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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 IJY BRIGHT I'EOPI.E An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Anions Advertisers or Subscribers, and Wilh One Price To All VOL. 12—NO. 14. TOLINIST OFNOTE NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1934. $2.00 PER YEAR. Miss Winnifred Zinninger Will Play Solos Accompanied By Miss Carolyn Boyd At the Piano During- The Woman's Club Meeting In Evening. 'ART" SUBJECT OF TALK The Woman's Club of North Canton will have the pleasure of hearing- Miss Winnifred Zinnuiger play violin solos accompanied by Miss Carolyn Boyd at the piano on Monday evening, February 5. List of Numbers Her numbers will be: "Concerto In A Minor," Vivaldi, first movement; "On Wings of Song," Mendelssohn, Acliron; "Siciliano and Rigandon," Francouer, Kreisler; "Nocturne," Bou- langer; "Zola," de Falla. Choosing Pictures A second attractive feature will be a talk by Miss Eena Pottorf in "Choosing Pictures" which will be illustrated by good reproductions. Miss Fsta Stoner is chairman of the evening and talks on "Art" will oc cuuv the remainder of the club hour. IP' WE DO OUR PAST The Sun Is a Member of the National Editorial Association DRAMATIC CLUB WILL PRESENT FIRST PLAY N. C. DAIRY SERVICE Gives Added Protection ' From Dust and Germs To Consumers of Its Products. Charles E. Carper, proprietor of the North Canton Dairy, has brought to the consumers of North Canton Dairy milk the last word in sanitation. Mr. Carper, ever on the alert for the best of everything for his patrons, had no hesitancy in purchasing the machine that fastens the, cellophane covers over the top of the milk bottles. The bottles are sterilized in his dairy plant, and by the use of 'the new machine the little square cellophane cover and rubbers are placed on the bottle without human hands touching the top of the bottle, which brings the bottle to the consumer with a perfectly sanitary rim oyer which the milk flows when the bottle is being emptied. Mr. Carper offers this sendee with no extra charge. Just an added service for the benefit of his customers. The North Canton Dairy is operated by local folks, and there is a standing invitation to the public to visit the dairy plant at any time. "Call on. us, you will be made welcome and we will show you about the place and explain the workings of a plant that makes a specialty of pure milk kept sanitary," said Mr. Carper. ST. PAUL'S LADIES Confraternity Elects Officers—Dinner On February 8. During- a meeting of the Confraternity of St. Paul's church, new officers were elected as follows: President, Mrs. Ethel Moon; senior vice-president, Mrs. Ruth O'Brien; general vice-president, Mrs. Cathrine Fas- nacht; secretary, Mrs. Emma McCar- ty; social secretary, Mrs. Rose Fes- terly; treasurer, Mrs. Sylvia Saylor. Plans are under way for a covered dish dinner to be held on Thursday evening, February 8, at 5:30. The gathering- will be a farewell to old officers and a welcome to the newly elected. All ladies and young girls of the parish whether members or not, are cordially invited to attend. A good program is in preparation. Tbe members will hold a bake sale on March 31. Former Resident Dies J. L. Leonard, aged 57 years, will be buried this Wednesday afternoon from his home in Akron. He was formerly a ticket agent for the N. 0. T. in North Canton when it had offices on the corner of Main and East Maple streets. He is survived by one son, Sherrill E. Leonard. It Will Be In Three Acts and Is Entitled "I Like Your Nerve" —Friday Night, Feb. 23, Will See Local Talent In Community Building. WASHINGTON LETTER Bv WILLIAM R. THOM Congressman From This District Roy Myers, Legion Man, Endorsed For Postmaster <if Greentown. P.-T.-A. SPONSORING SHOW A. C. L. BARTHELMEH The Assistant Prosecutor of Stark county was tbe guest of the North Canton Rotary club on Thursday evening. He discussed crime and law enforcement from many angles and be was extremely frank in his statements.. Members of the club felt that Attorney Barthelmeh had opened wide the door and permitted them to see what is going on within. It was undoubtedly the most informative address heard by the club in years and the speaker was warmly congratulated for his boldness in attacking "smugness" in oificial and civil life. ROTARY CLUB 'Law EnforcemenfAs Seen By A. C. j L. Barthelmeh, Assistant j Prosecutor, "Our nation is the worst on the face of the earth in respect to crime," stated assistant prosecuting attorney, A. C. L. Barthelmeh, in addressing the North Canton Rotary Club on Thurs day evening on the subject, "Law En forcemeat." "All penal institutions in our state and others are overcrowded. The Ohio State penitentiary, originally built lo house 3000 has over 0000 inmates; the Reformatory at Mansfield, built for 2000 has over '1000 behind the walls at the present time. The criminal element today is