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ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN NORTHERN STARK COUNTY READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE VOL. 7—NO. 34. An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Am oiig Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1929. .00 PER YEAR. I'SWEENEY TO SPEAK AS GUEST OF WOMEN Former Congressman and World War Veteran Comes Here In July On Invitation of The Woman's Club of North Canton—Public Is Invited. SUBJECT: "WORLD PEACE' Miss Esta Stoner was in charge of the meeting of The Woman's club on Monday night. Miss Hilda Shrantz, accompanied by Miss Ethel Davidson, sang a group of three songs. Miss Shrantz has a good voice and gave great pleasure to. all who. heard her. Mrs. John Rea talked on "Art" and "Pleasures From Pictures." She entertained her audience well and illustrated her lecture by the use of two beautiful volumes from the library "Famous Paintings." <r The library has a splendid collection of books that compare with many -libraries in the large cities. McSweeney To Speak The next meeting of the club will be held on Monday, July 1. This will be an open meeting held in the auditorium of the Community Building and the Hon. John McSweeney of Wooster will talk on a subject of interest to all, "World Peace." During the World War he served with the artillery in France and saw much active service. The public is invited and the members of The Woman's club are especially requested to attend in a body and listen to an able address on this vital subject. After this meeting there will bei no session until September 3. o -' Ben Long Returns Ben Long returned home on Fri- ' day night after spending two weeks in Cleveland taking "the rest cure." His condition was attributed to overwork, but he says he would much prefer to die of overwork than loafitis. He said the funniest thing he heard while away was a woman trying to ape the southern accent in the belief that she was getting away with it, mid the best thing he heard was Helen Morgan singing "He's My Bill; Just Bill," in "The Showboat." o Told Without Varnish ■ A Speaking About Snobs and'flurrying the Boss's Daughter. By BEN LONG F D. of A. Initiate The D. of A. lodge held initiation ceremonies on Tuesday evening in the K. of P. hall. Four candidates were initiated. OR three weeks, day after day, morning and evening, the newspapers have been taking a crack at Professor Robert E. Rogers of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology for the speech he made to the graduates of that noted school. Two young men, whose relatives reside in North Canton, attended Tech. several years ago, and I have been told there are other graduates living in this neighborhood today. As all newspaper • readers know, Prof. Rogers brushed' aside the old accepted "work and win" formula and advised the young men to "be a snob, marry the boss's daughter instead of his stenographer, dress, speak and act like a gentleman, and you will be surprised at the amount of murder you get away with. Brains are not nearly so important as will. A second-class brain and a first-class will will get you a whole lot farther than a first- class brain and a second-class will," said the professor. xxx- OW let's see the dictionary definition of snob: "One who makes' birth or wealth the sole criterion of worth, and is cringing to superiors and overbearing with inferiors in position; also any vulgar pretender to gentility." .Pretty strong language that to tell a young fellow just leaving school to follow. But Professor Rogers did not mean it the way many newspapers like to believe he did. He did make two mistakes, however, and in my opinion, bad mistakes. The first was when he advised the graduate to marry the boss's daughter, and the second when he forgot his early newspaper training as a. reporter on the Brooklyn (N. Y.) Daily Eagle and "tried to explain" his speech. When he read that he was a Bourbon, a monarchist and ever so many other things, some of which this writer for The Sun never heai;d of, he should have stuck to his guns with a grin. His sense of humor failed him when he most needed it, and he offered the time-honored alibi that he was "misunderstood." XXX BRAUCHER REUNION RECALLS PIONEERS More Than a Century Ago,Two Brothers, Jacob and Daniel Braucher, Left Pennsylvania and Came To This Part of Stark County and Settled. IS NOW LAKE-O-SPRINGS Nc 1 Poor Advice Approximately 120 descendants of Jacob and Danjel Braucher met ,at Lake-O-Springs, west of North Canton, on Saturday, June 15, and expect to meet there again next year, the third Saturday in June. J. J. Snyder is president and Mrs. Maud Pilgrim is secretary and treasurer of the reunion. More than a century ago two brothers, Jacob and Daniel Braucher, with their families, left their friends and relatives back in the hills of Pennsylvania and came to