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ma ^t«:" ALL TFf REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL FEATlJliES CAREFULLY EDITED *• ^J.^f--~—_—— r!ai> by ^bright people IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN NORTHERN STARK COUNTY READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To^AH VOL. 4—NO. 11. NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1926. $2.00 PER YEAR. 1 V UNION SERVICES OF ALL CHURCHES ■ ON SUNDAY NIGHT TEACHERS STUDYING Digging Into Standard Works For the Benefit of Their Pupils. Catholics and Protestants Will Unite Once a Month For the Purpose of Advancing ifhe Cause of Religious Education In Noith Canton—Er>.ch De- -nowiination To Furnish a . SpWkei of National Reputation For the Series. \ _ 3PROFESSOR BEAM. TO OPEN The members -of frion Reformed,' Zron Lutheran,, the Community Christian and St, Paul's chnwPVes will hold therr first union service ior the year 1926- in the Commmoity Building -on Sunday night, Janua:tyiiE7, at 7:30.'She ;Speakei will--tie "the Rev. H. L. Beam: " jflsofessor of -English Bible in Heidel- f 4erg University, and *>n one Sunday * evening of eae&i mori*h for the three , -successive months Sollowing a. Lutheran* a member .tiff the ChrkifiHn, / ^nd a "Catholic wiLHfee in North «Can- 'tola, and address Use people. These meetings aaie for. the purpose of educating peppte along .religious lines, -without tioWever injecting tcreetl , -or(d«gwian(2:any'knid. These meetings were planneiTby the Heligious Work (Committee aH . .the Community ^Building, , Last w»ek The Sun pubHdhed an .article by the Reic,v Daniel A. Poling, entitled, The Process of Building a >.Gliaiactsr". 'Dr. Poling is the 'president of ^he„ International Society - of Christian Lndeawor. Fi-om the~aiumbp.r of compliments "Hie Sun has .received on hiij stticle'/sw mistake -was made "by thcsoSjto^s'cWfthis xuwsgBfpex when they **jcTded to 3>r^it^KserieB during 1026 1 VBiiildiug a Ohaiacter." fULPJT AND PW .. *tfE:^jMM#NXrY...... , rillfiBlSIErAN., CHtJKCtt tt [By jihe. Pastor] A1 Wedy American once visited a famous art-gallery in, Europe. 9His stay wa'ftsD.-ififaoTt the attendant was amased I ftdlsnquired. as -he ipossed. out: "Wfiat ttWghsio soon?" "•Yes,1! replied the viertar, "'there as nothing wotth seeing in tf here:" "To which t»e attendant made .reply. "Sir, these pjf'turaisj-aiie no lo-nrger con ttrial, the visv >£• instead is on trial." T?hat|js tbe way we feeii ahout the <Churth|J The (Church and (She iGospel 5 "has stcfjd tfeix>u#i the ceitturies, and mimsteied tb.na ;great procession, _of wortbypndfliHefBOuls. TojBuy tlte;pro- <cessinn.lJconlinu.es, still of the'finest and wcWthiest oof people. 'The Sesti- •monies |we rsscefone of the walue.-of the servieefi are nnany. .... 3}hosc>\hs ;do-aiot ..come, who are not (interested, :ft)te on. tritiil iinatead. We aaweal oairselwes by t&e <campany ■ye keep, the-.'bask and papers we ^ T«afl,and whather-sve do orifio-ndtrtit- * £ -tend -a dhurch service. The jqputatiun ^*-<of'the Church'is'traade and wHl tstarul.' m" "Kte congregation will cotoperate * J^^ith Qie coraniuiiity service .at ;the ^ „, 'Connmji|it} Building on Sunday riighto j anstead bf. ho-Wing (the regular even- r day ISBBPlCe - "JThe plans are ;dlleaompIeted (for the: IFellowslfrp supper ffor Thursday night: ^ »of this Week. Instead .-of a charge each' family is askedffio :briug a basket .and tBQrittfbwte to the'general food supply.! i Jn addition to (She.