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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. 42. NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 19, 1936.—SIX PAGES $2.00 PER YEAR. TWO MORE VICTORIES JOR N. C. SWIMMERS Bt /s and Girls Win In Orville and Alliance In the Face of ttrong Jompetition—Display a Gooo Style Instructions Revived im Willis Wood. AKRON Y IS COMING HERE North Canton's -swimming teams;, both boys and .girls, brought home two more victories last week when they defeated Orville at the Orville pool on Wednesday, August 12, and in Alliance on August 15 in a lopsided score. Results: North Canton won all firsts in a 7 event meet. The girls game was a demonstration of swimming and diving. Girls' Medley of 40 yds. each—1st Curry; McClelland and Mohler. Time 1 minute, 45 seconds. Boys' Medley of 40 yds. each—1st, Uhrich, Ousley, G. Thompson. Time 1 minute, 11 Beconds. 60 yds. free style—1st, Sterling Pollock (N. C); 2nd -Bule .(Orville). Time 38 seconds. 40 yds. free ..style—1st 'Ousley; 2nd G. Thompson. lime '21.2 seconds. Girls 40 yds. -free style—4st, McClelland; 2nd, .Mohler.; 3rd, Curry. Time 30.1 seconds. 40 yds. ; breast -stroke—--ist, Bob Ousley, "frank Wise. Time-25 seconds, 4-man Relay,,-20,yds. each—1st N.C. (Waltenbaugh, Sluss, .Uhrich, Wood). Time: 41 3-5.*»>eondB. Total point^NorthCGanton 40; and Orville 17. Orville will 'possibly visit North Canton this week. Alliance *-vb. ."North (.Canton Five car loads of-swimmers went to Alliance on Saturday, August 15, to take parti in. a. swimming and diving meet between/North- Canton and Alliance. Cars were driven*by. Harry Mohler, M. Thompson; iBurrihart and Wood. Results of "the.meetiwere as follows: Under 12 years of.age: Bill Cossaboom won two.firsts while Jean King a second and.a.tliird. .Richard Bixler a second and a third, Vivian Miesmer a second andiDoris-Denton a third. Above 12 years of age: Sterling Pollock wan-the 50. yards free style and racing back. stroke of 50 yards. Frank Wise took first place in the diving* for juniors;."Jeani.Curry a third place in the free style; Frank Dillin third plac^; J*)o*rothyrSpitler second in the back stroke.' ".Dorothy McClelland won the -Jiviiig.ior gi-tis. - " "' " Our older Ibtysiarid girls had a walk away swimming, against Alliance seniors. 50 yards ifree . style—(Girls) 1st Reemsnyder, Denton,. McClelland. 50 yards free Style- "(Boys) 1st Ousley, 2nd Affiance, "3r:d~Thompson. 50 yards back stroke (Girls) 1st Reemsnyder, 2nd'McClelland, 3rd Den ton. 50 yards bafik-stroke' (boys) 1st Uhrich, 2nd Alliance, '3rd Alliance. Breast stroke—fist Ousley, 2nd Uhrich, 3rd Alliance. 4-man Relay—-1st N. C, 2nd Alliance, 3rd North CCanton. Diving—1st <Wood,: 2nd Bernet, Alliance. Total points in .* all' three groups— North Canton 37;. Alliance 69. Akron swimmers will visit North Canton next week for a match. Four boys passed their junior Red Cross life saving: test last week when they efficiently demonstrated the 11 different events -required. They are: Frank Wise, Tarn .'Schick, Joe Kolp and William Uhrich. On Sunday, August IG North Canton swimmers hivaded Lake Cable with a team strong enough to take ■six first place medals. Ousley of course came through with the heaviest end in winning the senior 100 yd. and 50 yd. free staler-swim,-then went on to add another in the 100 yd. breast stroke. Bill Uhrich won the 50 yd. back stroke in the jr. event and finished second in the 100 yd. backstroke and 50 in jr. event, also a 3rd in the breast stroke. Dorothy McClelland did :some beautiful, as well as difficult (lives to win the women's diving medal. Frank Wise, 12 years old, -.-finished second in the 100 yd taeast stroke for the juniors, while Bill 'Thompson placed 3rd on two free style events. Ousley and Uhrich were in *the;swim on the winning relay team. Told Without Vamish by Ben Long Bourbon Democrats LUTHERAN MINISTERS WITH FORMER FLOCK GOV. DAVEY WILL SPEAK The Rev. Fred Sutter of Columbus and the Rev. Paul Rempe Visit North Canton and Meet With Brotherhood At Session At Hoover Camp Monday. ENJOYED DINNER, SPORTS The Lutheran Brotherhood meeting held on the Hoover Camp grounds on Monday evening proved to be an enjoyable affair. Sixty men attended the meeting that had been arranged honoring the Rev. Paul Rempe, a former pastor of the North Canton church. Rev. Fred Sutter of