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ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN NORTHERN STARK COUNTY An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribersrand With One Price To All • VOL. 3—NO. 31. CHURCH DEDICATION*" ON SUNDAY, JUNE 14 / NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY,'OHIO, THURSDAY, JUNE 4, 1925. $2.00 PER YEAR. Community Christian CoH®a- tion Making Arrangements For Great Honw-WComing Event In Rebuilt Edifice. FRIENDLY HAND FOR ALL Hiram, Olio, where his father is president of Hiram college, was calling wn 'titae Rev. M. A. Cossaboom and a,' few personal friends the ather day. Though he had "Wen suffering from ill health, he is qufte fully recovered. Mrs. Uates, however, will need sur- georils attention before she recovers. Dr. Bate's wil! "be a frequent caller and will speak a number of times from the pulpit of the Community Christian church. From- every source his work in Cliina receives the high- <Bst praise. o—— CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR MEMORY OF HEROES HONORED BY PUBLIC Will Be Held In the Reformed Church On Sunday. [By ••tihe Pasftor] Next Sunday, June 7, will be «dv The next meetjng 0f the Christian closing "Service in the Community j Emleavor wiil be held in the Reform-ed Building. We are in tihe mulstof *«r| church at 6:30 o'clock on Sunday evening. We would like to have more attend these meetings because they are always helpful. Last Sunday 'evening Leora Bair was leader and the meeting was instructive and enjoyed by those present. We wish everyone would remember the state convention which will he held at Carton in June and help the society along "by giving their registration fee to Engene Schafer as soon as possible. OPAL SMITH, reporter. .. o dedicatory arrangements for Sunday, June 14. This event overshadows ''any -tilling else that' wo may have in mJut! jhiring the brie1: interval. We are g^ing to make this a great hon«Bcoming event. Inasmuch .as the present building is only a part of a completed plan the more elaborate dedicatory service will wait the com- pltftaon <o'f ithe'-Whtf'e structure, hut we - are planniing to make the most >of this occasion as homecoming week. Simple Deiiicatory Service The -program \will consist ofE a simple dedicatory service at the Qiour of tfce moBning worship. It is lwped that this will be preceded by a full .attendance in the Sunday-school. E. A. ILraEt of 'the Trinity cathedral of Cleveland will in all probability give an organ recital at the evening hour. To Greet New Members •On Thursday night, June 18, a liaismjcoming 'program is arranged in connection with a reception for new members. We have not thought it wise to invite other congregations to 'the morning service, as is customary, as the program, does not justify She closing of other churches. We are, however, making the evening recitil a public service in which all neighboring religious bodies are invited to participate. Subject For Suntlay "Next Sunday will be our closing ■Sunday at the Community "House. We "have appreciated the vine of this "building; it\has been a .fine privilege •for which we are grateful. The sermon: topic for' tate morning •will continue the'subject under consideration, ""Things That Christianity Should Do For Us." The Missionary society will give its last program of the year <on Wednesday -night at 7:30 at the 'Community "House. A very special program has been arranged. This is not to be understood that the Society will dis- caiitinue > during the summer, but merely that the work of '.the fiscal jeear is conrpleted. pmhtS pew ZION JLUTHERAN CHURCH '[By.the Pastor] Impressive confirmation services were 'conducted last Sunday morning. A class of six was confirmed. The Luther League will hold a social -meeting iin the church Haasement on TDhnrsday cewening of this week. A meeting of ithe men of fhe con gregation will be held on Tuesday evening of next week at the church. The Lord's Supper will be idbserved on Sauiday morning. Sunday-sdhool at 9 a.ai. Ttfo evening service. ZH3N UEFORRIED CHUBCH TBy the Pastor] The 'heat of summer has -again dropped on us: Naturally many -of us will think <of vacation, and the .seeking of shady nooks and water. And perhaps edhurch gatherings w?il be somewhat affected by it. Of course the faithftfl .can ever be counted on, and how mudh that means to leaders of religions work. Last Sunday was affected