloody conflict. Life with many of us is just the same. Some people are content to rest on their oars after the first success, satisfied in the knowledge that they have reached a single goal. They do not travel much farther on the road to economic success. Others are of a different mold. One success calls for immediate striving for greater ones, with the ultimate goal always far ahead. Often they stumble by the wayside, but always they are up and traveling again, brushing obstacles from their path as they march forward in the world of affairs. • Even in times such as are searing our souls today we should never acknowledge defeat, never pause in our stride, never dig in and wait for the enemy to move. Even temporary stops along the road of life should not be of too long duration. MISS GRAYCE HANEL TO WED ON TUESDAY Will Take As Her Husband Kenneth K. Hissnei* of Greentown At 6:00 o'clock In Community Christian Church—Miss Bonnie Hanel, Maid of Honor. COMMUNITY DRIVE IS TO OPEN ON MONDAY Ellis B. Schiltz, Carl Sponseller and a Number of Seasoned Solicitors In Raising Money; For Good Causes Will Be On Job In North Canton. SUCCESS IS WATCHWORD OBSERVE OPEN CHURCH The community drive to raise funds for the welfare of humanity, young, middle-aged and old, will get under way in North Canton on Monday, Nov. 18. The leaders of former drives, Ellis B. Schiltz and Carl Sponseller, will be on the job this year, and as usual, their lieutenants are seasoned solicitors. They are: Ralph Young, Austin Schiltz, Charles B. Williams, Lee Lewis, Thomas G. Denton,' J. Frank Gross, and several other men whose names The Sun was unable to secure at the time of going to press. For twelve years The Sun has been telling the public the advantages of siiscribing to the community fund, and for .twelve years the residents of N<-uth Canton and its vicinity have been contributing liberally to the fund. This year will be no exception to tho rule, Mr. Schiltz, Mr. Sponseller and their lieutenants believe. North Canton's generosity in good causes has never been questioned. rohryIlub Dusty Miller a Big Hit At the Intercity Meeting. Approximately 200 Rotarians from a number of towns in Ohio attended the dinner and inter-city meeting in the Community Christian church dining hall on Thursday evening. The Masked Quartet won rounds of applause by their singing. Harold (Rapp) Warstler, famous second baseman of Connie Mack's Philadelphia Athletics, was the guest of Rotarian Charles Schafer. Rapp got a big hand. He took a bow. Thurnian Miller, known from coast to coast as "Dusty," delivered the address. He is a philosopher and humorist—he is; no maybe. He convulsed the audience with his wise cracks and stories; on the other hand he made them take a serious view of life when he indulged in a little "horse-sense philosophy." He told his audience to be positive, never negative. "For instance, when a customer enters your store don't say 'You don't want to buy a shirt today'." He cited a number of instances to prove his point. Dusty got a great reception. schooIfootball Last Game of Season On Saturday In Minerva. North Canton High football team completely outclassed Brewster last Saturday when they won 32 to 0. The local lads scored in every period and held Brewster to very little yardage at every turn. North Canton scored in the first period without the services of Schick and Willaman, and showed much improvement over the previous week's performance. Next Saturday North Canton will close the season at Minerva in the annual battle between the schools. Minerva packs plenty of power and* weight and will prove a worthy opponent. Mulheim, Neff, Rouse, Schick, Woy Snee, Stahler, Slusser, and Willaman will be playing their final game for- North Canton high school. COMMUNITY BUILDING Miss Grayce Byrd Hanel, -daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hanel, will become the bride of Kenneth K. Hiss- ner, son of Mr. and Mrs. P. K. Hiss- ner of Greentown, on Tuesday evening, November 19, at six o'clock in the Community Christian church. Open church will be observed. Due to the illness of her father, the bride will be given in marriage by her brother, Forest E. Hanel. Sister Maid of Honor Miss Hanel has chosen her sister, Miss Bonnie Hanel, as maid of honor.! Mrs. Stella Kocur, sister of the bride, I Miss Arline Donat of Greentown, Miss i Ellen Gygli and Miss Fern Helden-1 brand will be bridesmaids. j Best Man and Ushers ] Dale Bridenthal of Greensburg will j serve as best man with Kermit Hiss- ner, brother of the bridegroom; John! McKenna of Greentown, Lester Bailey J and Marvin Hess as ushers. j Miss Doris Jane Hanel, niece of the ■ bride, will be flower girl. Miss Opal Smith will give the organ I recital and furnish the music during j the ceremony. Miss Genevieve Rich-:' ards will sing. A reception for the immediate j families and bridal party will follow! in the home of the bride's parents. ! REVIVAL "SERVICES j Won Four Games Akron's representative volleyball' team played Glenn Schiltz's men