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r ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE [T SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN NORTHERN STARK COUNTY READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Amot.;; Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All VOL. 16—NO. 28. NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, MAY 11, 1938—EIGHT PAGES $1.00 PER YEAR. IT IS CERTAIN TO BE A POLITICAL SUMMER Both Parties Are Preparing For the Primaries In August, and After Certain Candidates Become the Nominees the Real Thing In Fireworks Starts and Lasts Until November. SEASON FOR SLANDERS [AN EDITORIAL] THE people of Ohio will have a political summer. There may be floods, droughts, wind storms, excessive heat, and even a cold snap, but the main topic of conversation will be politics. In this state men and women have the same affection for politics a Georgia darky shows toward a ripe, juicy watermelon when he sees it on the ground and no one around with a rifle to plug him before he plugs the melon Told Without Varnish h Ben Long Searching For Brains Callers at The Sun office last week did not find me in the cubby hole some people refer to as an "office" and they wondered what had happened to me. Fact is I was busily employed searching for brains—and any smart Alec who cares to remark "And none too soon" is welcome to whatever satisfaction the paltry sarcasm may bring him. The reason for embarking on this arduous task was supplied by a gentleman in Cleveland who wrote a letter to a newspaper published in that city in which he said that "The intellectual conversation on a bus is vastly higher than in the clubhouse or on a golf course." t t i Here, obviously, was something call- COMMUNITY BUILDING ELECTION ON FRIDAY This Touches the Education and Pleasure of Hundreds of Men, Women, Boys and Girls In This Town, and Members Owe It To Themselves and Families To Vote On May 13. A FREE FIELD FOR ALL The contests will be the real thing.] ing for the attention of a Very Special The "Point with pride" lads and the Investigator. So I set out to ascertain "View with alarm" boys will be if the writer of the letter had the around exercising their vocal chords, I right slant regarding the intellectual and so will the wise-crackers, the, content of dialogues carried on by bus know-it-alls, the smearers, ,the poison patrons. droppers, and the whisperers. j First I rode from the courthouse in Will Slander Candidates £?n,ton to-the street facing the Mc- All candidates, vegardie.of their f^/e £«£» SSS"?bS £ public _ Office, WllI!inirlT1 _,„ nrmnaitn rfiroM-W A<fs qualification for . ue—in certain quarters—denounced as "rascals of the deepest dye." Sensible men and women, however, will nbt indulge in back-alley slander but will judge the candidates strictly on their merits and vote accordingly. That is the stand The Sun will take before and after the primary. In politics The Sun is independent, but rarely neutral except when it believes that the candidates are equally capable and honest. If this newspaper is convinced after a thorough examination of the evidence that one candidate is far superior to his opponents and that his election means good public service, then The Sun feels it its duty to suggest to the people that they vote for that man. Deceitful Propaganda These days and nights radio listeners are told fairy stories, labeled facts, by paid agents of certain interests or certain candidates who privately call the majority of people "mutts" and say they will believe anything. To oppose such deceitful propaganda is to be honest with its readers, and this rule The Sun will follow to the letter even if it does make a few enemies for this newspapr. musicIlub, schools to present program Festival On Friday Evening In the High School Auditorium Is To Provide Funds To Further Club's Work With Young Musicians of Promise In North Canton and Vicinity. ing In an opposite direction. As" a matter of fact 1 rode all around the town. The next day I spent in Akron, and then on to Cleveland. It was a wonderful vacation. Several city slickers eyed me closely, but when I opened a book on the cover of which in large letters were the words, "Instructions to Life Insurance Agents," the slickers pulled the bell rope and left the bus in a hurry at the next comer. DR. HANSEN WILL SPEAK When traveling I carry that volume, and I pretend to write a few lines in a notebook. The trick never fails. It is a wonderful