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V 4-7- ALL TJIE RBAI. 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 Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All ' VOL. 4—NO. 14 NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1926. $2.00 PER YEAR. AKRON GLEE CLUB HERE ON TUESDAY "Forty Business Men Possessing Excellent Voices Will Sing In * Community Christian Church Songs We Love To Hear. THEY DIVIDE WITH POOR All y All lovers of music fa North Can- tod its vicinity will be pleased to lea\( something about ithe Akron Glee Club cVmcert to be given in the Community ^Christian""church on Tuesday, February S, at 8:00 ©'clock. The ad- ' mittance is sinall considering the qual- ity^bl irhe work of these men and the splendid voices they possess. Price of Admittance Small Fifty cents for adults and twenty- five cents for children including high school pupils. The high school pupils iare given this -modest price' because there are -so-many of them who appreciate good music and the Missionary society, under whose auspices this conceit is given, wish to favor, these young people. ;. '",-.' . Composed of Business Men " The Glee Club is composed of forty snen who use their exceptionally good -voices to sing for the love of .singing, -and to help along any good work. The ■ .money, received by.them is given to ' some institution after their expenses for music is paid. They are all busi- -aness men of Akron, in the' commercial «r jn-ofessiamal fields—a jolly lot doing their "bit" to help the world enjoy good music. . Take this "tip".from The Sun: If you like singing—good singing—get around to the Christian church on Tuesday night. , You'll miss sg... whole -lot if you do riot. - The program is as follows: Soldiers' Chorus .--. Faust -Syhda-^Chorus. . Tie", Sea Makes A Man—Chorus Solo ,'.'..'. -..".......Selected Clifford, Wilson ', Recessional' ; Beethoven - -.S'v,, .JJleeiSjUA.^..,.,; .-,.,,.. Good <jPfoght':Belov«( :.-..-.%..Piasuti Glee-Club ' Praeludiam .-.....-..:.... McDowell Scherzr Valse ...-.,- Moskowski Mrs. VanCamp Trumpeter '.Dix Chorus April Eyes—Mr. VanCamp and Club Swing Low Sweet Cham*—Mr. .Reynolds and Chorus. 'A Little Close Harmony O'Hara Glee Club Brift in the Solemn Hour .Verdi In the Garden of My Heart Ball Mr. VanCamp and Mr. Wilson Homing .» Del Riegr Tie Vintage Song. ..Mendelsdhn Club Serenade from The Student Prihae— Clifford Wilson smA Onh. Viking Song;... ..... Taylw '.-■''' Chorus MJAST MONEY About $U0P Raised In North Canton In Christian Endeavor Drive. L. H. MEETING POSTPONED Suwiay-School Class Will Be Guests of Mrs. Gray, Feb. 16. The Loyal Helpers Sunday-school class of the Community Christian church have postponed their regular monthly meeting to.Tuesday evening, Feb. 16, with Mrs. Henry Gray. This postponement is made necessary because Mrs. R. C. Willigmann, who was to have been hostess on the 9th inst., was called to. Cleveland to serve on the grand jury beginning the 8th. TO GIVE ORGAN RECITAL Miss Ethel Schmucker Will Be Heard In Canton, Feb. 8. Miss Ethel Schmucker, teacher of the kindergarten in the Community Building, is going to give an organ recital in the Martin Luther church, 701 Walnut street, N. E., Canton, on Monday evening, Feb. 8, at 8:00 o'clock. An offering will be taken at the end of part 1. Following is the program: PART I "■- 1 Sonata Cromatica (1st movement) Pietro Ai Yow 2 Cloiste:- Scene '..»... Mason 3 Largo .7 ..Handel 4 Legc-iuli Symphonique. Joseph Bonnet ■5 P:-jiude—Opus 28, No. 4.....Chopin 6 Fxirrims' Chorus from "Tann- houser"' "Wagner PART II 3 Scherzoso James Rogers I 2 L'Organo Primitivo.Pietro A. Yow 5 Ave Maria Franz Schubert 4 Suite Gothique...