<s.U3Pper there Will' i»» good program.of stunts and £uji. AH the members of ;the church and; "* Suwday-scfcbol amd ifriends, regsslair stofl jrreguJar, are iinVitad and njjged; to .attend A freewill offering js «atlefl,-for to meet the expense <of £OBte meeijed furnislsings i&r the basse- ment. Tjhe Wqinah's Missionary Society has amwunoeil a concert Sor Februaiy 9, by -She Akron Menfe <<31«e Club. The aobjedtio'f'the serriiftn for Sunday nKHSBing;is,.'"The Sffftat HJnfortu- Jiate Wa«d in the New -Testament." ——o The te-achers !held their regular semi-moi:,thJy meating in the s-chool Ibuilding /cm Tuesday. The discission of the ijeanJing circle book, "Our Living Language;" was completed. It is hoped tbst a more appreciative Mndcr- standJng -of the English language has come fi'om the -discussion of tVis book. The ibigh school teachers ire going; to stedy "Education for Moral Growth," by Neumann, and tihe Grade teachers, ".Progressive Methods of Teaching," hy Sto>. mzand, during the second semester. * Tie first semester examinations will come :fJie latter part «f next week". is'tai-ted a number of years ago. The membership of the charch will hear more about this. Literature is being .sent from headquarters into the different families. The Consistory meets in monthly sessional! Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. The -Dorcas class met at the home of Mrs. Ed Fulmorion McKinley avenue on Tuesday "evening at 7-30 ^o'clock." Next Sunday mrerriing the mid-win- .ter--commu.iion will.be held. An opportunity .ri\\ beg;iven for the reception of ]'■ v memhers and baptisms. ' On r.; ::i Sunda;'-evening wev.;ngage in:the anion serrace in the Community 3 T .use. The iKev. Professor H. L. :Bea .., professor of English Bible in :Hii*:;elberg University, Tiffin, O., will ail:.ess the meeting on Religious Edu- ..ca.ion. There .-should be a large fi'i'.hering to hear him. ©n Thursday tovening of this weelc .the Woman's Missionary Society meets in the church. It will be a spe- rcinl opportunity 'for ladies not; only .of the society Taut others as welU Mrs, ;»ev. R. W. Blemker of First cft-arch, '..Canton, will give an interesting ta'-Bc 'on observations abroad. You will -.want to hear Trxr. The Jr. G. H.CG. meets on Wecuies- <«ay evening at the home of Miss ;Phalla Musgra.ve. ; The pastor .meets his class in tie flcnurch regularly on Saturdays at 2 <p. m. o ZION LUOTERAN CHURCH . •'. [By :tlie Pastor] The Luther stseague held'its first ,«5e- wotional meetang. in .the New Year ion ^Sunday evening-. Walter Lauhy pre sented the topic and lead in the *35s; xussion. The 'Jtopic considered was -'JGod's FatherlyCCare." A fine attend ance marked ;t«iis meeting. T3ae new committees for 1926 were announced by. the president, Orval Mollett Fol- ilowing are theimames of these committees: Dewataonal committee—Eldon ^Brandt, chalranan; Rev. Sutter, Sid. ■Gross. ' Social, committee—Lowell Adams, chairman; Roscoe Givler, ."Kathryn Brandt, Mellanie Schneider, Lucy Newbauer.iRuth Friend. Flower and Visiting committee^—Verla Schneider—chairaian, Mary Givler, Wieeo Givler.' 'Membership—Martha :9e1iineider, chairman, Kathryn Hall, Walter Lauby. A meeting <tf the Sunday-school (Board was heW ton . Monday evening. T!he confirmation class meets on 'Saturday morning:at 9:00 o'clock. Church services will be conducted next Sunday in the morning at 10:15: Sunday-school at!9t00 o'clock.. In the evening we will join in the services to LEGION AUXILIARY PRESIDENT COMING Mrs. Hugh Clark of Steubenville Will Install North Canton Officers At a Public Meeting In Community Bldg., Jan. 21. WHOLE TOWN IS INVITED The American Legion Auxiliary will hold its regular meeting on Thursday evening, January 14. Plans are heing made for the entertainment of Mrs. Hugh Clark of Steubenville, stats president. Mrs. Clark will be present at a public meeting of the Auxiliary and install officers for the ensuing year, on Thursday, January 21. This meeting will be held in the Community Building, open to all, and the public is cordially invited, especia. the ex-service men. Supper Fo. r»mbers The Auxiliary members will hold a supper for members only in the Dur- yee Tea Room at 6:00 o'clock previous to