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ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE FT 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. 25. NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 22, 1936. ?2.00 PER YEAR. WOMAN'S CLUB HELD INDUCTION BANQUET 0i» Monday Night Members Enjoyed Fine Meal, Well Executed Piano Solos and Dramatic Readings of Merit In Zion Reformed Church. MRS. HENDERSON SPEAKS In the dining hall of Zion Reformed church the members of the Woman's club of North Canton held their annual installation banquet. Tables were ornamented with flow- era and candles, the center piece on the speakers' table was an elaborate mound of blossoms. Favors were diminutive plants in tiny pots, each pot wrapped in -a. tin foil paper of bright color. The dinner was well-cooked, served efficiently in three courses by ladies of the churc'h. Mrs. G. W. Henderson gave an interesting talk upon the work of the past year and her appreciation of the co-operation -received. Miss Opal Smith read a most -complete history of the year's work. After installation of officers, Mrs. Boy 3Prye -presented Mrs. Henderson, who was re-elected president, with a beautiful bouquet of roses. Mrs. Hen derson responded appropriately. .Mrs. Beth. Shorb as toastrnaiter introduced 3Hiss Marjory Brown of Canton -wthoBe <aramatic 'readings -were entertaining and showed Ulramatic ttifleiit. Mrs. Marjory Chapman .'Stirdbel -jilqyeti ifcwo jgroups of piano numbers, Mrs. :Strobel* is proficient .and her •work .was most enjoyable. Mrs. Roy Frye was chairman of ap- ■pdintmerits. The evening -.was *one of :.Oie High lights of the club year. Told Without Varnish by Ben Long Month of War rflODAY is the 22nd of April. If Hitler and a few other dictators in Europe and Asia keep quiet for the next eight days that "European holocaust" we have been hearing so much about lately will not happen this year, for which Allah be praised! Gaze on these dates: American Revolution against England began April 19, 1775. Mexican war, April 24, 1846. Civil War began April 12, 1861. Spanish war April 24, 1898. World war began April 7, 1917. If you want to know why so many wars start in April don't ask me. I am merely c*uoting* dates. o Political Candidates I. R. BIXLER WILL GO TO LOUISVILLE Popular High School Principal Appointed Superintendent By Members of Board of Education of That Town—Has Been Here For Past 12 Years. CAPABLE AND DIPLOMATIC (Officers iElected—Dwight Harsh Tells <of'Kelps For Boys This Summer. (Officers elected 'by 'Rotary .'during the meeting on Thursday to take ■ effect /July 1, were: Dr. A. R. Basinger, president; Ward Mathie, vice- president; .Clarence Rohrer, secretary; Ralph Young, treasurer; Todd Eaver, sergearit-dt-arms. The directors are "Mike 'Chelpka, Ward Mathie, Wayne Hummel, Dwight Harsh. ^During the Thursday meeting Dwight Harsh was the speaker, his subject was, "Boys Work." He stressed the trips he would make with the boys the coniing summer in West Virginia and Pennsylvania. Mr. Young,expects to make a full report next week on the outcome of the campaign for funds for crippled children. R C. SCHOOLEEWS The Girl Reserves sponsored an assembly on Wednesday for the girls of grades IX to XII. Dr. Mae White of Canton was the speaker. The reports to the parents of the work of the pupils for the fifth six weeks period will be taken home by the pupils this week. The pupils going on the senior trip who sponsored the Shakespearian -play, "The Comedy of Errors" are grateful for the support of the people of the community at this program. "GARDEN OF FLOWERS" APOLITICAL candidacy is an eye- opener to anyone who has not been in one. An army of Hessians float through his office, or stop him on the street. Each one of them sets out that he has great influence antl that, although the situation is dark, -it can :be saved by him. One of such as ,these once -came into the office of the late Senator Boise Penrose of Pennsylvania when he was a candidate for re-election and asked for ?300. Penrose told his secretary to give him $600. "But," the secretary interpolated, feverishly, "he only wants three!" "Give him six," bellowed the senator, "and then perhaps he will spend three in our cause." ■ The candidate is expected to enter into every raffle and, in some cases, to build a hall. He is sent tickets for every "social" that is to be held, anywhere and everywhere, with the burden, that if he does not come across, then he must send the tickets back. 