Stark county, amid the forests and wild animals, to build and make new homes for the future. Jacob took up 160 acres west of Jackson township Center and Daniel ,took an IGO-acre tract east of Jack son Center. Several years later he bought another 1G0 acres, with one corner adjoining his first piece. He bought this for $2.25 an acre. He and his family, three boys and two girls, worked together in clearing it from timber, brush ami stones to get it ready for cultivation. House Still Stands Later his eldest son, John Braucher, got that one and in 184(i built the house that still stands on top of the hill at the north side of Lake-O- Springs. He also built a large barn and other buildings. In 1873 John's oldest son William bought-the farm and in 1878 the barn was destroyed by fire, causing a big- loss. But with the help of his neighbors and.friends William went to work arid in 1879 built the barn that still with the house, stands—an old landmark. Birthplace of Lester In 1S9G Leo, a son of William, took over the 1-esponsibility to manage the farm and where his two oldest children, Eva and Lester, were ■ born. It was the same house in which Leo was born and lived until 1899 when he bought part of the farm and built a house near the northeast corner. WALTER A. TAYLOR This photograph was taken before he went to China about six years ago as an architect for the American Protestant Episcopal Church. .t,™,., -, ii * ,i i ■ • In 1903 Leo built a barn near this ARRY the daughter of the boss m- house_ This ,.,„,, is cut up in small tracts and lots. The lowland or meadow of about thirty-five acres is now darned and is covered with water fed by the never-failing springs and owned by Marshal Clay (It is called Lake- O-Springs). Eva and Lester helped their father and mother work on this farm and now . their children love and WALTER CLIMBING Son of Mr. and Mrs. Claud Taylor On Committe of Architects. The Sun extends its congratulations to Walter A. Taylor, son of Mr. and Mrs. Claud Taylor of North Canton. Walter "has made good" in the big town located between the Hudson and the East rivers,, and this is how it happened: The Baptist Church maintains" an architects' supervisory board in New York city to assist any of their con- r gregation in the northern part of the United States that contemplate building a church or other edifice. The ""duty of this board is to prepare plans and specifications, if desired, or to pass upon any plans submitted and to confer and advise with local church members who have a building project on hand. The' members of the Baptist Church Board recently wrote to the professors in Columbia university asking them to recommend a man for a position on this committee of architects, and Walter Taylor was the man they recommended. stead of the stenographer was bad advice and in poor taste. Money marries money in the .United States just as it does in other parts of the world. I know there are exceptions, but not many. Rogers booted the ball clear into left field when he took that for his keyword. Even though we are snobs we still possess a little sentiment and when you marry a girl for position or cash you are merely a sponge, or in the good old jargon of the gymnasium and street corner—a heel % of the first muddy water. Then, too, the boss's daughter- may not be a fool. And the line of chatter she would hand out to a fellow she knew wanted her, cash and not her would"cause him to go without ear mud's even in an Arctic climate. If she fell for him and they were married she wouldn't be backward in reminding him that her dad's influence and cash kept him afloat. And ladies and g'entlemen, when a wife of that kind does begin to spout at the cad she calls husband he realizes that he missed .something worth having when he passed up the stenographer for the boss's daughter—when he sold his birthright for a dish of cold beans minus the ham.- X X X Advice Worth Heeding . ROGERS had it right when he advised a young- man to wear good clothes and put up "a front." A front will get him a job, but if he lacks brains, in other words, energy, determination and proper regard for his fellows, he will feel somewhat as Samson Agonistes felt after he pulled the works down on top of his hair cut. Plato today is famous as the founder of a great'philosophy, and yet Plato had a cloak, a magnificent cloak. Clothes make the man. Clothes make civilization. Clothes make the difference between drab, dull years am COUNCIL MEETING Many Subjects of Local Interest Before Law Makers. ;.