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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. 15—NO. 39. NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JULY 28, 1937—EIGHT PAGES $1.00 PER YEAR. INJURIES CUT SHORT Told Without MOORE FAMILY TRIP! Varnish h Be„ Lo„g Auto Accident Near Mt. Liberty Sends Glenn's Wife, Daughter Jean Marie To Mercy Hospital With Broken Leg and Arm— Other Victims Are Grace Helen and Mary Jane Sponseller. TRUCK BLOCKED ROADWAY Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Moore and then- two daughters, Jean Marie and Grace Helen, and- Mary Jane Sponseller left North Canton early Sunday morning in the Moore auto to visit the South. Today Mrs. Moore and daughter Jean Marie are in Mercy hospital, and other members in the party are back in North Canton recovering from cuts and bruises. The injured: Mrs. Moore, left arm broken and badly bruised about the head. Daughter Jean, leg broken above the knee. Grace Helen Moore, escaped with minor injuries. Mary Jane Sponseller had to have seven stitches placed over her eye and five stitches in leg. Glenn Moore had knee cap injured and one arm is bruised. Truck Cause of- Accident At Mt. Liberty a truck was coming toward the Moore car. The truck was in the middle of the road and the driver failed to pull to one side. Mr. Moore seeing that a head-on collision was inevitable, immediately turned his auto to the right. It struck the grass, then skidded and went part way down the embankment. He succeeded in pulling the auto's front wheels part way up_ the bank, but the rear of the machine crasl.ed against a culvert and smashed tiie rear of the car, a new one. northIantoTnews Fraternal Societies THE writer of this column received on Monday a long letter concerning Freemasonry and its secrets. Stated briefly, her son a decent young man of 23 years, would like to become a member of the fraternity, and she "is worried," she declares, because she "has been told certain Masons offered the claim that God, by virtue of His work on the cosmos, was the first Freemason." There are a number of things she wants to know, and I am frank enough to tell her that 1 can not answer them for the simple reason that I do not know. The statement that God was a Freemason is too ridiculous to receive an FIREMEN VICTIMS OF "HIGHER EDUCATION" If the Disease Spreads There Is No Telling Where It Will Stop —It Was Imported From the Sacred Precincts of the University of Minnesota and It Is Causing Alarm. IDEA OF BRAIN TRUSTERS Chief Joe Smith, and the men in the North Canton fire department no doubt were astonished to road that to qualify as a member of the New York fire department involves much more consideration; also the fantastic spec-! than ability to eat smoke and put out ulation that the Tower of Babel was fires. During a recent civil service The People's Paper Intelligent People Have Confidence in The Sun. They Know It Respects Itself and Its Readers. See Inside Pages In The Sun Today For Special Features As The s un Sees it Without Pre judice What Is Going To Happen? THE writer of this editorial for The : when trouble came tho Incan Empire Sun-attended with friends from ! f,'-•*•■<• <V Spanish invaders killed off .(lie brains of the empire, and ' e dull masses of Indian peasantry -fell into lhe hands of tlie invaders. PARENTS INVITED TO SEE CHILDREN SWII North Canton Billy Roses's Aquacade at the Great Lakes Exposition the work of speculative craftsmen, whose genius was to be seen in the pyramids of Egypt, and, broadly speaking, in every ancient monument in the building art. ONE of the greatest living authorities on Freemasonry is Arthur examination candidates were given a puzzle, the game being to combine fragments on a chart in such manner as to form the figures shown with them. This, it was explained, shows ability to handle difficult situations. Studying Humanity Included among the questions was j that which called upon the prospective | Edward Waite. He is the author | firemen to say whether a red-headed | of the "New Encyclopedia of Free- ] member of a fire company was most masonry" as well as numerous other I Hkely_ to be hot-tempered, very aggressive, very much like other men in the company, or very obstinate. The answer would display the applicant's knowledge of human nature, or so it was stated. " .. Gratitude Men have a lot of characteristics we may dislike, but we can overlook most of them in a man who shows gratitude