'It was once said: "The office should ■ seek the man and not the man the office," a rule which is now taught only in Sunday-schools. This year will be an open season for heelers. And they are very hungry. o Pays To Listen CAN we,' in appearance, completely forget our own selves and devote ourselves instead quite intensely to the remarks and the desires of the person with whom we are talking? If so, then we may be sure, if that person is worth while, that we are doing a good thing for ourselves. With just a stimulating word thrown in here and there, we gain the reputation of a person of great good sense, and even that of an excellent conversationalist. Boswell won eternal fame by effacing himself, except as a more or less constant interrogation point, in Dr. Johnson. Hamilton was not too self- conscious in his dealings with Washington. But Cardinal' Wolsey and Prince Bismarck fell from power through being self-conscious. 'State of Mind" F Will Be Presented In Zion Reformed Church On April 29 at 8:00. A cantata the "Garden of Flowers" will be presented in trio by the Misses Genevieve Richards, Evelyn Chenot, Beulah Tritt, assisted by Miss Thelma Earle, violinist, and Mrs. Shorb, reader of original poems. Mrs. Clarke Wehl will direct and accompany. The scene will be a formal ■garden. This will be a benefit concert for the Bethany and Esther .classes. It -will be given in Zion Reformed church on Wednesday evening, April 29, at 8:00 o'clock. Th public is invited. -o Member of Track Squad Samuel Pfouts of North Canton, a sophomore of Wooster college, is a member of Wooster's track squad this season. His event is 880 run. O. E. S. Inspection An inspection meeting of O. E. S. will be Iheld on Saturday, April 25, following a dinner at <>:00 p.m. in Masonic temple, Canton. The Worthy Grand Matron will officiate. ROM an Akron reader: "Dear Ben Long: In your Told Without Varnish column last week you intimated that the world is flat. There lives near me, a man who is a good neighbor and intelligent, but he sticks stubbornly to one theory that drives me nearly crazy. He maintains* that the earth is flat, instead of round, and nothing I can say will convince him that the earth is round. Why did you make that statement?" Answer—You are wrong; dead wrong. I believe the earth is round, and that it goes "around and 'round," as does the socalled music you hear over the radio—that is, if you listen. Occasionally I do a little "kidding" in this column, but I thought the readers of Told Without Varnish are bright people. Is is possible I am mistaken? Perish the thought! Melvin R. Bixler, principal of the North Canton high school, has accepted the offer of the Louisville board of education to become superintendent of the schools of that thriving and modern town. No date has been set for the departure of the Bixlers from North Canton, but it is believed they will be settled in their new home before the opening of the Louisville schools in the Fall. Came Here In 1924 Melvin R. Bixler came to North Canton as athletic coach and teacher of mathematics in 1924. A year later he became principal of the high school, a position he has filled to the entire satisfaction of the board and the public. Mr. Bixler is a capable and diplomatic teacher and he is successful in bringing to the front the best there is in a student. He is very popular in North Canton where he is known as a competent, conscientious Christian gentleman. The Sun congratulates Louisville in securing the services of such a man as Melvin R. Bixler as head of the town's schools. faronIomews Congressman Lempke To Give Six Addresses In Ohio. Booster Local, Farm Union, will send eight delegates to the state meeting to help discuss the milk problem. They have word that Congressman Lempke will spend three days in Ohio soon and will give six addresses. Readings, songs and string music furnished entertainment in the meeting on Friday. Russell Kiko gave a talk in Alliance with Social Justice as his topic and The Sun is informed he has several other speaking engagements for the Social Justice organization. commjItybuTlding A beginner's tap dancing class will begin on Monday, May 4, at 3:30 p.m. The only entrance requirement is that each girl be a member of tlie Com- muninty Building. Girls of high school ag*e who are interested in a class, please get in touch with Miss Seederly. Camping Trips A number of girls have inquired about camping trips this year. If there is a sufficient number interested, these trips will be organized. Further details will be given