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Y'.Wc f'X& yM 'YY.i'. 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 An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorite^fAmong Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All VOL. 3—NO. 47. ROASTS BLASPHEMY = UNTIL HE BUMS IT NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, Qf-Ig), THURSDAY, OCTOBER &, 1925. $2.00 PER YEAR. Rev. Father O'Keefe Attacks Foul Language, Perjurers and Immorality In Address Before Holy Name Society Members. HE THRILLS LARGE CROWD "You can't fool God." "Blasphemy and perjury are common crimes today." "W,e, as Catholics, have a responsibility, not only to our church, but to the American government. We owe it to the nation to lead moral, clean, manly lives." "There is nothing more contemptible than a perjurer, who with his hand on the Bible, swears to tell the truth when he knows he is lying. But he can't fool God." ""What the world needs today is love and reverence for Jesus Christ, respect for the laws of the nation and a willingness to obey them." "No ona is perfect, but that does not prevent us> from trying to lead the kind of life we know God wants us to lead." "Society will crumble unless it leads a clean life. "We are the most prosperous people in the world today, but if we forget God, forget morality and develop an • animal citizenship it is only a question of time when this great country will follow the example of other nations of which we have read and fall to pieces. A moral nation is a God loving nation." Father O'Keefe's Address Standing before approximately 200 members of the Holy Name Society of St. Paul's church in St. Paul's hall on Sunday night, the Rev. Father _,* O'Keefe, pastor of St. Mary's church, Akron, launched an attack on blasphemy, perjury and immorality in ringing, eloquent words that thrilled his hearers and brought salvos of applause. No rapier thruster is Father O'Keefe. He uses a two-edge sword and he slashes right and left. Everyone knows what he thinks ttf the perjurer merely ^.by the-way In which he mentions the word. Contempt in; his voice, fire in his- eyes as he describes the perjurer on the witness stand ready to swear away a reputation or a. life. The blasphemer receives the'same dose from the Akron priest that he serves to the perjurer. It's a bitter dose and he doesn't attempt to disguise it. He wants the blasphemer to know that among decent men and women he has no standing, morally or intellectually. . When he asks: "How do you feel when you hear a man swear in the presence of a boy, and that boy is supposed to look to that man for proper guidance?" he doesnt' yell, he doesn't shout, but his words come slow and clear, and they have the same effect on his audience as the question of a judge when he asks the prisoner, just found guilty, "Have you anything to say why sentence of death should not be passed .upon you?" Marching for Years Discussing the Holy Name Society parade to be held on Sunday, October 11, all over the United States, Father O'Keefe said that the first parade . started at the door of Pilate and that one ended on Calvary. Since that day Christianity has been marching onward and upward and people everywhere are proclaiming that Jesus Christ is their King. "There is no political significance in this parade," continued the speaker. "The significant feature of Christ is that the longer the time since His crucifixion the. more people know about Him and the more they discuss -Him. Here in your own community your most distinguished citizen was assassinated in Buffalo, but how many people can tell off-hand the exact date of President McKinley's death? "Napoleon conquered Europe, but the majority of people have forgotten the date of his death on the island of St. Helena. The same thing applies to Julius Caesar, and even when we recall the death of a beloved member of our own family we are sometimes at a loss to remember the, exact date. It is not so with Jesus Christ. He is the One exception. To revere His nkme and obey His teachings is the object of the Holy Name Society." He said it would please him to see numerous delegations iri Akron next Sunday from North Canton and other **u" ^® was given a great ovation at theconclusion of his eloquent and masterful address. i'ay afternoon, October 