\Leon Boellmann Toccata. Piere. Menuet. Choral. SNOW EVERYWHERE IN THIS DISTRICT The Groundhog Theory Is On Trial and You Can Believe It Or Not, But the "Beautiful" Threatens To Block Roads. NEARBY TOWNS. SUFFER lUNERALTOMOMOW OF BLAZE VICTIMS Mrs. Golda M. Conner and Daughter Marguerite of Greentown Will Be Taken To - Martinsburg, W."Wal, Tonight. HUSBAND IS IMPROVING "Eugene Schafer,, who is in' 'charge *C the Near East Relief drive, reports that he and his co-workers raised about $4100 in North Canton. GEORGE HEDGES INVITES JNorih Canton Folks To Hear Famous Man In Dover, Feb. 18. George Hedger, general secretary of the Y. M. C. A. at Hover, and for- axierly athletic director in the Community-Building, North Canton, sent » letter,to-ThesSun this week which arrived top late to be printed in its entirety. George is enthusiastic over the fact that he has secured Douglas lialloch tor speak in Dover an Febru- tjixjf-18, at 8 o'clock in the high school auditorium. ~;: JSforth Canton folks, who want the £est of everything, have read' the writ- MtgS'iof this distinguished journalist, poet and speaker. ' .Itfr. Hedger invites all of his '., fiieads to Dover and says cars run late" JErom there for those who do not want .to drive.' He also is giving this ■wonderful opportunity for an admittance^ of 50c for adults and 25c for The Sun congratulates Mr. t>WS HOW TO SING Sheets' Niece Was On the 'Air, Tuesday Night, Mrs. John Sheets has a niece in' 3Utton,]Mrs. T. A. Rees, who, broad- ca*ta£^everal vocal numbers on Tues-- day-TSIht from station; WADC.'Port- a^httel, Allen theatre'of Akron. At the, close (6f her singing, she received telegrams congratulating her-upon her work and^e clearness with whichj her irtrlce TcarrJIed/i. These, congratulatiani? were received ..from several- widely-j separated B$n|j[i'' Mrs. GoWa M. Conner, ;aged 38,,who died in Mercy hospital from burns received while rescuing |.her children when her ibome burned in Greentown on Monday, will be taken to Martinsburg, W. Va., this. Wednesday evening by A. C. Myers & Son, funeral directors of'Greentown. They will also take with them the foody <of Marguerite, the fomr-yeariold -daughter, who lost her life when a can -of kerosene oil exploded! when a member of the family attempted to start .a coal fire. Interment will be made in tone of the cemeteries 5n that town. A Mercy ihaspital nurse, .answering a question by The Sun this Wednesday afternoon just befoaie .this newspaper went to press, said -that John Lee Connor, aged 38, husband of Mrs. Connor, was improving slowly. He was. badly termed while assisting his wife lead his six children to a place of safety. Marguerite they were unable to reach. The family consisted of Sather and mother, four sons and two jgirls. All of the household goods and personal effects were lost when the house burned to the ground. THE DEATH ROLL MRS. SARAH KEMP Mrs. Sarah Kamp, aged 63, residing three riiiles northeast of Greentown, who died suddenly on Jan. 31, was buried this Wednesday in Snyder's cemetery, the Rev. M. J. Flenner in charge, assisted by A. C. Myers & Son of Greentown. She is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Delia Werstler and Mrs. Nola Bishop, of North Canton, .and two sons, Oscar, of North Canton, and Ford, of the home. Two grandchildren also survive. o MRS. WILMA BUSH Mrs. Wilma C. Rush, aged 21, residing north of McDonaldsville, died at home on Sunday from pneumonia and | was buried on Tuesday in the Greentown cemetery, the Rev. Mr. Geckler officiating, assisted by A. C. Myers & Son of Greentown. She is survived by.her husband, S. P. Rush; a daughter, Hildred, and a son, Lorin. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Grimm are her parents. — o '' MRS. MABY K. WILLOUGHBY Mrs. Mark K. Willoughby, aged 34, residing north of Greensburg, died suddenly of heart disease on Sunday and was buried on Tuesday In the cemetery at Greentown. A.. C, Myers & Son assisted the clergyman."'She is survived by' her husband, Wayne B.WiUoughby., . . ./ ■o) . :'".;-i-:'y-Kot the:Only Devic*:'.- .. "A .speedometer indicates how fast •*onei-is.-'goiitg;"-r"'"''•.■-* •.. ->Wf.""?•- ■ „ ; -?Sp'; does one's bank balance.'?? ;'.> Whether or not you believe in the "groundhog theory," the plain, blunt fact sticks out like a sign at a fire sale that snow in large quantities is here, there and eveiywhere. For the benefit of those who were too busy on Tuesday to notice the weather it is recorded right now that it was a misty,'sloppy, slippery, dark and dismal day. - This Wednesday morning long before the milkman began his rounds snow started to fall, followed by light rain when The Sun went to press. It is well, to keep in mind that this is February and that roses do not bloom in this section of the U. S. A. in mid-winter. As a.