later. Golf and Riding Class A special fee is being arranged for golf and riding. If enough girls sign up with Miss Seederly, the reduced fee will take effect. TO SHOW FILM Postal Employes Bring "Here Comes the Mail" To Comm. Building. The film "Here Comes the Mail" will be shown in the Community Building on Friday evening, April 24, at 8:00 o'clock. This picture is sponsored by the National Federation of Postal Clerks, Letter Carriers, Railway Clerks and Motor Vehicle Drivers. The picture shows the interior of post offices and how the mail is distributed and dispatched. It has received favorable comment in the press not only as an educational feature but a story of intense human interest. The film has been shown before clubs, schools, and Parent-Teacher organizations in Canton and vicinity for two weeks. The public is invited to view tho picture free of charge. Forty-five minutes is the time required to show the film. Wm. Scheets, superintendent of mails, will give a short talk about the postal organization. athljmtoIeet and plan program Max Messerly, Chairman of the Physical Group, and Many of His Able Assistants Feel Confident That This Spring and Summer Will Develop Talent. As The Sun Sees It Without Prejudice information other than is given in the news story. Whether the driver whom the police arrested for "driving while intoxicated" was intoxicated is a matter to be determined in the Courts. But whatever the facts may be proved to be, it seems quite clear that too many drunken drivers are at the wheel in the streets and that too little punishment is measured out to them when they aro arrested and found guilty. A drunken man with an automobile is just as dangerous as he would be with a gun. His removal from traffic should be so complete that he would never again be a menace as the driver of an automobile. The Shorn Lion ODDS AND ENDS OF SPORT RELIGIOUS PROGRAM Will } t THERE is really no reason why you should get all lathered up in an effort to convince your neighbor that the earth is round. Whether the earth is round or flat is really of .small importance compared with many other things to be thought of during •our brief sojourn here. More important than the shape of this planet is whether or not you and your neighbor are functioning efficiently during the span of years given to you. It is important, however, whether we are coasting down hill under control or with the brakes off. Does it make any difference to a man who is [Continued on back page] Be Presented In High School Auditorium On May 3. A religious educational program in story, song and play will be given on Sunday evening, May 3, at 7:30 o'clock in the high school building of North Canton. The following program will be heard: Music, Theda Rohr; prayer, the Rev. N. B.Emch; introduction, Miss Minnie M. Fliehman; dramatic worship service, 4th grades; drama. "Buy Your Own Cherries", Eleanor Virginia Holt; wedding scene, "Behold the Bridegroom Cometh", Sth grades; playlet, "Peace On Earth," 1st, 2nd, and 3rd grades; remarks, the Rev. Dr. M. E. Beck; offering; pageant, "The Seeker and the Voice", 6 th grades; benediction, the Rev. M. A. Cossaboom. Director, Miss Fliehman; pianist, Miss Gatrell. Max Messerly. will call a meeting soon to discuss the Spring and summer program for the Physical department of the Community Building. The following will be up for consideration: Softball—that is the Hoover league, a young men's league, junior teams, etc., also possibilities of a hardball team. Swimming, tennis, and horseshoes will be brought to the front and the best program possible will be carried on this season if all goes to the tune of the enthusiasm of the committee. Those on the committee are: Max Messerly, chairman; Jno. Cathon, noonday class volleyball; Glenn Schiltz, representative volleyball team; Arnold Post, 5:30 men's class and tennis; Claire Studer, basketball and softball; Eugene Schafer, young men's basketball. Hoover Tournament Chairman W. W. DeMuth and his committee held their first round of the Hoover basketball tournament on Thursday evening. Captain Taylor's Agitators vs. Slama's Floor Polishers at 7:00 p.m. and Storch's Dirt Finders vs. Fall's Bag Holders at 8:00 o'clock. Results: Agitators Fids. FI. T. Holden, f 4 2 10 Martin, f 2 1 Bailey, f 2 0 4 Taylor, c 2 0 4 Merrick, g 3 17 DeMuth, g 5 0 10 Good Neighbors IT REQUIRES something more than a pleasant voice and a friendly tongue to constitute a "good neighbor." A good neighbor is one who helps others while helping himself, and