Columbus, a former pastor, was also in attendance. The other ministers were the Revs. Charles Ra- sel and Oscar Mees of Canton and Mr. Duwe of Paris Lutheran church. Each of the clergymen gave short talks. Dinner and Sports A softball game between North Canton members and Bethel members resulted in Victory for North Canton. Dinner was served at 7:00 p. m. A group of men, members of the North Canton Band, gave several selections. Ladies of the Lutheran church held a supper 'oft Monday evening in the church honoring Mrs. Paul Rempe, which was served at 6:30 and a social evening was enjoyed. TO FROLIC PROPPED in bed for the past seven days recovering from what my physician, Dr. Cox, terms the flu, my thoughts have been dwelling on the great, the near-great, and the ordinary run-of-mine fellows the daily papers work into the headlines every time they scream about their independence and their anxiety to save the Constitution and the people from becoming slaves to a man named Franklin D. Roosevelt. The men I have in mind like to pose as Democrats. For years they held important offices in the nation as Democrats, and several of them almost died with- apoplexy in the not too-far past while standing on a public platform hurling denunciations at the heads of gentlemen known as Republicans. For years it proved to be a profitable business, and as long as they found it paid they (continued to sail under the Jefferson-Jackson flag. Then something happened, and one of the Democrats who had pulled to defeat hundreds of loyal party men of the highest type decided to become lukewarm because Ms party refused him a renomination. Having once gone "through a slaughter house 'to an open grave" (apology to Henry Watterson) the rank and file of .Democrats preferred to take a chance with a man who -for years had been .the defeated one's ardent supporter and friend, so they nominated him .and the people elected him. •J t t STILL prnpne-d in bed, my thoughts traveled -back to the days when I was familiar with their political records. "Wonder," I muttered, "if they recall .the antics of a fellow named Judas, or a man known as Simon Peter? Certainly they heard of Benedict.Arnold." Judas betrayed his Chief, Simon de-. nied Him. The one delivered a deliberate and calculated blow; the otbwr went out into the night, but with penitence .and the love of Christ in Ms heart. The cock-crowing for Peter was the" heralding of a heavenly dawn. Judas was first and last a self-seeking politician. No doubt about that. He believed the glories of Mount Zion would be restored and he would "hold high office. DeQuincey suggests *that •Judas looked upon Christ as a kind of Hamlet. "Ho. -'"jslt his Master was given too much to . speculation, mot enough to action. So he betrayed Him so that his Master would be forced to act, yet all the while he loved and trusted* Him. This fascinating theory is not supported by those who read their" New Testament. The scene in the "upper room proves that. Judas was bad enough to commit that act of black infamy, but'ne was noble enough to find his guilt -unbearable and go out and hang himself. tit EVERY man in the United 'States has a perfect right to his own opinion. When he is denied that privilege he becomes a slave. But when men pose as Democrats for years, while in. public office, and then suddenly discover that their party is "all wrong" there is certainly an odor in the cheese, even though it never saw Denmark. When you stop to think you realize that many of the former big wigs in the Democratic party are associated in some way with Much Money, and that Much Money demands prompt sen-ice. It is all right to say we need , jam"es Rainier of York, Pa., Cleve- "rujreed individualism in this «oun-| iaI1(* Fis]lel of Kent and Samuel Fi- try, but at the same time we need j s|le] 0f tj*,j, ]lome, "rugged 'honesty and fair dealing,"' as I n •Hoover Camp Will Be Scene of Festivities Saturday Afternoon and Night The Foremen's club 'of Stark county will hold its annual ""frolic and outing in Hoover Camp, on Saturday, August 22, starting at 2 o'riock and continuing until 10. Ad Willaman and a committee of "foremen from the Hoover company have arranged a "complete afternoon and evening projrram consisting of soft ball games, horseshoes, disc board, shufflebocard, volley ball, golf putting, cards and other stunts thai will keep the