organized and becoming more and more brazen every day. And the worst phase about the situation is that the average person seems to derive much pleasure in reading about crime. "Women engaged in crime is of modern innovation. As we study the history of the ages we do not find women engaged in crime to any degree until we get to the modern era." Attorney Barthelmeh after speaking of the various phases of criminal justice raised the question, "When will society finally be aroused to the present situation of crime and do something about it? In England, France, and Germany the forces of criminal justice are trained scientifically. "In recent years progress has been made in America in identification and prosecution of criminals. Scientific crime detection is being stressed more and more as the need today in apprehending the habitual criminals. "While laws are created for the protection of society in America, in the administration these laws are in favor of the person charged with crime. In our courts, no matter how guilty the person may be regardless of the- fact that he may have made a confession of the crime, the law regards hini as innocent until proven guilty. "We need to study crime and to organize for such study," stated Attorney Barthelmeh in closing. Guests of the club included Mayor Frank Evans, Don Druekenbrodt and [Continued on back page] "The Community Building Dramatic Club" is an active'and well established organization although some may not have known of il. Its activities in the past have been the study of plays and their presentation, the giving of a one-act play in the high school assembly last year, and club social affairs. They have visited other dramatic clubs. The most instructive and interesting of these was their trip to Kent State toll ego a year ago to witness one of tiie rehearsals in the Little Theatre. Organized 18 Months Ago This group first organized one and a half years ago with six members of the high school graduating class of 1932. They later added members to their club from tbe class of 1933. The club has never produced a full evening play, however, its members have taken part in high school dramatics and a large number of them have taken roles in the last two American Legion plays. This experience will help them greatly in presenting their first three- act play. Since there are not enough members in the club to take all of the parts required, they have invited three others to assist them. The play "I Like Your Nerve," by Kathrine Kavanaugh, has been selected by the club to be their first adventure in producing- plays for the public, which will be given in the Community Building on Friday night, Feb. 23. Play Backed By P.-T.-A. The club appreciates the fact that the Parent-Teacher. association is sponsoring this entertainment. They are looking forward to the P.-T.-A. making a financial success of the event and realize that they arc responsible for producing a play that is deserving of the backing they will receive. The proceeds are to be divided between the two organizations. i'tv,-. en city in-'ome from products indi- tho income of Washington, Jan. 31—I have endorsed Roy Myers, service officer of the Greentown Post of the American Legion, for acting postmaster at Greentown, Stark county, succeeding Albert W. Acker, resigned. Wooster May Be Crippled Unless an order of President Roosevelt's is reversed by the Congress | within (10 days from the beginning of ; this session, Wooster Agricultural Experiment station will lose tin? sum of i $22,500, or one-fourth of its total ap- \ propriation in previous, years from the national treasury. Tn Ihe reforestation j and erosion programs of ihe national .government, more and more help is ; being askc-d from the experiment sla- I lions. If appropriations are crippled, the stations will have lo "refuse addi- | lional assistance lo tbe government. Farmers' incomes Secretary of Agrirulluie Wallace in bis recent examination by the Senate Committee on Agriculture and For- ;stry said: "The close relation payrolls and f annus livestock and livestock cales that recovery in livestock farmers depends more upon restoration of full employment and earning power in the cities than it does upon any other single factor." Wants Income From Lottery While everybody in Administration circles is pondering how to raise additional taxes and what sources to tap, Congressman Kenney, of New Jersey has an easy solution. He would establish a national lottery and use the profits to supplement national income. Of course, his plan does not appeal lo Congress. Yet he points out that the city of New York, where money was needed to repair the city hall in order that it might house the Congress in the formative days of the Republic, raised the necessary funds for this purpose through a lottery scheme that was approved by act of legislation in the New York state legislature. France, he says, collects annually $500,000,000 