this helping hand is extended through the marts of trade as well as in other ways. Take Mrs. J. as an example. She is pleasant and friendly to those about her, but does not stop there. When she has money to spend she first goes to the local stores. If she finds it there at a reasonable price she buys it. That is a neighborly act, and one which aids not only others but the community as well. Mr. Z. is another good neighbor. He is a local business man who hopes other good neighbors will patronize him, and their daily visits leave a warm spot in his heart. And to be consistent, he supplies his own wants by buying from other local firms. That is what we call being a good neighbor. The editor, striving to be a good neighbor, does everything possible for the community, its business interests, and its other institutions. o Driving While Drunk NEWS item in daily newspaper: "After the machine that he was driving had struck a woman as she was getting out of a parked car and had collided with another car a few blocks further on," reads a story in this newspaper, the driver of the car "was arrested by police . . . for leaving the scene of an accident." In calling attention to this case, But just now he is simply the Little The Sun does so, obviously, without I Welshman. POLITICAL PROMISES OFTEN MISLEADING Too Many Candidates To Secure Votes Will Answer "Yes" To Questions Submitted, Knowing They Can Not Keep Them —Thom and Seccombe Not Reckless With Words. READY FOR PRIMARIES ENGLAND is all excited because Lloyd George has had a haircut. The flowing locks of the war Premier, white now, which were wont to wave in the breezes unrestrained, are under control, for the barber's shears have mowed them down and the famous statesman resembles a lion shorn of his majestic mane. A shorn lion. That just about describes Lloyd George today. Gone is his tremendous power, never, in all likelihood, to return. He is still great in influence as the leader of the balance of power in Great Britain. He can overthrow ministries with his handful of Liberals but he can never scale the supreme heights again. And his prestige is sadly dimmned. Yet when he dies England will give him a magnificent state funeral as the man who saved the empire, inter him in Westminister Abbey perhaps, and heap upon his name all the honors which a grateful nation can bestow, Floor Polishers Slama, g Watts, f Daiger, c Gardner, f 18 . 1 S . 3 ■ 0 Piper, g .- 0 12 Dirt Finders Chenot 3 C. Williams 2 Storch 7 Bailey Lehman Bag Holders Puchv H. Williams Falls Studer Swope 7 4 23 0 0 0 1 8 18 40 2 16 fi 29 8 4 14 14 10 50 0 0 19 2 18 3 39 Schiltz, Ed Warstler and W. H. Wood. The team will go to Lorain on Saturday, April 25 to play Lorain, the first place team in the league at present. North Canton hopes to come home with the bacon. Track Meet Winners Winners of the 1936 indoor track meet are: Preps—Gray, Jaberg, Nodle and Smith. Juniors—Irvin Sommer, Bob Sommer, Howard Boeshart, Harold Boeshart. X-club—Kenneth Warburton, Roy Mohler. Young Men— Dick Evans, Greydon Thompson, Geo. Watts, Ray Martin. Ribbons will be given to ■ winners in each event for first, second and third places. Swim On Friday North Canton boys will go swimming again on Friday evening at 5:30 in the Canton Y pool. ANNUAL CONVENTION Will Be Held In First Evangelical Church On April 25 and 26. A number of persons, readers of The Sun, will attend Stark County's 47th annual C. E. convention to be held in the First Evangelical church at Fourteenth street and Gibbs avenue in Canton on Saturday and Sunday, April 25 and 2(i. The Rev. Miriam Hoover will address the Heir and Junior groups on Saturday. Miss Miriam Baxter will give readings and George Lloyd will play the accordion. Meeting opens at 2:30 p.m. Glen Massman, the Rev. James De- Forrest Murch will give an address i in the evening and the Rev. P. M.' Redd of the First U. B. church of Canton will conduct the devotions. The Fairmount Children's Home band will furnish music. On Sunday the C. E. band will give a concert at 2:00 p.m., this band has taken first prize in contests. The Rev. J. V. Stevens, Jr., of Alliance will show pictures of The Passion Play. The musicians for this session are Betty Rous und Geraldine Baker of LIKE MOUNT PLAYERS Martha McDowell and Robert Beck Display Their Talent. That North Canton residents are interested in its school and the higher forms of entertainment was evidenced by the numerous audience that greeted the Mount Players of Mt. Union college for their presentation of