for favors received — New York Herald Tribune. Mrs. Melvin E. Beck and daughter, Kathryn, are in' Logan visiting Mrs. Beck's mother. Dr. Beck and son, Robert, accompanied them to Logan on Sunday afternoon and returned on Monday leaving Mrs. Beck and Kathryn there. Mr. and Mrs. James Hanel and daughter Connie Fay of Park avenue in Canton and Janice Hanel of Hower street are visiting Niagara Falls and other points of interest this week. Mr. and Mrs. William J. Bear and daughters June and Hazel T «•■••-- spent Sunday -visiting-the Jr. ±: .Ll.i A. M. orphan home in Tiffin. | y. Leslie Stoner, Miss Margaret Wyles,! | accompanied by Mr. Stoner's mother, Mrs. Harry Willaman, left on Saturday for Grand Marais and Au Sable, Mich. Jack Willaman left Sunday for Masonic camp, Craftsmen park, he will be gone for two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Williams spent Monday in Cleveland. Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Smith of Apple- grove road are spending; their vacation at Geneva Lake, Wis. Alma and Edith Wright are in New York visiting two sisters, Nellie and Lettie. Mrs. R. C. Willigmann and Mrs. Herbert Baughman attended the picnic dinner and afternoon session of the Mogadore W. C. T. U. on Tuesday. Mrs. Cogan of Canton and Mrs. R. C. Willigmann were in Bolivar one day this week to attend the funeral of their former normal school teacher whose home was in Lakewpod. Harvey Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Ashburn and son, Tommy, of North Canton; Mr. and Mrs. Telford Mohler and son, Paul, are spending two weeks at Red Cedar lake, North Bay, Ontario, Canada. Morris Parker of Cole avenue left on Saturday morning for Hammond, Indiana, and Chicago, Illinois, to visit relatives and will accompany his uncle Clarence Schario and family of Chicago to their country home on Lake Coma, Wisconsin, for a vacation of a week. Mr. and Mrs. William Parker and children, Grace Gene and Lucille, will leave on Saturday morning for Baltimore, Md., to visit Mrs. Parker's brother, Ray Schario. Harry Storch is in Canada on a fishing trip, accompanied by several men friends. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Moledor and ! Masonic pubjications. His writings represent a lifetime of critical study and high scholarship. His conviction of Masonry's high purpose and influ- (ence is one of the strongest ever penned. Let me quote one of his sentences: "Masonry is dedicated to the realization of an ideal state; its watchwords are development, progress, the higher life; its powers are great, its capacities greater still; it has accomplished real good; few institutions in this country at least can boast a more stainless charter or a whiter page in history." From my experience with Masons I see no z-eason why my correspondent- should be alarmed because her son would like to become a member of the fraternity. Occasionally a black sheep is found in every fraternal organization, but as a body a fraternal cYtv'ne\vsn'anei" organization is a good thing to belong * i' r- ■ to, whether a man be Protestant or Catholic. Such an organization teaches a man to respect God and the laws of his country, and it causes the milk of human kindness to flow more warmly through his veins. You never heard of a Communist or an Anarchist belonging to a fraternal organization, did you? Of course not, and you never will. MRS. R. L. KELLY SEES COLORFUL VIRGINIA ., Brain Truster's Idea* There was much more of the same nonsense, and the questions created concern and derision when read at a meeting of the New York Board of Aldermen. The civil service commissioner maintained that the test was proper*. He said the system had been developed at the University of Minnesota. Scoffers, and the writer of this article for The Sun is one of them, are likely to cling to the idea that about DIXIE the only subject the civil service commissioner's questionnaire does not cover is the putting out of fires. But there may be other tests for that purpose. We quote from a New York With Her Husband and Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Wise She Is Visiting a Number of Places In the South and She Advises People Not To Forget Historic Williamsburg, Restored To Colonial Appearance. DEVELOPING FAST Easy Way To Die T IS written in the Episcopal Litany: From sudden death, good Lord, deliver us." This is often misunderstood, for by it is meant, simply, a death where one is unprepared, spiritually. Senator