for government purposes through sale of.lottery tickets. But the United States will not embark into such a field. FIREMAN'S BANQUET s ss Selfish Partisan Scheming ADVOCATES CHANGE THE DEATH ROLL Mrs. Lydia Kile Funeral services were held in the Community Christian church on Friday afternoon, following short services in her late residence, for Mrs. Lydia Kile. Mrs. Kile was 8-1 years of age, and made her home with Mr. and Airs. Rhine Danner of Portage street road. She suffered a stroke of paralysis a few days before her death. She is survived by distant relatives only, many of them residing in the vicinity of North Canton. Interment was made in North Canton cemetery and funeral services were conducted by the Rev. M. A. Cossaboom assisted by Lee T. Lewis. Mrs. Lydia Palmer Kile was born on March 15, lo50, in Medina county, and her mother died when she was but a few days old. She was brought to North Canton shortly after her mother's death and was reared by a family by tbe name of Schick, with whom she remained until her marriage. After the death of her husband, when she was 72 years of age she appealed to friends to take care of her small property. These friends consented, and in spite of her limited income Mrs. Kile was always well provided for, her friends looked after her every comfort and until she died she was given the best of care. She was a consistent Christian and the beautiful words spoken by the Rev. M. A. Cossaboom were well deserved. Tile fine spirit she exerted over her friends was expressed by those, who knew her well when they addressed her as "Aunt Lydia." Many Men and Women Learn That the Ladies of Zion Reformed Church Are Excellent Cooks—Speeches, Songs anc* Readings Make a Big Hit. SOCIAL HOUR FOLLOWS Look Around and Prove It It is a sign of intelligence to be seen reading- The Sun. Telling of the Activities of North Canton American Legion Post No. 419 and of the Legion Auxiliary Post Meeting Next Monday The first reg-ular meeting for the month of February will bo held next Monday night, February 5. A special attraction is being arranged for this meeting. Let's keep up the good attendance. Drum Corps Movce Forward A well attended and enthusiastic meeting of the Drum and Bugle corps was held in the Legion rooms last Tuesday evening. Plans for the coming season were laid and rehearsals will soon be resumed. May this be a good year for this organization ..Third Division Amends By-Laws.. At the January meeting of the third division which convened in Alliance mi Monday night, amendments to the By-Laws were drawn up. These provide for a division meeting on the last Wednesday of each month so as to avoid conflicts with regular post masting nights. A plan of rotating, these monthly meetings from one post to another was also adopted. Service Connection of Disability Hy Presumption To explain the meaning of presumptive disability cases the following example is cited. Let us go back to the days of the trenches and No Man's Land. What would you have thought of Bill Jones, one of the fellows who waded around in the mud with you and wcnl through the gas barrage, if he had reported that he was sick while the line was advancing and if he had asked lo bo relieved so that he could go back to a hospital and there have a record written about bis experiences '.' Well, Bill didn't fight that way. He went on through to the hitler end as long as he could grasp his rifle and fire a shot. Bill got home, got married, and started raising a family. Then his lungs started hurting and he couldn't do the heavy work that he used to do. I Then one day lw went to a Legion i fConlinuod on back page] Tiie .American Legion Auxiliary held its regular meeting on Thursday evening in the legion room. After the opening service the following program was given: "Out of the Dusk to You"—Auxiliary Trio, accompanied by Mrs. Mat hie Talk on the "Four Points of the Legion," by Commander Schneider. Sundown Auxiliaiy Trio Mr. Schneider's clear explanation of the four points of tbe Legion has given the Auxiliary added zest. Arrangements made to assist the boy scouts in their tree planting program, by providing historical seedlings from some of America's shrines, [Continued on back page] When good fellows get together it naturally follows that they are going to have what is called a good time, but when they bring their wives, sisters or sweethearts to grace the occasion then the good time becomes a decidedly enjoyable affair. So it was at the seventh annual ban- nuet of the Fire Department of North Canton in the dining hall of Zion Reformed church on Friday evening. It was a chicken dinner with all the trimmings and the guests had another proof that the ladies of that church are excellent cooks. Appropriate Decorations The decorations were in keeping with tbe occasion, and a miniature fire truck on the center of the tables that formed a cross reminded the guests that members of the fire