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All the Real News and Special Features Carefully Edited. It Shines for All the People In Northern Stark County. VOL. 1—NO. 17. An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All .■•' NORTH.CANTON; STARK"COUNTY, OHIO, THURSDAY, MARCH 1^923 ® . $2.00 PER YEAR MANY ARE JOINING' ' COMMUNITY HOUSE 1,010 Persons Agree To Affiliate With the Institution That Provides Them With So Much Comfort and Pleasure. WOMAN WILL AID WOMEN That the people of North Canton and its vicinity \ are appreciative of the Community House, recently presented to them by W. H. Hoover, and its "many opportunities to secure pleasure and comfort is demonstrated by the fact that the membership drive has to date resulted in the following figures: Contributing members, men 75 Contributing members, women... 10 Full senior members, men 239 Full senior members, women 207 Limited senior members, men... 176 Limited senior members, women. 118 Intermediate members, hoys 32 Intermediate members, girls...'.'. 21 Junior members, boys 36 Junior members, girls 51 Prep, members,, boys 23 Prep, members, girls 22 Knows Bill Evans /T\ OVJDV, FOLKS*. WW NAM& ^ BUJL BOOSTER AMD fVE COME HERE TO UNE BECAUSE ' I UKE THE U50KS OF TWE TOWN AMD 1WE PEOPLE t SEE OU-<UE STREETS* ft* FOR •THIS "COVMSTUOWG AMD <fU , BOOSOMO ikMN\ «**« \ CAM DO *aW&wt>\ NOW* torrov*. sans, "Go to tt'.aiU'1 PAROCHIAL SCHOOL IS DULY DEDICATED Bishop Schrembs of Cleveland Solemnly Blesses Rooms In St. Paul's^North Canton, and Greets Pupils. HUNDREDS VISIT CHURCH 'Total ....1010 The following is the list of those who were working on the membership committee: Ed Gross, captain; D. W. Strausser, Geo. Haak, William Metzler, N. F. Schiltz, Harry Brown, William Cook, Francis Harman, ^Ralph Hessz, John Kauffman. -l\, Ed McCarty, captain; Wilbur Hug, Max Messerly, Dan Bordner, J. M. Hummel, Oliver Horton. Charles Berger, captain; Ben Buch- tel, Marvin Nulson, Floyd Gable, Shelden Werstler, Joe Ebie, Davia Cassidy, H. Voneman, Frank Evans, Robert Kincade, William Leary, Raymond King, William Voelker, Ernest Brong, Willis Bachman, Gertrude, Siryder. C. T. McAfee, captain; Ray Leib- tag, Atlee Evans, John Wood, Dorothy Willaman, William Kolp, Merrit Price, Albert Clouser, Charles Meade, Gervase Nodle, Oren Bordner, Melvin Lape, Hulda Givler, George Hurlbert, Frank G>gli, John Smith. Miss Roush, captain; C. A. Beas- ecker, .N. A. Reemsnyder, Louis Schick, Ralph Hill, Rhoda Carpenter, Charlotte Geidlinger, Frank Stover, Robert Peters,. Vera Staver, J- T. Warburton, Lillian Terret.t. Mrs. R. L. Kelly, captain; Mrs. McFadden, Clyde Schiltz, Josephene 1 Evans, Mrs. E. B. Schiltz. Mrs. F. Wise, Mrs. Ralph Hill, Mrs. Glen Schiltz, Miss Anna Metzgar, Mrs. Forest Oberlin, Mrs. Vnoeman, captain; Mildred Clouser, Dora Schrantz, Florence Price, Mrs. Baughman, Mrs. M. W. Young, Mrs. Lee Scott, Mrs. Emanuel Garman, Emma Haak, Mrs. Fred Keifer. Miss Buehl; captain; Lester Fhe- stone, Thelma Leibtag, Dawn Evans, Mrs. Hubbs, Albert Conrad, Agnes Bilstine, Arnold Post, Kathryn Al- ■baugh, William Beckett, Orin Gill, Mary Bell Oberlin, Helen Reemsnyder. In conversation with The Sun rep- <"f resentative Mr. Casady said: "Much praise is due this large committee for its willing and efficient work." Old Man Bill Booster called at The Sun office <this week and presented a letter written by Charley Sughroe in which Charles asserted that Bill is all to the Coleman, from which we take it that he is the real thing in -mustard. "This is a swell country around here,""mid Bitt,uand I intend to grow tip with it, like my friend Bill Evans did. Do I know Bill? Say, we played baseball together back in days when Hayes and Tilden were wrangling over the election retarns. You bet I know Mm. I bor~ rowed $2- from him once, but paid it hack the. next week. Get my name straights- Booster—not Bill Poster— but Bill Booster. Well, so long., old Wop; Fm going to get Bill to take me through the Community ' House. Some building, boy; some building.7*' WOMAN PHYSICAL DIRECTOR EDITORS MEET Buckeye Press Association la Convention At Cehuabus Miss Florence Blanchard Comes To North Canton Gym The Buckeye Press Association, (composed of Editors and owners of newspapers ia Ohio) is holding its winter meeting in Cetenbns this Thursday and Friday. Tbe headquarters are at the Chittenden hotel and the sessions are "held in the convention room. The officials of Cohim- bus will assist in entertaining the newspaper men. Following . Is the anagram for Thursday: Is there a Sufficient Permanent Value to Snbacrgition Contests?— Chester £. Bryan, Tbe ."Democrat, London- Typography: How It JLSeets Small Tinsra Newspapers.