Joe Robinson and the great Marconi died as the wise would go— suddenly. They died at the peak of their powers, in the full vigor amidst the melee. They passed on at their best. There was no slowing up, no diminuendo, no faded, unappealing picture, soon to pass out of the memory of men. No one asked, "Who is Robinson?" "Who is Marconi?" They died as they would have died, and as General Lord Roberts in the World War said that he would have died, within sound of the guns. It is not the quantity of years that count, as men are measured in history, but their quality, of which a man's own conscience is the only sound test. Fortunate indeed were Joe Robinson anil Guglielmo Marconi in the way iheir souls left this earth. —o More About Japan ! in Cleveland on Saturday night. II. if j in every way an artistic success, but j the last act is what impressed tin'.-; ! writer. It is entitled, "It Can't Happen Here," after the name of Sinclair ' Lewis' latest novel. It is a beautiful i piece of stage setting,, and it shows i followers of Stalin, Hitler and Mussolini parading before they engage in a tussle for supremacy. American troops appear on the scene and European Fascism fades from the view, recalling to the minds of many persons in the audience the famous message, "The Marines have landed and have the situation well in- hand." A pleasant thought until you mentally travel back to the building located ai. the turnstiles facing the Streets of the World. Here a Marine with loaded rifle stands in front, of the building. Within, a soldier sits, machine gun in hand, watching the visitors. "Crown of the Andes" is the official name of the place and in glass cases is the largest collection of emeralds in the world, the property of a company in Chicago. On the walls are pictures depicting the times from Columbus' first interview with Queen Isabella of Spain down to the days when the last Spanish official left forever tlie continent of South America. The whole scene makes you think, and think hard. Those emeralds and the gold came from the old Empire of the Incas. Peruvian Indians who called themselves Incas subdued Indian tribes all around them. They welded those tribes into a sort of prehistoric Fascist State. They kept such close tab on all subjects—numbering 10,000,000 by some estimates—that no individual could escape his place in his village or his craft. It does not sound like the United you say. Just recall that Tomorrow (Thursday) Evening Members of Classes Will Give Demonstration of Their Ability To Keep Afloat and Show Things They Learned In the Big Pool—Red Cross Busy. Asheville, N. C, July 22, 1937. DEAR MRS. HALL: This letter is written in Asheville, a town of 50,000 j states, population, and generally known as |~~~~-~- "The Land of the Sky." Before com- _. » nmr\r\ in iri/ii m-rsi-ir ing here we visited Williamsburg, the P A KTl IR S Vfififl IJW most historic town in Virginia, the I IlU 1U11 kJ InVJnllUn I.i't us enter the street-, of Cleveland, not quite two miler from where repose ir. glass cases, carefully guarded, emerald'-, enro tiie property of th, proud Incan empire. What de wc see' .Steel screens in front ol tailor and barber shops. Policemen sloppin;; automobiles and. questioning- the passengers. Pickets patrolling in front ol' hotels and other buildings. Crowds of dark-skinned men standing on corners, whispering among themselves. And armed policemen everywhere in the down town district of one. of America's greatest cities. The lesson: Elimination of the in- SPORT IN OLD CLOTHES Und Cress life saving cin. mv a'-e now in xe--!-ion cv ry ni'iiniiiv; at iO.liO open to all juniors \2 \eirs of a;,e, and seniors 17 years and up. Ten hours teaching is necessary plus plenty of practice before the tests can be given. Eighty per cent attendance is also necessary to pass. "Prop It Down" club will be on band on Friday evening at 7:in to show you just how they can deep sea dive for pennies or maybe some nick- , les. Anyway come and see thc fun; telhgent, the substitution therefor of tjle |)0VS anu gj,.is wju be there. the moronic, may spell national dec;*.