protective measure against bores and gents looking for easy money. On one occasion years ago I blundered. It was on a railroad train between Columbus and Canton." Several tough-looking fellows were in the coach. So I pulled out the book. They moved away, but a stout, well-dressed man with a pleasant voice approached me, extended his hand, and said: "As I am in the same business, you won't object if I sit beside you?" I had no objection, but when he began to discuss life insurance he had me cold. Before we reached Canton I was enrolled in his company and every week he calls at The Sun office and collects. He was around yesterday. John R. Rose is his name. No doubt you know him. * t t But back to the busses. At times they were filled with zoological noises, the inmates indulging in barks and grunts interspersed with occasional snatches of what seemed to be the American language. One choleric gent's grunts were directed against '"ism." But I did not discover whether it was socialism, communism or rheumatism. At the golf club I learned that some one was "definitely old-fashioned," and was "too dim for words." So I decided that the intellectual altitudes of the bus riders and the golf players were about even. The only really stimulating dialogue I heard during my investigation took place near the golf course. I give it verbatim: First player—"I'm rotten today." Second player—"You said it." o A Canceled Stamp A friend of mine residing in Alli- The Community Building has excellent board of managers, and always has had. There are ten of them: H. W. Hoover, and nine others, elected for a term of three years each. Three are elected every yeai\ There have been some changes as the years have passed, for no particular reason except that the ballots just came out that way. The present members of the board are: E. B. Schiltz, Lester Firestone, Richard Hoover, Clark Wehl, C. W. Studer, Earl Waltenbaugh, Herman Voneman, Frank Gross, and Carl Sponseller. Chairmen of Standing Committees Each member of the board is chairman of some important standing committee, such as boys' work, physical, educational, etc., and the board as a unit makes policy, passes on program, personnel, etc. Three persons who have varied interests of their own, and who have a deep interest in the Community Building are named on a nominating committee to name candidataes for the board. Their selections are not final, in that if a member wishes to vote for someone else, he has that privilege by writing another name on the ballot, but thus far, it appears that selections have been satisfactory. Four In the Field This year they have placed in nomination four: Earl Waltenbaugh, N. B. Emch, Carl Sponseller and J. B. Miller. Three are to be elected. Friday, May 13, has been designated as election. The ballot box will be at the Community Building, and hours for voting will be from 8:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. BUYSFURNITURE Earl Greenho Visits Jamestown, New York, Exposition. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Greenho motored to Jamestown, New York, and attended the furniture exposition. Mr. Greenho purchased some of the most up-to-the-minute pieces of furniture for the Lewis & Greenho store, North Canton. He reports business on the up grade. 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 / DR. C. RAY HANSEN Written by Miss June Evans, secretary of the Music club of North Canton. Tlie Music club of North Canton in co-operation with tlie public schools will present its music festival program on Friday evening of this week in the high school auditorium. The purpose of the festival is to provide funds to further the club's work with . . younger musicians of promise and also celed postage stamp, had any value; HI-Y RITUAL Public Invited To Witness Ceremony On Monday Night. On Monday, May IG, at 8:00 o'clock p.m., a ceremony and ritual will be held \ in the Community Building for all Hi-Y members. This program will be open to the public in order that people may know what the Hi-Y stands for in North Canton. APPOmEDCOACH John R. Kleckner of Greensburg Goes To Jackson Twp. Special to The Sun Greensburg, May 11—Coach John R. Kleckner of Greensburg has resigned to accept a similar position at Jackson twp. high school next year. He has been at Greensburg for four ance collects canceled American i years and has been successful as stamps and sends them to The Queen's coach in both football and baseball. Hospital for Children, Hackney