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<v.:C\ ■ %,■ ,: ■A) 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 Subscribers, and With One Price To All VOL. 3—NO. 34. NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1925. 5.00 PER YEAR TRUNK LINE SEWER FOR NORTH CANTON This Town Having Secured Concessions Will Agree To Price List Adopted By Canton City Council On Monday Night. ,LONG STRUGGLE ENDED After many conferences, North -Canton, the County Commissioners, Canton Council and the State Board of Health have finally reached the conclusion that it is time to get busy and build the trunk line sewer and water line. North Canton had certain rights it wanted respected, and the officials labored long and faithfully to secure those rights, therefore it is no surprise to learn that the City Council of Canton has adopted a price list for users of the sewer and that the County Commissioners will let the contract for the main line and water line soon, which are to be carried to the North Canton- city limits. The report of the sewer committee of Canton City Council will be discussed by the Councilmen in North Canton, and while The Sun has np official "inside" information on the subject, it is genei-ally believed that this town has secured concessions it insisted upon, and that the price list put through on Monday night in Canton will be ratified here. If such should be the case it won't be long before work will start on the big trunk line sewer to connect it with Canton. Two sections of this sewer have already been constructed, and the contract to be let for the main sections of the sewer is to extend from Navarre road S. W. to the north corporation line. It will cost fully $200,000. Canton .Council Plan Below will be found the plan adopted by the City Council of Canton on Monday night): The county proposes to construct a sewer from the north corporation line to North Canton where it will connect to the North Canton sewer and also with the Canton sewer. The following scale of prices to be charged non-residents of the city for connections to the system was incorporated in the resolution: No contract shall be made for a period of more than three years; and we recommend the following charges for each calendar year during the first contract period: For each one family dwelling connected to the sewer, the city shall receive the sum of five dollars per annum. For each duplex dwelling or apartment connected to the sewer, the city shall rceeive the sum of four dollars per suite per annum. For each factory employing over five people and connected to the sewer, the city shall receive the sum of one dollar per employe per year. Miscellaneous buildings and establishments connected to the sewer, such as groceries, garages, warehouses, etc., and employing not over five people and not having living rooms in connection shall be classed as one family dwellings. If outside of the [Continued on page four] 10MENMJ0YPARTY Large Turnout of Club Members In Witwer Park On Tuesday. ENDEAVORERS TODAY TAKE NORTH CANTON Visit the Hoover Factory, Tour Town In Automobiles, Enjoy a Good Dinner and Hear Fine Program In the Church. SONGS AND ADDRESSES CHILDREN'S DAY Zion Lutheran Church Will Exercises On Sunday. Hold Children's day will be observed on Sunday, June 28, in Zion Lutheran church. This event always attracts a number of people and those responsible for the training of tlie children declare this year will be "better than ever." -05- M'CARTY'S DISCOVERY ROBBED BAKESHOP; CAUGHT AND JAILED 1 Ellis Miller Chases Man In the Early Morning Hours and After Battle In a Garden Holds Him For the Police. MRS. BESSIE CLINE MOURNED BY MANY Laid To Rest In Cemetery North of Cairo Before An Assembly of Peo;ie She Worked With For tlie Good of the Public. A fh:end TO EVERYBODY The Woman's Club of North Canton held a garden party in Witwer park on Tuesday afternoon. About 100 persons were present to enjoy the ideal day, the pleasant social intercourse, the decorations of Japanese lanterns and parasols, nicely arranged, and the refreshments of sandwiches, nuts, pickles and punch provided by the committee, and served on small tables. Garden flowers adorned each table which was spread with white linen. Miss Clara Mae Gross offered a number of guessing games and they were greatly enjoyed. Then the company were divided into groups accord- ' ing to the month in which their birthday occurred, and each group performed a stunt, and the other groups ■guessed the meaning. The Committee on arrangements is to be congratulated as the affair was a success from all angles. sioo-Tfineupheld