last night in the Community Building. Akron won four out. of five. The 5:30 men's volleyball class has; just finished the first series of 21 games with the following results: Doe Firestone's team won 12 games. Don Bushong's team won 9 games. New teams will be set up and start playing the second series this week. This week Claire Studer hopes to> organize the men's volleyball class into their regular season's league of at least four teams. Many of them have been playing for a month or more, but regular teams will now be in order, playing Tuesday and Thursday evenings. Class competition will start this week in both the prep and junior groups. Each team will have a captain and assistant, and a name and colors. Begin In West Nimishillen Church On Monday Evening. Revival services will begin in the West Nimishillen church on Monday evening, Nov. IS. The Rev. Oliver Royer of southern Ohio, will be the; evangelist. All are welcome. , Friday evening, Nov. 15, will be! held a father ami son meeting. The' Rev. Clyde Mulligan of Hartville will j be guest speaker. i o I Loyalty Loses First | Members of Loyalty Lodge, K. of j P. lost the first round in the euchre : games to the Odd Fellows of Green- i town on Friday night. BOOSTER NIGHT Athletes of Renown Coming Here On Wednesday, Nov. 20. The young men's class has set a date for the booster night. Wednesday, November 20, will be the time. They have secured a gymnastic team from Cleveland of unusual ability— some of the best bar workers in the state, snappy tumbling and an indian club-swinger who has been the world's champion at numerous national championships, and last year won second place. Mr. Haley heads this group and hopes to show us just what is being done in the gymnasium today. o At Aunt's Funeral Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Denton motored to Wheeling to attend the funeral of Mr. Denton's aunt, Mrs. Jeanne Garvin, his mother's sister. Mrs. C. W. Haines of Alliance, Mrs. Denton'a mother, spent the day with the Denton children.
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1935-11-13|
|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||533821 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. 14—-NO. 2.
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1935.
$2.00 PER YEAR.
SAYS FARMERS HAVE
In Address On Milk Prices Before Members of Farm Union
Carl Wagner Advises Them To
•"Wake Up" and Study a Few
Things of Interest To Them.
BIG TIME IN LOUISVILLE
Farm Union local 105 of Louisville
held an open meeting on Saturday
that was attended by numerous
A fine program was much enjoyed:
Group singing, readings, instramen-
tals, music on guitar, harmonica,
piano and trumpet, by Mr. and Mrs.
Voltz, Miss Dora Pfindler, M. Rose,
Ralph Brintzel, Mary Seefong, Donald
Wilton, Helen Horner, Harold Votz,
Discuss Triple A
During the business session Messrs.
Summers, Halter and Kiko discussed
the triple A program and the milk
situation. The three men are members
of Booster. Mr. Werner of Union-
town also spoke.
President Kiko's Remarks
Russel Kiko, president of Booster
local, talked for one hour on problems
of the AAA. He declared that the
Farmers' Union must develop a nonpartisan spirit, with a firm determination to stand for right.
He said "Farmers supported President Roosevelt because his platform
promised a square deal." He spoke in
favor and of the need -of the Frazrer-
Lempke bill and the need of cutting
profits from war.
He stressed the point that greater
production by American farmers on
a cost of production hasis and Jess
import of foreign food stuffs would
give the farmers an -opportunity to
keep the factories busy for several
years manufacturing the machinery,
etc. that farmers need and have been
unable to buy.
Then and only then will America
come back to its p-roper standard of
living, he said.
He urged his hearers to remember
the men in 1'936 who would stand by
Told To Wake Up
Carl Wagner of Garrettsville gave
an address on "The Milk Situation,"
and said t"hat 166,000 farmers are
producing milk at a loss. He urged
the farmers to wake .up, stating that
they have been attacked 'by sleeping
sickne=3 sad '■■•H^ .th*. ;pra«-siee of
Farm Union principles is the only
He cited facts such as: If potatoes
and gold were the only 'two things in
the world,, the -potatoes would be worth
more Ithan gold. He -stressed the fact
that "farmers keep the world alive
with their production -of food and that
the value of a farmer's work should
he recognized and properly appreciated.
Farm Union TRersomils
Mrs. Barry Warner of Uniontown
is ill in ;her home.
A number of .Stark county members are expecting to -attend 'the National IFarm Union convention in Kankakee, 111.
Will Be (Observed 'On Friday In
The Sun published full particulars
about Father and Son night last week.
This week it is well to refresh the
mind of men and boys *that it will
be observed in the Community Building on IFriday evening, November 15.
Lunch will be served.
The speaker will be Paul V. Barrett
of Findlay, governor of the 21st