road, | He was graduated from Greensburg London, England. On my desk is a and later from Capital university, folder issued by the hospital. It con- Columbus, tains the picture of a handsome child on a cot. The child is a cripple, but the surgeons believe he will become a strong boy. Above his head are the following words in a frame: "The Stamp Collector's Cot, established by Mrs. Borton in 1908 as the Girls' Realm Million Stamp Collectors' Cot." tit Columbus Borton is the name of my friend in Alliance, and his daughter, Miss Mary, was graduated from Mount Union college several years ago. She sends American canceled stamps to a relative of the woman whose brain conceived the idea of doing something worthwhile for crippled children. The Bortons belong to an old American family. As a matter of truth, the Borton clan resided in Philadelphia and New Jersey long before Patrick Henry shouted in Virginia "Give me liberty or give me death." t t t The average American would smile in a superior way if told that a can FIDELITY LODGE NO. 712 F. and A. M. Albert R. Cox !Z~ ~ W. M. Arthur J. Bell l S. W. Charles H. Schafer J. W. George Snavely ...: Treasurer Carl S. Spanagel Secretary Stated meetings 2nd and 4th Mondays in Masonic Temple, Canton. IrfolNTTlcluis" N. C. School Board Appreciates Faithful Service. As a reward for faithful service to the school, to the pupils, and to the public, the North Canton Board of Education has reappointed the following teachers for 1938-1939. The list is not complete, Grade School Miss Helen M. Beaver, Elizabeth F. Bovard, Mary A. Causer, Mary L. Evans, M. Evelyn Gatrell, Velma Johns, Marcellain Kroft, Jean E. Morrison, Zorayda Roth, Ruth W. Schory, Beulah E. Tritt, E. R. Basinger, principal. High School Miss Margaret II. Blemker, Miss Ruth A. Fisher, Miss Mary F. Gibbs, Harry J. Israel, William G. Nagel, S. K. Ramage, Miss Helen E. Schleppi, A. J. Schneider, Miss Lorine Strawn, Ralph L. Swogger, Miss Genevieve L. Wheelock, Raymond A. Swope. Baccalaureate Sermon The baccalaureate sermon this year will be delivered by tlie Rev. M. A. Cossaboom, pastor of The Community Christian church, on Sunday evening, May 22. Commencement Address The commencement exercises will be held, as in former years, in the high school auditorium. The date is Friday, May 27. Prof. W. R. Veazey, formerly professor of chemical engineering at the Case School of Applied Science and at present connected with the Dow Chemical company of Midland, Michigan, has been selected to deliver the address. Qlllllll Q" As The Sun Sees It Without Prejudice Robert J. Bulkley, Statesman SENATOR IBULKLEY ROBERT J. BULKLEY a few days ago announced that he is a candidate for re-election to the United States Senate. In 1930 he defeated Roscoe McCulloch, Republican, re- Senator Bulkley, running for his first full term, easily out-distanced Gilbert Bettman, and this year his renomina tion is assured for the reason that thc Democrats of Ohio have no fault to finil with his record in or out of the upper branch of Congress. Senator Bulkley is first of all a statesman. No man in Ohio—and there are many able men in this stale in both political parties—is more qualified to serve all the people than Robert J. Bulkley. His long and honorable service in the lower branch of Congress where he was recognized as one of its leaders; his unselfish work during the World War, and his eight years in the Senate where he is a commanding figure prove that he is a statesman ,and not a mere political sham of the back-slapping, handshaking type frequently seen in Washington. The great state of Ohio needs a man of his calm judgment, rugged honesty, and devotion to the people, regardless of race, religion or politics. The acid test was applied to him and he came through with flying colors. His letter to the newspapers announcing his candidacy is the open and above-board declaration of a man whose honorable character is well known to all the people. GREET SHERIFF NIST ON HIS ANNIVERSARY Yesterday He Celebrated His 40th Milestone—Since He Has Been In Office There Has Been Less Crime Because Thieves and Other Undesirables Know That His Deputies Are Patrol- ing Highways Day and Night. GREAT FRIEND OF BOYS garded as a strong candidate. In 1932 High spots in the career of Senator Bulkley will be found on page four of The Sun today. James G. Polk Has Earned Re-election SHERIIT JOE NISI GREENSBURG WINS TT IS NOT the policy of The Sun 1 to offer advice to voters residing at a distance from