-! -, Mayor Becher and i members of Council had a busy session on Monday night and disposed of a large amount of public business. One subject was electrical permits. From this time forward close tab will be kept on all premits,- thus making it better for all concerned. An ordinance was passed repealing old speed ordinances to* con form with the new law enacted 'in Columbus during the session of tjie legislature. It will be published in-The Sun at an early date. Sunday reunions in Witwer park were discussed, and the law of "no Sunday reunions for outsiders" still- stands. Many from out of town went to the park and when they left it it resembled a "dump" and the noise they made disgusted the people in that quiet neighborhood. Residents of North Canton, however, may go with their families on Sunday at noon or in the evening and enjoy a meal and a social hour. No permit is necessary for this, although it is necessary to see L." G. Smith, park superintendent, and ask him for a key to the pavilion. The grade is to be changed on North and South Main streets to conform to the plans for the new paving. - • An ordinance was parsed prohibiting the sale and discharge of fireworks within the village limits. All exhibitions of fireworks must be engineered by experts in the use of gunpowder, such as the American Legion puts on each year. There-was a strong sentiment in favor of passing this ordinance, many persons complaining that it was dangerous to pass along the Square while boys were "shooting firecrackers." The State Fire Marshal and the local fire department warmly favored the measure. Work on sanitary sewers, will begin at once Engineer Rice reported. This means one to connect with the west trunk sewer; and on East Bachtel, East Summit, Edgewood and Foster avenue (at the end of Edgewood and Bachtel), South and North Main streets. Council recessed until Tuesday night, June 25, when it will meet to pass legislation regarding Main street paving. The County Commissioners meet on the 24th and Council will follow up their recommendations as it is believed they will be agreeable to the North Canton Council. GRADUATES RETURN AFTER HAPPY TRIP Principal M. R. Bixler Declares the Excursion They Took Was Not Only Educational But It Resulted In Making Friendships Time Cannot Break. PLACES OF IMPORTANCE Principal M. R. Bixler of the public schools of North Canton returned home with the graduates of 1929 on Wednesday night. He said they had "a wonderful trip," and he praised highly the conduct of The Hoover company driver and the young men and women who hail been his charges during the school term. His letters to The Sun were widely read and proved not only enjoyable but of much interest on account of the terse and illuminating manner in which he described the places visited. He proved "a good reporter," and that is the highest compliment a newspaper pays a writer. Below is the last letter he wrote to The Sun before starting the homeward trek: KEEP IN MIND What Is Going On This Week In The Sun's Territory. The North Canton Bank will be open this Wednesday evening from 4:45 until 0:00 to accommodate the employes of The Hoover company. The bank will not be open tomorrow (Thursday) on account of cashier and clerks attending The Hoover Community picnic at Meyers' Lake. The Citizens' Building and Loan company will be open this Wednesday evening from 4:45 until 6:00 o'clock to accommodate the employes of The Hoover company. The Citizens' will not be open tomorrow (Thursday) on account of manager and clerks attending The Hoover-Community picnic. Hoover Community picnic tomorrow (Thursday). Automobile parade starts at 8:30 for Meyers lake. Fireworks display at 10:30 p.m. Friday night at S:00 o'clock in the Community Building, moving picture, "The Lion and the Mouse," in Which May McAvoy, Lionel Barrymore, William Collier, Jr., and Alec Francis star. Other screen features. Saturday night, festival on the school grounds of St. Paul's church, South Main street, from 7:00 until 11:00. The famous Hoover Band will play. Sunday, the Werner United Brethren church parsonage will be dedicated. This is a home-coming affair. Located one and a half miles east of Middlebranch. o GET YOUR TICKETS FOR THE BIG PICNIC Merchants Have Them And Are Handing Them Out To People. Everyone Preparing For the Great Hoover-Community Affair* At Myers Lake Tomorrow PARADE STARTS AT S:30 BASEBALL GAMES Kensington Team Will Play Against the Sweaneys Here Saturday. MARRIED TODAY Miss Dorothy Weyrick Bride of Earl Bricker of North Canton Earl Bricker of North Canton and Miss Dorothy Weyrick of Uniontown were married this (Wednesday) morning at 9:30 by the Rev. M. A. Cossaboom, in the parsonage of the Community Christian church. Manager Raymond Nelius has secured a good team to face his pets, the Sweaney Bakers, on Saturday ifternoon in Witwer park. Game will be called promptly at 2::i0. The invaders come from Kensington, and they have let it be known that they afternoon the North j enjoy have strengthened themselves for this wading in the water which comes from ! combat, the same spring that all the other five j On Sunday generations used to drink from. j Canton lads will go to Kensington fori high school education of those Seniors Ditched and Tiled Swamps j a,return