-matter of fact, this is seasonable weather, and when the weather is seasonable the crops are good. So let us be thankful for the snow today. It means that we eat when summer and fall comes around. Snow Closes Schools The snowstorm hit North Canton and its vicinity a hard crack the latter part of last week, hut the inter- urban cars kept running as did the busses. North of town the people experienced -"real winter." Schools were closed and many persons were compelled to seek shelter in homes along the roadside. The Greensburg correspondent of The Sun reports that fifteen automobiles were .stalled west 'of that town, the schools were closed and traffic came to a standstill until the snow- plows and men with shovels cleared the roads. The East Liberty correspondent of The Sun, Newton Werstler, sent the following message to this newspaper: . Severe Snowstorm Wednesday night .and-Ihursday this district was visited iby one of the most severe snow and wind storms in several years. This vicinity for many hours was almost entirely isolated from the outside world. Telephones were put out of commission, bus service was -discontinued .and all motor traffic tied .up. North of town the Massillon and! Akron bus ;of .the Dutt Transit com-i pany and many machines were stall-] ed in the huge drifts of snow, and the marooned passengers sought refuge in the -near-by "homes to escape the biting cold -and snow driven by a terriffic .gale of wind. South of town another bus was stalled in six feet of snow. It took .nearly all day to release it. Schools Closed Down , The Greensburg schools, both high and grades, were dismissed on Thursday and, Friday, teachers and pupils being unable to get through. Mr. Wilcox, principal of tlie East Liberty school, with his wife, who teaches the 5th grade at Greensburg, left Akron where they reside, at JiBO Thursday morning, but were unable to get here until 3:15 p. ni. In the absence of the"principal Miss Diehl, who teaches the primary grades, took charge and enlisted the services, of. Ruth Erichsen and Helen McEwen, two of our girls who attend school at Greensburg high. In this way the pupils able to get through the snow were taken care of. Helen McEwen taught the primary room, Miss Diehl the intermediate and Ruth Erichsen the advanced grades, assisted by C. E. Diehl, who acted as disciplinarian. Mr. and Mrs. Wilcox did not care to repeat their experiences of Thursday but spent the night at the home of C. E. Diehl. Truck Demolished Owing to the slippery condition of the roads on Sunday, caused by the ice, snow and rain, a large milk truck loaded with milk which had been collected at the dairy farms qf Green township for delivery in Akron, was wrecked and the driver seriously injured. In going down the large steep hill north of East Liberty the driver turned out to pass a machine and the heavily loaded truck left the road, hit the ditch, and turned completely over. I The occupants of a machine following picked up the injured driver and | rushed him to the People's hospital in Akron, where it was found he had a broken shoulder. His employers stated that he had been driving the truck two years for them and this was his first accident. They also said that they would stand all the losses sustained by the producers. FROM ALL CHURCHES Bright Budget of News-Contributed By North Canton Pastors. ST. PAUL'S CHURCH The Feast, of the. Purification, also called "Candlemas-Day," was celebrated in St. Paul's" church on Tuesday, Feb. 2. The candles that are used during the year in-the liturgy of the church were blessed. Many of the faithful took candles home with them. On Wednesday, the feast of St. Blase, the annual custom of Blessing of Throats, was observed. A brief explanation of this ceremony may be in order: St. Blase, Bishop and Martyr, worked - wonderful <iures in his day through the power .'which God gave him, this faculty manifesting itself particularly in afflictions of the throat. Since that time the Church calls upon the intercession of this saint, asking God to guard the faithful from afflictions of the throat, according to His Will. In the ceremony two candles are blessed and lighted; these are then held before the throat of the one receiving the blessing and the priest prays as follows: "Through the intercession of St. Blase, Bishop and Martyr, may God free thee from evils of the throat and from all other evils in