the ^public meeting. Reservations must he made this week and tickets bought. Call Mrs. E. J. Hertrcuck to reserve your place. PLAY WENT SUING "Beyond ifhe Horizon" Pleased a Critical Audience Last Ui^ht. "Beyond the Horizoia;" :a idrama of American life, written by Eugene O'Neil, :and directed by Dr. John W. Timen, was the offering by The Lit- lerary 'Theatre in the ;auditorium of Lehman high schord • last night ■(Tuesday). As is customary, a critical audience sat and watched the performers, and then broke.into applause. It takes something mare than the "average" to bring the ;palms together ataia Literary Theatre tiffering, and when the company -struck its stride, Which it did from the first, the know- irigss^s knew that "Beyond the Horizon" was a pronounced success. Dr. T,imen, an actor of imneh.dbility, de- sferves considerable ^credit for the ^splendid showing of the cast, although when congratulated after the performance, he .-shrugged his shoulders, smiled and-quietly observed, "I had the material." The story deals with rthe fgrm and the sea, and the writer tot.-this brief review having known .btfth, failed to <detaet:anything of ithe .seaman on the farm or the landsman son the sea. Eadh.had its place and remained there The lines were ^perfect :and the smoothness of the performance contributed much to tihe histrionic glory ioT the'cast. All in all, it reflected the greatest credit on fotaducai-;and players. Just before the final uairtain the statement was made by one of the officials of The Literary Theatre that •'.Trad Hall took, the place of-another, and !he :had only oite week in which to learn his lines." Applause .-greeted this announcement, showing that Fredas work stood the acid test. . Cast of Characters Andrew Mayo Feed Hall be held in the Community Building. Hobert Mayo Earl :Sbadrach The Canton Conference of Lutheran James Mayo, their FaOaer. Jack Halpin Pastors met at the Martin Luther I .Ruth Atkins Helen Chandler HONORED WITH OFFICE J. Herman Voneman and F. J. Hinkel Are H. N. Society Leaders. North Canton received more than "recognition" on Sunday at a meeting of the Holy Name Society of Northeastern Ohio in Akroij. This good old town captured two" of the principal offices in an election attended by several thousand delegates, and when the announcement was made that J. Herman Voneman was elected vice-president and F. J. Hinkel, treauier, because they were "representative citizens who stand for lall that is good in church, business or town affairs" the applause was loud and prolonged. When it is taken into, consideration that many churches in the northeastern district contain mox-e than 1000 members .of the Holy Name society the sction of the convention is all the more pleasing- in choosing two men representing a church having about 200 members of the society. The Sun takes this occasion.to extend its congratulations to Mr. Voneman and Mr. Hinkel.' They are citizens of sterling worth, ever ready to jump in and do a large share of work for the good of the whole community. There's nothing of the "Let George do it" in their makeup, as this newspaper well knows. GIRLS TIED SCORE But Boys Dropped Their First League . Game To Canal Fulton. North -Canton high went to Canal Fulton on Friday evening for their first league basketball games. The girls' game was close and hard fought throughout, Tjut they were unable to break the tie after playing overtime so the soore remained" 9 to 9. Boys Drop One The North Canton boys took the lead in the second game, but held it only during the fiAjt quarter. Their teamwork was good, but they couldn't make the points, even though they had many chances to score. Canal ■Fulton won, 18 to 9. Games Friday Night At 7:30 Both teams will play a good game on Friday night at 7:30 against North Industry ton the North Gantpn school floor. The girls will