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READ THE ADVERTISEMENTS IN THE SUN BEFORE YOU GO SHOPPING —IT WILL SAVE YOU TIME AND MONEY IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN NORTHERN STARK COUNTY—NEWS AND SPECIAL FEATURES FOR ALL MEMBERS OF THE FAMILY An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To AH VOL. 17—NO. 14, NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1939—EIGHT PAGES $1.50 PER YEAR. Three Day Rabbit Show Opens Friday Whistling Guinea Pig* Owned by A. E. Sautters Will Feature Exhibits From Fanciers Living Within 100 Mile Radius For three days, February 3, 4, and 5, the best rabbits in Stark county and from cities;, within a radius of 100 miles will be on display at the annual winter show of the Stark County Rabbit Breeders association in the Cashner garage, '225 North Main street. The show will be held under the latest revised official rules of the American Rabbit and Cavy Breeders association, inc., and the Ohio State Circuit Rabbit and Cavy association. Ribbons will be offered from first to fifth place. Fifty percent of the class entry fee will be paid as cash premiums on the basis of 30 percent for first, 20 percent for second, three or more in the class. Officials of the show; are expecting entries from Youngstown, Cleveland, Pittsburgh, and possibly from fanciers at a greater distance. The A. B. Shubert Fur company of Chicago will have a display of fur while <j£her firms will also display various articles dealing with rabbit raising. A feature of the show will be Singing Sam, a whistling guinea pig owned by A. E. Sautters of Canton. This pig when picked up and stroked on the head will whistle away for all it's worth. At the national show in Columbus last year this pig proved to be a sensation. On Sunday, Feb..5, a rabbit dinner will be served at 12 o'clock. The. purpose of this dinner is to acquaint the public with the fine qualities of this meat. Reservations can be made with John Ritz at the Acme store; The committee in charge of local arrangements revealed there is no admission charge and invite everyone both young and old to stop in . and spend an hour or so looking over the exhibits. They especially invite children. Vern H. Ashton of Lima has been selected as judge while Francis P. Riffle of Marlboro will serve as show secretary. Meet Singing Sam Introducing the guinea pig that whistles owned by A. E. Sautters of Canton. Sam will be a feature at the Stark County Rabbit Breeders Winter show being held in Cashner's garage this'week-end. Ginther Registrar at Hi-Y Conference Dr. Basinger To Address Group On the "Place of Alcohol" D. Robert Ginther has been appointed as one of the registrars at the Hi- Y Friendship conference to be held at the United Brethren church in Canton, February 3, 4, and 5. Dr. A. R. Basinger, local physician, is to speak on the "Place of Alcohol" stressing the health rather than the moral standpoint in one of the discussion groups Saturday. Other well-known speakers are scheduled to address the group among these being Dr. Frank Slutz, well- known philosopher and E. D. Maurice, county superintendent of schools. , Boys from this community who will attend are: Glenn Golloway, Bill Cossaboom, Charles King, Herb Hess, Frank Wise, Ralph Vogt, John Baxter, Richard-' Waltenbaugh, Kenny Warburton, and D. R. Ginther. . o Tax Date Not Set In // Travels" Theme of Woman's Club Meet Will Hold Card Party Wednesday At University Manor The North Canton Woman's club will meet Monday, Feb. 6 at the Community building' with A. B. Denton as guest speaker. The theme for the meeting is "Travels." Program chairman is Mrs. Lloyd Hupp; Mrs. Clarence Rohrer, music chairman will present Mrs. L. E. McCIain who will, give some vocal numbers accompanied by Miss Verda Clark. Mrs. Williahi Newbauer will serve as hostess chairman. On Wednesday evening the club will hold card party at ^University manor in Canton. Mrs. Ralph Osborn is chairman of the committee in cljarge of arrangements and is being assisted by Mrs. Roy Harpold* Mrs. Ralph Young, and Mrs. M. M. Rubright. Mrs. L. H. Hupp is chairman of the ticket committee. _ ' < All those desiring.' tickets are asked to call Mrs. Osbom at 9S46 or Mrs. Hupp at 9542. Refreshments will also be served. Regular Collection Opens Canton February 15 Residents of this community have been receiving their tax bills but according to information from the county treasurer's office no date has as yet been set for the North Canton collection. The regular tax