North Canton, but when a Congressman seeks reelection it is a different matter, for a Congressman is a national figure and legislates for the entire nation. The Sixth (Ohio) district has been represented for a number of years by James G. Polk, a direct descendant of James Knox Polk, eleventh President of the United States, who was inaugurated in 1S45, and was the first "dark horse" in a national convention. Before going to the House of Representatives James G. Polk was a school teacher, a principal and a superintendent, and he made good in a big way. Bom on a farm in Highland county, Ohio, he knows the many problems a farmer meets, and as a member of the committee on agriculture he has consistently supported every measure he felt would benefit the agriculturist. A quiet, unassuming man, but a tireless worker, James G. Polk has made an excellent record in Washington. He has the fullest respect of men of both parties in Congress, and out of it. He is in every way a credit lo his district, and knowing the intelligence of his constituents, The Sun believes they will return Mr. Polk to Congress by a larger vote than he had two years ago merely to show him they have every confidence in tlie manner in which he looks after and protects their interests. Summit County Baseball Tournament From Clinton. Special to The Sun _ Greensburg, May 11 — Greensburg high school baseball team won the | Summit county tournament yesterday (Tuesday), defeating Clinton, 5 to 4. Greensburg will meet Canton Twp., Stark county winner, on Saturday at Kent State diamond in the district tournament. This is the second year that Greensburg has won the Summit county tournament and advanced into the district tournament. Greensburg is coached by John R. Kleckner who leaves this year to become coach at Jackson township high school this Fall. 1,000 Gallons a Minute of Ice Cold Pure Water Flows From New Well Although the Present Supply Is Adequate For Homes and Fire Protection Officials of the Town Realize That There Is a Constant Demand For More Houses and They Are Preparing For Increased Population of the Right Kind. yet according to the figures in front of me as I write this article the money received from the sale of canceled to stimulate interest in music gen erally. Included in the program will be an I , _, .. . , . . . ,_„„ address by Dr. C. Ray Hansen, lawyer, stamps English and foreign in 1932 and criminologist, upon the. Bubject ^»™ted to £186; 1938, ^08; 1934, "Singing Our Way Out of Crime," in f26G; 1935, £679; 1936, £1.310; 1937, which he will relate some of his ex- f-™1.- An English pound is $4.86 in periences in dealing with crime at. American money, first hand from coast to coast investi- J- could write a column on the value gations and the value of music in stop- 0l things we call insignificant, and I ping youthful crime and making mention the above as a sample, but ! - ■ ■ I'm not living in hope that any of better citizens Hansen To Speak' Dr. Hansen was a practising lawyer in Chicago until he was "taken for a ride" by gangsters in his effort to provide an honest ballot on election day. Following this, experiences of living among these same gangs to gather evidence cU*me, then a term of five years as assistant state attorney and then more under-cover investigations about the country. Lately his work has been within prisons in the classification clinics and in the busi- [Continued on page five] GIRLS' STYLE SHOW High School Lassies Prove They Can Make Dresses. At 2:00 o'clock on Friday afternoon, the girls of the home economics department of North Canton high school entertained their mothers and friends with a style show and tea. The girls modeled some of the dresses they had made during the year. There was a splendid response of parents and friends to this program. The classes and instructor are to be complimented on their work. PROPERTY FOR SALE Givler Homestead On North Main Street Is Good Proposition. . Under the head of Legal Notices in The Sun today is the announcement that the. property known as the Givler homestead, on the west side of North Main street, North Canton, is for sale. It has a frontage of approximately 80 feet and must be sold to settle an estate. This is a desirable location and no doubt it will not be in the market long. Any person interested can learn all the particulars from Christian R. Wmgerd, attorney at law, and administrator, 1006 First National Bank building, Canton. Telephone 35206. ROTARIANS MEET See Safety Pictures