the Name of the Father and the Son and the Holy Ghost, Amen." Next Sunday the StJ Rose Sodality, as well as the Altar boys, will receive holy Communion in a body at the 8 o'clock Mass. :; Very Rev. Edward F. Burke, M.A., Ph.D., President of Our Lady of the Lake Seminary, Cleveland, will- lecture on Religoius Education, as the second of a series of lectures on this subject being held at the Community Building, Sunday evening. In addition to the community singing of appropriate hymns, St.. Paul's choir will render several selections. One.will be a trio: "Jesu Dei Viyi," by Giuseppe Verdi, to be sung by Messrs. John and Earl Ebner and Win. Stark. The "Gloria" from Concohe's Mass in, E flat will be another selection rendered by the entire choir,-with Ed Ream directing. COMMUNITY NIOHT, THURSDAY, FEB. 11 Social Committee Has Arranged Program of Athletic Contests, Chess, Checkers, Songs, Readings, Radio' and Good Music. HOOVER BAND WILL PLAY THE COMMUNITY CHRISTIAN CHURCH [By the Pastor] An enlarged edition of the bulletin is heing mailed to the' members of the •church announcing a special pre- Easter campaign. Among other features that will be announced will be a mid-week prayer service on Thursday night each week. This meeting will be at the church and will be made both interesting and inspiring. See church bulletin for the program for Wednesday night, February 10. We have heard many comments upon tlie large attendance at the service on Sunday. Both the morning and evening services were well attended. Six persons took fellowship with the church' at the morning service. The musical program given by the united choirs on Sunday night was especially appreciated. Many have declared it the best yet given by the choirs. Attention is again called to the concert by the Akron Men's Glee club on Tuesday night, Feb. 9., This club Gomes' with the expectation of sharing in the proceeds, and of course an admission is charged of 50 and 25 cents. We understand that both the grades and tlie high school pupils will be admitted for, 25 cents. The class taught by H. W. Hoover will hold its regular monthly meeting at the church after the Prayer service on Wednesday night, Feb. 10. Subject of sermon for Sunday morning is "What Has Jesus to Offer?" Attention is also called to other features of the service. Special music by the choir. We have a solo, duet or trio at every service. A nursery department which will be glad to take care of small children. Some novel numbers are being introduced for the night services, in the way of pianologue, dialect readings, instrumental combinations., and organ recitals. The public is always welcome. As announced in The Sun last week, ■Thursday night, Feb. 11, will be "Community Night" in the Community Building. The social committee is making this a free evening's entertainment for all members, and at the same time it extends a cordial invitation to every one in North Canton and its vicinity who is not a member to drop in and enjoy the program which is one of the best ever offered by the committee. Next week The Sun will print the final announcement. Following is the program arranged for Feb. 11: The Program AT 7:00 P.M. Bowling Match—Basement. Billiard Match—Basement. Chess Match—Men's Lobby.. Checker Match—Men's Lobby. Story Reading—Assembly Room. Radio Program—Lobby. The Hoover Band—Auditorium. 7:30—Boys' Gym Work (Mr. Wood) accompanied by band. 7:45—Girls' Athletic Drill (Miss Blanchard) accompanied by band. 8:00—Song (Mr. Board) accompanied by band. 8:10—Volley Ball (Men's Noon vs. Night Class). 8:30—Hoover Band 8:50—Stunt (Mr. Wood) 9:00—The Hoover Band. 9:10—Girls' Basket Ball (Canton vs. North Canton) 9:40—A real Basket Ball game. MAPLE PRODUCTS State Will Prosecute ^Manufacturers If They Substitute For Original^' Columbus, Feb. 3—[Special]—With the approach of the season for making maple products, the Division of Foods and Dairies again calls the attention of manufacturers and dealers to Ohio statutes which prevent the marketing of substitutes. Since maple flavor is quite easily imitated, inspectors of this division of the Department of Agriculture are charged with the duty of protecting legitimate producers and distributors from unfair competition which substitutes or imitations constitute. The law requires that