11. More than 125 men will leave in automobiles from the front of St. Paul's church at 1:15, and after reaching Akron will place a large American flag at their head and march to St. Mary's church. A. M. Hickey, president of the society, will speak for North Caston. At thc meeting here on Sunday night Attorney Paul J. Gnau spoke on ;'The Practical Catholic." He advised his hearers to study the constitution of the United States and not to go around with a chip on each shoulder. He said bigotry was not confined to any nation, religious sect or political creed, and only by right living could people dwell together in harmony. Another speaker was Mr. Martin, president of the Holy Name Society of St. Mary'8 church, Akron. He extended a cordial invitation to the members to visit Akron next Sunday. Mike Keller and Mr. Raden furnished the music. A. M. Hickey presided. C. L. Konkel is secretary of the society. PULPJTM^PEW COMMUNITY CHRISTIAN CHURCH This week the pastor, Rev. M. A. Cossaboom, Js in Oklahoma city, Oklahoma, attending the International uconventk>!> of the Disciples of Christ. Fin his absence Dr. Martin L. Pierce will prcuch both morning and evening. 6- ZION ^FORMED CHURCH. [By the Pastor] Rally Day and rain. But we had a fine rally. The rain surely did not keep all away. According to tag count, 569 were present and enjoyed the fine program.. The congregational singing, the special numbers, the lesson study under the leadership of our old-time friend and fellow- worker, Russell Shettler, and the fine address by Professor D. M. Beck, of Mt..Union College—all wera of a high type and made us all feel that it was good to be .present; And it is to be hoped, a new grip will have been gotten on the work Zion has to do. Just to look at the religious force that this church can mustor is thrilling, and a sight of the children the elementary department has on its roll, with a prophecy of immeasurable possibilities, magnifies the work as infinitely worth-while. Now let us to the work with new zeal andVearnestness, knowing that our work shall not be in vain in the Lord. To those who so finely contributed to the success of our Rally Day program, we say a hearty Thank You. This week the Ohio Synod meets in Central Reformed Church, Dayton, 0„ and in connection with this Syn- odical meeting our Central Theological Seminary at Dayton, celebrates, with a fine program, its 75th anniversary. The pastor and his delegate Elder, John B. Mohler, will attend. Mrs. Beck and Mrs. Mohler will go along as bodyguard and incidentally they can also enjoy the fine things scheduled. Appointments for next Sunday will be regular. The W. M. S. holds its monthly meeting next. Thursday evening. Sunday one week, Oct. 18th, we hold our fall communion. Why not make this the occasion for union with the church ? o ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH The Lord's. Supper was celebrated on Sunday morning, Oct. 4. The quarterly congregational meeting, which was to have been held at this time, was postponed for two weeks and will be held on Sunday, Sept. 18. A brief congregational meeting will be held next Sunday morning to choose a delegate to' represent this congregation at Synod. The Young People's class held a meeting in the Newbauer home on Portage street last Friday evening. A meeting of the executive com mittee of the Luther League Federa tion of Stark and adjacent counties, was held in Martin Luther church, Canton, to make plans for tbe coming Federation meeting. Weeo Givler was appointed as delegate to represent the local league at this meeting, A meeting of the Young People's society will be held in the church basement on Friday evening, Pet. 16 Regular appointments next Sunday: Sunday-school at 9:00; evening service, 7:30; Luther League at 6:30 No morning service. RANGE DEMONSTRATION WILL START DRIVE OCT. 14 FOR FUNDS Week-Day School of Religion Is In Need of $1,000 To Continue the "Work Successfully Carried On By Mrs. Cora Rea. ACTIVE WORKERS IN LINE PIANO REQITAL, OCT. 14 Pupils of Mrs., $ark Wehl Will Perform In Reformed Church. JJORTH CAJTON MEN TO BE IN AfrRQN^ PARADE Members of EToly Name Society Will March on Sunday.