—38. J*". Adams, # Miss Florence Blanchard, who for the last four years was associate j Mexgentbater Ojiotjjpe Company. physical director at the Canton Y. W. whv the Rural """fiewsoaner Sba C. A., has been secured to direct women's physicaj work at the Community House. She will have charge of all women 1JB years and over, those under 18 falling in classes handled by Schmucker. Miss Blanchard completed her physical education course at Columbia University in 1918 and since that time has been connected with the Canton Y. W. C. A., until February first, when she resigned to take up other work. We feel very fortunate in securing • Miss Blanchard for this very important work. She will handle three groups at each meeting every Mon- «,day and Thursday. An afternoon 'class more especially for married women, meeting from 21:00 to 3:00. An early evening class meeting at 5:30 designed to take care of young women immediately after the plant closes, and-the third class at 7:30 to 8:00 which is called the evening class. "All young women should plan to [Continued or: page five.] Why the Rural "Newspaper Shonbl Use Editorials.—J. H. lariraore, Westerralle Times. Memorials—James IF. Chastens. News-Beeara*, Sabina. Dressing tin: "Hews To Oaten the Eye.—Ben. J. Long, "The San, North Canton. , ' Gridiron dinner. , The Newspaper Game "Wlfli Hear*^ Trumps.—TlrorniHB HKflter, News- JouraaL Wilmington. The Rainbow Cameo IDonzca in Ohio. —A. P. Sanakss. My Most Favorable Henlatm.—Jobu Henry Newman, iormer Stale librarian. Friday's Program Addresses by C H. Sj*neer, Gay E. Newark, Barwia ~Ma£Zosm, C A. Radford of the W. JS. IT, .Bay Palmer, Mark W. "Felber, P-iwf. Joseph Myers of O. S. IT., M. Jil-Grjffitn, Isa Chata- bers, Paul W. Codrnm, E.T.. lacy., A.. G. Winnie, Miltoan S. tJox. ' ' * If you don't get The .Jinn stun ttamt get the news. St. Paul's parochial school in North Canton was dedicated on Sunday by the Rt. Rev. Joseph Schrembs, DJ), Bishop of Cleveland, assisted by a number of visiting clergymen and the Rev. Ralph C. Kotheimer, pastor of St. Paul's church. It was originally planned to admit members of the congregation to the gymnasium, bot so large was the crowd that it was found impossible to accommodate the people in the school basement and they waited in the pews until the Bishop and his attendants had visited the new building. The ceremony of blessing the rooms was performed in the most solemn manner and then the Bishop entered the gymnasium where awaiting him were more than 100 school children and tileir teachers, the Sisters of the Humility. A large silk American ,flag formed a canopy over the distinguished prelate and in his elaborate robes with his attendants on either side of him he listened while seven pretty little girls, dressed to resemble roses, made a "rose presentation" to him. The girls recited and sang and then handed Mm a large basket of red roses. ia ;thanking the children Bishop Schrembs said he hoped they would not encounter any thorns in their path as they journeyed through life, but if they did he urged them to bear their ills with fortitude. He impressed upon the boys and girls present the beauty of leading clean wholesome lives and urged them to love their parents, their church and their country. To show his appreciation of the gift from the children he said he would take the roses with him to Cleveland so their beauty, purity and fragrance would remind him of his little friends in North Canton. The girls who took the part of roses were: Jeannette Born, Agnes Weaver, Mary Josephine Kolp, Pauline Saylor, Marie De Muesy, Victoria Saylor, Byrle Givens. From the gymnasium the Bishop went to the church where after the benediction of the Blessed Sacrament he preached a sermon. He began by saying that although weary and urged by his apostles not to bother with children because he needed rest Jesus gently chided his followers by saying: "Let the little-ones come unto me for of such is the kingdom of heaven." The church, continued the Bishop, has the spirit of Jesus Christ. Christ lives in her, and her arms are ever outstretched to take in and guard tbe children. He paid a glowing tribute to the members of St. Paul's church for building such a splendid school and he urged them to keep the school supplied with funds so that their children will receive the full benefit to be derived from a christian education as well as a commercial one. ^ He dwelt on the advantages of instilling love of God, love of parents, love of country into the hearts of the young and declared there was always hope for the man or woman who had received religious training in their young days. He said he knew it meant making sacrifices