Barney Benes Must Pay Amount Imposed By Mayor Becher. Three months ago Barney Benes was placed on trial in the North Canton police court on the charge of possessing a still and 90 gallons of mash. Mayor Becher'heard the tes- ' timony and fined Barney $1000 and costs. ' Benes carried the case to a higher court in Canton, whore, after reviewing the evidence, Jujige Deal rendered a decision upholding the North Canton Mayor, Which means that Barney must pay the fine to this town. Mrs. Bessie Mae Cline, who died on Wednesday morning in the honfe of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Brouse, in Cairo, and whose death was mentioned in The Sun last week, was buried on Friday in Snyder's cemetery, north of Cairo, the Rev. Charles Wearstler officiating, assisted by Lee T. Lewis. Services were held in St. Jacob's Lutheran church and the full choir attended and sang beautifully. So many of Mjs. Cline's friends from North Canton and the district served by The Sun were at the church that it was impossible for them to crowd into the edifice. The Rev. Mr.. Wearstler paid a glowing tribute to the worth of Mrs. Cline and briefly called attention to the many acts she performed for the welfare of the public. Auxiliary Members Present The ladies of the American Legion Auxiliary of North Canton attended in a body, and representatives of the Girl Scouts, of which Mrs. Cline was their first leader, sent a representation as did Plain Grange, the Hoover office girls, the Elizabeth March club, the Just-A-Mere Fancy Work club, the Clover Leaf Sunday-school class of the Community Christian church, the Ladies' Aid society, Haak & Kolp Bros., and other societies and churches, and many handkerchiefs were raised to eyes during the services, thus showing the high regard in which she is held for her, many sterling qualities. The floral offerings were numerous. Hard Blow To Family The Sun extends its sympathy to her husband, G. Harrison Cline, to her parents and to heft sister, Mrs. Flossie Meek. In her passing they lost a beloved relative and the community a loyal friend. Mrs. Cline was born in the house in which she died anil which was also the' birthplace of ojie of her parents. She attended school near the. home and always resided in Cairo except during a few years after her marriage, when she came to North Canton to live. Becoming seriously ill it was deemed advisable to remove her to the residence of, her parents where she could receive the best of personal attention. Mrs. Cline was aged 40 years, two months and twenty days. She was a life-long members of St. Jacob's Lutheran church in Cairo, and was ever ready to do her part in behalf of the church. She was a member of the American Legion Auxiliary and as was her custom until laid low with sickness, active in its affairs. When there was talk of organizing a troop of Girl Scouts in North Canton, Mrs. Cline, with her customary energy, jumped into the work and for nearly eighteen months was their leader. She was likewise active in Plain Grapge and social clubs. As one friend put it, "Always ready to do a good turn for somebody." She was married on June 24, 1920, to G. Harrison Cline and he with her parents did everything possible to restore her to health, and although she knew she was dying she was the same cheerful woman so many knew and loved. ' The 40th annual convention of the Ohio Christian Endeavor Union has been in session in Canton since Tuesday afternoon and it will adjourn on Friday at noon. Among the delegates are many bright young men and women belonging to the Zion Reformed churches in Ohio, and when they landed in Canton they knew that on Wednesday they were to be the guests of North Canton Zion Reformed church, Rev. E. M. 'Beck, pastor. So today they are here, and on behalf of the citizens of North Cantor. The Sun welcomes them to this town and hopes they will thoroughly enjoy their visit, although in the interest of truth it must be acknowledged that they were anything but sad-eyed when this writer for The Sun saw them just before this newspaper went to press. They brought the word that Bob Dixon and Gene Shafer had won distinction in Canton for their activities in decorating and in other ways assisting in making the new arrivals comfortable. Bob is chairman of the committee on decoration. A number of N(orth Canton families have extended the hospitality of their homes to the delegates and many of them are sleeping in this town and eating breakfast here. A Full Afternoon Arriving in North Canton the visitors assembled at Zion Reformed church and later began a tour of the town in