play their first game in their new suits and will try to start them right. o DALE BUCHTEL BURIED BUSINESS MEN WILL ADD NEW MEMBERS Drive Starts To Increase the Roll ai;d a Banquet Will Be One of the Features After the Next Meeting In February. MUCH INTEREST IS SHOWN The North Canton Business Men's Association met on Monday night in the Community Building, President L. T. Lewis in the chair. After Secretary Ben J. Long read the minutes of the previous meeting; President Lewis called for reports. The committee appointed to take up the grievances of subscribers to the telephone service reported progress and it was decided to continue the committee. Want More Members Irvin Moose, W. J. Evans, Dr. M. M. Rubright, Arthur Kolp, Max Mes- serly and others made short addresses in favor of enlarging the membership, and a drive is now on for that purpose. Every professional and business man in North Canton is eligible. At a date to be announced later the club will hold a banquet at which the wives and sweethearts of the members will be present. Other business concerning the collection of debts were discussed, and in the future this important subject will receive the attention it deserves. Notwithstanding the cold, snowy night a large number of representative men were present and the meeting was an enthusiastic one. The next meeting of the association will be on the second Monday in February. PRAISES MARSHAL C. R. Miller of Meadville, Pa., Likes the Way He Was Treated Here. One-Year--OId Son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Died In Akron. ZIOJST JRBFHWiMED (QHHtECH ffPfyttbe Pasterg iCold, ye^-lhut .a fb?s wurriber came -<otf; on Sunftay -moj-ning. The 'S.unday- jstjhool secDefcajiytejreport iniSfeatad that 436 we're present. How we do wish "that^all woii'Hl a-emain for *he .<sanc- t f5tuary worship1!^ A very attemffive and V jjRojr^MpfuH aoSfence, howerar, s-e- Xi&iiaainejl for the service at the church iur Jit was*, the' oocasson for the ns- $ «f three elders and five deft- into office'. Because of this the laotojr. spoke onv Office-bearers In £be rou*p of, the Lord, using:. Acts 6sl-4 l|%Jfl Peter 6:1-4 as the .scriptural ^njjnt^for jrtiat he had to"'say. The «vew|n|fJi(«rtBon siibjieift was-Friends' lOfJ^tttK^ -;/:■■■ •*...-.•■■ ' Tfce ^undajr-fcchool Board met on Monday ^4nirijr\at-':7:30 o'cloek.1. The pa#tor^tfc6^f^>.\c.onfetence-iji Trin\ ity Kefoio^e8gcbjijrah>«Bt that, .same time in \^m^mii^lofSiiMabetm. churdh on Tuesday cof this week. The study of the Gospel of St. John was continued. The Lord's Supper was celebrated. Matters of general interest in the local chunrilrwork here were .discussed. Minutes of the recent district meeting which convened at Waynesburg and Malvern are on 'hand for distribution. If you have mot yet received yoar copy .apply to the pastor or secretary of the congregation and receive your copy. After receiving these minutes please read them carefully. They contain interesting and helpful reading material The committee on church papers reports about twenty subscriptions for the Lutheran Standard. If you have not yet placed your order the committee will be pleased to wait on you. A church paper should be found" in ewery christian 'home. If read regularly such a paper will stimulate your interest in the. work of the church and make you a better and more intelligent christian. The recently organized Bethel Lutheran Mis-sion in Canton is making splendid progress. A fine church site of four lots corner of Broad and Seventh N. W. has ueen purchased. A comfortable chapel facing Seventh street will soon be ready for dedication. A parsonage is to be erected in the spring. lCapt. Dick Scott Marvin Moore Kate Mayo Elva Rouse Mrs. Atkins Bernice Antfiony Ben, a Farm Hand ... Bert Busche Dr. Fawcett Justin Townsend ACT I Scene 1—Road near Mayo Farm. Scene 2—Dining