collection will open in Canton about February 15. Collections in Hartville will be taken February 7 in the Uniontown Savings and Loan; in Canal Fulton at the Exchange bank on February 9; February 10, Lynn's Barber shop in Marlboro; and February" 15 in the George D. Harter baiik in Louisville. All taxpayers who have Canton property listed on their mailing card will receive their tax bills about February 10. Farmers' Institute Adult Class to Hear Paul Strausser To Demonstrate and Talk On Buying Meats > Paul Strausser, local merchant, will address members of' the adult home economics class next. Wednesday evening at 7 p.m. at the store on the topic, "Buying Meats." Various meat cuts ;will be explained and demonstrations given' by Mr. Strauser. Miss • Helen Schleppi, instructor of the class, also invites other women interested, to attend. The class has been meeting on Wednesday evenings at the high school and during the past week has been covering vegetable cookery. Also up for consideration was a balanced diet. Only three to 'five meetings remain to be held and sessions will be over for the rest of the year. It is hoped that this adult program can'.be renewed again next year. : ' , o — Hold Buss Services To Be Held At Plain Grange Hall Next Week Plain township Farmers' institute will be held in Plain Grange hall at Middebranch Monday and Tuesday, Feb. 6 and 7 with the opening session starting at 10 a.m. Monday.. Various phases of farm work will be covered in the two-day session with talks being given by E. D. Maurice, county school superintendent, Ormann Keyser, county agriculture agent, and many others. Besides the numerous topical discussions vital to farmers there Will be several entertainment numbers on the various programs. HOLD HARD TIMES DANCE Forty Attend 37 Varieties Party At Community Building Tuesday Forty attended the 37 Varieties hard time dance held at the Community building Tuesday evening. The assembly room, in which the dance was held, was decorated with newspaper streamers and favors were comic hats also made from newspa-. pers. The group danced to the music of leading orchestras through recordings. The committee in, charge was composed of Dona Jeanne Stoner, Gertrude Newbauer, Jim Meyer, and Harry Baus. Eagles to Hold Grand Opening Entertainment To Feature Gala Festivities At New Home Fraternal Order of Eagles of North Canton will hold a grand opening of their new home on Portage Street extension during the week of February 5 to 11 inclusive according to an announcement by Ford Fausnight, secretary of the organization. Programs have been arranged for each night in the week featuring dancing and entertainment. Sunday night has been set aside for members and their families only. On Monday night they will hold their meeting and will follow this with initiation services. Guest speaker for the evening will be Charles Sacks of Akron. Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday nights have been set aside as guest nights. The opening will be brought to a close on Saturday evening with a big dance and gala floor show. - o — Library Receives Many New Books Doug Corrigan's "That's My Story" Included In Shipment Several new books, both fiction and non-fiction have been received at the library and are now ready for circulation according to word received from staff members. A brief review of some of the books follows: White—"A Puritan in Babylon:" the life of Calvin Coolidge. This book began as a biography of Mr. Coolidge but William Allen White has written the story of an era in American life which has not been chronicled before. Cadman—"Prophets of Isreal." In this book written by Dr. Cadman shortly before his death, each prophet' stands out as a distinctive figure: Hosea as a herald of mercy, Jeremiah messenger of woe. They inveigh against the worshippers of Baal and again become the harbingers of com- foi-t, but always they are the voice of the living God. Walton—"Marihuana, America's New Drug Problem." Any effort to eliminate this danger must be based on accurate, scientific knowledge of the drag and it's effects. Prof. Walton's book is as important to the layman as to the professional reader. Corrigan—"That's My Story .'I Doug Corrigan tells how he came tq fly to England while heading for. Califomia. Seymour ed.