department whether eating or sleeping never know when they will be called out to save lives and property. Town Officials Present Mayor Evans and wife, President of Council Logan W. Becher and Mrs. Becher, Clerk Lester L. Braucher and wife, members of Council and their wives and other officials were guests of the department, as were several other well-known men and their wives. The Rev. Melvin E. Beck offered thanks, and after dinner Oliver Hor- ton, as chairman of the occasion, took charge and introduced the speakers. Oliver is an old hand at the introducing- game, so he was a success as toastmaster. Fire Chief's Prevention Warning Fire Chief Joe Smith was the first speaker. He said he was pleased to announce that fires were becoming less throughout the nation, nevertheless lie warned his audience to "play safe and take no risks." He enumerated several hazards he meets with every day, and trusts the time is not far distant when men will realize the danger of throwing lighted cigarettes, Hatches and cigars on floors and public highways. The Rev. Mr. Bock, nationally known for his work as a clergyman in Chicago, said that while Chief Smilh and his men advocate local fire prevention, his (Mr. Beck's,i job is to AN EDI' THE minute it reached the ears of President Roosevelt that CWA and Reconstruction administrators were playing politics or indulging in graft schemes he immediately threw them out of oll'ice and appointed honest, capable officials to proceed with the work. That is the Roosevelt way of doing business. No commission to investigate, and then a second and third commission to ascertain, if possible, why the first commission failed to make a report. In California, Chicago, Boston and oilier cities certain men have he -n indicted for crooked work and 'I'lio ^un sincerely hopes they bind in the peni- li-ntiary. The meanest : perimen of humanity is the fellow engaged in depriving the poor man of an opportunity to make an honest living. CWA and Reconstruction administrators and managers aie not all crooks—not by a long shot! Hundn d.-. of them are striving' haul to put nn n and woimn lo work on public projects, but so many millions of persons are idle, and have been for four years, thai it is not an easy task- to place what are known as "white-collar men." For this they are criticised in certain quarters. TORIAL to most of us, entirely too easy lo some. : It is quite another tiling lo perfect | a workable organization and admin- I isier the expenditure of the billions \ I of dollars thai Uncle Sam is handing out in order to put idle men back on some kind of a payroll, and at. the same time protect tbe government from wholesale grafting and frauds. If is undoubledly tbe greatest bu.-i- nrss onli'i-priso in the history of sn\ (;()() country, an undertaking to try Ui.-' oti-ers o!" the most courageous of men.! He Helieves If Borrowers From Home Loan Corp. Could I'ay At Local Postoffice Instead of To Washington It Would lie More Agreeable To Public. LOANS TO DAT! :t t IT IS an easy matter to stand on a street corner or tilt back in your office chair and criticise the expenditure of tbe public works funds in Washington. Criticism comes easy I ' i II FN we consider that gigantic in dustiial enterprises, with e:,ecu I lives ami understudies of luie.; I e:.p.'i-ience in their lines, make mi. I '..'dies. ,; is not surprising tb;il oi'for, | should ciop out in till- mammoth u.:- ; .lei taking- of the government, wln-i" ' one lone man ( Tie -iiii-nt lioo ,(.Voll ) i fold'.I to depend Upon til" lo\ ally - ■' ihnu -amis of others i.ho are doine Is . bidding. j It io.it I ei s not which pai t> i ■ in ;:iov. er. il wains jobs for its poiitic-d I nor!,vis. lie the man al Ihe head | eu'i .-> fair and just, lie will In- liam- | jiei-i'd by lesser officials who plac • ■party success ahead of Ihe lonunou j weal, and who seel: (o luin opporlun ity lo their own accoiujt. It is notic. - able, however, that the President ha ; been so firm in his convictions and orders thai but little of this selfish partisan scheming has been developed in the public works program. Mistakes, yes—but just remember that we crucified the only Perfect Man we ever had. As The Sun Sees It Without Prejudice Helping Cripples HATS OFF to Minerva, Sebring and Greentown in Stark county! The residents nobly assisted in making- President Roosevelt's birthday anniversary a grand success. In Minerva, The News, an excellent newspaper of the conservative typ«, carried a double-column black-face head and devoted two columns to telling what an elahmate program the entire town was going to have in the hig-h school auditorium. And last night Minerva got on the map in royal .style. As every dollar received from the sale of tickets goes to make life more pleasant for crippled children President Roosevelt's big heart must feel warmer today than it has for many weeks. In a few instances—not many, thank God!