by several things. We know of some who were sick, and some -who were afraid (Of'the prevailing epidemic, "but 409 were well enough and brave «mough to oomae and enjjoy what the Sunday-school toad to ertfer; and a fine audience greeted the pastor, in the morning service. It was Pentecost and naturally the thwaght of the discourse was shaped by that fact. The ipastor sp,Q*ke on "The ' First Christian Penteeosi*" In the evening the sermon subject was '^Essentials to Salvation." Oar appointments will be regular •next Sunday. SuniSay-school at 9, morning worship at 10. In the evening C. E. at 6:30 and evening worship at-7:30. We heartily welconae all ntfhb come. , ■ Thursday has been named as hotuse- deaning at the churc*.. No doubt a goodly number will be tansy at it at •s. that time. The Jr. G. M. G. hold their monthly meeting at the home of Katherine Bishop on North Main street- MISSIONARY RETURNS Impressive Exercises In Street and Cemeteries On Decoration Day Show the Public Heart Beats True For Defenders. SCHOOL CHILDREN SING JOHN SHEETS' NEW PIPE His Son Guy Bought It For Him While In London. WHITE WAY COMING FOR NORTH CANTON John Sheets was missing fi-om his usual haunts the; latter part of Irfst week and his friends began to worn'. But he wasn't far away. Son Guy, whose return froni a lengthy business trip to England and Europe was mentioned in The Suri, had a present for each relative, and dad's was a pipe. With the pipe—it Is really a beauty —came instructions'from the shopkeeper in dear old London that a certain oily' subtsance should be inserted in the bowland permitted to remain there two days before tobacco is allowed to enter, and .so John— With wreath and flag and rifle fire, like a true disciple of My Lady Nico- the tramp of marching men, women tine—retired from business until- he r ,.,T f-tt. i- t +u„ felt sure the pipe Was ripe for the and children, the sounding of the i wee,| ?- bugle, the music of the Hoover Band, | Thjs explains nj-,£bsence from the the wearing of the little red poppy j marts of trade. It'^sn't every day a and the eloquence of the orator, the j man gets such ift'. pipe, so Why honored dead were remembered on shouldn't he go into seclusion until he was ready to put a match to the contents in the bowL argues John1. And pray tell, is.ithere among the army of pipe smokers one rash enough to challenge John's statement? o4 Mayor and Council Believe the Business Men Will Favor Mod- tern System of Illuminating the Principal Thoroughfares. COST MAY REACH $11,000 Satisfied in their own niinds that the business men and other property owners in North Canton favor a '"White Way," the Mayor and members of Council decided on Monday night to put a commilfejj-at work and at this writing it begins/fc-fin look fav- cwrable that the proposition will be accepted by the people, ' 'The present franchise expires on October 1, and^s not thought likely that it will be renewed on its present basis. More light, lots of light, is needed on the Square -and adjacent streets, and if the proposition of the Ohio P»wer and Light -company is accepted North Canton's main business thoroughfare will be a wonderful advertisement for the town. The company offers to put in five -double lights on the Square at the price of single lights. The fetands ami gldbes are artistic and will add irmcli beauty to tire neighborhood. Cost Estimated at $11^000 "It is roughly estimated that the cost will be $11,000, and this amount may be paid in ten equal installments covering a period of tern years. The only tax after that is paying for iihe juice. The new system gets away -from' the overhead hanging wires and in a thousand and one ways is rsuch an improvement on the praesent iplan as day is to night. The additional cost will ,be about one third more than existing rates. Some of the proposed lights :ai-e all night units, others until midnight. The (corners on the Square, if the "White Way" goes in, will be illuminated in the best city style, as will South Main to Harman. -On the (east side of North Main the lights will reach to Witwer street. On the west to the west line of Haak. & Kolp's offices am Maple street, and on Portage to the first alley near the Jake Peters •property. About 6% cents a foot is about what it will cost the owners of t3ae land. Tbe Ohio Power company has made a generous offer to the town, and the Mayor and Council are pleased with it. see^aSa" Tickets