automobiles. Everyone expressed surprise and pleasure that a town of 2000 should have so many miles of well paved, well kept streets and handsome homes. The size and beauty of the Hoover company factory was a "knockout." Although a number are from large cities in Ohio they frankly acknowledged that they had nothing home to compare ot this mammoth factory. The Community Building was another surprise, as was Witwer park. That iheir visit is an excellent advertisement for North Canton is a fact. The fact that it began to rain didn't disturb the delegates. They wanted to see the town, and they did. Below will be found this afternoon's program as arranged for the spiritual, mental and physical welfare of the delegates: Automobile Tour of the City. Visit to Hoover Factory. Rally Program Zion Reformed Church, North Canton Rev. Calvin M. Zenk, Leader Big Sing Bob Dixon, Leader Welcome Address Rev. H. Nevin Kerst, D.D. Invocation Rev. E. M. Beck Address—"Endeavorers and God's Great Out-Doors" Rev. J. A. Shartle, Boston Song ...'-. Canton Groups Address—"Hitting On All Four".. Rev. E. Bruce Jacobs Male Quartette. Address—"Play the Game" Rev. H. Gekeler, D.D. Closing Song. Stunts by various groups. (Incorporate some C. E. Activities if possible) Games. (Out on the green, if the weather permits). Dinner served by the Missionary society of. Zion Reformed church. WANTnJJGH SCHOOL Parents In Middlebranch Neighborhood Will Meet On Monday, June 29. Ed Learns That Tomato Juice Makes Old Desks Like New. Many great discoveries have been the result of an accident. Every school child know^ that an $pple striking a bald spot 011 Ike Newton's head woke him up to the fact that it was time he began talking about gravity, and by the same token the mashing of a ripe tomato taught Ed McCarty, village clerk, something he is passing along for the benefit of men and women whose business it is to sit before a desk. On Monday he was eating lunch when the phone rang. In some manner Ed's aim connected with the "Spanish apple" while reaching for the receiver, and the tomat was flat as a fluke. Taking a cloth Mac pro-, ceeded to wipe the desk. To his astonishment he saw that the black spots were disappearing as he rubbed, so he kept on with the work. Result, a part of the desk looking bright as the day it was purchased and another section dark as 5 o'clock in the morning in December. When the home grown tomato makes it appearance Ed is going to give the entire desk a bath in the juice of the delectable tomat, and in the meantime his friends are telling him he should start to make furniture polish and become a bloated millionaire. Why millionaires are always called "bloated" we do not know, neither does Mac, and until he finds the reason he says he'll stick to one tomat to do his renovating, even as you and I. : ON THEMN Zane Grey's "To the Last Man" Here On Friday Night. WILL PAY FOR HIS THEFT WANTED IN PARADE All Business People In North Canton Invited To Participate. The North Canton Business Men's Association on Monday night passed a resolution asking that all business men and women in this town take part in the activities of the association on the day of the Hoover parade. This invitation is cordially extended and it is to be hoped that it will be accepted. A human interest story minus fancy binding was heard in the North Canton police court on Monday afternoon when Ervin Gorencik, aged 4!) years, was charged with entering the North Canton bakeshop on Portage street shortly after midnight on Sunday morning and stealing 174 pennies, bread, cakes, and other food to the value of $9.S4. Ellis Miller, a menfber of the American Legion, who boards at Fred Saylor's house, saw a man's leg protruding from the window of the bakery and he began to investigate. The next minute Gorencik was on the ground and when he saw Miller he started to run. Fight In Garden MRS. C. F. M'FADDEN DISCUSSES WOMEN BUSINESS MEN TO DECORATE STORES Also Engage the G. A. R. Band of Canton To Lead Them When They March With the Hoovers In the Big Parade. LADIES WILL BE IN LINE Answers the Question, "What Makes a Woman Old?" Before Members of the Ladies Literary Club, At Meeting, Monday. OTHER BRIGHT PAPERS The Ladies' Literary club met with' The Legion man gave chase and ■■ »„■ »,.,. v , XT ,, ., . ,., ., ev , .Mrs. Milton Young of North Main while the townspeople were sound; . „„, -., . 6 . ml „ .„„ t.u 4. ii.. street on Monday evening. The pro asleep these two men crossed lots i„ _„.• 1 *».