game. • ! who took the trip. Those who could At the reunion Leo also told how | Tomorrow (Thursday) the Swean-j not or ,i"d not take the trip missed a they ditched and tiled the swaniDV fy s will play the team in Canton be-| ,rreat opportunity. In addition to the By M. R. Bixler From Valley Forge we started towards home. Later Sunday afternoon we stopped at an old Seventh Day Ad- ventist Cloister near Ephrata, Pa. The main building still standing was the home of the Sisters who lived there. Here they worked; combing flax, spinning, weaving and knitting. Many wounded and sick soldiers were cared for by-these Sisters during the American Revolution. The guides explained that the low- ness of the doors, causing the passer to bow, was to teach humility, and the narrowness was to forever remind them of the straight and narrow path. Their beds were smooth board shelves with blocks of wood for pillows. Visited Chocolate Plant The main point of interest Monday was Hershey, Pa., where we visited the plant where Hershey chocolate is made. The cleanliness of the plant and the complex operations performed I rp \kjoti n. Thm-crlmr by machines were most surprising, but! AO vvea un lnluso'ly the gifts of chocolate were most satis- I Miss Marian Brown and Donald fying. ' i Erbland will lie married tomorrow The next two davs we" viewed tho I .((T,U"'S,I.'Y.)' m011"'»»s: in the Commun beautiful scenery on our homeward I 1<;-v Christian church by tho R journey, arriving in Canton at 5:00 p. m. Wednesday. After removing some of the dust of travel we dined in the Y. M. C. A. cafeteria. Then tho farewells were said and not without some pangs of regret. Now that we're home we begin to recall the many interesting and instructive experiences of the trip. In .no other trip of equal time and distance could we have seen so much wonderful scenery, so many places of historical importance and such fine things that man has done. Friendships Formed It was a most fitting climax for the Everyone—except the sick, aged and feeble—are getting ready this Wednesday for the big- Hoover-Community picnic in Myers Lake park tomorrow. Good Friend Wife is cooking- chickens, meat, pork and ham and on the side baking pies. All for the inner man on Thursday. Much has been written about the picnic in The Sun during the last two weeks, so it would be merely "rehashing" the program to go into details. One feature cropped out today of interest and that is that the Sweaney Bakers will play the Canton club of the Ohio Baseball association in the afternoon at 3:00 o'clock. These Canton fellows are said to be good, so lovers of baseball will no doubt see a nice game in addition to the other attractions, including music by the famous Hoover Band. As stated in The Sun for two weeks, all business houses in North Canton will be closed on Thursday. They will be open this Wednesday evening until 9:00 o'clock. The North Canton Bank and The Citizens' Building and Loan company will not be open on Thursday, for even those who handle our money need a frolic tonic at times, so they will be at the lake. As an accommodation to the public they will be open this Wednesday evening from 4:45 until <':00 o'clock. As announced last week in The Sun, Mr. and Mrs. Bricker left inime- j autos will form on the Public Square iately for Washington, D. C, for a! at 8:00 o'clock and those in charge d wedding trip. Mr. Bricker is with the Julius Brown Motor company and his bride was an employee of The Hoover company. I ity A. Cossaboom. M. To KATHRYN KELLY Teach .Music In Public Schools Port Clinton. U and to get it dry enough to raise vegetables and grain on it, how he used to lead and drive his father's ox team, longing to the Ohio Baseball association. This is a county team and the \ game will be played in Myers Lake j because an ox can get through soft Park as a part of The Hoover-Com- wet ground better than a horse. The last crop of grain that was raised on that lowland was a crop of rye and was threshed out with Hales and the straw was again tied up in bundles and sold to the ,W. H. Hoover company and put into horse collars. From that time until the land was darned it was used for pasturing cattle. Leo Writes a Poem Leo also read a poem which he composed recently about the old family spring which furnished the water that ran through the spring-house for cooling milk, butter and other things. Mr. Clay tore this spring-house down and used the lumber in the buildings at the bathing beach. On page three will be found the poem, "The Braucher Family Spring," written by Leo W. Brauclier, author of the above interesting lines. o munity picnic. It will commence at sightseeing; the friendships forme' and the fellowship of others in the group may bring forth values and blessings yet unseen. As a teacher, the trip has been a NEW PARSONAGE Will Be Dedicated Sunday, June 23, Near Middlebranch. 