Shakespeare's "Comedy of Errors" on Friday evening in the school auditorium. Incidently North Canton was proud of the two musicians who entertained before the rise of the curtain. Robert Beck played a violin solo, "Adoration" by Borowski accompanied by Martha McDowell and Miss McDowell played a piano solo "Fourth Ballade" by Chopin. Both of these young talented musicians played their numbers without notes and proved themselves to be skilled in their art. The Mount Players were appropriately costumed and the whole affair was colorful, the acting showed technique and good training. Altogether it was an enjoyable evening for audience anil performers. PULPIT AND PEW Community Christian Church [By the pastor, M. A. Cossaboom] By BEN LONG Someone ought to write a textbook on how to be elected to public office, though honest and capable. Whenever anyone does become a candidate for office, then, for the first time his family is apt to learn something about him, which may be either a fact or an untruth, equally disturbing. In each and every candidacy, the sly adept, either with voice or with pen, sets out to daub the candidate, and the prejudices and the emotions of the people are played upon. Right in this lGth Congressional district all kinds of promises are made to trap the vote of the man in the street and the man on the farm. Make Promises * Two candidates for Congress promise $200 a month "to all over CO years of age." Another has made so many promises that he needs an expert accountant and an adding: machine to tabulate his figures. Other candidates say "yes" to every question submitted by well-meaning persons unfamiliar with the ways of legislation. Such candidates should not receive consideration at the primaries. They are merely running for office for the salary they would like to receive or special interests they want to serve. Thom and S«coombe Let it be said in all fairness (and this writer tries to be fair in his comment) that Mayor James Seccombe of Canton, candidate on the Republican ticket for Congress, and William R. Thom, candidate for reelection to Congress on the Democratic ticket, have held out no false hopes to the people. To their credit "be it recorded that they believe there is nothing more demoralizing to the public welfare than making promises they know they could not keep. Even though people may disagree occasionally with the views held by Seccombe and Thom, they at least give them, credit for standing by their convictions and their refusal to follow false gods into what may prove to be anything but peace and happiness for the American people as a whole. Time For Straight Thinking Straight thinking is required of the* people these days with the primaries only a few weeks away, and it will be well for the voters to recall the fable of the dog and the bone he carried. Looking into a deep well he saw what he believed was a larger bone than the one he held between his teeth. Of course it was merely a shadow. He dropped the bone. It sank beneath the water. The moral is plain. It seems to me there are several shadows on the primary ballot, so let Republicans and Democrats be not too rash when they enter the polling Better Service board meets on: booth on May 12 or they may deeply regret it next year. Thom, Democrat, and Seccombe, Republican, are not shadows. They are men of intelligence and red-blooded Americans. Such men deserve consideration. The second round will be played on Wooster and Ronald Way of Canton. Notice To Bowlers No one ever enjoyed a convention of tournament more than I did the ABC bowlers tournament in Indianapolis, Indiana, and I take The Sun route to thank the bowlers of North Canton for sending me. The trip was made possible by contributions from you bowlers and I am appreciative. Thank you every one. Bill Russell. Telling of the Activities of North Canton American Legion Post No. 419 and of the Legion Auxiliary Tuesday evening, April 21. Agitators vs. Dirt Finders. Floor Polishers vs. Bag Holders. Final to be played on Thursday evening, April 23, at 7:30 and 8:30. Father Time tournament players will go into action again on Wednesday evening, April 23 in the second round of the tournament. Cameron's' Immovables and Schafer's Stop 'Em1' Deads will battle at 7:00 sharp, and at 8:00 Williams' ISarrelers vs. Wagner's Invincibles. Winners in this tournament will receive the usual leather medal dated 1936. Midget Tournament In the finals of the Midget tournament the O-club won over the X-club 28-25. The game was close