* At a ineetingbftlie Holy Nntjie Society on Sunday .alight in St..Paul's .hall, the members ypted to accepfrtUe invitationextencjgdbytheBev. "faQie* O'Keefe, pastor "of St. Mary's cljurieh; AJtron, to participate, in, t' -- j»de to be held in Ahat ci city on Sun Copper-Clad To Hold One In Store of Myers & Son, Greentown. Showing the many excellent features in the Copper-Clad Range will be the duty bf a man from the factory in the furniture store of A. C, Myers & Son for one week, beginning Oct. 12. He will explain a number of things to prove the many high qualities of this range. A. C. Myers & Son extend <a cordial invitation to the public to attend the demonstration in Greentown. ; a ./ ' o ;. ,;.,,,■..: ;V The Unmarried; Ones Hub-rWell, dear, if I'm a fool, of course I can't help ,1*^,^ , ' , WiffeBul;'you can help, showing"ifc ~. .;vi^J5RUJB(j .* '^pother. men do. The Week-Day School of Religion is attracting much attention at this writing and a canvass is to be made on October 14 and 15 by about fifty ladies belonging to this community. The School of Religion has been carried on here for the past several years, and the actual instruction is given by Mrs. Rae. Attendance last year was 100%. The actual expense necessary for the conduction of this work is approximately $1,000. This is the amount that the board and canvassers hope to secure. The solicitors will accept either your cash subscription or your pledge as you desire. The pledges will be payable to W. S. Warburton, treasurer, on or before November 10. It would be a big help if the patrons of the school would determine the amount they feel able to give before the solicitors call. Board of Directors The following members constitute the present board of directors of this work: Rev. M. A. Cossaboom, W. S. Warburton, John B. Mohler, A. A. Swope, Rev. E. M. Beck, E. L. Warstler, Supt. T. G. Denton. Solicitors and Territory Following is the territory and the names of solicitors who will call upon residents in that district: West side North Main street, north of Brown garage to Holl addition, Mrs. L. Bishop, Mrs. H. E. Gray. West side North Main street, south of Brown garage, Mrs. B. Stahler, Mrs. John Pfoutz. East side of North Main to Stone residence, Mrs. E. L. Garman, Mrs. H. Hart. Fifth and Seventh streets, Mrs. H. H. Brown, Mrs. Wm. Leed. Sixth street, Mrs. Ed Willaman, Mrs. M. Gougler. ' " Hower street, Mrs. A. R. Mechling, Mrs. Geo. Hurlburt. Witwer street and Baughman residence, Mrs. C. H. Schafer, Mrs. A. A. Swope. Aderiai Pershing and Wise streets, Mrs. Herbert Baughman, Superintendent T. G. Denton, Woodside avenue and E. Maple street Ex., Mrs. Cuba Spohn, Mrs. F. Keifer. East Maple, north side, Mrs. D. W. Bordner, Mrs. Frank Wise. East Maple, south side, Mrs. Emma Metzger, Mrs. Elta Schick. McKinely avenue, east side, Mrs. A. L. Geib, Mrs. R. L. Wilson, McKinley avenue, west side, Mrs. F. P. Shaw, Mrs. R. Hess. Fairview and Edgewood avenues, Mrs. Jos. Smith, Mrs. Clyde Schiltz. East Bachtel and E. Summit and Mansfield residence, Mrs. Arthur Richards, Mrs. Claud Taylor. Eastx side of S. Main, Square to Bachtel avenue, Mrs. M. M. Rubright, Mrs. Lee Lewis. East and west sides of S. Main, south of Bachtel ave., and Glenwood and Cordelia st., Mrs. R. M. Beck, Mrs. F. G. Hoover. West side of S. Main st., Square to Bachtel ave., Mrs. H. M. Sponseller, Mrs. Hazel Warburton. West Bachtel and West Summit st., Mrs. S. Hildenbrand, Mrs. D. P. Hoover. Cole ave., Pearl court, Hose road, Woodland road and Harmah court, Mrs. Frank Kaufman, Mrs. Ralph Young. West Maple, south side, Mrs. Frank Fohl, Mrs. R. B. Evans. West Maple, north side, Mrs. C. M. Wehl, Mrs. C. B. Albee. Royer and West, streets, Mohler court, Danner road and West Park Blvd., Miss Blanche Grove, Mrs. F. L. Kreighbaum. Portage street, south side to corporation line, Mrs. C. E. Forster, Mrs. R. C. Willigmann. Portage, north side to corporation line, Mrs. Albert Marker, Mrs. Fred Smith. Portage st., Ex., corporation line to township road and Youtz, Dahler and Holl families, P. H. Surbey, R. C. Willigmann. LOYAL DAUGHTERS An event qt interest to many persons in North Cahton and its vicinity is the public tfe&tal to be given by the pupils of Mi-sV Clark M. Wehl in Zion Reformed? church on Wednesday night, October 14, at 8 o'clock. As a teacher .Mrs. Wehl ranks high in a community where there are several excellent instructors and her annual programs attract a numerous audience of: appreciative lovers of music. No admittance fee is charged at these recitals, iy . ■ ' '"'*o- - - BIRTHDAY DINNER Friends of John, McCoy Help Him Celebrate In His Home. physical Director coming next week Willis H. Good of Rock Island, 111., Will Take the Position In the Community Building Formerly Held By George Hedger. MISS BLANCHARD ARRIVES Class Picnic Will Be Held In Church Basement, Oct. 13. the The Loyal Daughters' class of Zion Lutheran Sunday-school held its regular meeting at the home of Mrs. J. J. Snyder on Tuesday evening, Oct. 6. The following program was given: Devotionals by the president, Mrs. Nat Sponseller; selection, 'Life's All," Mrs. Harley Smith; seventh chapter of book, "Lo Michael," Mrs. R. Bricker. Mary Snyder told of the Interesting points on her trip to California. * The annual class picnic will be held on Tuesday evening, Oct. 13, in the church basement. All members and families and friends are invited to at tend. ■' V *■:' '<■ , .•' : The next meeting wilt be held at jthe home of Mrs. Nat Sponseller on Itifth street on November 3, The day John McCoy, who resides one mile south 'of town, was born another lusty infant made his appearance on this mundane sphere and his parents named Vhim Joseph. Ever since that hour John McCoy and Joseph Wise have celebrated, and according to reliable: chroniclers of facts "the eats" have played a stellar role in the celebrations. On Sunday Herman Voneman, wife and two sons; Joseph Blubaugh and daughter; Joseph .'Wise and wife of Greensburg, and John Shook, wife and daughter Lillian Jane made their annual pilgrimage to the pleasant home of John McCoy where they were received with enthusiasm. Mrs. McCoy possesses the happy knack of making people feel "at home" in her house find when dinner was announced the wives of the guests quietly intimated that they expected their husbands to behave like men who had eaten a hearty breakfast and not like men dying for Want of food. But the delicious chicken, the "fixin's," and the other articles of food, cooked in the way for which Mrs. McCoy is famous, meant more to the men than warnings, and shall we say it?—even the ladies "joined their husbands," which in plain language means that they didn't neglect anything on the table. "It was a glorious meal," said one of the guests to a 'Writer for The Sun, "and I take my h& off to Mrs. McCoy. She's a bluelribbon winner as a.cook." ' A:. After "piiriishifif^lhe meal to a frazzle," the whole party adjourned to the front room and were entertained with stories in Ohio-Irish by John McCoy. The latter's daughter asked her father to start the victrola, and told him that "the piece was written by one of his friends." It was about a man named Von-e-man—get that?—who, dressed in golf togs, started for thc links. On his way he scared a cow; the bovine ran into a grocery store and knocked down a man while he was whittling. Bossy got her feet in a tub of apple butter, made for the street, scared a team of horses and knocked a woman down. She lost her glass eye and later the optic was found on the links where Mr. Von-e-man had been using it, thinking it was a golf ball. And this ends the story. iithISmemen Weiner and Corn Supper-r-Insp«>ction of Buildings—Demonstration. The Sun was informed on Tuesday evening that a successor to George Hedger, until recently physical director in the Community Building, had been appointed and that he will arrive in North Canton about October 15. His name is Willis H. Wood, and he is at present a resident of Rock Island, Illinois. He was highly recommended to the Board of Directors and he has had several years of successful experience both with physical education and the promotion of community recreational programs. George Hedger, who resigned to become general secretary and physical director of the Y. M. C. A. in Dover, sent a letter to the Sun this week in which he declares that "things look good here for some fine work. Give my grandest to my friends." Glad to know, George, that the "break" is yours, and trust it will always be apple blossom time for you in the balmy burg of Dover. Miss Blanchard Arrives. Miss Florence Blanchard, who had charge of the physical program for girls and women last year, is back on the job to give all of her time to the promotion of physical work and club work with girls and women. The time of opening "gym" classes will be announced later. 