Room at Mayo. Farm. . ACT II Scene 1—Same as Act 1, Scene 2 —Three Years Later. Scene 2—Same—Next Morning. ACT III . Scene 1—Same^—Five Years later. Scene 2—Same as Act 1, Scene 1. SCHOOL CHILDREN AWARDED PRIZES Dale Buchtel, one-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Buchtel, died at his home in Akron on Saturday, January 9. Funeral services were held on Tuesday from his home in Akron and burial in Forest Hill cemetery. The child's father, Clyde Buchtel is well known in North Cajiton and is the son of JMLr. and Mrs. Geo. Buchtel of Edgefield and a brother of Mrs. Wm. Workinger of Howerl street. communitTsports North Canton Basketball! Team To Play Canton Moose This Wednesday Night. Belief. Gii/mmi&mts. »Sc**d it < jtowiipsjo .qu3$.^xiw'fb ;aomplet« £».-' :S««^aMon}f|%(^,;_;whlch>- yrm ■■ -.•;^.?,::,".v:-.rf.:r . ■ HE'S JUST A FAKE Several times lately a man has ,tp- ptoached wembefs of a widely known fraternal organization and asked to. have money advanced-on a diantoiio! ringA until-."I hear from home." So far he has been unable to make a touch. ''He is Jti&t "& take,"- said a; prominent business man.:.. . .*, ^ . . \Postmaster-, W, J. Evans cautions the^publip to beware.*£the mah->rith' a money order seeking to hivi- it cashed, fieb Win fire^,ia"'hTs",ady1ce."- Farmers' Institute At East Liberty Hears Good Papers. The following essays written by pupils of the Myersville public school received first and second prizes, $1 and 75 cents, at the Farmers' Institute held in East Liberty. Others will be printed next week in The Sun: Why I Should Attend School By Lewis Kappe^, Eighth Grade We should attend school, because without education we would be a helpless Jot, such as the people of Turkey* Russia or Africa. We .have to raise our standard '..of ; life,,, so ,we should have comfortable ■ homes and lead happy lives, and we cannot have all this if we'; do not'receive an edur cation.. -The schools prepare boys and girls- ;to do well their future part as dtt zens of the United1 States. They teach, " Cfcontfoued- on-page-*} - If you are interested in seeing a good basketball game be sure and come to the Community Building this Wednesday evening. The Communhy team plays the Canjpn Moose. In the first game of the series the Moose succeeded in winning from the local boys, but since then the hoys have shown a much improved style of play, so look for a win tonight. Next Saturday evening at 7.15 the B. Community team plays its first game. This is a fine group of young players and they are going to show you a real game of basketball. Come out and help them start off right. The main attraction for the evening is a game between the Community team and a Waynesburg team. This should be a fast team and the game promises to be a good one. The local boys are improving every game, so if you don't want to miss seeing some first class playing you will be in your seat when the whistle blows on both Wednesday and Saturday nights. Last Wednesday the second round of the church league was played off. This resulted in victories for the Reformed and Christian church teams. Both of these teams have shown exceptionally well so far and there is bound to be a real battle when they meet each other Wednesday night. In the Junior league the games weie all fast and close and the Reformed and Christian churches succeeded in carrying off the honors here too. Saturday they play against each other. I would say that the battle will be a nice one. Some of you older folks that like to see young fellows play clean and hard: come out next week and see this game. Besides that there is bound to be a hot time when the forces, of St. Paul's clash with the Representatives, of the Community. Building. 'Come*early, get a good seat- and enjoy yourself. .-•..-_■/ -.'.- '; Last Wednesday evening tije.