and Hear About Air Mail Week. The members of the Rotary club of Nortlt Canton enjoyed—as usual—a good dimmer on Thursday evening and then watched Roy Harpold throw on the screen safety pictures furnished by Supt. T. G. Denton of the public schools. "Stop! Look! And Live!" is the title of the illustrations, and they certainly carry a message telling of the dangers of jay walking and reckless driving. Air Mail Service Clark Wehl of the North Canton postoll'ice was the guest speaker. His subject was the new hours established by the government for air mail service. He explained a number of things and said that after a letter leaves North Canton at 4:30, it is picked up in Akron and that night at 8:30 it is in the hands of the addressee. North Canton has long been renowned for the quantity and high qua.ity of the drinking water that flows through the mains into home, schools and into the two large stand- pipes. Every time a sample of the town's water is sent to Columbus fo the state analyst for examination word comes back to the officials that it is "pu"re." The standpipes hold approximately 325,000 gallons, and Fire Chief Joe Smith" and his men personally see to it that the standpipes and water mains are cleaned frequently. East End Pumping Station In the east end of town is a neat looking building, and the outside convinces the pedestrian or the auto driver that some one takes especial care of the lawn. The "some one" is Fred Smith, superintendent of the water department and street, commissioner. The inside of the building is clean as a neat housekeeper's dining- room, and woe to the man reckless enough to throw a half-finished cigar or cigarette "butt" on the floor of that pumping station. "More Houses!" the Cry For several years the cry, "North Canton needs more houses!" has been heard, lt does, and perhaps it will have them. Evidently this thought was in the minds of members of the Board of Public Affairs, the Mayor and members of Council when they got together (as stated in The Sun several weeks ago) and decided to purchase 15 acres of excellent land about a mile west and north of the B. and O. railroad. Tom Poe of Massillon and his foreman, Herbert Dyer, were engaged lo drill a well. Getting the casing in and preparing for water took eleven days. Then the pump began to work and draw water from a depth of 17 feet. Continuously for 48 hours tlie pump was busy and every minute—GO seconds—1000 gallons of ice-cold, pure drinking water flowed down the sluice and formed a lake nearby. Test Ended Friday Night _ On Friday night the test ended, and the officials of North Canton are more than pleased with the new well. The ground is rich and, say those interested in water, there is enough of it on the land to satisfy the thirst of a large city and keep five or six laundries running full time for many years. The officials of Nortli Canton may not turn it into this town-until autumn days appear, but this much is certain: Better water never flowed. The well in the east end has a capa city of G25 gallons a minute. Sheriff Joe Nist was 40 years of age yesterday and last night he and his estimable wife held "open house" at his official residence, the county jail, which since he entered upon his duties as sheriff is inviting, even to those compelled to become guests of the taxpayers of the county. There was a time, however, when it resembled the Bastile in France before the natives of that nation stormed it and released the inmates. But let us forget Sheriff Joe Nist's birthday anniversary, and turn our attention to a few things he has accomplished since he entered upon his duties. He has made a few enemies— every man in public life has them. Insists On Courtesy Sheriff Nist is first of all a gentleman, and lie insists that his deputies must be courteous to the public—their employers. His work among boys is outstanding. He is making manly men of them. The "Sheriff Nist Patrol" has become famous in all parts of the county and the youngsters are enthusiastic in his service. The sheriff is very proud of "my boys," as he cafls them. Notwithstanding a growl here and there, even his enemies must concede that he has shown himself to be the best sheriff Stark county lias had for many, many years. His men are on the main highways and side roads at all hours, day and night, and there has been, less crime under his administration than before he took office. No fair-minded man will truthfully deny this statement. And he has kept crime down in the