-_.. r.,.. and jumped fences until in a garden on Harman street Miller seized the fellow. Then began a tussle, and although suffering from a lacerated arm, as a result of scraping it on a fence, Miller took Gorencik prisoner. Finds New Friends Gorencik comes from near Servia in the Balkans in Europe, and he speaks little or ho English. He is well built and shows that he has worked hard. But here he was lying in jail with a charge of burglarly against him when presto! his good angel appeared in the person of Rudy M. DeParis, the contractor. Mr. De- Paris was in North Canton looking after his men when he strolled into the Mayor's office. Of course he heard the story of the robbery and he went back to see Gorencik. To his surprise he found that the fellow came from the section of Europe where he, Rudy, had attended school while his father was building a railroad. Then he questioned Gorencik, and when the latter was placed on trial before In the Community Building moving picture and on page six in this issue of The Sun the statement is made that a Fox News reel will be shown on'May°r Becher and Police Judge Sny- Friday night. This is a typographical error. The Fox News pictures are displayed on Tuesday, not Friday. CARD OF THANKS We wish to extend our sincere thanks to all our friends, relatives and neighbors for their kindness and sympathy during the sickness and death of our beloved' wife, daughter and sister. We also wish to express our thanks for the many beautiful floral offerings and to the Rev. Charles Wearstler and the. choir and the pallbearers and Lee T. Lewis. Signed, G. Harrison Cline, Mr. and Mrs. John Brouse, Mrs. Flossie Meek. On Friday night, June 26, at 8:15, Zane Grey's famous story, "To the Laft Man," will be the stellar attraction in the Community Building. Lois Wilson and Richard Dix are the stars. A Go-Getter comedy and an educational reel are the other offerings. Woman With Four Faces Betty Compson, you all know and like the charming Betty, will be here on Tuesday night, June 30, at 8:15, in "The Woman With Four Faces.'' The Paramount press sheet asserts der, acting as clerk, he secured permission to act as interpreter. Hungry When He Stole In brief the prisoner's story was as follows: He has a wife and four children in Europe. He had been working in the mills at Mingo Junction, but they closed down several months ago and since then he has been wandering around in search of employment. He "jumped a freight" at Akron and dropped ofT at North Canton at 9 o'clock on Saturday night on his way to a spot near Louisville where he was told he might get work on the railroad. He took the wrong road and got toward Roush school. He retraced his steps and was com that it is "a crook story treated in the highest degree of polish by a man j ing up Portage street when he noticed who knows dramatic values from | that the glass was out of the window every angle. Its beauty of investiture and intelligent character portrayals .make it vastly different from the ordinary screen melodrama.'- "Roving Thomas from Van Couver to Frisco" is another reel, and a Fox News will be shown.* TRUE ARTISTS "He Who Gets Slapped" Correctly Performed In Canton. . The Literary Theatre Movement in Canton staged its last play of the season on Friday evening in the Lehman high school befoie an audience composed of many of the brightest minds in the city. North Canton was well represented. Judge George H. Clark praised Dr. John W. Timen for his splendid work during the past year and urged the support of the movement next year. "He Who Gets Slapped" was a splendid climax to the series of plays given by the Literary Theatre Move- The residents of Middlebranch and its vicinity, The Sun has been informed, believe the time has arrived when a high school should be placed in that village, so on Monday night, I ment. It is art, real art for one to June 29, the Parent-Teacher Associa- i portray the philosophy of Andreyer tion and other people will meet for' as Jt is written in this play, and Dr. the purpose of discussing ways and Jj™f? ™(] ^.Pf-Bayers showed them* means of securing such a school. POWER OFF SUNDAY No Juice In North Canton From 2 o'clock Until 3:30. The Ohio Power and Light company notified The Sun this Wednesday selves true artists. TO HOLD BAKE SALE Ladies of St. Paul's Church Will Have Good Things To Eat. The con-fraternity of St. Paul's church will hold a bake sale on Fri- mormng that "the power will be day> July 3i in the township hall, turned off in North Canton on Sunday beginning at 10 o'clock in the morn- from 2 o'clock until 3:30 owing to! jng. Save yourselves the worry of some changes for • the good of the j baking. when you want to enjoy the service. | fourth an(j get y0Ur