—"G arden Encyclopedia." A complete, practical and convenient guide to every detail of gardening. Illustrations, planting tables and tools. Dobson—"Today Is Enough." A new book by the author of "Straw in the Wind" is sure to have a definite welcome and this one is such a human story written with the same sympathetic understanding and refreshing humor as the former novel. Kelland—"Skin Deep." A rollicking tale of the snatching of a scholar and recluse from his study of the heavens when he inherited Dimity Sprigg, Inc., the country's smartest beauty salon. Aldrich—"Song of Years." This is a picture of the day-to-day emergencies faced and conquered by the pioneers of the middle west. A shortened version of the book ran in the Saturday Evening Post. Young—"Dr. Bradley Remembers." This is not a biography and yet the author has drawn on his own experience as a doctor to tell of fifty years of seivice to mankind. Douglas—"Disputed Passage." Another story of doctors—there have been a lot of them lately—but any book by Lloyd Douglas would be written from a psychological viewpoint. Bottome—"Danger Signal." Again psychiatry is the theme of the novel. The chiet! character is a girl planning a murder and the woman who saves her is a physician. Band Concert Meets With Much Success Two-Hour . Program Results in Much Favorable Comment as Band Appears for First Time in New Uniforms A packed house sang the praises of the high school band after hearing their two-hour program last Thursday evening in the high school auditorium, assisted by the Hooverleers. The opening procession elicited much comment as the band, 80 strong, attired in their new uniforms marched into the auditorium, up to the stage taking their places and alining their hats across the front of the stage. Their interpretations were the source of much more comment as the audience marveled at the progress made since the opening, of the school I year. Mr. Hammond, dh-ector, has put forth every effort to give the community a 'first class band and the students have been co-operating with him to the fullest possible extent to make this possible. It was their night to show that they had the stuff and they did it with all the ease of veterans. The program was in three parts with the band appearing first, then songs by the Hooverleers, and followed again by band selections. The opening numbers by the band included "College; Boy," "Energy Overture," "Sabb," "Have a Little Fun," "Village Chimes," and "Thun- •ler," march. The Hooverleers then presented four songs, "The Cossacks," "Great Day," "Listen to the German Band," and "The Viking Song." The concluding numbers on the program were "Dawn Reverie," "Concord," "Anona Serenade," "Precision," a novelty number "The Band" arranged by Mr. Hammond," "Military Escort," and the "Star Spangled Banner." The new uniforms were purchased from M. A. Cozy and Son of Canton. Junior Class Play Presented This Week "The Saturday Evening Ghost" Will Be Offered By Double Cast at the High School On Friday and Saturday Nights Discuss Amendment at Legion Meeting Canton Theaters To Aid "Amei i canism" Program Twenty-nine representatives from posts other than North Canton attend ed the County Council Legion meeting held >at the local home Wednes<h\ WCTU Plans All-day Meeting Tuesday Will Sew In Morning With Program In Afternoon W. C. T. U. will meet all day Tuesday, Feb. 7, with the morning devoted to sewing and a program in the afternoon. The morning session opens at 9:30 and will be spent sewing carpet rags. Anyone having worn cotton material or silk hose is asked to call Mrs. Dora Clouser, 91382. who is director of Soldiers and Sailors department. Program in the afternoon starts at 1:30 with Mrs. Adda McCaman as leader. The topio will be the Frances E. Willard Memorial. Devotionals are in charge of Mrs. Elma Snyder; a book review by Mrs. Mary Cossaboom; special music by Mrs. Elizabeth Becker; and a talk, "Frances Willard, America's Uncrowned Queen," Mrs. Louise Evans. All members are asked to bring their lunch, coffee will be served. o Announce, Marriages One Performed Here, the Othei In Wellsburg, W. Va. evening at which time they discussed amending the county 'constitution. They were also presented with tlie information that some of the theateis in Canton have agreed to cooperate with the legion on their "American ism" program. A committee was also appointed to investigate the advisabil ity of holding a county past com mander's banquet. Membership quota also came up for discussion and it was revealed that 1184 of the 1449 quota has been reached. The next county council meeting will be held at Massillon the fourth Wednesday of this month. The meeting of the local post will be held next