Will Be On Sale Thw Week. All Seats Reserved. I)r. Searle Bates Visits Friends In North Canton. Dr. Searle Bates, who is the missionary of the Community Christian church of North Canton in China, and .whb recently -returned "to his home in Tickets for •"Candida" will be on sale this week and The Sun recommends this play and its manner of production without hesitancy to all of its readers. "Candida" is a literary gem, and Dr. John Timen has proven himself a successful producer of plays rich in merit. "Candida" comes here under, the auspices of the Woman's Missionary society of the Community Christian church, and every one feels that they are giving North Canton and its vicinity a real treat. "Candida" was as well played in Canton as it was ever done by professionals, and the same cast will be seen in the Community Building on Saturday, June 13. Tiekets are all reserved. Get your ticket early so that you may be sure of a seat. Prices, $1, 75c, arid SOc. The curtain will rise promptly at 8:80, and having a reserved seat will give opportunity to see the flower display in the early evening in the boysiobby. Memorial day in North Canton. In every part of The Sun's territory loving tribute was paid to those who wore the blue or served their country in later wars. Memorial day loses nothing by its gradual recedence from the stirring times that brought it into being. On the contrary it seems to gain in fragrance and in the tenderness of remembering. The mellowing process of time has its language for us all, old, middle-aged and young. Afjd it says: "Be brave. Carry on. Love your country. Serve her in peace or serve her in war, and serve her well in either. Do not forget us, who, when young, bore the heat and the storm of the great armed conflict." And we will not forget. Many In Parade The day was ideal for open-air services and the official program, as printed in The Sun last week, was carried out to the letter. At 7 a. m., the Legion half-masted the flag on the Square. About 9:00 tihe parade, formed on North Main street, and an inspiring sight It was, too, as headed by the Hoover Band it started for the Catholic cemetery. Arthur Kolp, who took an * acti^ part in the fighting in France, was grand marshal and behind him, came members of the, G. A. R., Spanish-American war veterans and the WiorW War men, the'latter wearing *flieir new -caps and presenting a natty appearance. The Knights of Pythias, members of women's organizations, 'Girl .'Scouts, Boy Scouts, Head by A. L. Geib; the children from St. Paul's parish school, headed by Ed McGaa$y, anade :a splendid showing, as did the "DaugWers of America, dressed in wMte, and (carrying American Sags, who marched at the rear of the line. Saluted Old Glory The sidewalks were lined with people, all wearing poppies, and when Old Glory 'began to pass hats were immediately .doffed. If any iperson was "brazen enough to insult tbe !Flag by wearing "his '.headpiece this writer; failed to inotice 'the fact. It was a crowd <of -onlookers such as you would expect "to find in an intelligent (community like "North Canton—a town where it isn't •necessary to apoterg-rze for being boi<n in the United States. In fhe cemetery Post Commander E. J. Herb-ruck made a short appropriate address, after which prayer was offered by Post -Chaplain, Walter S. Warburton. Then a dirge by the Hoover Band, a eulogy by the post commander, and the singing of par triotic hymns by the children of St. Paul's school, a salute by the firing squad, taps by the "bugler, and then the line reformed and marched to the Community Building. After singing by a quartette and a song by the audience, Postmaster William J. Evans introduced Attorney Walter Ruff of Canton, who delivered the oration of the day. His address received the closest attention, and he stressed the point that the constant need of the day was to teach the rising generation the value of American citizenship. Members of the Legion, the Legion Auxiliary and the G. A. R. went to Zion and Warstler cemeteries and* decorated the graves of sleeping soldiers. o ARE APPRECIATIVE ST. PAUL PUPILS TO RECEIVE DIPLOMAS Commencement Exercises Will Be Held In the Church On Sunday Evening, June 7— Names of the Flower Girls. LIST OF THE GRADUATES ZANE GREY'S PLAY COMES ON FRIDAY "Wanderer of the Wasteland" Is a Picture In Colors and One of the Strongest Ever Seen On the Silver Screen. JACK HOLT IS THE STAR Photo