3:00 p. m. George Stortz of the j ^-eat privilege and full of the most Strausser meat market is a member, pleasant experiences for me. The close fellowship with such a splendid group of the Canton club. o- LEGION AUXILIARY Members Hear Some Raiding Good Readings and Song's. of high school graduates was an opportunity that brought joy and pleasure and understanding into my life. The trip was so much more than Werner United Brethren The members of the American Legion Auxiliary who attended the regular meeting on Thursday evening, June 13, were more than repaid for their trouble of getting out and making the effort. It was a Flag day program, prepared by Mrs. D. V. Peabody, the production of which showed that much time and effort had been spent by those helping her. The guest of the meeting, Mrs. H. S. Ernst of Canton, was certainly the high light of the evening. Accompanied by Miss H. Kellar, also of Canton, j she sang two solos, "Mv Own United I States" and "When the Flag Goes ] By." Perhaps she was heard at her l best in the first number, but the stir- : ring tones and her rich full voice church,! aroused every ounce of patriotism in words can tell. LOOKING FOR BANDITS They Held Up and Robbed Lewis Boron, West of Uniontown. The One in the World Orchestra Tus Oljos Negros (Your Black Eyes) Walter had been attending classes; Jessica Dragonette in Columbia university for a year, | That's My Idea of Heaven..Orchestra and by reason of his having'been affil- Down by the Old Mill Stream iated with the Johns-Manvill'e com-1 Sentinels puny as acoustical.expert and-,servingl Lover Come Back to Me (New Moon) as architect in China for:the A.meri-1 ■• •• Jessica Dragonette can Protestant Episcopal 'Church for' Paradise Lost *. Orchestra four years is peculiarly fitted for such'Sweet Guinevieve , •• t work ami-The Sun predicts, a Brilliant!; Jessica and Sentinels branch, is preparing for a big event! the Flag-Goes By." She received on Sunday, June 23". ] K'^at ovation. le(i;_ J Mrs. H. D. Wise read some entertaining Flag. incidents pertaining to the sparkling progress. There's no doubt one and a half miles east of Middle-] her listeners when she sang "When about it Good clothes, well-fitting1' ' " -~~ ' ' *-•*-" --'•Ith'*- l"»-':- R" «'"> >■—> ■• clothes, make a man feel good and look good. When he feels good he can assert himself with confidence; when he looks good the world believes he is good, and so—he gets himself over. Even • Shakespeare, William Morris, Carlyle, Thomas Hood and others said so. RADIO PROGRAM, The Hoover Sentinels Will Be On the Air Thursday, June 20. The new parsonage is to be cated and the occasion will be a home- S tttlC",S!»-V.Ii Bo«*«n,i„ gave the his. as can arrange to be present' , %ZjT^st^Si\^^ The Rev. Mr. Comer of Ashland,; Flaj?» Miss Verla Schneider poems superintendent of the East Ohio con-, (m (^e [|ai,-_ ference, will be the speaker of the j Mrs_ c' 'K_ DuM- toll| .<Thc historv day- . ! of the British Flag" and also showed Two sessions will be held, one m ; j|afi.e of ,|ifrercnt nations, the morning and one in the afternoon.! Tne Gil., Scouts UI1(Ie). t|,e airection Dinner will be served m the church j 0f Miss Lois Rohr gave a fag dril' basement at noon. Tho public is cor-; with H. H_ sloan (who HUiUfullv con- dially invited to attend. • ; cealetl himself this being a ladies' ° . ■■ j meeting) as drummer. Festival and Concert i Owing to other engagements the St. Paul's parish members are going i P™Kram took place fust, the b.usines? Deputy Sheriffs are still looking for two youthful bandits who held up and robbed Lewis Boron of $13 near Uniontown. The youths fired several shots at Boron, smashini'- the windows in his auto. Then they took him to a nearby woods and tied him to a tree. They were riding in a Hudson car which they stole at Cuyahoga Falls. O' Notice To Rotarians All members of the Rotary club of- North Canton are requested to meet for the regular weekly meeting in Myers Lake park at 5:30 on Thursday evening. If you are in doubt as to the exact location, hunt up Bill Evans. He will give you all the information necessarv. Signed, BEN LONG, Secretary. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Kelly and Mr. and Mrs. Roger Kelly attended commencement exercises at Oberlin college this week. Miss Kathryn Kelly, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R.'l.. Kelly, graduated from the conservatory, finishing a four-year course in school music. She has been engaged to leach music in the public schools of Port Clinton and will begin her duties there in September. HIRES AN EXPERT Paul Gordon. Chevrolet Factory Graduate, Willi Wise Company. hope to start for Myers lake at 8:30. Three busses will be provided to carry passengers. The route to be followed will be down Cleveland avenue to Twelfth street, thence west- i ward by the Serpentine road to the ; park. ; Please Remember This j Ten free tickets