-WiJd-' caii played the Y. M. S. club of Akron. This is one" ofj the fastest teams- 'jj; -' ; JCbntJnued" on page *$J „.,. Mayor Logan Becher received the following letter from a' resident of Meadville, Pa., this week. It will please residents of this town to know that they are not alone in appreciating the services of Police Marshal Hay Bachtel. Meadville, Pa., Jan. 12, 1026. Hon. Logan Becher, Mayor of North Canton, Ohio. My Dear Sir: Please accept congratulations on behalf cf myself and family for the politeness, efficiency and accommodating con<!"ct of your town police marshal, Ray Baehtel. My family and I were compelled to ask for assistance in locating relatives one night recently in your town and we found Marshal Bachtel the most gentlemanly police officer we have met in a long time. He went out of his way to serve us. Please accept our best wishes for a prosperous new year for North Canton, and also convey to the marshal our thanks. Respectfully yours, C. R. Miller and family. . b : TEACHERS' INSTITUTE The Stark county teachers' institute was held-in Canton on Saturday. North Canton was well represented. Many prominent educators were on the program.- David Bachtel of the Jackson township school played a clarinet solo. MISS SCHMUCKER ILL And In Consequence There Is No Kindergarten This Week. Because of the illness of Miss Ethel Schmucker there will be no kindergarten at the Community Building this week. Miss Schmucker is at her ho'-ie with a somewhat serious case of die flu. She .was absent on Monday and Tuesday, and tried to be on duly- on Wednesday, but it was too much for her and she had to give up for the rest of the week. FARMERS' INSTITUTE ATTRACTS A CROWD East Liberty Has One of the Best Programs For Years. The Farmers' Institute held in East Liberty, Jan. 11, the community get- together gathering, was a great success this first day. The morning (school) session was attended by 1C2. The session was opened with prayer by Rev. Brose. Songs by the East Liberty school were much appreciated. The speakers, Mrs. Busic and Mr. Welday, who were sent by the Ohio State University proved by their ability, that they were familiar and perfectly at home with the subjects assigned to them. They brought out their truths in a vivid, stronc. and pleasing manner and left a ij-reat many thoughts that will lonj;' be remembered and cherished by those who were present. In the afternoon the audience was given a surprise when a band, composed of the primary scholars of the room taught by Miss Lottie Diehl, marched over to the Evangelical church and rendered a selection. Those in the band were: Robert Erichsen— snare drum; Louis Jenkins—saxa- phone; Christina Haddinger and Viola Tritt—Kazoo; Anna Smith, Dorothy Sholley and Mable Miller—Bells; Marjorie Rihnihger—triangle; Pauline Morton—Mapper; Gertrude McEwen —chimaphone; Annie Ellenbruck— solophone; Roy Vansickle—tan-.borine; Marian Duncan and Harold Stipe— cymbals; Rheuellma Bauer—fife; William Bowers—bass drum; Dale Van- dersall, leader; Miss Diehl, pianist and teacher. The judges foi the contests were Mrs. Busic, Mr. Welday and H. H. Claypoole. Poster Contest Grades—George Ellenbruck, 1st, ?3.00; Clarence Rinninger, 2nd, .f2.00; Una Vandersall,. 3rd, $1.00; Richard Dewalt, 4th, 75c; Wilbur Warmer, 5th, 50c. High school—Carl Seifevt, . 1st, $3.00; Lewis Werstler, 2nd, $2.00. Essay, "Why Should I Attend School'.'"