country districts to almost nothing. He Has the "Sand" Another thing about Sheriff Joe Nist worthy of mention is that he has the sand," some people call it "guts," to go out alone and make an arrest. He doesn t need a top sergeant and a body guard when he has a dutv to perform. The Sun was the first newspaper in Stark county to urge him to run for sheriff the first time, and his record was such it warmly supported mm Un- a second term. This newspaper has never regretted supporting mm, and the large vole he received in his second campaign shows the ugh esteem in which he is held bv the people of Stark county. ENTERS FIRST HONORS my countrymen will adopt the system of saving we hear they practice in certain circles in England, Ireland, Scotland and in Europe. My fellow Americans are disdainful of economy, that's. the reason so many are "up against it" when a depression, or a recession, or just a lay-off hits the nation. Yet a canceled postage stamp, worth nothing to a great empire, is bringing good health and happiness into the lives of many crippled chil- FESTIVAL In Greensburg Hi S. Auditorium On Saturday, May 14. The musical department of Green township schools will present a music festival in Greensburg high school auditorium on Saturday, May 14, under the direction of Music Supervisor L(Z. J^ L^wl? and Miss Helen Lees. The festival will include numbers by Go To The Pioneer, School Paper of Greensburg High. School publications have at all times striven to reach perfection. Jt is a laudable ambition and it speaks well for the tenacity of students and teachers who prefer good work to the get-by stuff. The Pioneer i.s published each month by the students of the Greensburg high school, of which Allen H. Kuder is the capable superintendent. For the third consecutive year Tlie Pioneer has won first honors in the MAIDS AND MATRONS j AIR MAIL WEEK To Hold Annual Frolic On Mon- J Postoffice Dept. Educating the Public Concerning Benefits. Readers of The Sun will recall that several weeks ago this newspaper published an article concerning Air Mail Week in which it was stated that North Canton is to enjoy the same privileges as Canton. The week begins on Sunday, May 15. day Evening, The Woman's club of North Canton will hold its annual "May Frolic" on Monday evening, May 16, at S o'clock in the Community building. An interesting program has been planned and all women and girls of North Canton are invited. Ticket sale is in charge of Miss' Special stamps are on sale. On Wed- Seederly in the Community Building.; nesday evening, May 18, contests will The sale will close on Saturday even ing, May 14. Price per person, ten cents. Tickets may also be obtained from Mrs. Conrad Traut, Mrs. Wilbur Howe, Mrs. Paul Baxter and Mrs. W. B. Prince. HIGGINS IS PRESIDENT Heads Stark County Building and Loan League. Scholastic Press association contest, r J''L Tn n ""-Vft ^l^, .Stal* „„,] n,„ n,;r,„„ ;,. „,;<r mi.;.' County Building and Loan league was — . grade-school girls'and bovs'choruses dren m the poorest and most thickly | festival choir of high school bovs' o-lee populated district in London. club, orchestra and band. and the competition is stiff. This year's total score was only 35 points below the highest possible rating. In the entire United States only four student school papers won higher ratings than Greensburg. Sigrid Goring and Jewell Hardman are the editors-in-chief, and Henry Toso is business manager. The staff of writers is a capable one. The faculty adviser is Supt. Allen H. Kuder. o . Sun Printers Know How Pine job printing at The Sun office. held in Alliance on Thursday, May 5. Two hundred members were present. Lester H. Higgins, secretary and treasurer of The Citizens Building and Loan company of Canton and North Canton was elected president of the league. Among the guests were William Kroeger of Akron, superintendent of buildings and loan department of Ohio, and Don Tobin of Columbus, publicity director of the Building and Loan league of Ohio. be held at the McKinley airport, Can ton. On Thursday evening, May 19, at 5:00, there will be demonstrations by passenger planes. Postmaster Louis J. Elsaesser is jubilant over the support the air mail service is 'receiving in Canton. "The support comes from all classes, and the department deeply appreciates it." LOIS M. MOORE TO WED She Will Become Bride of Dale S. Forster On May 28. Announcement has been made of the betrothal of Miss Lois Mae Moore, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Haskell