to build and support /schools, but he felt certain """the members of St. Paul's church would never be found wanting if the church or school needed aid. He declared that religion was something that had to be lived the whole day,' and not merely part of the time, and he quoted the head of the Bureau of Statistics (a Protestant) who asserted that the crying need of the times was "not more factories, not more armies, not more navies, but education based on the teachings of Jesus Christ." The Bishop said that in the west there is an organization that makes a specialty of improving the quality of hogs, cows and horses, but overlooks the needs of their children. He believed the members of that organization would be benefitting not only themselves, but all humanity if they gave the same care to their children that they gave to their stock. He praised the Sisters for' their work in the school and also .Father Kotheimer for the interest he displays in his charges. The choir composed entirely of male voices sang i veil, very well. 'TIS MARK TWAIN'S ' GREATEST COMEDY 'A Connecticut Yankee In King Arthur's Court" Will Be At Community House On Wednesday Evening, March 7. STRONG CAST WITH PLAY NEIGHBORS MOURN JEREMIAH W. WISE Speak of Him In Highest Terms For His Many Sterling Quali- ties In His Dealings With the General Public. GOOD MAN IN EVERY WAY courage. It is in the minds of many in the community how bravely he fought battles of righteousness not for himself but. for others. In the language of Browning he was "One who never turned his back But marched breast forward Never doubting clouds would break. * Held—we fall to rise, are baffled to fight better, sleeps to wake." Thus we bid our citizen friend farewell; treasuring in our hearts this memory of his honest, generous and courageous life. JQUOR ARRESTS North Canton Men Invade Canton and Yank Bootleggers The- death of J. W. Wise, whose passing was noted by The Sun in last week's issue, removes a man of usefulness whose departure will be keenly felt. Having came to the community when but a lad he spent practically his entire life here and was intimately connected with the-best interests and the development of North Canton and its vicinity. He was by vocation a farmer. When a boy he settled with his father, the late Elias T. Wise, on the large farm on Portage road, now owned by M. O. Surbey. On this farm he lived throughout his career, excepting the last few years- of his life. As a farmer he was a success, producing the best and most abundant of crops and bringing his farm to a high state of cultivation. He was a hard worker and an example of industry and thrift. He was a farmer but he was also more than that. He was a useful citizen, giving time, strength and money in a generous way to the service of a large and growing community. For many years he was a member of the School Board and was associated with others in many departures which brought the schools of North Canton to a high standard of education. For twenty years he was a members of the Board of Town- ; hip Trustees, always receiving the iiighest majorities on his ticket. As v. trustee he was conspicuously useful in the building of roads and in the care of the poor. He was identified with other organizations and interests. He encouraged and supported every worthwhile effort and every institution making for human betterment. The history of the progress of North Canton and vicinity for sixty years could not be written and leave him out. . , Mr. Wise was particularly kind and just in his dealings with labor. In public and private affairs he had no difficulty in securing or retaining working men. One man, Lawrence Kurtzman, remained with him on his farm sixteen successive years. He was honest, fair and just in all his dealings. He would rather suffer loss than practice wrong. & Human need awakened his sympathy and he was generous in its relief. Injustice aroused his indignation and he fought valiantly for the right. He was public spirited and was sacrificial in his spirit of helpfulness. He was not loud in' his professions but genuine and sincere in all his attitudes and acts. Of him it may be "-.aid, as by one of the great prophets: 'He did justice, lived kindness and walked humbly with his God." He was a man of undefeatable WRECK ON THE N.O.T. Another wreck on the N. O. T. lines gave the public its usual thrill early this week. Between battling with Canton councilmen and pulling off a wreck now and then the N. O. T. has troubles of its own, and these wrecks are expensive and eat into dividends. THE BOSS GOES WEST W. H. Hoover Is Visiting His Brother In Kansas City W. H. Hoover is in Kansas City, Mo., visiting lies