maple products shall be made by the evaporation of the pure sap of the maple tree —that they shall be of such density that a standard liquid gallon shall not weigh less than 11 pounds avoirdupois. Director Truax points out that any one who offers for sale or sells an adulteration of maple products in a package bearing the word "maple" is subject to penalty under the law. The use of such words or phrases as "Mapo," "Mapleine," "Maypole," "Compound Maple," "Imitation Maple" or any similar misleading trade name shall be construed as a violation of the law. new life in the Jr. Men's class. They seem to "grow, glow and go." It is an added new interest in our school. We omit the evening service to attend the meeting which is to be held in the Community House at 7:30 o'clock, one of the four planned by the religious committee as a community program. The pastor's subject for next Sunday morning is "In the World, But Not of It." Welcome all who will come. A WISE GIRL ARRIVES She Is Making Her Home With Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wise. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Harry D Wise of East Maple street, on Tuesday evening at 10 o'clock, February 2, a daughter. Reports to The Sun are that mother and baby are doing well. This is their third child. HIS SEVENTH BIRTHDAY Lawrence Grove Plays Host To Eight of His Friends. Lawrence Grove reached the mature age of seven years ion Saturday, and celebrated the occasion by entertaining eight of his neighbor friends from six to eight o'clock. Many games were played and Lawrence's parents served a luncheon iit 6:30. Everyone said they had "such a good time." Those present wore Doyle and Marjory Workinger, Jo seph Hine, Esther Ann Schissler, Glenn Myers, Richard Evans, Kenneth and Dale Grove. MRS. ELSE'S READING ENJOYED BY WOMEN Barrie's "Alice Sit By the Fire" Given With Complete Understanding of What Novelist Intends To Convey In His Lines. SONGS BY MRS. R. C. FOSTER WM. WILLAMAN SEBIdUSLY ILL William Willaman Of East Maple street continues to be seriously.ill. . . MRS. DANIEL KECK ILL -. Mrs.'Daniel Keck of.Greentown, a sister of »D. W.iStrausser, o'f North Canton, is* criacally,.ill.' :Mr. and Mrs. •S.trausaBr were called" t<?"her honieat .midnigfit on TueWa^L-^^-- . v i" ZION REFORA1ED CHURCH [By the Pastor] We record our appreciation that the weatherman's report of rain for Sunday did not go into effect until the afternoon. We are happy to say that the attendance at Sunday-school and the morning worship was fine. Our record for Sunday-school attendance was 468. The inclement weather affected our evening audience. Bob Dixon's face and voice were once more in evidence. We were glad to welcome him back, and we all wish for him a successful school year. A number of our sick and shut-ins are missed in our gatherings, and some of these are among our regulars. We not only miss them, but we remember them in our prayers. The Ruth class planned to hold their regular,- monthly meeting in the church on Tuesday, evening. They did not find the weather and walking conditions . the most favorable for a full attendance. .-'-Next Sunday we have our Sunday- school, ai usual, at 9 o'clock and the •morning church wOrfhip ^t 10 o'clock. •We 4ook?fc* a.«icesAarg«i?^ttendanW; iWe.iWJoicer.'in :tW maru^statton' qf "■■'■'" 7 ; 'ifv ■-...■ V- ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH [By the Pastor] There will be a morning service next Sunday at 10:15. Sunday-school at 9 a. m., Paul Broeske, superintendent. In the evening we will join in the meeting conducted in the Community Building. A large congregation partook of the Lord's Supper last Sunday morning. We were pleased to note the presence of a goodly number of visitors at this service. The church council met on Tuesday evening of this week. The Woman's Missionary Society will meet at the home of Mrs. Zena Freeze, 615 Arlington st. S. W., Canton, next Wednesday afternoon, February 10. A sum of nearly fifty dollars was received for Grace congregation last Sunday morning. If any members were not prepared to give last Sunday it is not too late to assist this cause. You may give your . offering to the pastor' or to the . financial secretary at your convenience. • Albert Mohler will conduct the1] ,Luther League meeting