—this worthy cause received scant attention for several reasons not necessary to mention here, but from Maine to California the people forgot politics and chipped in to make last night, the greatest event for "well doing" the United States has ever known. President Roosevelt, Tbe Sun respectfully salutes you! You permitted the use of your great name lo advance the cause of those unable to help themselves, and in the years to come thousands of persons will be usi - fill citizens instead of helpless crippled victims of infantile paralysis. When you established with your own money the sanitarium at Warm Springs, Georgia, you said al the time that you desired to see it become a permanent institution. Thanks to warm-hearted Americans, that dc-div is a reality. Business Improving PEOPLE wdio arc in the habit of observing conditions as they find them can see hope in every direction, in all parts of the country, in all lines of endeavor. We can hardly pick up a daily paper without reading a statement from one or more men, high in industry or agricultuic, telling of the steady economic improvement. When we look around our own THENRA Dedicated to Franklin D. Roosevelt ent nre\ ter). M;;iin- Ev: Mayor Evans ha the North Canton lie piaise.i the iik is duty and : aid know Lii'S'S. Mr--, t'd.'anoi-. 1 Sim. declared it is credit that but two this town last war. and I 1 liie ha;::- 11.: :b- I a g Fiie i for lor ::och s-'d word Dcparlm; ni. their fidelity was proud to By the Author, Mrs. Fred Boli, of Middlebranch, Ohio "Good evening, my friends"—as I sit and sew A voice, comes over the radio. While I ply my needle my head is bent It is tbe voice of our President. I listen closely for what he may say ] Because the skies have been so gray. | This grand new man with his brand I new day i Is talking tonight of the N R A. Oh, how his voice rings out so true I know other mothers are listening too Our faces are turned to his face so fine Who has planned this new day I'm their child and mine. "Good evening, my friends," how these words do ring And make the very heart of me .-.ing 'u-.l i ii, my friend thai voice I hear is the voice of a man with a vision limited circle we see the same spirit of the times, the same lighted countenances, an ever-present confidence in the future. It would be strange indeed, under such circumstances, if prosperity were not to return to us during the present year. City Government THE news columns of tbe daily new -.- papers show that governments: are not like a business concern I though they should be as scrupulous' in creating debts and spending the1 people's money. Statistics prove that : our cities are in debt to the extent] of about ten billions of dollars, which [ means that they have squaiidi'ioil public funds lo that extent. When a good business man finds bis outgo is greater than his income he immediately begins to retrench j and keeps on retrenching- until be can j at leasl break even. But nol so withl the average city government. When they should reduce expenses they pilcj on new ones, possibly on the theory | that the time to "gel theirs" is while j the getting is good. i If the poor tuxpaver bleeds at the nose what difference does it make? I It's only till' taxpavei's nose—-nut ' theirs. A Bad Habit (S THERE it man living who due-, nol know that he has been a fool ; at some time or other and suffered for it? .And is there one who doe.- not know thai fate has been more merciful to him than be deserves'.' ; Let us tell these two men what one of the greatest of living psychologi-t ; said the other night: "Courage is our greatest moral attribute, and feeling! sorry for ourselves our greatest peril. ! If a man has pluck enough he can win through anything; if he gives way to brooding on his wrongs or bis ill- luck lie is done." To this we will only add thai the worrying habit of mind is deadly and grows worse the more it is indulged. Fear is at the bottom of i very failure In face Ihe truth about omselves and our task in life. Break its power. You can; fear is inverted faith; turn it the other way round. It is simply a bad habif; banish it as you would banish any oilier b.ei habit, and you will win your light. ; Is only a question from you io m.-. j But in vears to come our children will ' tell i How he lifted America out of hell, ■ How he threw tradition over the fence And built a nation on confidence. As our nations riches he worked to divide Like the loaves and fishes—they multiplied. So while I listen I busily sew And think of the magic of radio. From the oval room 'neath the White House dome The President's voice floats into my home. Tlio I- may ne'er meet tin's wonderful man Or have the privilege of shaking his band. All that is left for mo to sax- Mai Cod bless him and Ids N R A. | Special To The Sun| V. a 11i;i".i..11. Jan. ■" I— Congiessnimi William K. Thorn of ('anion i. receiv- iii", com' tat illations loday on the. -p. .-cil II" d. Ii\ '.Ted on Hie floor ol' O,ingre.