- The ' duirch Lcarn-To-Swim cam- dence for us. Such sights as seen m ■ paij,n canlc lo a cloEe ,m ], ,.jdav eve- tbe streets of America today force „•„£ wjth .,I)0Ul 225 enrolled and 75 the questions, Does the spirit of de- , pei. cent can now ,lavjgate an u,e way mocracy reside in the cities ol the j-rom i0 ft to 150 ft. Irregular at- United States as it did twenU years tendance caused some to fall short in ago? Are we as a people prepared achieving the goal, to face a situation practically, or are i Demonstration On Thursday we, unlike our idealized founding: Thursday evening, July 21), at 7:30, fathers, prepared only to attempt the campaigners will have an oppor- blindly to perpetuate every jot and tunity to show their parents just how title of the character as it has come [Weu thev can swim. Tllis ^in be a down to us? Are we also thinking in i freo period for all who took part in terms of the people as a whole and ■ the Learn-To-Swirn campaign, their welfare, or merely in terms of I The 1):30 women's class have our conception of what ought to be'.' j asked for a regular class period to "It Can't Happen Here," says a | continue through the remainder of the famous novelist and Billy Rose stages ; season, and if enough interest is a clever act to show the writer is shown, it will be a regular Learn-To- right. But when you visit cities, when ; Swim class for women at that time you read that nurses in a Brooklyn, each morning. N. Y., hospital indulge in a sit down ! Swim In Old Clothes strike while patients toss in agony on Many enjoyed the opportunity to their beds; when you hear business swim in their old clothes just to see men say they are "loading up with what it feels like and many funny riot insurance," you wonder if de- antics were performed intentionally mocracy is at the turn of the road and and unintentionally on Thursday eve- The youth who would be a fireman was asked to say whether with the increase in the diameter of a pipe, . -■ . ■ the cross sectional area increases at a j restoration of which lo its colonial ap lesser rate than the frictional resis- pearance and beauty cost John D. tance to flow, or decreases in propor- Rockefeller, Jr., many million dollars, tion to the square of the radius, or! some say fifteen. Figures worth count- in proportion to the square root of ing several times to give one an im the radius, or becomes equal to the circumference, or increases in greater proportion than the circumference." A civil service examination is the correct thing for certain positions, but such questions as quoted above are an pression of their magnitude. Three, towns known to all high school students are linked on the Virginia peninsula within a radius of 20 miles, Jamestown, Williamsburg and Yorktown. It was in Williamsburg in a newspaper nameii-Hcue Gazette that Rev. M. A. Cossaboom and Family To Invade Nova Scotia. The Community Christian church bulletin contained the following notices this week: The pastor and his family will leave for vacation on Tuesday morning, what is going to happen to the nation. It happened to the Incas. Remember that. PULPIT AND PEW Zion Reformed Church [By the pastor, Melvin E. Beck] Sunday, August 1. 9 a.m., Bible- school. Classes for all ages. , 10:00, morning worship, with sermon by the pastor, the fourth of a series of sermons on lessons from ;„„„|, ■„ „ _,__ "„,.„•_„. t„„ „ ,•„•, „_ a newspaper nameuvc-ie (jazetie mat ents. ine.pasiors mouier win ceiu- he iw Y«rtfir/ntS™' £b«™-I**- Declaration of Independence was brate her 91st birthday in August, the New York fire department, as fine fi,.cf „„•„..„,, a,„, .*,„ * „, •„ „•.,•,- w„ ,„.„,„;„„,, •„- „„ „,„. ,n=t „;<,:* A MAN in Canton writes: "I can't accept your views that Japan will pounce on the Philippines after the islands cut loose, as you term it, from the United States. The Japanese are. not fools.. They know that, the whole civilized world would condemn them if they took such action, and public opinion still rules the world.. It seems to me you newspaper men are steeped in cynicism." My correspondent is an optimist of the merriest kind, and it really pains me to be compelled to disagree with him. I'll still stand pat on my statement, made twelve years ago, and re- i*i'. uuu mis. i*iuiiiiaii luuieuui <inu . , • *, : „i, " i„_t ,.,;,„*,. +v,.,f children Margaret and Joe are spend- • Peated ,n..th'*- c°>" m" -«* »«*• *»* ing their vacation in Michigan to visit JaPau w11 be seni,ln*- lts almy into Mrs. Moledor's sister. Mr. and Mrs. John Moss and children of Canton visited Mrs. and Miss Vasbinder on Cole avenue on Friday. The youngest'child was awarded the first prize at the baby show on July 4. wilt be sending its army [Continued on back page] theImthroll a body of brave, intelligent men as ever walked the earth. In North