throughout, and the boys played real ball. Results: X-club Fids. t FI. T. Lowther 2*0 4 Grove 0 1 Sponseller 5 2 Watts 1 0 Ginther 3 0 The organization with the largest delegation will Bible. be awarded fine THE DEATH ROLL Mrs. Eva Pilger Mrs. Eva Pilger, aged 68, housekeeper in St. Joseph's Catholic church rectory, died on Monday night in Mercy hospital. Mrs. Pilger was born in Germany and had resided in Akron, North Canton and Canton for the last 45 years. She was a member of St. Joseph's church and Sacred Heart league. She is survived by a number of nieces and nephews. o ■ Daniel W. Miller Funeral services were held on Sat- 12* unlay for Daniel W. Miller, aged 76 2! years, who died in his home three FARM NIGHT TALKS Over .Station WOSU On Monday, April 27, 570 Kilocycles. 8:00 Music and weather forecast. 8:05 The Passenger Pigeon, H. E. Eswine, Naturalist. 8:15 Making County 4-H Club Plans, W. H. Palmer, State 4-H club leader. 8:25 Orchestra directed by Edwin Slainbrook. 8:40 The Farm Kitchen Goes Modern, Miss Thelma Beall, home management specialist. 8:50 Answers to Farmers' Questions, dialog. 9:00 Milk for All the Family, Miss Betty Reid, educational director, Columbus Milk Council. 9:10 Orchestra directed bv Edwin 0 25 The last of a series of four monthly dinners was served to our Post members on Monday evening. We are certainly grateful to the members of the Auxiliary for preparing and serving these delicious dinners. Our after dinner speaker was E. F. Weckel, chief deputy of the Court of Domestic Relations in Canton. He described various cases that eome to the attention of the Court, and the methods used in solving the problems. He referred to the personality of individuals. That each person has a distinct personality, that we should strive to understand ourselves and the problems of others, Mr. Weckel said, "We can do anything that we want to do if we are sincere in our efforts." He called attention to the environ ment of children and the problems of the home, That the interest of the family group must be centered in' the children of the family. That much time should be spent with the children. The environment of the home and school stays with the child through life, he said. Mr. Weckel described the Boys' Character Building club, which the boys who are under the jurisdiction of the Court have organized and the benefits they are deriving from it. His address was both interesting • "Success is of our own making:," and inspiring to all who heard it It was a pleasure to have had Mr. Weckel as our guest. The regular Post meeting was held at 8:00 o'clock following the dinner. Members who are not attending, are missing most interesting meetings.' Sons of Legion The regular meeting of the Sons of the Legion Squadron will be held next Wednesday evening, April 29, at 7:00 o'clock. Commander Linerode has appointed a new advisory committee of the Legion to assist the boys. All boys who are eligible are urged to attend the next meeting. The American Legion Auxiliary will hold a meeting on Thursday evening in the Legion home. 2S 11 3 O-club Sponseller 2 0 Stahler 3 0 Ashbaugh 2 1 Willaman 5 1 Warburton 1 0 13 2 Volleyball Glenn Schiltz and his volleyballers went to Cleveland on Thursday evening for two matches in the Northern Ohio Volleyball league, meeting the East End Cleveland team* at 8:00 o'clock and won three games out of four. Then they played the P. O. C. team at the Recreation Center at 10 and won one out of three games. Those who made the trip were: O. Heffner, H. Scharver, Don Bushong, miles north east of Hartville. He is survived by his wife, Mary; four daughters, four sons, twenty grandchildren, a brother and eight sisters. Services were held in his late residence with the Rev. P. H. Welshimer and the Rev. Elmer Gradwohl in charge. Interment in Marlboro cemetery. Mr. Miller was a motorman in Can ton for fourteen years and a resident of the Hartville neighborhood for twenty-six years. . o Eagles To Organize A lodge of the Order of Eagles will be organized in North Canton, with an initiation of charter members on May 3. The state organizer, Lee Price of Canton, will conduct the ceremonies and institute the lodge. ._, —. About thirty persons are expected to Doc Firestone, Arnold Post, Glenn constitute this first class. Thursday. Young People's choir re hearsal on Thursday evening at 0:30. Choir rehearsal on Thursday evening at 7:30. Sunday services: Sunday-school at 9 o'clock. Worship at 10:15. Sermon topic, "A Jew's Criticism of Christianity." Young People's