will be distributed j to everyone at- the gate b'f the park : up to 12:00 o'clock noon. These tiek- : ets are for rides on the various concessions. Don't go without getting; your badge. It may he secured at the various North Canton business houses and from department managers of tin1 Hoover Company. With- j out a badge it will not be possible to attend. Paper plates, paper cups and lump sugar will be available free on the picnic grounds. Each person is asked to bring a receptacle with them for coffee or lemonade. Special cups for hot coffee will ho available. The large number who will remain in the evening will enjoy a very fine display of fireworks, furnished by The Hoover Company, that will be displayed at 10:30. The sports schedule and all the other details were published in The Sun last week, so it is not necessary to repeat them this week. Good news for owners of Chevrolet cars reached The Sun office this Wednesday morning. Paul Gordon of Canton completed a course in the Chevrolet factory service school on Saturday and today he entered the employ of the Wise Chevrolet company on North Main street. He has had ten years experience on valve-in-head and overhead valve motors, and he went to the factory and took a post-graduate course on Chevrolet cars. This assures the public expert service at reasonable prices. Mr. Gordon intends to move to North Canton just as soon as he arranges his personal affairs in Canton. The Sun welcomes him to this town and assures him he will like the people here. Bake Sale, Saturday j The ladies of Zion Lutheran church ; will hold a bake sale in the township '■ hall on Satuday, June 22. Many good things will be on sale at reasonable ; prices. This is an excellent opportun-! ity to save work in the kitchen this '- hot weather. ON THE SCREEN The Lion and the .Mouse Coino.<- Friday Night. Here Congratulations to the Community Building for booking "The Lion and the Mouse" for Friday night, June 21, at 8:00 o'clock. This is one of the few really great pictuies on the screen, and with such stars as Lionel Barrymore, May McAvoy, Alec Francis and William Collier, Jr., in the chief roles the picture goes over big. Don't miss this masterpiece is the advice of The Sun. Having seen it in Detroit, this writer again repeats, "Don't miss it." The other features are a news reel and "Tarzan the Mightv." Prices: 20c,.. 30c, 40c. o -— JUNE ROSES I wish you were a big June rose, And I a honey bee; I'd nestle near your heart of gold, Contented as could be. But if 1 were the big Jack rose;, Any you the honey bee, My petals 1 would softly close And keep you near to me. future for him. to hold a festival on Saturday night, June 22, back of the school on South Main street. The famous Hoover Band will play a number of inspiring selections. There will be many good things to'eat'and drink at reasonable prices. If you want to enjoy a couple of hours don't overlook this festival. Attendance prizes will be awarded. Time, 7 I The Garden in the Rain..:.;rvOrchestraj o'clock until 11:00. meeting following. Mrs. H. D. Wise was chairman for the meeting. It was announced that the recent poppy sale netted about 5240. At Relative's Funeral Mrs. Elma Snyder of Portage street attended the funeral of her nieee's little boy who was drowned on Saturday night in Akron. - .'. •. WHERE ALL NORTH CANTON GOES ON THURSDAY—MYERS LAKE. This shows a-canoe on the beautiful body of water at Myers Lake. It is here that hundreds of employes of The Hoover company and other residents of North Canton and its vicinity will wade ami swim tomorrow at The Hoover-Community picnic.
|Title||The Sun, 1929-06-20|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|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|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
|File Size||648009 Bytes|
ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL
FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED
READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE
IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN
NORTHERN STARK COUNTY
READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE
VOL. 7—NO. 34.
An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Am oiig Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1929.
.00 PER YEAR.
I'SWEENEY TO SPEAK
AS GUEST OF WOMEN
Former Congressman and World
War Veteran Comes Here In
July On Invitation of The
Woman's Club of North Canton—Public Is Invited.
SUBJECT: "WORLD PEACE'
Miss Esta Stoner was in charge of
the meeting of The Woman's club on
Monday night. Miss Hilda Shrantz,
accompanied by Miss Ethel Davidson,
sang a group of three songs. Miss
Shrantz has a good voice and gave
great pleasure to. all who. heard her.
Mrs. John Rea talked on "Art" and
"Pleasures From Pictures." She entertained her audience well and illustrated her lecture by the use of
two beautiful volumes from the library "Famous Paintings."