brother, J. W., and family. Uncle Joe is widely known in civil engineering circles in the southwest. Here's hoping The Boss enjoys himself and returns safely. He is entitled to the best, the very best, on the counter. JERRY IN THE HOSPITAL A spectacular raid on bootleggers in Canton by four deputy marshals from North Canton on Tuesday evening has thrown a proper scare into the hootch peddlers in that city. You can hear their jabbering as far away as Uniontown. The defendants were taken to North Canton and arraigned before ,J. J. Snyder, police magistrate. All of them pleaded guilty. John Damm. 921 Carnahan-av NE, was fined $600 and costs and Grigore Hitizas, 1900 llth-st NE, and Ary Balhn, 1852 11th- st NE, were, fined $500 and costs each, as its portion of the fines assessed, it is said. Under the Crabbe act, officials of any village may work any place in their county and one-half of the fines go into the village treasury, the other half going" to the state. In this instance North Canton will receive $800 as its portion of the fines assessed. It is rumored that the Canton authorities are going to equip the police with marine glasses so that they can stand on the corner and see the booze when it crosses the "bar." Trying to detect law violators with a megaphone and a brass band is a failure. The North Canton men have the correct idea—go in and get your men. North Canton Confectioner Operated On For AppentRcitis. Jerry, who underwent an operation for appendicitis in one of the Akron hospitals, is said to be gaining in strength. This will be pleasing "news to the genial North Canton confectioner. Miss Doris Vine is in charge of the store. Jerry served in France, and like many of the toys who went overseas, the effects of those strenuous days tell on a man a little later. Defending your country is a real man's job, and Ths Sun believes ami always will believe that the nation should appreciate the great services the soldiers in all our wars rendered to humanity and freedom. By this time you have reached the conclusion that everything they do in the Community House they do well. There are no half-way methods in that house cf fellowship. "The real thing or nothing," seems to he the motto of those in charge, and the great play, "Ove*r the Hill," last week, and the one they have coming next Wednesday eveningj|||arch 7, "A Connecticut Yankee Ijfjpng Arthur's Court," clinches the statement. It is the greatest satire in the history of literature, a play that teaches while it titles, built upon the rock of a roaring comedy. "Learn while you laugh, and laugh while you learn." This might have been the motto that Mark Tw„ain kept on his deskpad while he wrote. "A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court," a special William Fox attraction. But Mark Twain had no sutfh idea. "A Connecticut Yankee" was not meant to be instructive. It was meant to throw ridicule upon the idea that the Middle Ages were a better time than the present. But it teaches in spite of itself. The adventures of young Martin Cavendish among King Arthur's knights and ladies tell, better than all the history books, just what life in the Middle Ages was like—without plumbing, without telephone, without good roads. "A Connecticut Yankee" has done more than any other book or play to prove that men are as chivalrous today as they were in the days "when Knights were bold." The moderate admission charged to see the pictures in the Community House gives every person a chance to see them without injury to their pocket book. x The following is the cast, and it is an all-star one, as you will perceive after reading the names: The Yankee Harry C. Myers Sandy Pauline Starke Queen Morganle Fay Rosemary Theby King Arthur Charles Clary Merlin, the Magician William V. Mong Sir Sagramore... .George Siegmann The Page, Clarence. .Charles Gordon Mark Twain Karl Formes Mr. Cavendish Herbert Fortier Mrs. Cavendish... .Adele Farrington Sir Launcelot Wilfred McDonald PULPIT AND PEW IS THE OFFICIAL ORGAN The Sun is pleased to note the fact that The Horseshoe World, published by Raymond B. Howard in Wilmington, Ohio, has been made the official organ for the National Horseshoe Pitchers' association. The World is a monthly publication published for all horseshoe pitchers and it contains many columns of interesting news to lovers of barnyard golf. Lovers of the sport in northern Stark county should write to Mr. Howard and enclose ten cents for a copy of The Horshoe World. They will he more than pleased with the magazine. LOSES MONEY ON STREET* Twila Warstler lost al*sniall change purse containing money in North Canton. It is hard to lose money and Twila's friends hope she will