Canton on one occasion at the firemen's annual dinner a fellow from a fire department in a Kansas town had the impudence to say that fire chiefs should be retired when their hair began, to show streaks of gray, but as there were no brain trusters or youthful miracle workers seated at the tables the words of the Smoky One were received coldly, especially when his audience mentally recalled that the greatest fire chiefs in America were more than 60 years of age and had worked to the top by deeds of valor and long study in the tedious art of successful fire fighting. Proud of Firemen first printed, and the paper is still being published, although there were years during and after the Civil War that it did not appear. Famous Names The descendants of names famous in American history reside in or near that ancient capital. There is something in the atmosphere of Williamsburg that reminds the visitor of charm and hospitality, and you meet both there. It has a background of civilization that made the old South famous. July 27. They will visit the pastor's \ God's Great Out-of-Doors: "Consider *a~*~'-1>a.. nnA H"",... enc^nliftnm'n t,i,'_ tllC LillJeS." A welcome to all who desire to worship with us. "Just an^ohkfashioned /"!!**ie*-in 1 nl-i n i-/>Ii '■ '• ents. The ,pastor's mother will cele- We promised her on our last visit that we would return in two years. The trip leads us through New York, Vermont, New Hampshire, Maine, New Brunswick, around the head of the Bay of Funday and down on the other side of the Bay to Nova Scotia. We pass through the White mountains of New Hampshire and along the coast of Maine past the island of Campbello, where the President has a summer home, and through the land of Evangeline in Nova Scotia and Old Port Royal. Gospel church." ning, July 212. About fiO or 70 boys and girls paraded to the town square just to let the folks know we were in for a big time and so it was. Prizes were given for winners in lhe differ ent events as follows: Intermediates, •10 yds. (old clothes swim) girls, 1st, Dorothy Spitler; 2nd, Vivian Miesmer. Boys: 1st, Billy Covairt; 2nd, Claude Blubaugh. Advanced class, 40 yds. (old clothes swim) 1st, Howard Boeshart and Frank Wise. Diving: Frank Wise, Ben Herman, Doris Bricker and Doris Denton. Costumes: Helen King, Barbara Wood, Vivian Miesmer, Marian Nodle, Alice Wise, Patty Wood, Bob McClelland, Ralph Vogt, Jay Kaufl'man, Tommy Smith,. Bob McCaman. This is an annual event and is promoted to acquaint swimmers with the difficulty they may find i •RriXuentally tossed into the water and forced to- ^SL°f^&-bU5 *& tak^clrr^^Ses^oSusr? large measure the history of early America, so it is not necessary to recall it here. There are many beautiful places in Virginia, but only one Wil- North Canton is very proud of its ' liamsburg. Visit it at the first oppor- fire department, so our people under stand why the New York newspapers and the people in that city deeply resent a civil sendee examiner trying to unload a lot of hooey he collected from a university in Minnesota. The fireman's job is to protect lives and property, and New York firemen, like North Canton, Canton and other cities and towns, are making good on the job. But what a mess they would make of it if they followed the advice of some fellows who are more familiar with inhaling cigarette smoke than they are with going through clouds of heavy suffocating smoke to rescue people overcome by smoke in a burning building. • o KAY HARSH VISITS HERE Former School Teacher Is Prospering In Atlanta, Georgia. Miss Kay Harsh, former teacher in tlie public schools of North Canton and active as a member of the Dramatic club of the Community Building, was visiting friends in this town for several "days the latter part of last week. From here she went to Toledo lo visit Wendell and his wife. tunity and see the places Washington, Jefferson, Monroe, Patrick Henry and other famous men and women spent many hours. In North Carolina Up here in Asheville you breathe a different atmosphere. Call it if you will a civilization in which much money combined with nature at her best, and at her worst, make a paradise for the present generation. Self-aggrandizement is not the whole story nor the background of great wealth which has poured into the South within the last 25 years. Northern capital has helped the South to develop its natural resources and produce a modern civilization of which all Americans may- be justly proud. Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Wise are with us on this trip and everybody is happy. The Buick is covering the miles in grand shape. MRS. R. L. KELLY. O ■- ■ SURPRISE PARTY North Canton Gospel Tabernacle i swim out. [Mrs. W, D. Cowan, superintendent] ! " The Gospel tabernacle services are I RD A A W A QT QVQTUM as follows: Friday evening, old-fash-I DUUnL'VJnOl OlOlEull ioned praise and testimony meeting. Of Mrs. Grace V. Smith, Wife of; Ira A.—Burial In Warstler. | Funeral services will be held in the home of Ira A. Smith of East Schnei- > der, Route 3, tomorrow (Thursday) af-, ternoon at 2:00 and at 2:30 in Warstler church in charge of the Rev. C. L. i Warstler for Mrs. Grace V. Smith, 49 years of age, wife of Ira A. Smith, j Burial will be in the church cemetery,' L. T. Lewis assisting the officiating j clergyman, the Rev. C. L. Warstler.' She died in Aultman hospital on Monday afternoon following an operation' last Wednesday. The daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Lee Scott Arranges One For \ Mrs. Simon Essig, Mrs. Smith was a William Parker Family. i Iife resident of Stark county. She Miss Grace Snyder Monday, August 2, will be the next regular meeting of the post. This will be a joint meeting with the Auxiliary and election of post, officers for next year. Ballots will be mailed to each member of the post. If you are unable to attend this meeting please return your ballot by mail or give it to a member that will be at the meeting to turn in for you, we want every member to vote. The meeting will be entertained by a speech by C. L. Wetzel oi Lisbon, chairman of the 10th district committee on Americanism. Conrad Wetzel has been highly recommended to the post as a very good speaker, so let's turn out fellows and show Conrad Wetzel we have a real post. There will be musical entertainment follow I Mrs. Lee Scott arranged a surprise Kay has a responsible position in (party for her son, daughter-in-law, Atlanta, Ga„ where she went after land granddaughter, for Tuesday eve- leaving North Canton. She is an in- | ning, celebrating their birthday anni-, ,„ Miss Grace Snyder, who died in; te-I*Kent, unassuming- young woman versaries, all occurring in July. The! department. Massillon on Saturday, was a sister , w.-th » •°f- °* j«encls, and all are : gathering was held in the residence of , M s uh al acti • t, of Miss Emma Snyder and Oliver of ! pleased to knowthat she is doing well . Mr. and Mrs. William Parker. Wien ' ' ' Saturday evening, open air meeting. ' North Canton Likcs lt So Minerva Sunday-school at 2:15. Worship at , ,, , , , , , .. 3:15. Evening service, 7:45. I Scho01 Adopts It. Tuesday evening prayer meeting,at ! Says the Minerva News in its issue 7:45 o'clock. of July 22: The new Minerva grade A cordial invitation is given the school building on Bonnieview avenue public to all our services. : will be equipped with one of the latest Just an old-fashioned people with model broadcasting systems accord- an old-fashioned gospel. ing to plans being made by the Min- give the message on the 1st and the "The ,wi<*et] shall be turned into 'erva Board of Education. The system Rev. Dale Small on the Sth. The Rev. i"el,1„anii allnt ^ natlons tllat for8et u*--'ei' consideration is known as the Miriam McCabe Hoover will preach God- —Psa* 9:17* „ ,tw? , channel broadcasting system on the 15th and 22nd, if the pastor ° .which will facilitate a two way simul- lias not returned. I Community Christian Church taneous reception and reply. The Sunday-school will be continued [ [By the pastor, M. A. Cossaboom] ^n Tlllo/ the many°rooms ^r "tne throughout the period without a, Sunday, August 1. Sunday-school, new building and an answer may be break. The superintendent, Lee T. 9 a-m-i Lee T LewiSj supevintemlent. received. Lewis, will appreciate your loyal sup-j Worship service, 9:50, conducted by ] From the principal's office any port* I the elders of the church. The Rev. broadcasting station can be relayed ~ «-~ . «■* i A- °* Mv-sS*'ave will give a brief mes- to any single room. This will enable UJIWUBAT TUlIRQnAV |SaEe> * 'suitable programs to be broadcast to rUilljUrilj IlluIlOl/nl j B°y Sco"**3 will meet on Tuesday the lower grades at the same time the 1 evening, August 3, and follow with a upper classes on history are listening corner-tooth meeting. to the latest news reports; The Better Sen-ice board will meet ! The system is sometimes referred on Thursday afternoon and evening, to as the "spy" system for over it, the The Choir will meet for rehearsal principal may "listen in" on any class- on Thursday evening, August 5, at room at any time without the teacher's or pupil's knowledge. ( The broadcast system is particularly desirable as it will furnish a loud t speaker for auditorium use. A sys- , tern of the same type is in operation at North Canton and reports from Sunday-school—9:30 a.m. Morning 1 Superintendent T. G. Denton say that worship, 10:45. Message by the pas- it has been verv successful and bene- tor, "Witness of the Spirit." 