crowd amused continually throughout'the day and evening. A buffet supper will be served at 6:aD and novelty stunts are on the program. Foremen in Stark county plarits and a large number of visitors will Use in attendance. Undergoes Operation William Steele, 19, son of Mi. and Mrs. William W. Steele of North (Ean- ton, underwent an emergency ianpen- dectomy operation on Friday night in Aultman hospital. His condition Uhis morning was reported as satisfactory. o Heidelberg Ass'n. iPicnic The annual summer picnic of the Stark County Heidelberg* College association will be held in Witwer park on Saturday afternoon and -evening of this week. AH Heidelberg alumni, former and present students, and friends of the college are invited. Picnic sugper. THElEATHlaL -Mrs. Ellen Fishel Mrs. Ellen Fishel, aged X4 years, died on Thursday in her home following a long* illness. Services were held tin "Sunday in her late residence, with the Rev. J. F. Rank-en officiating. Interment in Greentown cemetery. She is survived by three daughters, Mrs. Nettie Wagner of 'Greentown, Mrs. Mary Barnhart of Canton, Mr.s. Sadie Shidler of Akron, thijee sons At HomerComing Ceremonies In New Cumberland, Saturday Night. oGvernor Martin L. Davey will be in New Cumberland on Saturday inght to attend the home-coming* ceremonies which have been arranged for the Tuscarawas county town. He is to come to New Philadelphia by plane from Cincinnati, where he is is deliver the principal address at the annual outing of the Duckworth Democratic club, oldest political club in Ohio. The Governor will be met at the New Philadelphia airport by members and escorted to the New Cumberland picnic grounds, just outside of town, where he is scheduled to arrive at 8:30 p. m. N. C-lCHOOLlEWS Registration for pupils entering the high school who did not register last spring will be held on Friday, August 28 in the. high school office. Pupils are asked to register between 9:00 a. m. and 11:30 a. m., 1:00 p. m. and 4:30 p. m., and 7:00 p. m. to 8:00 p. m. New pupils should bring report cards along with them. It has been the custom for the past few years for all new pupils who have not presented birth certificates in previous years to bring them to school with them on the first day. Registration is not completed until birth certificates are presented. Most families have official birth certificates but if the child does'not have one it may be secured from the attending physician, from the county board of health, or from the department of health, the bureau of vital statistics, Columbus, Ohio. All parents should have a copy of this certificate for themselves and for every child. . We trust pupils who will be in kindergarten and ..first grade next year and who were given examinations in the summer round up with recommendations for corrections, have had these taken care of so that the health of the child will be the''very best. Physical defects cause so much absence, it is to the best interest of the child that ail corrections be made that possibly can be before the child enters school. Many of these defects are not only a physical handicap but a mental handicap as well. o—— Irene Wise A Bride Resident of Uniontown Becomes the Wife of Maurj«* .McClellan Miss Irene Wise, "laughter of Herbert Wise, became ilie bride of Maurice McClellan at a ceremony at the Methodist church «>n Saturday afternoon at 4:30 p. m.., with the Rev. J. G. Steiner performing the ceremony. The double rfnp'ceremony was used. The bride wore a gown of cream crepe and lace* -They* were attended by Mr. and Mm. George Moore. Mrs. Moore, a sister of the bridegroom, wore a gown of.aquamarine lace. They are now. on a 'trip . to Niagara Palls and Canada and upon their return will reside at 1500 Salem street in Akron. . Members of the immediate "families attended the wedding. Music was played by Miss Esther Schweisberger of North Canton. As The s un Sees it Without Pre judice An Open Mind PEOPLE these days are reading and hearing a lot about "keeping un open mind and using dispassionate judgment in our dealings with public affairs and public men." One of the most difficult arts for any human being to acquire is the art of keeping an open mind. We all like to preen ourselves on our ability to do it, but few of us really succeed. We can all do it, certainly, over things that do not interest us or touch us, but