by Harold Cox North Canton Takes Pride In These Dainty Girls Mary Jane and Elizabeth Schiltz, children of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Schiltz of North Canton, are accomplished little misses in the art. of interpretive dancing. They have a prominent part in the recital to be given by the pupils of Mrs. Irene Converse in the McKinley high school auditorium tomorrow evening, Thursday, June 4. These recitals are considered among the outstanding and artistic events of Canton, The annual^ commencement exercises of the pupils of St. Paul's parish school will tkae place on Sunday evening, June 7 in the church. There will be special music and many flowers. The Sisters who teach in this school are known far and wide among Catholics for their ability as instructors of the young. The Progrjim The program will.be as follows: Processional. ^ Hymn—"Peace Be Still" The Graduates Address and Conferring of Diplomas The Reverend P. M. Schirack, CP.P.S. Benediction of The Most Blessed Sacrament. Hymn—"Holy God We Praise Thy Name." Graduates ■ Boys—Joseph Boron, Anastrn Kolp, Anthony Halter, Jerome "McCarty, Russell Miller, Bernard Snyder, Carl Sumser. Girls—Mary Floom, "Mary Peters, Kathleen Hermann, Pauline Terrett, Mary Sumser, Margaret McCarty. iFlewer Girls Helen Frank, Mary , Reikowsky, Kathleen Kolp, Rose Emma Peters, Anjanet Hermann, Pauline Scharver. To receive diplomas in Christian Doctrine—John Dejnnesy, Anna Frank, Gertrude McCarty, Edna Oster, Dorothy Terrett, Martha Wyles. MRS. M. M. RUBRIGHT LOSES HE FATHER John C. Glasgow Passes Away In Home of His Daughter On Tuesday Afternoon After An Illness of Several Months. FUNERAL ON THURSDAY THE WOMAN'S CLUB Convention Echoes, Mnsic and Readings By 31 embers. American Legion and the Auxiliary Pleased With Poppy Sale. , Mrs. Eva M. Forney, secretary of the American Legion Auxiliary sent the following paragraph to The Sun: "Be so kind as to- announce that the American Legion jand the Legion Auxiliary wish to^ thank the public for their liberal patronage when the poppies were placed on sale. We sold every flower this year. It makes uo The Woman's Club held an interesting meeting on Monday evening in the auditorium of the 'Community Building. Three-minute convention echoes were given by Mrs. Beth. Short, Mrs. R. C. Foster, Mrs. Sarah Lorenz, and Mrs. Isaac Stoner. Mrs. Ward Mathie rendered two piano solos, Liebestraume hy Lizt; Valse Brilliante by Chopin. A book review on '"nie* Little French Girl" was given by Mrs. D. L. Glass in a pleasing and interesting manner. Mrs. Frank Evans read character sketches of John Bratiano, Jr., of Roumania; Count Michael Karolyi, of Austria-Hungary; and Thomas G. Masaryk, Cjecho Slovakia. Miss Sophia Mechling gave two readings in her pleasing way, "Knee Deep in June" and "The Goblins Will Get You if You Don't Watch Out," by James Whitcomb Riley. MARY REILLY, reporter. TO BUILDJABIN American Legion Men Will Help Boy Scouts On Saturday. Just before going to press this Wednesday The Sun was notified by the North Canton Scoutmaster that feel good to see the public ready to' members of the American Legion will work with us when we are helping the distressed soldiers who gave their all for us. Poppy day is one of. the few days we can do our 'little bit' to help those who did their Big Bit." o- assist the Boy Scouts to build a cabin in the Scout woods'}* northwest of town> on Saturday, June 6. The regular meeting of the Legion will be on Monday night when plans for a series of festivals will be made Tongues In Trees ■ • , , , . „ . "After the monotony of winter, this fnd *}so ^^ and fneans of collect- John C. Glasgow, widely known in Cleveland, and for years one of that city's most esteemed citizens, died on Tuesday afternoon, June 2, in his home, 716 South Main street, North Canton, after an illness of several months. Mr. Glasgow is the father of Mrs. M. M. Rubright and had recently come from Cleveland to North Canton to make his home. For a number of years he was a district manager for The Hoover company, having retired about four years ago. Leaves Wife and Children He leaves a wife and six children: James W. of Cleveland; Allen C. and Geo. L. of Akron; Mrs. Barnhart Martin of Toledo; Mrs. M. M. Rubright of North Canton and Paul R. of the home. Also one sister, Mrs. J. H. Alexander of Canton. The funeral service will be held on Thursday morning at 10:30 o'clock at the home of Dr. M. M. Rubright, the Rev. E. M. Beck officiating, assisted by L. T. Lewis. Burial will be made in Forest Hill cemetery. FLOWER DISPLAY TO CONTINUE TWO DAYS Entries May Be Made Evening of June 11 and, Morning of the 12th—Judging Starts At 1:00 On Friday Afternoon. THE DEATH ROLL ADOLPH G. MAURER Adolph G. Maurer, aged 57 years, of the North Market extension, died in his home on Tuesday morning after a long illness. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Alice Meyer, seven sons, Andrew P., Wilson G., of Canton; Anna A., of Hartville; Allen G„ of North Canton; Rubin, Lewis and Raymond, of the home; and six daughters, Mrs. W. D. Werstler of Greentown; Mrs. Owen Werstler, of Cairo; Nellie, Metta, Edna and Delia, of the home; six grandchildren, and one brother, Alcide Meyer, of West Brookfield. Funeral services will be held in the home on Thursday afternoon at H:30 with the Rev. Mr. Werstler in charge, assisted by Lee T. Lewis. Burial in the Snyder cemetery. LEONARD YANLEY W. R. Gillespie and family of 623 N. Main street were in Doylestown, Wayne county, on Monday, attending the funeral of his brother-in-law, Leonard Yanley. Deceased is survived by his wife and three children. The family resides near Ashland, O. The body was taken to Doylestown where funeral services were held from the M. E. church. The Flower Display planned by The Woman's Club of North Canton has been postponed until Friday and Saturday, June 12 and 13. This change was made necessary by the weather which has been unfavorable in the development of bloom of both roses and peonies. No change is made for entires, and ribbons will be awarded as listed below. No admittance will be charged to see the display and all persons of the entire community are invited to enter their flowers and to visit the display. List of Entries First and second prize ribbons will be given for the best speciment, three in a jar, of each of the following varieties: Class—Peonies Varieties—White, Red, Shell-Pink and Rose-Pink. Class—Iris Varieties—Purple, Dark Blue, Light Blue, Yellow, White and Japanese. Class—Rose. Varieties—First and second prize ribbons will be given for all varieties. First and second prizes for the best basket of mixed flowers. Entries may be made the evening of June 11 and morning of June 12. Entries close at 12:00 o'clock on June 12. Judging starts at 1:00 p. m. buildinjSmits J. E. Festerly's house on Cole avenue is beginning to take shape. The foundation is in and work will progress rapidly now. Senator Wise, who is building in the rear of the postoffice, expects to see the floors in soon. The addition to the school and the other houses under construction are "going up nicely." W. P. Newton has secured a permit to erect two houses on Wise avenue. Joseph Smith is building a garage at his home on McKinley avenue. Austin Schiltz is also to erect a garage on West Maple street. North Main street has seen several houses torn down during the past few weeks, and the change gives a natty look to that side of the street. o LEGION FESTIVAL You read what The Sun said concerning Zane Grey's "Wanderer of the ' Wasteland" last week, and this week the advice of this newspaper to old, middle-aged and young is: "See it in the Community Building on Friday night, because if you don't you'll miss one of thc strongest plays ever put on the silver screen. This picture is in colors, and while looking at it you get the impression , that you are actually watching living men and women. It is natural as a healthy baby's complexion, and it is acted in true Jack Holt style. His Best Book "Wanderer of the Wasteland" was considered by Zane Grey to be his strongest book, and he personally assisted in directing the picture so that it would be according to his written lines. You won't have to worry about action. The play over-runs with it, and having seen it in Cleveland The Sun still stands ready to refund the price of admittance, 50 cents for adults, and 25 for children, to anyone that can prove this remarkable picture isn't worth the price. They didn't show it for 50 cents in the big town on Lake Erie. No, indeedy; they asked, and got, $1.50, $1 and 75 cents. When you see the amazing avalanche scene—actually filmed in the Grand Canyon and follow the blood- tingling adventures of an outcast who became a hermit of the desert you'll say you saw something far removed from the ordinary. The writer of this