next Sunday evening at 6:30. The •'topic Sfor ihe :evening Will-be-discussed,.''What Does ,the Luther League Mean TorMe?" The reading of James M. Barrie's play, "Alice Sit By the Fire," by Mrs, H. D. Else of Canton, was the principal feature of the program at The Woman's Club of North Canton on Monday evening when the members met in the assembly room of the Community Building. Charming Personality Mrs. Else has a!charming personality, and read the play with a com-- plete understanding'. of the several characters, impersonating each one so well that not for a minute did the audience lose track of the character speaking. Barrle is always new and "Alice Sit By the Fire" is one of his cleverest comedies, with most amusing situations, clean, wholesome and subtle. A Musical Treat Mrs. R. C. Foster sang two numbers, accompanied by Miss Ella Geid- linger, "Parting 'From Thee," and "The King." Mrs. Foster is in good voice always, and Monday night was no exception. Both selections were especially enjoyed. Miss Ethel Brown was in charge of the meeting and Mrs. E. M. Beck and Mrs. Glen Moore were hostesses. The program on Monday night heard by a stranger would have given the true impression of North Canton as a whole, and have marked the residents as persons who like the better class of entertainments, have high ideals, and know instinctively dross from gold. BOWLING LEAGUE Scores Made February 2 GENERAL OFFICE— ! E. Clouser 169 159 1C0—488 F. Stover 192 149 182—52S Humbert .. 143 154 157—454 G. Price 213 179 148—540 H. Sharver ... 212 156 170—538 REV. DR. E. F. BURKE WILL SPEAK SUNDAY Noted Catholic Educator Comes To the Community Building In the Second of a Series of Lectures Begun In January. ST. PAUL'S CHOIR TO SING Totals 929 TOOL ROOM— Mason 171 Correll 142 G. Post 172 Thomas 179 Masline 175 Totals 839 ENGINEERING— Schwab 170 Duckworth .... 157 Feightner 159 Moore 135 Curry 160 Totals 781 BUSINESS ,MEN— Kotheimer .... 191 Bonnell 169 R. Hess 171 Deetz 198 H. Post 213 M. Sharver .... Totals 942 o 797 817 2543 145 138 157 159 151 146—462 114—394 151—180 197—535 178—504 750 786 2375 187 155 117 125 198 149—506 17G—488 146—422 176—436 223—581 On Sunday evening at. 7:30 the second lecture on "Religious Education" will be delivered in the Community Building by the Very Rev. Edward F. Burke, M. A., Ph.D., president of Our Lady of the Lake Seminary, Cleveland. Professor H. L. Beam of Heidelberg University, Tiffin, opened the series here and represented Zion Reformed church. To quote The Sun of Jan. 24. "Should he (Professor Beam) decide to visit North Canton again he won't be greeted by empty chairs, not while people are able to walk. It was a splendid address, and one that will bear fruit." Two more speakers are scheduled to come to North Canton, a member of the Christian church and a member of Zion Lutheran. One a month, for four months, was the original plan of the Community Building committee having the lecture course in charge, and it still stands; so The Sun has been informed. The first meeting in January drew a large audience,' and if the weather is not too bad it is predicted that the auditorium will be filled on Sunday evening when the Rev. Dr. Burke mounts the platform. While in North Canton he will be the guest of Father Kotheimer, pastor of St. Paul's church. A Recognized Authority Discussing Dr. Burke, a member of the Community Building said to a writer for The Sun: "He is well worth hearing, as he is a recognized authority on religious education. He has traveled many miles, and his acquaintance is wide among the leaders of many denominations. I think North Canton is fortunate in securing this able man who is known far beyond the borders of this state for his abil-f ity to develop chai-acter in its best i form." St. Paul's Choir To Sing The Sun has been informed that the members of St. Paul's male choir will sing several numbers under the direction of Ed Ream. This is a feature- that will give pleasure to lovers of good singing. To .Uphold the Home These lectures, in which every church in North Canton is taking part,. is not for the purpose of advocating- any single dogma or creed, but to call attention to the undermining influences which menace the home. Today many voices are heard calling attention to the disastrous decadence of