it is when our prejudices are tapped, our beliefs attacked, our mental corns trodden on, that we go to pieces. If all our prejudices and beliefs and ideals were based on reason, we could afford to be assertive, but very few of them are. We believe things because it is convenient to believe them. Wc cling to ideas because we like them offended if someone dares to question our wisdom. That's how nearly all rows start— two persons, who only think they know, fighting ignorance with ignorance. If each would really listen, and really keep an open mind, they would soon get that little bit of extra knowledge that would enable them to test their beliefs by the only possible test —facts. The secret of keeping an open mind is to be willing to revise opinion by facts, and to know truth when you see it. REPUBLICANS LISTEN TO JAMES S. LINCOLN President of Electrical Manufacturing; Company of Cleveland and Chairman Republican Finance Committee Urges Voters To Support Landon. OTHERS RAP DEMOCRATS A Famous Dwarf GLANCING at a circus poster this week this writer for The Sun recalled a picture of "General" Tom Thumb, who was born 98 years ago. There you have an illustration of the power of advertising. Probably there isn't more than one adult reader out —= -■ of every ten who does not instantly not necessarily because we know them ; identify "General" Tom Thumb as the to be true. We hold many an opinion I (*warf wnom P. T. Barnum made we should find it hard to justify on world-famous by printed publicity. any gi*ounds*-whatever You cannot form a judgement that is of any worth unless you understand. And you cannot.understand unless you know. The basis of all sound judgement is knowledge. You cannot be ignorant and keep an open mind. Ignorance is the father of prejudice. We are all apt.not to judge, but to pre-judge, to jump ahead of facts and form opinions without sufficient grounds for them. That wouldn't matter if we were willing to revise our opinions when fresh facts were brought to our notice; but most of us, having formed . an opinion, seem to regard it as something sacred. We become dogmatic about it. We get TAX MEN COMING Will Be In Citizens' Building and Loan Office on Friday, Aug. 21. Fred C. Pontius, treasurer of Stark county, has arranged through the courtesy of the -officials of the Citizens Building and "Loan Company to send deputies to tlhe Citizens Building in North Canton, where Ralph Young is manager, or. Friday, Aug, 21, so residents of Plain, Jackson and Lake townships imay pay their taxes in that building. This includes those who live in N*>rth Canton, "Greentown, and Uniontown. -• - ■ • The hfiurs are 9:00 a. m. to 2:00 p. m., the^late Friday, August 21, 193r>. There have been many dwarfs exhibited in recent years who were considerably smaller than Charles S. Stratton, whom Barnum renamed Tom Thumb, 25 inches tall, weighing 25 pounds, at the age of 25 years. There was a midget in one of last year's circuses in Canton who was several inches shorter than Tom Thumb. But there are very few who know his name, except among the show folk themselves. That's the difference that advertising makes. Charles S. Stratton died just 53 years ago. But to this day, if you ask the average person, "Who was the famous dwarf?" the prompt reply will be "Tom Thumb." FOOTBALL PRACTICE Community Building Team Will Start Training on. Sept. 7 The Community Building's football team will start practicing Sept. 7. If you are interested see Mr. Wood early. We will play in the midget class. Rip Van Winkle slept for 3D .yesis, but, of coume, his neighbors .diite't have a radio.—Atlanta Cons-M'tutio-R. FARM UNION NI Friday, August 21 is meeting j-iight for Booster local, Farm Union. Always matters of importance to oo.nie before .the meeting. Members attend. represented by our forefathers who founded the republic. j Still propped in bed, I like to usee, politicians play the game on the level and not throw* bricks at men tSiey once called brothers. I like to hear men speak the truth, so I am wondering why factories everywhere are running full blast and stores are crowded with customers if the nation is in tie dumps, as -a number of Democrats gone high hid. like to prate about. It is perfectly understandable for Republicans t-o "view with alarm;" they are outs, and predicting a crisis every ten minutes is a part of their strategy. They