choir rehearsal on Sunday evening at 0:30. Both choirs will sing at the Sunday morning* service. The Church will observe Mother's day on Sunday, May 10. o Zion .Lutheran Church [By the pastor, Norman B. Emch] Sunday-school at 9:00 a.m. Paul Broeske, general superintendent. Mrs. G. Freeze, primary superintendent. Morning worship, 10:15, "The Good Shepherd." You are welcome. The Spting rally of the Luther league federation will meet in our church on Sunday afternoon and evening, April 26. Prof. W. L. Young of Capital university will speak in the afternoon on the subject, "Youth and Modern Problems." The Rev. F. C. Fry of Akron will be the speaker for, the evening session, his subject being,! Stainbrook, "What Is Your Life?" Plan to attend.! 9:25 Farm Forum, group discus- The Rev. N. B. Emch left on Tues- sion led by J. P. Schmidt, supervisor, day to attend the Augustana confer- Ohio Farmers' Institute, ence of the Lutheran church to be held! 9:45 Joan and Jerry, dramatic skit, in Emmanuel's Lutheran church in: 9:55 to 10 Music and weather Warren. He will return on Wednesday forecast, evening. | WOSU's other farm and home Junior Mission Band will meet on' broadcasts include: Home Gardening, Friday after school in the church. | each Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday »t 11 ^1 ^° • and Thursday, from 1:30 to 1:45 p.m.; North Canton Gospel Tabernacle ! Home and Family Helps, each week- [Mrs. W. D. Cowan, Supt.] j day except Saturday, from 9:45 to 10 The Gospel tabernacle services are1 a.m., and Farm News, weather, mar- as follows: j kets, timely farm topics, each week- Sunday-school at 2:00 o'clock. Wor-i day except Friday, from 1 to 1:45 p.m. ship at 3:00. Preaching by the Rev. | ° Mr. Summers, district .superintendent! Spelling Contest Lfrvices^r?*30iCaI ^^ ^"'^'i The annual Stark c°unt--' sPe**--^ seruces at 7.30. < contest w u ^ h j, , th Canton a An ™lSn pra?er m?et'.nEY T ■ central hi-3*h sch001 buil<*-nff °» Sat«-- *Ib „S welcome is extended to d A n 25_ „ w g£ank slxth lUr. ifm; nn nS- " * old:fMh,0"e-- e^de; Janice Hanel, seventh grade; people with an old-fashioned gospel. 1 and James Warburto'n| eighth |rade; Zion Reformed Church ! wi-n .rePrese'lt the North Canton TBy the pastor, Melvin E. Beck] J Thursday: 7:15 p.m., mid-week! prayer hour. "What is True Faith ?"| Sunday, April 26: 9 a.m., Bible schools. Attended Convention ... a.m., iSible-l r Paul L. Schneider and Arthur S. school, E. L. Warstler, general super-' Koenreich of Canton attended the intondent. 10, morning worship, with' electrical convention in Columbus on sermonette by the pastor for the Wednesday and represented the Elec children. Sermon theme, "From the Lips of the Risen Lord." 5.00, Y. P.'s afternoon, with pot- luck luncheon. Topic, "The Christ and Your Fears." .7:30, evening worship service. Sermon theme, "Why Am I Called a [Continued on page two] trical Contractors association of Canton. Jolly Dozen To Meet The Jolly Dozen club will meet with Mrs. J. O. Edwards of East Maple street on Thursday afternoon, (tomorrow).
|Title||The Sun, 1936-04-22|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
|File Size||510337 Bytes|
ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL
FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED
READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE
FT 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. 25.
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 22, 1936.
?2.00 PER YEAR.
WOMAN'S CLUB HELD
0i» Monday Night Members Enjoyed Fine Meal, Well Executed Piano Solos and Dramatic
Readings of Merit In Zion Reformed Church.
MRS. HENDERSON SPEAKS
In the dining hall of Zion Reformed church the members of the
Woman's club of North Canton held
their annual installation banquet.
Tables were ornamented with flow-
era and candles, the center piece on
the speakers' table was an elaborate
mound of blossoms.
Favors were diminutive plants in
tiny pots, each pot wrapped in -a. tin
foil paper of bright color.
The dinner was well-cooked, served
efficiently in three courses by ladies
of the churc'h.
Mrs. G. W. Henderson gave an interesting talk upon the work of the
past year and her appreciation of the
Miss Opal Smith read a most -complete history of the year's work.
After installation of officers, Mrs.
Boy 3Prye -presented Mrs. Henderson,
who was re-elected president, with a
beautiful bouquet of roses. Mrs. Hen
derson responded appropriately.
.Mrs. Beth. Shorb as toastrnaiter introduced 3Hiss Marjory Brown of Canton -wthoBe