article intends to see it,again on Friday night, and his parting advice is, You do likewise. It's the real thing in acting. * HIS TRIAL TONIGHT Sam Cohn of Cleveland Charged With Transporting Booze. This Wednesday night Sam Cohn of Cleveland will face Mayor Becher in police court and answer the .charge that he had 125 gallons of booze in. his Peerless sedan when Marshal John Kaufman arrested him as he was coming from Akron. Cohn is out on $2000 bail. Bill Myers of Twinsburg, northeast of Bedford, had eleven quarts of moonshine, it is alleged, when Marshal Kaufman halted him. He was driving a Ford touring car. Myers is out on bail. M'SWEENY°TO~SPEAK Congressman On Pomona Program At Uniontown, Saturday. JUNIOR FESTIVAL Will Be Held On Saturday Evening, June 20, At Middlebranch. is quife a releaf," said the treeB in May. ing the quota of Endowment Fund will be di&cussed. The Junior Order U. A. M. of Middlebranch are making preparations for their annual June festival, which means that it is going to surpass those of other years. Wally Turner's Orchestra, and the Xylophone are among the features. The Juniors invite the public and promise a real, bang up time. Saturday evening, June 20, is the date. /•' Greentown Plans "Big Doin's" On Saturday, June 6. Pomona Grange will be held with Lake Grange on Saturday, June G in Uniontown in the school building. The morning will be devoted to business and in the afternoon the following program will be given: Music, Sponseller Grange Orchestra. Address of Welcome, Ralph Bowers, Master of Lake Grange. Vocal Solo, Ruth Hawk of Magnolia Grange. Sketches from a trip to California, Isaac Stoner of Plain Grange. Music, Sponseller Orchestra. Legislative Matters of Interest to the Farmers, John McSweeny, Congressman. Recitation, Naomi Wise of Lake Grange. Talk, Mrs. Parthelmeh, Stark county's health demonstration agent. Music, Ladies' Quartette, Lake Grange. Recitation by a member of Fair- mount Grange. Piano solo, a member of Fail-mount Grange. Music Sponseller Orchestra. o TEACHER GOES FISHING All Greentown is getting ready for the big festival, under the auspices of the American Legion of that town, on Saturday, June 6, and when the residents start in to back the Legion boys they go the limit. The Hoover Band, famous for its music, will be on hand, and this one feature is sure to attract hundreds of persons to the town. The stunts to be "pulled off" are said to be of the sort bound to please, so if readers of The Sun want to pass a few pleasant hours the opportunity is theirs on the night of June 6. o Her Luxurious Tastes A good many husbands who can bring home the bacon get into trouble because they cannot bring home the terrapin and pate de foie gras. Mrs. Rea With Her Husband To Spend Some Time In Canada. Mrs. J. F. Rea, music teacher in the North Canton schools, with her husband and mother have gone to their home near Camden, New York. Mrs. Ford will remain there for the summer and Mr. and Mrs. Rea will spend some time in Canada on a fishing trip. A Perfect Day Referring to the luncheon shared by Mr. Bryan and President Coolidge at the White House the other day Editor Victor Murdock says it must have been a perfect day, with the best talker and the best listener in America entertaining each other.—Kansas City Times. *
|Title||The Sun, 1925-06-04|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
|File Size||687549 Bytes|
ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL
FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED
IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN
NORTHERN STARK COUNTY
An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribersrand With One Price To All
• VOL. 3—NO. 31.
ON SUNDAY, JUNE 14
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY,'OHIO, THURSDAY, JUNE 4, 1925.
$2.00 PER YEAR.
Community Christian CoH®a-
tion Making Arrangements
For Great Honw-WComing
Event In Rebuilt Edifice.
FRIENDLY HAND FOR ALL
Hiram, Olio, where his father is
president of Hiram college, was calling wn 'titae Rev. M. A. Cossaboom and
a,' few personal friends the ather day.
Though he had "Wen suffering from
ill health, he is qufte fully recovered.
Mrs. Uates, however, will need sur-
georils attention before she recovers.
Dr. Bate's wil! "be a frequent caller
and will speak a number of times
from the pulpit of the Community
Christian church. From- every source
his work in Cliina receives the high-