are merely adopting the tactics the Democrats use when they are on the outside looking in. But after reading the names of the men at the Detroit meeting I [Continued on '-page five] Mrs. Lizzie Oiber Mrs. Lizzie Ober of (Ireentown died on Friday morning, aged 74 years, in her Mt. Peasant home, of .complications. She is survived by a son ".Howard Ober of North Canton, a daughter Miss Mabel Ober of the home, two grandchildren, a brother, John.Sloner of R. D. 0 .and a sister, Mrs. "lydia Vine, both of North Canton. Services were held at 3:00 p. m. on Sunday in her late residence. The Rev. N. J. Mills offieited. Interment in West Nimishillen cemetery. Mrs. Ober spent tlie greater portion of her life in this vicinity; being the youngest daughter of Abraham and mm TO AFRICA John C*. Burt Will Teach C<mv.ursa- tkinal English in Algeria John C. Kurt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Riisselil J. Jiurt of Portage .-EMeet, will sail on Sept. 10 from New "Yoiik for Paris. After spending a week iin the French capftol he will go "to Jlnuen where "he sfcjlied in 19S1 an-2 1932. On Sept. 'SI ihe will sail from Port "Ven- dres, Francs*, for Oran, Algeria, and then go by train 45 miles inland to S5di-BiJ-A-bl-.es, an old <chv with .-, population of 45,000, 3nduifing3it;a00!-store* .... , naturalized .-French. Ii is the "head--accomplished musicians. Announce Wedding Miss "Phyllis I'oni'ius Becomes Rrtifle of W. J. Poirfius of Hartville Thi; wedding hais been announwal 'Of Miss Phyllis Irene Pontius, daughter of Sirs. Grace Pontius of KendaJlvilln, Ind., and Wilson Jay Pontius «.f Hartville. The wettliing took place Saturday*-, August 3., at the home (Of 'tie bril-.e at Kendallville. The Rev. Clyde Mulligan, pastor of the Hartville Church of thefBrethren, performed' the ceremony. Mrs. Robert Isibdll of Ke-ndallville was matron of Hmwot and tbe Misses Mary Gene Herb and Betty '.lunsley were bridesmaids. Dale Kin ■ ■s-ley was best man. Preceding the ceremony "J-iina Hartman (Of Fort Wayne played several setefttions on the harp. Only immediate members of the fannilly were present. The bride .wore a gown of white lace:and carried white roses. She was given in marriage "by her uncle, Charles Pon- lius. The couple will reside on their return from a short trip in Kendallville where they will operate a music "Both Mr. and Mis. Pontius are .Mrs. Pon charters for the first legiincntu.f th.-1 $}.us. wa.s E.ra(iu,ate;' tr?m, Ken-daHvillc Foreign Legion of France. Mr. Bart was recently appointed an assisttmi- -professor of cureversu-rimiul English in tiS-ie College Si/Ji-Btl-Ab- bes. He was graduated friym Ciflgate university, Hamilton, "N. Y., this year, where he majored in Fj-pxich and' Spanish. Be is a me-mbei of "Delta Kappa Ei-psilmi. He is also-a graduate o3 "Western Reserve -academy, Hudson, O. As a.;*--*-.he North Canton post office. boy he atieminl schools in Canton. * . . -. high school and attended Indiana un iversity -and Manchester .c-rilege and studied dramatics and harp. Mr. Pontius gradiated from Harixille high school and attended Manchester college. He is a teacher of voice and piano acconlian. Miller-Leininger On Wednesday morning at 9 o'clock in St Paul's Catholic church Miss Helen Miller became the bride of August G. Leininger of Canton. The Rev- A. V. Mechler, pastor of the church and a cousin of the bridegroom, 'officiated. Miss Lucille Miller ami Mr. James A. Miller, sister and brother of the Approximately 200 persons attended the political meeting arranged by "The Hoover Employes Republican club" in the Community Building on Friday night. H. B. White, president of 'the club, presided. James S. Lincoln, president of the Lincoln Electrical Manufacturing company of Cleveland, and chairman of the Ohio Republican finance committee, was the principal speaker. In the course of his remarks he intimated that the Democratic administration at Washington is undermining or destroying "individual initiative," and he favors what is known as "rugged individualism." Sees Dark Future He painted a dark picture of the future unless Governor Landon is elected, and as chairman of the committee to raise funds to advance the interests of the Republican nominees he feels it is his duty to tour Ohio and urge all Republicans to forget past differences and rally around the standard of the party. Several other speakers