bread, pies, cakes o_ cookies, baked beans, pickles, or any GUESTS* OF THE TABERS I other bakeci ff0od at the township hall Mrs. Hattie Belden of Canton and; on Friday, July 3. Buy enough for daughter Luella pf New York city, Mr. and Mrp. S. W. Ackerman and Mrs. Mary Crandall of Friendship, N. Y.; Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Welshymer and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Heald and son Sanford of Canton were recent guests of Mx\ and Mrs. Taber oa Portage street. *W( Saturday, the 4th, and Sunday, the 5th, and enjoy a holiday. MOVING INTO NEW HOME Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Baughman are moving into the new house they built and which has just been completed on Taft street in George's bakeshop. Having nothing to eat for two days he was weak and hungry. So he crawled through the window and gorged himself with cookies and pies. Then he opened the cash register and stole 174 pennies. He tied up some food and was about to sneak away when he heard a man command him to halt. He ran and was caught after a fight. He had never stolen anything before, a'nd it was hunger that drove him to do the deed. Inside his flannel shirt he had a razor. Story Impressed Court The man's story impressed not only the Mayor but others in the court room. Mr. Becher asked Mr. DeParis if he would take a chance on the prisoner and put him to work. Rudy said he would, and the Mayor told Marshal Kaufman to take him back and tell him to wash and shave. When he returned to the courtroom the Mayor handed the marshal a dollar and suggested that he go with the fellow to a nearby restaurant and see that he secured a square meal. Is Still a Prisoner Gorencik is still a prisoner, although working for Rudy DeParis. Out of gram was much enjoyed. Miss Ethel Brown wrote a paper on "Progress of Woman for the Past Twenty-Five Years." Among other things Miss Brown dwelt upon were the improved manner of dress and the more healthful' styles of today. Mrs. C. F. McFaclden's subject was "What Makes a Woman Old?" Extracts from this paper follow this article. Mrs. Emma Bonnel gave current Events, and Mrs. H. G. Evans read her chapter of the original story which was most interesting. Children's Party, June 30. Roll call was answered by giving the name of a prominent woman of the present time. It was decided to change the date of the children's party to Tuesday, June 30, as that day suited the hostess better. The hostess of the evening served ice cream, cake and' coffee. Mrs. McFadden's Views Mrs. C. F. McFadden in her paper on "What Makes a Woman OJ,d" made plain the fact that it was her opinion that '"Tis the heart and soul of a woman that makes her young or old," and she quoted replies from many persons, of all ages and all walks in life, to show that what would work havoc to one would be but a stimulating tonic to another. That where one woman** would worry herself into age trying to keep young another would keep young by forgetting ohl age. Age, and the outlook on life, according to this paper, are not always in accord, for many sad-eyed, sorrowful individuals are found at 16, while youth and beauty of soul and heart ai-e often times the qualities found in the woman of sixty. The mother were given ci-edit for fortitude, and stress was put upon the anxiety that enters every mother's life as she watches her children go from the fireside into the big world without. Mrs. McFadden told the story of the farmer who drove to the Woman's Exchange with his wife, who was old and gray and marked with toil and cares, to have her exchanged for one not so "humly" as an example of what women sometimes let themselves become, and urged women to keep themselves young by keeping abreast of the times and giving attention to their personal appearance as they grow older in years. on weddmTtrip Miss Myrtle DeMuesy Weds Edward Scheetz In St. Paul's. The North Canton Business Men's Association on Monday night got away ot a good start in arranging and completing details for their parade on Hoover day, antl the members will swing into line and-' march with all the enthusiasm of youngsters. Miss Agnes Kolp, as chairman of the business women, sent word that the ladies will be there with their parasols. , Engage G. A. R. Band 1 President Lewis, chairman of the music committee, said the Grand Army Band of Canton had been engaged to lead the business men and women, and Arthur Kolp reported that a large banner bearing the name of the association would be carried. Hat bands will be provided, and the men are to wear straw hats, dark trousers and light-colored shirts. To