G. Moore of North Canton, to Dale S. Forster, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Forster also of Nortli Canton. The wedding will take place on Saturday, May 28, in the Community Christian church. Certainly It Is It is a sign of intelligence to be seen reading The Sun. Mayor of Canton Is Candidate For Congress. Rep. Ticket. James Seccombe, Mayor of Canton, has announced that he will seek the nomination for Congress on the Republican ticket in tlie August primaries. The Mayor says he will make a vigorous oampagin Tor the nomination, and his friends know he means what he says. The present Congressman, William h. Ihom, will have no opposition at the primary on the Democratic ticket, although it is said some one, somewhere, perhaps New Philadelphia, will enter the primaries against Bill. The announcement isn't causing the Congressman any mental anguish, at least his friends haven't noticed additional wrinkles in his brow since he heard the news from New Philadelphia. IN HONOrTsOCJIETY National Body Issues Charter To Greensburg Hi School. Special to The Sun Greensburg, May 11—A charter in the National Honor societv lias just been granted Greensburg high school. The new chapter was installed on Monday at a special assembly program put on by the chapter of Norton high school. Charter members of the new Greensburg chapter are: Seniors, Sigrid Goring, Jewell Hardman, Paul Huber, Evelyn Stayer and Henry Toso; juniors: Jack Hecker and Edward Zink. Members are selected bv the faculty on the basis of scholarship, leadership, service and character. o . Written In Office The editorials in The Sun are written in The Sun office by the owners of The Sun, Hall and Long.
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1938-05-11|
|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||591431 Bytes|
ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL
FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED
READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE
[T SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN
NORTHERN STARK COUNTY
READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE
An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Amot.;; Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All
VOL. 16—NO. 28.
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, MAY 11, 1938—EIGHT PAGES
$1.00 PER YEAR.
IT IS CERTAIN TO BE
A POLITICAL SUMMER
Both Parties Are Preparing For
the Primaries In August, and
After Certain Candidates Become the Nominees the Real
Thing In Fireworks Starts and
Lasts Until November.
SEASON FOR SLANDERS
THE people of Ohio will have a political summer. There may be
floods, droughts, wind storms, excessive heat, and even a cold snap,
but the main topic of conversation will
be politics. In this state men and
women have the same affection for
politics a Georgia darky shows toward
a ripe, juicy watermelon when he sees
it on the ground and no one around
with a rifle to plug him before he
plugs the melon
Varnish h Ben Long
Searching For Brains
Callers at The
Sun office last
week did not
find me in the
cubby hole some
people refer to
as an "office"
and they wondered what had
happened to me.
Fact is I was
smart Alec who
cares to remark
"And none too soon" is welcome to
whatever satisfaction the paltry sarcasm may bring him.
The reason for embarking on this
arduous task was supplied by a gentleman in Cleveland who wrote a letter to a newspaper published in that
city in which he said that "The intellectual conversation on a bus is vastly
higher than in the clubhouse or on a
t t i
Here, obviously, was something call-
ELECTION ON FRIDAY
This Touches the Education and
Pleasure of Hundreds of Men,
Women, Boys and Girls In
This Town, and Members Owe
It To Themselves and Families
To Vote On May 13.
A FREE FIELD FOR ALL
The contests will be the real thing.] ing for the attention of a Very Special
The "Point with pride" lads and the Investigator. So I set out to ascertain
"View with alarm" boys will be if the writer of the letter had the
around exercising their vocal chords, I right slant regarding the intellectual
and so will the wise-crackers, the, content of dialogues carried on by bus
know-it-alls, the smearers, ,the poison patrons.
droppers, and the whisperers. j First I rode from the courthouse in
Will Slander Candidates £?n,ton to-the street facing the Mc-
All candidates, vegardie.of their f^/e £«£» SSS"?bS £
public _ Office, WllI!inirlT1 _,„ nrmnaitn rfiroM-W A|