Monday evening- at the home on W. Maple street. Nationally Honored SEMLER SERVICES HELD Uniontown Woman, 87, Dies At Her Honie Monday Morning The Rev. C. E. Stockdale, pastor of the Uniontown Methodist church, officiated at the funeral services held this afternoon at the home for Mrs. Mary_ Semler, 87, who died Monday morning. The widow of John Semler, she leaves a son, Ford W. of Uniontown; a daughter, Mrs. Lena Richards of Oakland, Calif., and two grandchildren. Burial was made in Greenlawn cemetery by the A. C. Myers and Son funeral parlors. Special Notice! Of interest to advertisers in this vicinity is the fact that next week copies of The Sun will be placed in every home in North Canton, the two rural routes, Middlebranch, Greensburg, Hartville and Greentown. Those wishing to take advantage of this greatly increased circulation are urged to reserve space immediately. The marriage of Miss Pauline Flint to VirgiL Foltz, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Foltz, was announced by the bride's sister, Mrs. Lorraine Vog- ley of R.D. 5, Canton. The ceremony took place January 24 in. the parsonage of St. Paul's church with the Rev. Fr. Anthony Mechler officiating. Their attendants were Mr. and Mrs. Walter DeMuesy and Miss Isabelle Foltz. Evans-DeMuesy Mr. and Mrs. Arthur C. Evans of Canton recently announced the marriage of their daughter, Jayne Louise, to Walter DeMuesy, son of Mrs. Catherine DeMuesy of R.D. 7, North Canton. The Rev. Fr. C. L. Herman performed the ceremony December 24 in Wellsburg, W. Va. Mr. and Mrs. Homer DeMuesy and Lester Bates were the attendants. Mr. and Mrs. DeMuesy are residing at 335 Gth street, S.W. W. B. A. Meets Friday The regular meeting of the W. B. A. lodge will be held Friday evening, Feb. 3 at 7:45 in the lodge hall. After the regular order of business the following committee is in charge of refreshments and entertainment: Mrs. C. B. Albee, Mrs. Emma Bell, Mrs. Cora Clouser, Mrs. L. W. Becker, and Mrs. E. E. Clouser. Hartville Resident Dies At Home On Jackson Street Saturday Funeral services were held Tuesday afternoon for Mrs. Marietta Buss, 79, who died Saturday at the home on Jackson street in Hartville. The Rev. Elmer A. Gradwohl, pastor of the Christ Reformed church officiated. Born near Harrisburg, Mrs. Buss had resided in Hartville for the past 25 years. Services were held in tlie home at 1 p.m. and the church rites followed at 1:30. Interment was made in Sand Hill cemetery in Randolph. Mrs. Buss is survived, by her husband Jerry, and three sisters, Mrs. Mae Grubb of Hartville; Mrs. Nettie Laubert and Mrs. Maud Monnie both of Atwater. Chile Town Destroyed by Quake MEETING POSTPONED On Monday afternoon the stockholders of the North Canton Supply company met in their yearly session but all business was postponed due to the absence of J. B. Mohler, president, and H, P. Thomas, secretary. CONCEPCION, CHILE—Radiophoto—A scene of desolation Sn thist cityjin South Chile which was virtually wiped off the map hy the earthquake on January 24. Seventy percent of the buildingB were razed and thc dead were numbered at more than 2,500. Concepcion is Chile's southern capital. Community Building Group Activities Social Club This group is holding a scavenger hunt tonight. Divided into six groups with a captain, each was given an entirely different list of articles to get and are scheduled to return to tlie building at 9:30 p.m. at which time the winner will be determined an'd a a cup awarded. Coffee, sandwiches and ice cream made up the refreshments. Bud Sponseller and Lois Reed were in charge of the arrangements committee. Gra-Y Bob Miller is scheduled to address the club Thursday evening at 7 p.m. on vai'ious phases of newspaper work. A new series of programs have been planned for each week with educational aspects. Senior Hi-Y Held a business meeting Monday and worked out some programs which will either be put on by them alone or jointly with the Senior Girl Reserves in the form of service to the community, educational and social. Junior Hi-Y Had a speaker from the Repository Monday evening. They also made plans for a theater party at their next meeting. They are planning to put on a joint program with the Junior Girl Reserve club in the near future. Pioneers; Worked Monday on Shadow plays and measured off stage equipment and discussed which play will be worked first. They decided it was simpler to put on fables at first for smaller children and to follow these with larger productions as they gain