took a rap at the Democrats, national, state and county. Mrs. Able To See Friends Thelma Ake of Straymon Rd. Is Home From Hospital We are pleased to report that Mrs. Thelma Ake, Straymon Rd., has returned from Aultman hospital where she underwent a serious operation. She is convalescing and is now able to see her many friends, whom she was unable to see while in the hospital. Local Woman Wins Radio Camay-RCA Victor Contest prize goes to Mrs. Paul Snyder of R. D. 7, N. C, well known resident this community who is overjoyed to find out this week that she is a winner in the Camay-RCA Victor prize contest. The North Canton Electric Shop, local R CA Victor dealer made the award of the prize, a model 7T RCA Victor radio receiving instrument, with the famous Magic Eye,-Magic Brain and metal tubes. The whole family of the prizewinner stood by as Mr. Schneider brought the prize in the door and went about the business of installing the new type, all wave antenna which came with the award. He remarked hride, attended the couple. The bride' that none of them seemed to really wore a deep cream ensemble with believe in their good fortune until the white accessories and a corsage of' instrument was connected up and gardenias. Her sjster wore an ensem-1 pouring out a flood of wonderful mu- ble of white affld British tan with I sic in their home. They quickly white accessories and a corsage of i learned how simply the instrument op- Aaron Ward rose. erates and soon were engaged in the A wedding toreaVfast for members delightful process of listening to the of the family was 'held at 11 at the many different foreign stations which. Onesto hotel Later, Mr. and Mrs. the set brings in. Everyone was m- Leininger left for a short motor trip, terested in hearing Mr. Schneider For traveling ."Sirs. Leininger wore | who is well known in the field of ra- a hunter's green ensemble with black', di° instrument retailing, explain the accessories. .-After Sept. 15, they will reasons for the tremendous difference be at home:at'90N High ave. N. W., Canton. between what they were able to ob tain from their beautiful new radio and the old one which they had in ,, „ , „ " ,„ ,, „, ! their home before. He has long rep- No. Canton Dogs lo te Shown resented RCA Victor here and was A sacntioned dog show held by the! able to tell them much about the fa- Ravenna Kennels A. K. C. will be held j mous Radio Corporation of America at Staff-or'l i(Sandy) Lake, on Route! labortories where scientists labor in- 1K, on Sunday, August 23. Stafford j cessantly to achieve the developments Lake is .south-of Ravenna. J which make such instruments possi- The lErinwood Kennels, Dunn ave., I ble. The winner was one of 1470 who of North (.Canton, will show cocker spaniels. .Attorney John Cholley of Canton will show Dobermans; Ger-'' tmde Putnam of Canton will show her Italian grey hounds; and Mr submitted the best answers in a nationwide contest in which $100,000 worth of RCA Victor radios and $3000 in cash prizes were given away. See • picture of the prize radio in the Frank Dan of North Canton will show North Canton Electric Shop ad in this her chows. Judging will begin at H , issue. ft* o'clock. Missionary Society Meets The executi*.'..- board of tlie Women's Missionar*. society of t"he ■Community Christian church met on Monday evening at ihe home of Mrs. Foster Crawford. Plans were made for the coming- yeas. Officers elected: President, Mx*. Crawford; vice Are In The East Edwin Warstler, superintendent of is motoring .through the New England .'•■tates and to the St. Laivxence river. "Mr. and Mrs. Earl Greenho and their Zelma Wise, daughter Janet are with tfcm PJain Twp. 4-H Report Plain twp. Girl's 4-H club met with the leader. Mrs. E. E. Markley, Demonstrations were given by the following: facings by Donna Danner; bindings by Slyvia Werstler; how to purchase .