find it. If you can assist Twila in recovering the cash you will make one nice little girl supremely happy, and you'll feel happier, too. ZION REFORMED CHURCH The pastor was away over Sunday. It was his privilege to preach for Dr. E. F. Wiest, at Columbiana, O. Tlie people of Grace church, seemed very nice and appreciative. Their material equipment is not as commodious and modern as ours, though they have a fine, new, semi-bungalow parsonage. Their Sunday-school, not quite as large as ours, is not equipped and organized as well as ours, but the people are whole-hearted, cordial and make one feel at home among them, lt was a day pleasantly spent as well as profitably, we hope. The sen-ices here were carried on as previously arranged. Dr. E. P. Herbruck preached in the morning, and in the evening Mr. Casady spoke, special numbers being sung by the choir. The attendance is reported as good. 302 were present at the Sunday-school. A Layman's Missionary Congress will be held in St. Paul's Reformed church, Lancaster, Pa., Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday of nexl week. The pastor, and Mr. and Mr/i. J. B. Mohler expect to attend, A-very strong program, in both subject matter and personal, has been planned. It will doubtless be a meeting * ery worthwhile, 'and large things are expected from it. " • ,- '. , The regular appointments of (he "week have been planned .for: The pastor's okkir class for instruction on Wednesdaffevening at 6, prayer meting at 7:30. Catechetical class at '2 p.m. on Saturday, and regular, appointments next Lord's day. .'. "[continued on page seven] SHE HAS SIX CHILDREN Mrs. Carr's Ambition Is To Be Greatest of Mothers With an ambition to be the greatest mother in the world rather than the greatest actress, Mrs. Mary Carr, the charming artist who essays the role of Ma Benton iri the William Fox film presentation "Over the Hill," says that for her the playing of such a part is merely transferring her household duties from the home to the screen. Six little Carrs and the father, William C. Carr, are in that happy home, and four of the children act.-.i! with their mother in "Over the HiP " which wiis shown at the Community House on Wednesday night. This play pleased a capacity audience and North Canton wants more of the same quality—if the "more" can be fouiu;. "I have three boys and three little girls," Mrs. Carr explains, "and I a:v. determined to bring up three gentlemen and three ladies: If i accomplish this my fondest ambition will have been realized. At least, six fine young women and yov.ng men should make any woman feel time she had been a success as a mother." Entertained for "Mrs. Schiltz Mrs. Albert Conrad of Witwer avenue, North Canton, entertained at her home on Tuesday in honor*of Mrs. F. B. Schiltz of Chesany, Michigan, who for* the past fe\- months has been the guest of her son, relatives and friends. Those present were: Mrs. E. B. Schiltz, Mrs. D. P. Hoover, Mrs. Clyde Schiltz, Mrs.'., Dora Schrantz, Mrs. W. H. Hoover,- Mrs. H. C. Price and daughter Dorothy, Mrs. C". B. Albee, Mrs.'- Cossaboom, Mrs. W. ..J. Evans, Mrs. Harold- Schiltz and Mrs. Emmou Clouser. The husband tasted it and said, "There is nothing, my dear, you could have left out that.would make a pie taste like this. It's something youVe 'jrat in."—Sales Sense. to;
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1923-03-01|
|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||605719 Bytes|
All the Real News and Special
Features Carefully Edited.
It Shines for All the People In
Northern Stark County.
VOL. 1—NO. 17.
An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All
.■•' NORTH.CANTON; STARK"COUNTY, OHIO, THURSDAY, MARCH 1^923 ® .
$2.00 PER YEAR
MANY ARE JOINING'
' COMMUNITY HOUSE
1,010 Persons Agree To Affiliate
With the Institution That
Provides Them With So Much
Comfort and Pleasure.
WOMAN WILL AID WOMEN
That the people of North Canton
and its vicinity \ are appreciative of
the Community House, recently presented to them by W. H. Hoover, and
its "many opportunities to secure
pleasure and comfort is demonstrated
by the fact that the membership
drive has to date resulted in the following figures:
Contributing members, men 75
Contributing members, women... 10
Full senior members, men 239
Full senior members, women 207
Limited senior members, men... 176
Limited senior members, women. 118
Intermediate members, hoys 32
Intermediate members, girls...'.'. 21
Junior members, boys 36
Junior members, girls 51
Prep, members,, boys 23
Prep, members, girls 22
Knows Bill Evans
/T\ OVJDV, FOLKS*. WW NAM&
^ BUJL BOOSTER AMD fVE
COME HERE TO UNE BECAUSE
' I UKE THE U50KS OF TWE
TOWN AMD 1WE PEOPLE t SEE