home life. The Duke of Wellington, once truthfully said that "education without religion will surround us with clever devils." America today has clever educated devils a-plenty. Many of the most vicious law-breakers of the times are educated men. The country is seeing; the light. Common sense should lead people to see, if only on prudential grounds, how tremendously important this is. In these modern days of jazz. with all tlie rush and the bustle of life, with its crazy appetite for new sensations and thrills, but few, if any, institutions are so alarmingly threatened as tlie home. A Splendid Move Bringing noted educators to North Canton to point out the pitfalls along; the highway of life is something the town is going to understand and appreciate before the warm days enter, and The Sun takes this opportunity to congratulate the Community Building committee, the pastors of the churches and the people generally. It stands for what this newspaper has always advocated—the Community Spirit in its best form. FOREST CONSERVATION 782 S70 2432 212 187 212 170 202 192—595 166—335 197—555 230—640 -333 Prizes Awarded For the Best Essays Contributed By Stark County. 983 956 2881\ ED WILLAMAN HURT Piece of Steel Enters His Eye and Is Causing Him Trouble. Ed Willaman is. suffering from a piece of steel that became lodged in his eye. It. was extracted, but his eye is not improving, The Suri regrets to report. —', . ■—« Thmk They're Working • Some men think they are transact- fng business -because now and then they dictate; letters;- Mrs. Harry A. March of Canton informs The Sun that Wayne E. Cham- pior of Massillon and Maxine Heffel- man of Canton were awarded second and third places for contestants from 171—373 Stark county in the Martin L. Davey Forest Conservation Essay Contest, of which Mrs. March is chairman, under the auspices of the Ohio Federation of Women's Clubs. Ernest Heiser of Bowdil ,won first prize. These essays will be' again jui^jre-l with all other district prize winners. The essays are now with Mrs. Paul Geiger of Massillon, who is chairman over several counties. Final results- will be made known in the Federation's Convention in the spring. ■ Or— •' HOSTESS TOW. a A.; P. W.JC. ; Mrs. C. B. Albee of West Mapl^ street was hostess to the WV B. Ai' Fancy Work club on Wednesday afternoon. '■■' :--;.
|Title||The Sun, 1926-02-04|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
|File Size||610527 Bytes|
ALL TJIE RBAI. 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 Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All
' VOL. 4—NO. 14
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1926.
$2.00 PER YEAR.
AKRON GLEE CLUB
HERE ON TUESDAY
"Forty Business Men Possessing
Excellent Voices Will Sing In
* Community Christian Church
Songs We Love To Hear.
THEY DIVIDE WITH POOR
All lovers of music fa North Can-
tod its vicinity will be pleased to
lea\( something about ithe Akron Glee
Club cVmcert to be given in the Community ^Christian""church on Tuesday,
February S, at 8:00 ©'clock. The ad-
' mittance is sinall considering the qual-
ity^bl irhe work of these men and the
splendid voices they possess.
Price of Admittance Small
Fifty cents for adults and twenty-
five cents for children including high
school pupils. The high school pupils
iare given this -modest price' because
there are -so-many of them who appreciate good music and the Missionary society, under whose auspices this
conceit is given, wish to favor, these
young people. ;. '",-.' .
Composed of Business Men
" The Glee Club is composed of forty
snen who use their exceptionally good
-voices to sing for the love of .singing,
-and to help along any good work. The
■ .money, received by.them is given to
' some institution after their expenses
for music is paid. They are all busi-
-aness men of Akron, in the' commercial
«r jn-ofessiamal fields—a jolly lot doing
their "bit" to help the world enjoy
good music. .
Take this "tip".from The Sun: If
you like singing—good singing—get
around to the Christian church on
Tuesday night. , You'll miss sg... whole
-lot if you do riot. -
The program is as follows:
Soldiers' Chorus .--. Faust
Tie", Sea Makes A Man—Chorus
Solo ,'.'..'. -..".......Selected
Clifford, Wilson ',
Recessional' ; Beethoven
- -.S'v,, .JJleeiSjUA.^..,.,; .-,.,,..