-., en Monila,'. in which he ad- vooa'oil -..lilt he aid he believe,i would be ai, e.;oi i.venienl in the sv.-,- ti m of Hie lion.,. Owner. ' Loan Cn- jioi si ion In ; ■ i-.-itlins- borroweis lo mat.. pai meiii ; on loans at lb" local |io.-.loi;ii'e-'. During c. nsidoration of the Tivn'-ui". and I'nstoffico Appropriation bill, he ..aid: "'- hale hi mind the intension of tin- pustiill'iiv seiv'ne (o a somewhat new duly, i1 is not an original sag- ge-iliun with oi". It comes from many of my constituent... 11 is to invest iiie !'o-,loirice department with the ilutx of collecting and receiving partial payments from those persons who an- the recipients of loans from tint Home Owners' Loan Corporation. Would Save Annoyance "1 believe that the Home Owners' Loan Corporation has instructed its borrowers to make their monthly payments direct to Washington. This plan does not seem to be satisfactory. The borrower in the past has made bis monthly installment payments to the office of a building and loan association or to some bank which represents insurance companies. In return the borrowers were given an installment book in which credit was entered for payments made. This plan seems lo appeal lo them. Present System Puzzling "I find thai in my home city of Canton many of these borrowers do not seem to understand the system now in vogue of sending the monthly payments to Washington. They are familiar with the routine of the post- office, know its officials, and feel thai- they ought to have opportunity to make payments at Hie local postoffice. "I may say in conclusion that the Home Olivers' Loan Corporation has had unusual success in tiie district I represent. I understand that in soma parts of tbe country it has not been so successful, but in my four counties over 000 loans have been made up to date. A very fine organization is in existence. Now thai there is a pros- pod of guaranty of both the interest and the principal of the bonds issued by the Home Owners' Loan Corporation, more and more applications foi- loans are being made." At the conclusion of the address, lie was invited lo present the proposal in person to the House Committee on Postofl'ices, which he did. P.-T.-A. MEt Special Program On Tuesday ICven- ing, Feb. (i, In This Town. The February meeting of the North Canlon Parent-Teacher association will be held on Tuesday evening, Fell. I), at 7:31) o'clock. The North Canton high school will furnish the special features for the program. The debating team will debate on the subject, "Resolved, that the United Stales should adopt the British system of radio control and regulation," and special music will be given by the high school pupils. Do not forget the regular meetings fall <ni the first Tuc.-day night of each month beginning with this meeting. The president. E. C. Roberts, would like to call the attention of all menthols to the weekly broadcast of the units of the Stark county council over WHI3C, Canton, on Monday evening of each week al 7:-lfi. This is a very interesting' feature of our county council work and puis us in touch with tin other units. FIRE IN AULTMAN Six North Canton Men Prevented Mori- Serious Damage. I Tin- North Canlon firemen respond- . ed to a call from Aultman this Wed- ! nesdaj morning. | A truck ran into the gas pump of j the Nick Monastra place of business | and the gas tank caught fire. j The plate glass windows and some of the store front were damaged. The up.stairs windows on the east side of I the building' wore badly burned. DISPLAY DRILL FALSE ALARM OF FIHF n; lo No ol The ! ou's I i Cant Ii'S oi'VUi-s.-d Ml ' l'o Chii f Smilh j men she gave credit IVr edti i people to the dangers ol'j fire hazards around homes. Ben Long, a former member of the LConunued on back page] It makes me think on tiie falls r I I loved him so much I called him Dad. And so, in passing let me sav to vou That dear old Dad was a IJcmoci'at too. How far in the future this man can - see Snmiic Ot,r llon-e Cause of Di-paii ment Visiting Witwcr Sf. A chinmov of binning soot in li' lcsi.lcn.-e oi' the bVv. Mr. and Mr. M. A. Cos.-alioom on Sueiiay prompi- e.l some one to ---■ 11*i in in a!.nan o." tiie. Owing to a heavy atiiiesplu-ie the smoke hoveled low ovoi the house and gave the appearance of a building on fire. The lire department answered '>''omptly, but in this case, fortunately, there was no work for tli.-ai and n damage. North Canton W. Ii. A. .Members To Take Part In Pageant. North Canton W. 11. A. will ha\ e an important part in the pageant given by that organization on Tluns- day evening in Mouse ball, Canton. The North Canton team of seventeen members will give a display drill. Pioneer members will be piesenled dining the program and North Canton has thirty-thieo members on the. pioneer list, each having- been a member twenty-live or more \eai's. Mis. Lee T. Lewis as ;ne--id. nt and .Mrs. Ellen Smith is captain of the team.