500 BOolsiRRIYE Have Been Placed In the Library In the Community Building. STREET WARMING PARTY Mayor Becher Orders Hower Closed During the Festivities. "Close Hower-street between the hours of 6 o'clock and 9 p.m., on Thursday night and give the youngsters all the leeway they want," was the order Issued to the Street Commissioner on Tuesday evening by Mayor Logan Becher after meeting with Messrs. Spitler, Hurlburt and Beckett. The last-named three men live on Hower street and the residents of that neighborhood appointed them a committee to make arrangements for a "street warming" in celebration of the new smooth asphalt roadway running from North Main to Taft. So on Thursday night, October 8, boys and girls will be on roller skates, go-devils and other "contraptions," and, while the Hoover Band plays lively airs the youngsters will initiate that thoroughfare in the first principles of going the limit without breaking an ordinance. Weiners and other goodies will be served to the boys and girls, while adults smilingly look on and recall the days when they, too, skated, /but not in the middle of a street with city officials to cheer them on. THE- iOMAFS~CLUB Mayor Becher Talks On Town Affairs and Dr. Peters On the Need of a Tubercular Hospital. SENDS TEN DOLLARS TO MONUMENT FUND Former Resident of North Canton Contributes In a Letter To* Postmaster W. J. Evans Who Expects Drive to Close Soon. SUBSCRIPTIONS AT BANK Approximately fifty men and women attended the weiner and corn supper given by the members of the Noi-th Canton Fire Department on Tuesday night in the Hoover Inn. Mayor Becher, Councilmen Le Beau and Bordner, Clerk Ed McCarty and Chief Joseph Smith made short addresses. Everyone enjoyed the evening. Miss Leota Le Beau played several selections on the piano which were appreciated. Lee Scott wanted to sing, "When We Were Young, Maggie," but on the advice of his friends postponed the torture until the calliope furnishes the music while he warbles. The fire chief reports that the inspection of homes and places of business is progressing nicely, and he wants, through The Sun, to thank the people for their courtesy to his men. A demonstration this Wednesday at 12:30 on how to operate the fire alarm boxes was given by Chief Smith in the public school building. On Thursday afternoon at 3:00 the pupils will be taught on the school ground the proper method of using a fire extinguisher. The Light and Fire Committee of Council authorized the Fire Department to equip both trucks with foam- ite for gasoline and oil fires and also the purchase of another nozzle, thus placing two nozzles on each truck. , ■ o ■■ LEGION AUXILIARY TO MEET The American Legion Auxiliary of North Canton will hold its regular meeting in the Community Building on Thursday evening at the usual hour. Every membe* present is desired by the officers;-'; o—V ■'"■' " ■' MRS. SNYDER'S NIECE KILLED. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Snyder went to Akron on Tuesday tor attend the funeral of her niece, Jtyfinu W. J., Metzger, who was killedinvan automobile accident on Sunday.;, •< v ■V . : " /("/ The shelves of the book cases of the Community Building are again filled with a fine assortipent.cjf .literature! --A' net*/ llftpiiferif: of five "hundred volumes was received, recently from the Ohio State Traveling Library. The variety seems to be better than ever before with g. number of books on scientific and religious subjects, a fair number on history and biography, some poems and drama, a large number of books of special interest to young people and a fine assortment of fiction. With the assistance of Mrs. D. L. Glass, who has had considerable public library experience, they are arranged so that they can easily be found. A catalog by authors or by subjects can be had at the the main desk. How To Secure Books. The method of securing • books is practically the same as through a public library, each person taking a book from the building will have a Guarantee Card signed by some one outside the immediate family. The hours for securing books for children will be from three o'clock to five o'clock on Tuesdays and Fridays. Older people may secure books at any time. Return Them Any Time Books may be