—Lewis Kapper, 1st, $1.00; Carl Wagenknecht, 2nd, 75c; Ralph Myers, 3rd, 50c. Work Apron—Mary Molnar, 1st, $1.00; Anna Petrinyery, 2nd, 75c; Emma Paul, 3rd, 50c. The following were awarded a prize of 25c each: Earnest Kimmel, John Hadinger, Arthur Dewalt, Robert Kepler, Martha Laubey, Dale Vandersall, Rose Hadinger, Loren Werstler, Willard Boyer, iJawn Vandersall, Rheuellma Boyer, Marjorie Rinninger, Roy Vansickel, Robert Reed, Pauline Morton, Christina Hadinger, Vernon Huff, Kenneth Werstler, Anna Ellenbruck, Dawn Vandersall, Julia Molnar and Anna Molnar. The afternoon session was attended by 97. At this session a motion was offered b" Wm. Can- that the constitution, which was drawn up by a committee composed of V. T. Bender and Dr. Hinman, be accepted by the Green Township Institute society as [Continued on page five] MAYOR ASKS PUBLIC TO ASSIST DISABLED Buy a Forget-Me-Not, He Says, and Help Make It Easier For the Young Men Who Crossed the Ocean In Our Defence. CHANCE FOR ALL TO HELP To the Citizens of North Canton: John VV. Mahan, national commander of the Disabled American Veterans has addressed a letter to me in which he announces that the organization "is again preparing for the annual Forget-Me-Not Appeal of the Disabled American Veterans of the V/orld War, the only Congressionally recognized organization of wounded and disabled American World War veterans. Bearing the hearty endorsement of President Coolidge and other national and state leaders, this annual activity in behalf of the maimed war veterans is conducted throughout the United States; for the actual relief, 4 welfare, legislative, hospitalization, employment and rehabilitation assistance of those who bear the scars and serious ills of war." He asks me, as Mayor of North Canton, to enlist the services of the people in furthering the sale of For-- get-Me-Nots. It is in grateful memory of the services of the boys whom we sent to France that I call upon the people to help in every way this most worthy cause. Our fraternal or-, ganizations, our women's clubs, our churches and citizens generally can not spend I heir time or money in a better cause than assisting the disabled American soldier. LOGAN W. BECHER. North Canton, Jan. 12, 1920. ', SIGN CONTRACT Haak & Kolp Bros. Start On Twelfth Year With Henry Ford. Haak & KVdp B-iOP.-'OL1 North Canton signed their twelfth contract with: the Ford Motor company this week, thus making them the representatives • for twelve years without a break. This enterprising* firm also has the satisfaction of knowing that the Ford officials complimented them on the manner in which they do business. In conversation with a writer for The Sun, Arthur Kolp, speaking for' himself and partners said: "We appreciate the support we have received, from the pnople in North Canton and ih= vicinity, and they have made it possible for us to continue and expand. We try at all times to be fair- with the public and we know that the people are fair with us." This is "National Display Week" for the Ford representatives, and in every agency experts are stationed to answer any question asked concerning the cars and the accessories. No- one need feel that it is a favor he- is asking when he wants information* The Ford people say the shoe is oa the other foot. THE DEATH -ROLL B. F. Rennals Was a Veteran of the Civil War and Widely Known. THE FORGET-ME-NOT SPEAKS Little pale blossom of tint sky-blue, Why are you worn today? Why is everyone buying you? What do you stand for, pray? I stand for a cross in Flanders' field And the Marne, and the Wood of Belleau; For the khaki line that would not yield— For the prayer from lips that Death has sealed— I stand for wounds that have not healed, And hospital beds in a row. I stand for horrors and wounds and scars, For bodies shattered and torn; For battlefields reeking beneath the stars With'sacrifice to the War-God Mars; For an end to the reign of Kings and Czars; And for mothers and wives that mourn. For the mem'ry of warriors racked with pain, Mangled while facing the foe; Belgian soil bears a crimson stain Where they offered their all, unthinking of gain,' "'",;' ([They know NOW their sacrifice was not V.. ■/' ' '•' in vain!) '' ,,. -•• ■ ; In their hospital, beds in a row!;. . '.,.': t:-4 ;. ... -: Poem by William Ellis Register ■■ ■•S_:i B. F. Rennals of Bolivar died in his home on January 8 and was buried in the Bolivar cemetery on Monday. Mr. Rennals was a veteran of the Civil War and had a number of relatives in North Canton. Those who attended the funeral from North Canton were: Mrs. David Gibler, Miss Cora Woodring, Mrs. Lydia Rennals, Mrs. Florence Snyder, and Mrs. C. A. Weirich. Henry Colter and A. A. Colter of Decatur, Indiana, also attended the funeral and came to North Canton to visit relatives and to be the guests of Mrs. Weirich. They left for home on Tuesday morning. D. OF A. INSTALLS Silk Pillow and Pins Presented To Several Officers. During the last meeting of the D. of A. two new members were initiated and the newly elected officers were installed. Another feature of the evening was the presentation of a silk: pillow to the deputy and past councillor pins to the two past councilors, Mrs. Cora Brown and Mrs. Anna Lake. The next meeting will be held on Tuesday, January 19. These meetings are proving to be most enjoyable and members . are urged to attend every one. -o PLENTY OF SNOW North Canton is at this writing covered with snow. Nothing-wonderful about this at this time of .year,' but merely to remind out-of-town subr scribers that the youngsters are enjoying sledding and :-the farmers-on the routes are not; Complaining .if-, they have wheat sown.^ «■-,-:. 1 .. ..'..-
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1926-01-14|
|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||651843 Bytes|
ALL TFf REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL
FEATlJliES CAREFULLY EDITED
r!ai> by ^bright people
IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN
NORTHERN STARK COUNTY
READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE
An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To^AH
VOL. 4—NO. 11.
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1926.
$2.00 PER YEAR.
OF ALL CHURCHES
■ ON SUNDAY NIGHT
Digging Into Standard Works For the
Benefit of Their Pupils.
Catholics and Protestants Will
Unite Once a Month For the
Purpose of Advancing ifhe
Cause of Religious Education
In Noith Canton—Er>.ch De-
-nowiination To Furnish a
. SpWkei of National Reputation For the Series.
3PROFESSOR BEAM. TO OPEN
The members -of frion Reformed,'
Zron Lutheran,, the Community Christian and St, Paul's chnwPVes will hold
therr first union service ior the year
1926- in the Commmoity Building -on
Sunday night, Janua:tyiiE7, at 7:30.'She
;Speakei will--tie "the Rev. H. L. Beam:
" jflsofessor of -English Bible in Heidel-
f 4erg University, and *>n one Sunday
* evening of eae&i mori*h for the three
, -successive months Sollowing a. Lutheran* a member .tiff the ChrkifiHn,
/ ^nd a "Catholic wiLHfee in North «Can-
'tola, and address Use people.
These meetings aaie for. the purpose
of educating peppte along .religious
lines, -without tioWever injecting tcreetl
These meetings were planneiTby the
Heligious Work (Committee aH . .the
, Last w»ek The Sun pubHdhed an
.article by the Reic,v Daniel A. Poling,
entitled, The Process of Building a
>.Gliaiactsr". 'Dr. Poling is the 'president of ^he„ International Society - of
Christian Lndeawor. Fi-om the~aiumbp.r
of compliments "Hie Sun has .received
on hiij stticle'/sw mistake -was made
"by thcsoSjto^s'cWfthis xuwsgBfpex when
they **jcTded to 3>r^it^KserieB during
1026 1 VBiiildiug a Ohaiacter."
fULPJT AND PW
.. *tfE:^jMM#NXrY...... ,
tt [By jihe. Pastor]
A1 Wedy American once visited a
famous art-gallery in, Europe. 9His
stay wa'ftsD.-ififaoTt the attendant was
amased I ftdlsnquired. as -he ipossed. out:
"Wfiat ttWghsio soon?"
"•Yes,1! replied the viertar, "'there
as nothing wotth seeing in tf here:" "To
which t»e attendant made .reply. "Sir,
these pjf'turaisj-aiie no lo-nrger con ttrial,
the visv >£• instead is on trial."
T?hat|js tbe way we feeii ahout the