'ficial. N. Y. P. S. service, missionary pro- • o gram at 7:00 p.m. . i Is With the Yankees Evangelistic service: Message by 1 After reading the article about Har- in The Sun last was stated that North Canton's son is the only representative from Stark county in either major league a subscriber called our attention to the face that Tom Hendricks of Massillon is with the New York Yankees in the American league. 7:00 o'clock. Church of the Nazarene Greentown [By the pastor, C. A. Way] pastor, "Confession of Prodigal Son,"'old (Rapp) wSrstlel. • ™*ip-m'i ■• Mr • week in which it w; MnLwnnL. nvoimv mcntin,. rt„ \Vc, _ — _ Mid-week prayer meeting on Wed was an active member of Holy Trinity nesday at 8:00 p.m. church and had held office in tlie var-; ' c, ious departments of the church and Sunday-school. During the last year she was superintendent of the Home First United Brethren Church Canton [By the pastor, P. M. Redd, A.B.] The sermon subject for the morning Rootstown; Howard of Canton, and Leo, Paul and William of North Can ton. ; in the big city in the soutli. ers and coffee were served and bingo Stark County Farm bureau, Plain worship service on Sunday, July 25, Center Grange and North Canton will be: "The Price of Christ." ' Otterbein Brotherhood will meet she leaves this Wednesday afternoon and evening of Magnolia, at the Hoover camp grounds near ., Owen M., Ida, North Canton. L. C. Feightner and "mith, all of the George Price are the chairmen of the r^:'1''" .u.-f''.'' MrrL::^=asi!ter'^^.Owe».Sha^L0f C°m^ '!!„»; „.. ..„....,. J DrXkensderfer was a practicing dentist in Urichsville for thirty years during which time he wrote and pub At Uncle's Funeral Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Hanel of Hower street and Mrs. William J. Bear and children and John Blickensderfer of Ream street were in Uhrichsville on Thursday where they attended the funeral of their uncle, Dr. George Miss Slingluff |No Miss Lydia M. Slinluff, aged 77, died : on Saturday afternoon in Canton. Her j Homer R. Vasbinder, aged 73, died 1 nelly, Mrs. Norman Floom, mi.•,. 1.., xr -,. _ t ■ , ... „.,. . „„„„,„. ,„;,„.„,,, „,„„,. survivors include a brother, Miles M. Tuesday at his home in Carrollton foi- Hess, Mrs. W. Boeshart, Miss Arlene North Canton, and a brother, Gilbert Ks mid-week mi>ei £lnllu£ °!..Ca^?n;,t^0 Slsters' Mrs- I lowing an illness of four months. Mr. i Floom, Mrs. H. Deex, Mrs. W. Young,: c* Essl6 ot Canton- - on husday evening at ,:.,Q. _ C.A. Heath of North Canton and Mrs. ] vasbinder was born and raised in 'Mrs. Ralph Young, Mrs. Nodle, Mrs.! _ '—' "T,"~~~ ^TT,„ rl, .C .?„ o l.wiJ,1 ^£?J™ '■ n 1 -islie(l several books on dental hvgiene. Catherine Pollock of Kitbning, Pa.;.Jewett.ana later moved to Carrollton,'P. Schario, Mrs. F. Kaufman, Mrs. i JUDGE'S FATHER DIES w';" S|^i iM^;;^.^ ,t f,* f^.?,*>,-t, , ° also a niece Emma May Hawkins, and i where hc was m the grocery business IF. Fosnight, Mrs. G. Decker, Mrs. C. I nunistenal institute at 0 i.Baibeitoi 1 Fishinff In Canada a nephew, Harold D. Hawkins, both , six yeor8 aff0 he join|| the CarrolltonIDanner. Mi-s. C. Lehman, Mrs. L.' Jesse Sweitacr, Father of Frank, Will $"«'' °» ^Uw^''ThP^llT, • Dr A R ""finger WW Mathie P ilhuisday in the M. u ehuich. , Jesse Sweitzer, aged 89, father of and children's work beside inspira Thursday in the M. E. church , where he was a member. Mr. Vas- Frank Eckstein binder was well known in Minerva, as Frank Eckstein, aged 84, died on 1 he was the father of the late Mrs. Sunday in the home of his daughter, j Ellen V. Sala.