experience. Boy's Committee Meets tonight at 8 p.m. in the northwest parlor. Members of this committee are Earl Waltenbaugh, chairman; Harry Baus, William Nagle, Wayne Russell, R. E. Trachsel, A. J. Schneider, H. J. Ginther, [Continued on back page] CARTHAGE, ILL—Thrice honored nationally in intercollegiate circles is pretty Mary Katherine Budd, senior student at Carthage College here. Blind since four years of age, Miss Budd has become one of the outstanding co-eds on ithe campus, an honor student, leading concert pianist, member of the strong debate team, and member in Beta Kappa Sorority. Her name was recently selected to appear in the Who's Who of College Students all over the nation. 'Ritualistic Night" To Be Observed By Moose Women At Monday Meeting "Ritualistic Night" in charge of Mrs. Eva Wallar, ritual chairman, will be observed by the Women of the Moose Monday evening. The new ritual will be exemplified at this time and thc public is invited to the open meeting. Mrs. Mary Wallace, grand ritualist from Cincinnati, will be the guest of honor. An entertainment will follow the initiation and refreshments will be served by the social chairman, Mrs. Myrtle Ganis and Mrs. Gladys Bailey, home making chairman. Mrs. Cora Fitzkee, senior regent of the Canton chapter, and Mrs. Pearl Davis will be among those attending the Pilgrim Governors conference in Columbus this week-end at the Desh- ler-Wallick hotel. With rehearsals now into the final dav all is in readiness for the presentation of "The Saturday.--Evening Ghost" on Friday and Saturday evenings of this week at 8 p.m. in the high school auditorium by a double cast under the direction of Miss Mary Frances Gibbs and Raymond Swope. The play, a three-act comedy, written by Tom Taggart, is an adaption from Oscar Wilde's famous short story gem, "The Canterville Ghost." The unusualness to the play is the romance of Virginia Otis who is ardently wooed by a ghost. The plot is built around the legend that the ghost of Sir Simon de Canterville, a seventeenth-century knight, haunts the anicent Canterville castle. Because of a youthful indiscretion, he had been doomed to walk the earth every Saturday night, searching for a girl who knew how to bake a real old-fashioned plum pudding. Highly skeptical of the entire situation, Hiram Otis, a millionaire American soap magnate, rents tlie ancient castle in England from Lord Canterville, its bankrupt owner. The Otis family comes to live in the castle disregarding the legend of Sir Simon. However, one Saturday night, Virginia, the twenty-year-old daughter of the house meets the ghost in person. Always In Trouble After meeting Virginia, Sir Simon feels that he has at last reached the end of his quest after three hundred long years. But—here's where the fun really begins. Somebody is always making life miserable for him even though he is of the spirit world. The somebody being the impish Otis twins, Sonny-boy and Pel, two youngsters who are continually figuring out ways to trap Sir Simon. However, all's well that ends well, for Sir Simon is finally permitted to join his ancesters; and as for Virginia, she finds her romance also. Although this play is all about a ghost, it is not the stock, mystery-play type ghost. There is nothing weird or uncanny about him. The dialogue has been written in a humorous and slightly satirical vein and one of the high spots is where the ghost begins spouting good old American slang. The role of Lord Canterville, a young English peer and Sir Simon his seventeenth century ancester is played by Sterling Pollock on Friday night and by Jim Warburton on Saturday. Hiram Otis is played by Dick Kintz and Joe Dick. Lucretia, Hiram's wife, will be portrayed by Eleanor Rubright and Inez George. Virginia, their daughter, is played by Virginia Warstler and Berdella Cordier. .Sonny-boy, a kid about twelve by Bob McCue and Bill Shorb. Pet, his twin sister, by Frances Shaw and Ellen Schafer. Mrs. Umney, a housekeeper by Marylin Sloan and Jeanne Bowman, and Lord Archibald Archibald by James Jester and Bill Graham. Tickets can be secured from any member of the junior class with a slight extra charge for reserved seats" Seats are being reserved at the high school all this week. Engineer's Conclave to Hear Burton Marsh P-T A Activities The North Canton Parent-Teachers association will hold their February meeting in the high school auditorium next Tuesday evening, Feb. 7, at 7 p.m. The meeting will open with the high school debate on the question, Resolved: Tho United States Should Form An Alliance With Great Britain. Violin and piano solos will be given by Doris Chelpka and Esther Shank. Dr. Hyde, superintendent of the Massillon State hospital will speak on the subject: More Common Mental Illness and Cause and Treatment of Same. Everyone is invited to attend this meeting. NEAR 50th MILESTONE Mr. and Mrs. Henry ('outer Celebrate 19th Wedding Anniversary Saturday Saturday, Jan. 28, marked the 49th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. Conter of 1S5 N. Main street. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Halter, the latter a daughter, entertained at a family dinner in their honor on Sunday. The table was set in pink and white with a center piece of sweet peas. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Boigegran and daughter Shirley; Mr. and Mrs. William Green and son Leland; the Misses Mary and Clara Wagner of Canton; the honored couple; and Mr. and Mrs. Halter. BAND ASS'N TO MEET The Nortli Canton High School Band association wiU meet Friday evening at 7 p.m. in the dining room of the high school. All members are urged to be present since important business will be discussed at this meeting. Traffic Problems To Be Aired By Expert In Cincinnati Burton W. Marsh, director of safety and traffic engineering department, American Automobile association, Washington, D. C. will feature the speaking program on the opening day of the three-day meeting of the Ohio So;iety of Professional Engineers on February 8, 9, and 10 at the Nether- land-Plaza hotel, Cincinnati. His topic will be "What Are the Facts About Traffic Problems?" Mr. Marsh is one of the foremost Traffic Engineers in America. A graduate of Worcester Polytechnic institute, with the degree of Bachelor of Science in Engineering, he studied at the Yale Graduate school for one year. For five and one-half years Mr. Marsh served as City Traffic Engineer of Pittsburgh, Pa., and also held the same office for the City of Philadelphia from May 1930 to January 1, 1933, when he became Director of the Safety and Engineering Department of the American Automobile association. His experience also includes work on housing project as well as serving with consulting engineering corporation in a number of cities, including Worcester, Mass.; New Haven, Conn.; Springfield, Mass.; Norfolk, Va.; and Dayton, Ohio. In these cities the work was mainly on city planning, zoning, traffic planning, major street planning and school studies. Mr. Marsh's national traffic activities are multifarious and range over a wide scope. o Title Certificates Issued Sherrard Reports Fees Collected During January Amount To $3,772.65 Certificates of titles issued for the month of January, as reported by C. Frank Sherrard, clerk of courts, are as follows: There were 3,673 certificates of titles issued, of which 419 were for new cars and 740 for used cars sold b- dealers. The rest were individual transfers. There were 1351 notations of liens issued and 562 receipts for cancellation of liens. Fees collected for the month ammounted to §3,772.65.
|Title||The Sun, 1939-02-01|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|File Size||600351 Bytes|
READ THE ADVERTISEMENTS IN
THE SUN BEFORE YOU GO SHOPPING
—IT WILL SAVE YOU TIME
IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN
NORTHERN STARK COUNTY—NEWS
AND SPECIAL FEATURES FOR ALL
MEMBERS OF THE FAMILY
An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To AH
VOL. 17—NO. 14,
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1939—EIGHT PAGES
$1.50 PER YEAR.
Whistling Guinea Pig* Owned by
A. E. Sautters Will Feature
Exhibits From Fanciers Living Within 100 Mile Radius
For three days, February 3, 4, and
5, the best rabbits in Stark county
and from cities;, within a radius of
100 miles will be on display at the
annual winter show of the Stark
County Rabbit Breeders association in
the Cashner garage, '225 North Main
The show will be held under the
latest revised official rules of the American Rabbit and Cavy Breeders association, inc., and the Ohio State Circuit Rabbit and Cavy association.
Ribbons will be offered from first to
fifth place. Fifty percent of the class
entry fee will be paid as cash premiums on the basis of 30 percent for
first, 20 percent for second, three or
more in the class.
Officials of the show; are expecting
entries from Youngstown, Cleveland,
Pittsburgh, and possibly from fanciers at a greater distance. The A. B.
Shubert Fur company of Chicago will
have a display of fur while |