returned any time. Fiction will be loaned for a period of one week, but may be renewed for a like period. Non-fiction books will be loaned for a period of two weeks, but may be renewed for another two weeks. The matter of fines for overtime will be enforced, two cents per day. This is done only to insure prompt return of books, as previously too many have been lost entirely. FUNERAL TODAY Mother of R. L. Kelly Will Be Buried In Perrysville, Ohio. Mayor Becher was the first speaker on the program of The Woman's Club of North Canton on Monday night at the regular meeting held in the Community Building. A majority of the members were present to hear the Mayor explain the duties of each city official, and also tell of the robust condition of the treasury of North Canton and the workings of a bond isue. It was evident to those present that Mayor Becher has a thorough knowledge of the affairs of the town. Dr. Peters' of Canton, County Health Commissioner, spoke on the need of the Tubercular hospital, giving facts and figures regarding the cases in Stark county and showing that the cost of keeping our tubercular case* at several sanitoriums was more expensive than would be the building aof a bosp|tal. David K. Bruner of Evanston, Illinois, also made a few remarks. Mr. Brunei- is a member of the National Tubercular Association, an organization setting forth great efforts to stamp out the white plague. During the meeting the president, Miss Esta Stoner, cordially welcomed the teachers of the public school as honorary members and Mrs. Cora Rea responded for tlie teachers. Miss Stoner also announced that Mrs. Conover would begin a story hour for school children in the near future. Announcement was made that the first meeting of the Home Economics Department class in gift making will be held in the Community Building this (Wednesday) evening at 7 o'clock. REAL STYlTsHOW Seven Hundred Persons See Wonderful Display By Stern & Mann In Community Building. Postmaster "Bill" wore a broad smile this Wednesday as he opened a letter addressed to him personally and discoverpclVa ten-dollar William for the Legion Monument fund. The sender is a former resident of North Canton, who Hkes the old town and its people so well that he subscribes to The Sun to keep informed. In his letter to Mr. Evans he explained that he read about the monument subscription campaign in The Sun. The drive to raise a fund of $4000 for the erection of the monument tcf~ the soldiers of the Spanish-American and World War is moving along; nicely and the committees having the affair in charge would like to close the work this week. In a day or two The North Canton Bank will be ready to receive subscriptions. amermTlegion Roll Call and Nomination of Officers On Monday Night, Oct. 12. Wake up Legion Men! Let's start the fall and winter doings next Monday night, Oct. 12, at the Hoover- camp at 6:00 o'clock. The annual roll call and nomination of officers will be held at that time. Come right from work and be prepared to eat all you can as our "eats"" committee sure can get up a good feed. Let's have a full membership out at this roll call. onWscreen ' ,Richar£ Bartheiroww Here On Fridajt In "Classmates." Mrs. Martha Kelly-Peabody, 73 years of age, died on Monday evening, in the home of her son, R. L, Kelly, on McKinley avenue, North Canton. Services were held in the home of her son this (Wednesday) morning at 10 o'clock and at 2:30 p. m. services will be held in the M. E. church in Perrysville. Interment will be made in Perrysville. Mrs. Peabody had been ill with heart trouble for some time. She is survived by two sons, R. L. Kelly of North Canton, and H. M. Kelly of Cleveland, and one daughter, Mrs. Daisy Beckett of North Canton. o- . - MRS. BUCHMAN Mrs. Buchman, nee Miss Delia Meckel of Cleveland, a former resident of North Canton, died in her home on Saturday at the age of fifty from a paralytic stroke. The funeral was held on Monday. She is survived by her husband and one'daughter, Mrs. Hilda Weiner, of the home, and three sisters, Mrs. George Mead of Columbus, Mrs. F. E. Powel of S. Main Street, North Canton, Miss Gertrude of Burton; and one brother, Bert of Canton. New York's latest importations front Paris were seen in the Second Annual Style Show given under the auspices of The Woman's Club by