Decorate Business Houses Dr. M. M. Rubright reported that Mr. Dean of Cleveland would decorate the front of business houses for $200. J. F. Gross moved that the decorator be instructed to proceed with the work, and E. D. Johnson seconded the motion. Carried. Fire Chief Joe Smith announced that the firemen would march, but that the apparatus would be kept in the firehouse owing to the fact that no motor cars are permitted in thc parade. J. F. Gross and Charles Schafer thought that every business man and woman should be invited to participate in the parade, and it was so ordered. The date of the Hoover picnic was announced. It is Saturday, August 22. j o "Route . o£ the Parade I On the da}' of thia Hoover parade ! no parking will be allowed on the I following streets, the village council ! ruled on Monday night: East Maple, two blocks on McKinley, North Main to Si'dh, Soutli Main to Tanglewood, Witwer, Fifth, Sixth and Orchard. WILL SING HERE ' Manchester Male Quartet To lie In Community Building On Tuesday Night. The Manchester Male Quartet will be heard in the Community Building tomorrow (Thursday) night, June 25, at 8:15, in ensemble, duets, solos and drama. The baritone is Ralph W. Cordier of Hartville, who will be a teacher in the North Canton high school next September. With Mr. Cordier are Liegh B. Freed, first tenor; Harold L. Fish, second tenor; Virgil R. Kindy, bass, and Miss Esta Brenner Cordier, accompanist. These singers come well recommended, and those who have heard them say they give an excellent performance. The price of admission is 20 and 40 cents. o LEGION AUXILIARY Business Meeting of Importance On Thursday Night. Edward Scheetz and Myrtle De Muesy were married on Tuesday morning in St. Paul's church at 8:30 in the morning. A reception in the home of the bride's parents at Marchand was held and eighty-six guests were present. The newly-weds left for Cleveland Canton. W. C. T. U. MEETING Will Be Held On Tuesday, July 7, in Community Building. and Buffalo on a ten-day wedding trip his earnings he will pay the baker, i »"J ^ °» their return will reside in who did not appear against him. George destroyed the bread and cakes. Gorencik will also pay the surgeon for dressing Ellis Miller's arm, and he will pay a fine, the amount to be decided later. He may be sent to jail for a few days. The disposal of the case gave satisfaction to those who saw the prisoner and heard his story. Mayor Congratulates Miller On Sunday Mayor Becher complimented Mr. Miller for his nerve in chasing the fellow until he captured him. "I consider your conduct the act of a good citizen," he said. 0 Members of the American Legion Auxiliary are asked to be at the business meeting on Thursday night, June 25, at 7:30. While this is a regular meeting it is advisable for every one to be present, as matters of importance will come before the members. o NEW SURBEY HOME J. S. and Family Expect To Enter It- Early In October. The residence of J. S. Surbey on Portage street is nearing completion and Mr. Surbey and family hope to j occupy it about the beginning of Oc- | tober. I , 0 MACCABEES TO PICNIC BUILDING PERMITS Floyd V. Casper, house, on the Lhota addition. Henry Dierringer, house on lot 8G8 on Witwer street. Morris Hanel is reconstructing his garage at 135 Hower street. ^ The regular meeting of the W. C. T. U. of North Canton will be held on Tuesday, July 7, in the Community Building. A good program is ready. Come and enjoy., it. Stark County Picnic The Stark County W. C. T. U. will hold its annual picnic on Friday, June 2G, in Nimisilla park, Canton. Dinner will be served at noon. All members and friends are urged to attend. . o GRADUATES AS NURSE Miss Julia Redene of Bradford, Pa., a former resident of North Canton, will graduate on Thursday, June 25, as a nurse from the Bradford hospital. At Springfield Lake On Wvdnesday, July 1—Start At 10:10. The members of the W. B. A. of the Maccabees will hold their annual picnic at Springfield Lake on Wednes7 day, July 1. Ladies will take the 10:10 a.m. north bound limited and they are also asked to take their silverware. Plates will be furnished. 0 SPECIAL MEETING THURSDAY A special meeting of the Missionary society of the Community Christian church will be held on Thursday evening, June 25, at 7:30. A full attend*' ance is desired. , ENTERTAINING DELEGATES North Canton families are entertaining about forty delegates to the Ohio State C. E. Union Convention. YS ■7&' yy •S'-'i1' :'M '-■'Ak a'li'v; ;'s's Ai
|Title||The Sun, 1925-06-25|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
|File Size||705215 Bytes|