—Minerva Leader. Mrs. Harry A. Glazer, on the North Mrs. Oreta Vasbinder, Homer's sis- Canton-Canal Fulton road. He was a j ter-in-Inw, and her daughters, The! Visited Exposition Mrs. Eleanore Hall, Miss Alberta and Mr. Frietag of Akron are in Can- Judge Frank Ni Sweitzer, died on ; tional and recreational programs'. A ada fishing. They expect to return in Monday night in the home of his list of the leaders and instructors will ,a week or ten days. Gilbert and Mrs. Gertrude Boice of \ daughter, Mrs. Minnie L. Stonemetz,! be found on the bulletin boards. ; . "~ "~ Cole avenue visited the Great Lakes I R. D. 1, Louisville. Burial will be on i Our last quarterly communion for ' Going To National Forest Exposition in Cleveland on Saturday, j Thursday afternoon at 2:00 in the' this conference year"will be held next j Dwight Harsh and Harley Givlei* , , „ —- --• -, . — —= , They enjoy the refined surround- [ Marlboro cemetery. He was a mem-' Sundav. Our quarterly offering fori will start out on Tuesdav, August 3, ,*,, r rto m, oft^,, 1,1.1 !„„ 1 iii I 5,lenJt,er °* tlt- •Fau- s church of North ! ma Vasbinder and Mrs. Laura Ella : ings and efficient service of the Hotel s ber of the Christian church and spent! Miss Harriet Raymond, our mission- , with fifteen boys for a trip to Na- i"fe J;"...?*™ llel WJUUl llmc" WHliumton. He was a life-long resident i Morris and the latter's son Dean of Sterling whenever they go to Cleve-! most of his life in Marlboro township ; ary to the Philippines, will be taken! tional forest near Parsons, West Virol Canton. .. _ j Cole avenue attended the funeral. land. 1 as a farmer. [Continued on back pave] bo served. gima.
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1937-07-28|
|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||529897 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. 15—NO. 39.
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JULY 28, 1937—EIGHT PAGES
$1.00 PER YEAR.
INJURIES CUT SHORT Told Without
MOORE FAMILY TRIP! Varnish h Be„ Lo„g
Auto Accident Near Mt. Liberty
Sends Glenn's Wife, Daughter
Jean Marie To Mercy Hospital
With Broken Leg and Arm—
Other Victims Are Grace Helen
and Mary Jane Sponseller.
TRUCK BLOCKED ROADWAY
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Moore and then-
two daughters, Jean Marie and Grace
Helen, and- Mary Jane Sponseller left
North Canton early Sunday morning
in the Moore auto to visit the South.
Today Mrs. Moore and daughter Jean
Marie are in Mercy hospital, and other
members in the party are back in
North Canton recovering from cuts
The injured: Mrs. Moore, left arm
broken and badly bruised about the
Daughter Jean, leg broken above
Grace Helen Moore, escaped with
Mary Jane Sponseller had to have
seven stitches placed over her eye and
five stitches in leg.
Glenn Moore had knee cap injured
and one arm is bruised.
Truck Cause of- Accident
At Mt. Liberty a truck was coming
toward the Moore car. The truck was
in the middle of the road and the
driver failed to pull to one side.
Mr. Moore seeing that a head-on
collision was inevitable, immediately turned his auto to the right. It
struck the grass, then skidded and
went part way down the embankment.
He succeeded in pulling the auto's
front wheels part way up_ the bank,
but the rear of the machine crasl.ed
against a culvert and smashed tiie
rear of the car, a new one.
THE writer of this column received
on Monday a long letter concerning Freemasonry and its secrets.
Stated briefly, her son a decent young
man of 23 years, would like to become
a member of the fraternity, and she
"is worried," she declares, because
she "has been told certain Masons
offered the claim that God, by virtue
of His work on the cosmos, was the
There are a number of things she
wants to know, and I am frank enough
to tell her that 1 can not answer them
for the simple reason that I do not
The statement that God was a Freemason is too ridiculous to receive an
FIREMEN VICTIMS OF
If the Disease Spreads There Is
No Telling Where It Will Stop
—It Was Imported From the
Sacred Precincts of the University of Minnesota and It Is
IDEA OF BRAIN TRUSTERS
Chief Joe Smith, and the men in the
North Canton fire department no
doubt were astonished to road that to
qualify as a member of the New York
fire department involves much more
consideration; also the fantastic spec-! than ability to eat smoke and put out
ulation that the Tower of Babel was fires. During a recent civil service
The People's Paper
Intelligent People Have
Confidence in The Sun.
They Know It Respects
Itself and Its Readers.
See Inside Pages
In The Sun Today
For Special Features
What Is Going To Happen?
THE writer of this editorial for The : when trouble came tho Incan Empire
Sun-attended with friends from ! f,'-•*•■<•