the Stern & Mann company of Canton. About 700 persons were in the Community Building to see this display of the latest ci-eations in milady's apparel, fresh from Paris and New York's style center. Morning, afternoon and evening costumes, dresses, gowns and frocks with hats and wraps for all occasions and boudoir finery were displayed on Jiving models. The models chosen were of different types in order to show the effective gowning for the different type's of women. "Classmates," Richard Barthel- mess' new First National production, which comes to the Community building on F/iday night, is probably the most varied story this young star has; ever been seen in on the screen. "Classmates" has the appeal of "Tol'able David," the force of "Fury" and the fine histrionic strength of "The Enchanted Cottage," other Bur- thelmess pictures, along with a distinctly different interest. Briefly, "Classmates" is the story of a poor boy of the North Carolina mountains who wins an appointment to West Point, loses his commission in a quarrel with another chap and finally redeems himself in an expedition into the South American jungle. The early scenes of "Classmates" have all the boyish charm of "Tol'able David." The scenes at West Point, filmed with the special permission and co-operation of the United States government, present the United States Military Academy, the greatest melting pot of manhood in the world, for the first time on the screen as the background of a dramatic story. Here Barthelmess offers a superb characterization of the boy, Di-ncan Irving, growing into manhood. In the thrilling jungle scenes "Classmates" reaches unusual heights of interest and power. Two corking- good comedies will be shown before the stellar attraction is thrown on the screen. BOOKS WE KNOW THE PROFESSOR By Charlotte Bronte Although not published until 1857, Colorful, rich, and artistic, strong! four years after "Villette," "The words that they are, can not convey! Professor" is really a first and in- the real idea of beauty and quality that was displayed in this wonderful showing. The Stern & Mann Company believes nothing is too good for the people of The Sun's territory, and they decorated the stage and furnished a delightful program of music, a fitting accompaniment for the quality apparel shown for madam and mademoiselle. ————o The Autumn Fire Is Lighted There is a touch of crimson back in the balsam and white pine, in with the regimented white shafts of the birch and where the poplar leaves are falling. There is a flare of it against the deep green of the hemlocks, running in a line accross the top of a hillock, reflected in the still surface of the sedgy lakes. The maples are coloring. The autumn fire is lighted. Corn is in the shock. Pumpkins are yellow in the field. Applaes are on the ground. There are wild blackberries. Blackbirds are flocking. Partridge are under the pines. Blue black clouds are gathering in the north. Frost is not far behind.—Chicago Tribune. ■ ——(J———— Always On High . "I suppose your car is a good hill- climber, eh?" "Not especially, but you ought to see how it can run up a garage bill." complete draft of that novel. Its scenes are in the same pensiotmat in Brussels, and there a pair of unworldly people, the innocent heroine and the professor, are attracted by mutual friendship and progress from sympathy to love. It was originally entitled "The Master," and was the first story submitted by Cluu-olrrte Bronte to the publishers, prior to its recasting as "Villette." She said of! it herself: "All that relates to Brussels, the Belgian school, etc., is as good as I can write; it contains more pith, more substance, more reality in my judgement, than much of Jane Eyre.'" The heroine of "The Professor" is not beautiful, a new departure in fiction. The professor himself, and not the prototype of Lucy Snowe, is its narrator, and there is distinct skill in his own description of his love affair. In fact, in this fragment of a story Charlotte Bronte never wrote anything more direct, more concise or plausible. It deserves to be considered by itself and not merely as g. foretaste of '.'Villette?' ■, V^ ' - 'a'A <y$ :V;|1 e.'Yii v.,;'.% ■ '.■-%■■ - Cgx yM ^L^^Mi^i^^^^&W&M^^^dM&i^, M
|Title||The Sun, 1925-10-08|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|