-ind alter a pattern, Marguerite Shoemaker and correct necklines, l A nature talk was given by Caro- Clark'.Wehl has returned to his du- lyn McLinden, and a health talk by tii-'s.'in'the post office. Mr. and Mrs. Ann:; Mae Gill. ' _ .Wehl spent their vacation in taking; The next meeting was set for Aug.! der, Mr. and Mrs. Orvaf Moilett'"•ind -.short motosi- trips. , 25 with Mrs. Markley. son Tommy Lee of North Canton O THE ROUSH REUNION The Roush and Allied families of America will hold their reunion with the St. Mary's, New Market and other Lutheran churches near Mt. Jackson, Va., on August 22. Relatives from the Godfrey Roush family planning to attend are: Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Karper, of Canlon, Mrs. Stella James of Cleveland, Mr. and Mrs. Franklin James of Washington, D. C, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Schnei- Susanna Stoner. She wns married to i president, Mrs. Douglas Miller; sec- John Ober of Garrett, preceded her in death years. Indiana, who arlv twent- Telling of the Activities of North Canton American Legion Post No. 419 and of the Legion Auxiliary The regular meeting of North Canton post was held on Monday night. At the close of the business meeting the annual election of post officers was held. The results of the election were as follows: C. P. Miesmer, commander; G. H. Cline, first vice- commander, C. C. Linerode, second vice commander; T. G. Denton, adjutant; L. L. Braucher, finance officer; A. J. Schneider, historian; R. M. Harpold. chaplain; G. J. Moore, sergeant at arms. Installation of Officers Arrangements have been made for a meeting to be held in the* Hoover Camp on October 5, at which time the above mentioned officers will be in- Stalled, A specijil program jg being planned. All members will receive a special notice of this meeting. Next Meeting Due to the first Monday in September being Labor day, it was decided to hold the next meeting one week later which will be on Monday, September 14. All members should keep this change in mind and be out for the meeting on September 14. Cleveland Prepares for Greatest Convention With the eighteenth annual national convention of The American Legion only a month away, tens of thousands of Legionnaires from coast to coast their pulses already quickened by the' joys of anticipation, are making happy preparations to swoop Cleveland for one of tin unions of American "Wo erans in history. By highway, railway, waterway, the Legion than 200,000 strong, -. upon tliis hospitable Gn tropolis from every cor,'-' to make the welkin rin*.' great days—September with jubilation over achievements, with fun with reminiscences an-- and with the mighty ;:. feet as they'll march in [Continued on pag Mown upon greatest re- ilcl War vet- skyway and ■usts, more ill converge it Lakes me- •• of the land :n re for four "i to 24— :'::•> year's -.nil frolic, re-collections, • ,i) of their ..-.■it may be; • two] I retary, Mrs. George Hurlburt; assistant secretary, Mrs. Oliver DeeU; treasurer, Mrs. W. B. Evans; pianist, Miss Geidlinger; Music chairman, Mrs O. P. Kidder. The following department secretaries were appointed: spiritual life, Mr.-*. ■Cossaboom; general missionary, Mrs. M. L. Pierce; literature, Miss Est.-: Stoner; stewardship, Mrs. R. L. Kelly, social problems, Mrs. Frank Evans; social committee, Mrs. F. G. Hoover, -chairman—Mrs. Ray Evans, Mrs. Wil- ligman, Mrs. E. B. Schiltz, Mrs. Oliver Deetz, Mrs. Lewis and Mrs. Swarner; woman's m»v program, Mrs. F. G. Keiffer, Mrs. H. O. Swarner, Mr:-. Crawford. The society will hold its first regular meeting of the year on Wednesday evening, Sept. 2 with Mrs. M. L. Pierce. The program wil! be in charge of Mrs. Douglas Miller. A social'hour will follow with the social committee in charge. BANDOONOERTSAT "Old 999" Moves President's Train at Exposition The North Cant The Ncnh (*..:.- will f:ive a co:*c- Saturday evc.-iij.;. Some fine sel**.- ted. Vou owe it to come out for ■ Band Will Play Community B;:n<i en the Squara, on r.ir.i 7:30 to 9:00. !;« will be prese;:- your home ban*.: s concert, President Franklin D. Roosevelt received an enthusiastic welcome from the crowds at the Great Lakes Exposition on his recent visit to Cleveland. Here the President is holding his hat against the stiff breezes off Lake Erie. The President's special train was backed into the grounds at the end of his visit and when the engine was unable to move the heavy train, "Old 999", historic locomotive which appears in "Parade of the Years", was called on to start the President on his way. Old 999's record cf U2'A miles per hour, made in 1893 on a regular run, still stands for steam locomotives. The President, who has a great love for railroading, displayed intense interest in the emergency help given his train. With the President are shown Mayor Harold H. Burton and Senator Robert J. Eulkley.