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1934-01-31|
|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||497883 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 IJY BRIGHT I'EOPI.E
An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Anions Advertisers or Subscribers, and Wilh One Price To All
VOL. 12—NO. 14.
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1934.
$2.00 PER YEAR.
Miss Winnifred Zinninger Will
Play Solos Accompanied By
Miss Carolyn Boyd At the
Piano During- The Woman's
Club Meeting In Evening.
'ART" SUBJECT OF TALK
The Woman's Club of North Canton will have the pleasure of hearing-
Miss Winnifred Zinnuiger play violin
solos accompanied by Miss Carolyn
Boyd at the piano on Monday evening, February 5.
List of Numbers
Her numbers will be: "Concerto In
A Minor," Vivaldi, first movement;
"On Wings of Song," Mendelssohn,
Acliron; "Siciliano and Rigandon,"
Francouer, Kreisler; "Nocturne," Bou-
langer; "Zola," de Falla.
A second attractive feature will be
a talk by Miss Eena Pottorf in
"Choosing Pictures" which will be illustrated by good reproductions.
Miss Fsta Stoner is chairman of the
evening and talks on "Art" will oc
cuuv the remainder of the club hour.
WE DO OUR PAST
The Sun Is a Member
National Editorial Association
DRAMATIC CLUB WILL
PRESENT FIRST PLAY
N. C. DAIRY SERVICE
Gives Added Protection ' From Dust
and Germs To Consumers
of Its Products.
Charles E. Carper, proprietor of the
North Canton Dairy, has brought to
the consumers of North Canton Dairy
milk the last word in sanitation.
Mr. Carper, ever on the alert for
the best of everything for his patrons, had no hesitancy in purchasing
the machine that fastens the, cellophane covers over the top of the milk
The bottles are sterilized in his
dairy plant, and by the use of 'the
new machine the little square cellophane cover and rubbers are placed
on the bottle without human hands
touching the top of the bottle, which
brings the bottle to the consumer with
a perfectly sanitary rim oyer which
the milk flows when the bottle is being emptied.
Mr. Carper offers this sendee with
no extra charge. Just an added service for the benefit of his customers.
The North Canton Dairy is operated
by local folks, and there is a standing
invitation to the public to visit the
dairy plant at any time. "Call on. us,
you will be made welcome and we will
show you about the place and explain the workings of a plant that
makes a specialty of pure milk kept
sanitary," said Mr. Carper.
ST. PAUL'S LADIES
Confraternity Elects Officers—Dinner
On February 8.
During- a meeting of the Confraternity of St. Paul's church, new officers
were elected as follows: President,
Mrs. Ethel Moon; senior vice-president, Mrs. Ruth O'Brien; general
vice-president, Mrs. Cathrine Fas-
nacht; secretary, Mrs. Emma McCar-
ty; social secretary, Mrs. Rose Fes-
terly; treasurer, Mrs. Sylvia Saylor.
Plans are under way for a covered
dish dinner to be held on Thursday
evening, February 8, at 5:30. The
gathering- will be a farewell to old
officers and a welcome to the newly
All ladies and young girls of the
parish whether members or not, are
cordially invited to attend.
A good program is in preparation.
Tbe members will hold a bake sale
on March 31.
Former Resident Dies
J. L. Leonard, aged 57 years, will
be buried this Wednesday afternoon
from his home in Akron. He was formerly a ticket agent for the N. 0. T.
in North Canton when it had offices
on the corner of Main and East Maple
streets. He is survived by one son,
Sherrill E. Leonard.
It Will Be In Three Acts and Is
Entitled "I Like Your Nerve"
—Friday Night, Feb. 23, Will
See Local Talent In Community Building.
Bv WILLIAM R. THOM
Congressman From This District
Roy Myers, Legion Man, Endorsed