|Title||The Sun, 1936-08-19|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
|File Size||590193 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. 42.
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 19, 1936.—SIX PAGES
$2.00 PER YEAR.
TWO MORE VICTORIES
JOR N. C. SWIMMERS
Bt /s and Girls Win In Orville
and Alliance In the Face of
a Gooo Style Instructions Revived im Willis Wood.
AKRON Y IS COMING HERE
North Canton's -swimming teams;,
both boys and .girls, brought home
two more victories last week when
they defeated Orville at the Orville
pool on Wednesday, August 12, and in
Alliance on August 15 in a lopsided
score. Results: North Canton won
all firsts in a 7 event meet. The girls
game was a demonstration of swimming and diving.
Girls' Medley of 40 yds. each—1st
Curry; McClelland and Mohler. Time
1 minute, 45 seconds.
Boys' Medley of 40 yds. each—1st,
Uhrich, Ousley, G. Thompson. Time
1 minute, 11 Beconds.
60 yds. free style—1st, Sterling
Pollock (N. C); 2nd -Bule .(Orville).
Time 38 seconds.
40 yds. free ..style—1st 'Ousley; 2nd
G. Thompson. lime '21.2 seconds.
Girls 40 yds. -free style—4st, McClelland; 2nd, .Mohler.; 3rd, Curry.
Time 30.1 seconds.
40 yds. ; breast -stroke—--ist, Bob
Ousley, "frank Wise. Time-25 seconds,
4-man Relay,,-20,yds. each—1st N.C.
(Waltenbaugh, Sluss, .Uhrich, Wood).
Time: 41 3-5.*»>eondB.
Total point^NorthCGanton 40; and
Orville will 'possibly visit North
Canton this week.
Alliance *-vb. ."North (.Canton
Five car loads of-swimmers went
to Alliance on Saturday, August 15,
to take parti in. a. swimming and diving meet between/North- Canton and
Cars were driven*by. Harry Mohler,
M. Thompson; iBurrihart and Wood.
Results of "the.meetiwere as follows:
Under 12 years of.age: Bill Cossaboom won two.firsts while Jean King
a second and.a.tliird. .Richard Bixler
a second and a third, Vivian Miesmer
a second andiDoris-Denton a third.
Above 12 years of age: Sterling
Pollock wan-the 50. yards free style
and racing back. stroke of 50 yards.
Frank Wise took first place in the diving* for juniors;."Jeani.Curry a third
place in the free style; Frank Dillin
third plac^; J*)o*rothyrSpitler second in
the back stroke.' ".Dorothy McClelland
won the -Jiviiig.ior gi-tis. - " "' "
Our older Ibtysiarid girls had a walk
away swimming, against Alliance seniors.
50 yards ifree . style—(Girls) 1st
Reemsnyder, Denton,. McClelland.
50 yards free Style- "(Boys) 1st Ousley, 2nd Affiance, "3r:d~Thompson.
50 yards back stroke (Girls) 1st
Reemsnyder, 2nd'McClelland, 3rd Den
50 yards bafik-stroke' (boys) 1st Uhrich, 2nd Alliance, '3rd Alliance.
Breast stroke—fist Ousley, 2nd Uhrich, 3rd Alliance.
4-man Relay—-1st N. C, 2nd Alliance, 3rd North CCanton.