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ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED ^ READ fiY BRIGHT PEOPLE VOL. 6—NO 24. IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN NORTHERN STARK COUNTY BEAD BY BRIGHT PEOPLE An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To AH NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, §HIO, THURSDAY, APRIL 12, 1928. .00 PER YEAR. MRS. FRANK SCHILTZ PASSED AWAY TODAY Highly Respected and Life-Long Resident of North Canton Had Been An Invalid For Years Owing To An Accident. CHILDREN WIDELY KNOWN Mrs.'Amanda Bitzer Schiltz, wife of Frank Schiltz, one of the most highly respected -women in North Canton, died in her home on South Main street at 1:15 this Wednesday afternoon. In September, 14 years ago, Mrs. Schiltz fell and broke her hip, and as a result she was an invalid until the hour of her death. She was born in North-Canton on IT WORRIES BILL Mr. Evans Has Been Hearing Reports About the Dead Sea. Postmaster William J. Evans of North Canton seemed to be slightly fidgety this Wednesday moming-, and a worried look was in his eyes. "Oh, I'm so nervous, I can hardly think," he confided to a writer for The Sun. In sympathetic tones we told Bill that his recent illness caused his nervousness, but not to be down-hearted. Warm weather will be here before July, and then he can sit around without coat or shawl. But Bill refused to be comforted,-; and* at times his manly frame shook like a native on the Eastern Shore of Maryland during the chills and ague season, which begins on January 1 and closes on December 31. . "Have you read the news from abroad concerning the determination of certain contractors to tear down the Pillar of Salt, commonly identified with the last glance that Lot's wife took at Sodom?" he asked. We were forced tp admit that we March 25, 1852, consequently she was 16 years of age. She is survived by-• had overlooked that item of news in her husband, Frank-S<!hilt*z;*a-.veteran glancing through -*the morning paper, of the 6ivi'l War, and.the folh-wing "Too bad," said Bill. "Now that children: Charles of Portland, Ore- pillar stood as a horrible example of gon; Clarence of Ame^can. Falls, the result of curiosity, but those fel- John also of American Falls, Idaho; lows holding the concession to work Ellis Schiltz- of North .Canton, and the Dead Sea deposits are more in- Mrs.. Emmon Clouser, who .resides tetested in salt 'thqn: in example. Do with her husbaftd in the South Main you wonder why dismay has seized street residence. me?" A sister, Mrs. Benjamin Winger of- Noting that liis chest was begin- North Canton, nine grandchildren and ning to heave in agony and that tears eleven great-grandchildren also sur- were preparing to irrigate his cheeks, we left him alone in his misery. No words of ours-at such a time could cheer him. TO STAGE OPERETTA ON SATURDAY NIGHT Girls' Glee Club of N. C. School AH Set To Sing In the "Love Pirates of Hawaii" in the Community Building, April 14 IT SPARKLES WITH LIFE SCHOOL 01 RELIGION SORROWFUL FRIENDS """"Zslxr8- VIEW PASTOR'S FACE vive her. Life-Long Resident Mrs. Schilte always lived in North Canton and she took great pride in I the town's growth. She. was a member of Zion Reformed churdh, and in her quiet way assisted for years in making other people comfortable. She belonged to the stock of early pioneers Music, the Garden and Other Topics THE WOMAN'S CLUB who materially assisted in opening up Stark county and making of it the garden spot it is today. To her husband and family The Sun extends its sympathy, at the same time reminding them that they had a mother, of whom they have every reason to be proud. RealStenews With the Arrival of Spring Building Activities Begin. On Monday Night. Clyde H. Corbett, realtor of 133 South Main street announces sales in Pprtage Park the past,week as follows :. Lots on., Lindy. Lane to Park Surbey, Markus Kuntzman and C. F. McFadden, realtor. On Donner road a new five-room house to Daniel R. Reardon, golf instructor at Orchard Hills. On W. Park Blvd. another lot to Chas. F. McFadden, who is building a house, and a five-room. bungalow to Mr. and Mrs. Ernest W. Davis of 404 McKinley avenue, Canton. Mi;. Davis is a Timken employe and will occupy bis new home at once. Mr. Reardon will take possession by May 1; Jay P. Festerly was licensed as a real estate broker last week and has taken office space with Mr. Corbett at 133 South Main. IN THE LIBRARY New Volumes Are Arriving Daily In . North Canton. . . The Woman's Club pf North Canton will hold its/regular meeting in the Community Building on Monday night, April 16, at 7:30. A good program is assured. Special music by Stanley Pierce and Dale Gerber. As this meeting is known as "Garden Week'' in the club, Mrs. G. F. Smith jvill givq information on "Birds and Their Value to'; the Garden," and Mrs. Isaac Stoner will talk on "Practical Floriculture." Important business will come before the club. Mrs. Ira Sheets is chairman of the evening. '— o ON THE SCREEN "Running Wild" With W. C. Fields In Title Role—Also Serial. The' following hew hooks will be placed on the library shelves on Friday^ April 14: - Oregon Chief-, Hudspeth. ■-. Forever Free, Hohari^ Wilsie Morrow. ','!•*'. Poetry of Yesterday and Today, Untermeyer...',""" Abraham Lincoln and Walt Whitman. .. " Conquest of Fear, King. Being Well Born, Guyer. ■Anna. Karenia, Tqlstioi. Doomsday, Warwick Deeping. • His Luckiest Year, Father Finn:' Lucky Bob, Father Finn. Best Foot Forward, Father Finn. That Office Boy, Father Finn. Facing Danger, Father Finn. Meat, by Wilbur Daniel Steele. This amazing novel takes its title from, the declaration of Paul "If Meat make my brother to offend, I will eat-no flesh while the world standeth." A defective son is born into a sane, robustly but temperately living family. The. mother .fiercely centered on this youngest childj lays down the law: "If it will hurt him, keep it out of his way." The father, previsioning disaster, fights against it as he can, but finds himself inevitably beaten back, j by his own doubts, perhaps as much] as by his wife's sublime certitude. Wintersmoon, by Hugh Walpole. A society novel written in the fashion of the author's "The Duchess of Wrexe." The passing of the old aristocracy, of j England with its bygone fetishes, prejudices,' and sentiments, and the establishment of the ultra-modern- hard, smooth, and material—is pictured through the-.Iives of two sisters. Full value is given to the resplendent qualities of the new era but there is a lingering wistful' tenderness for the j graces of the old. j At the moving picture show on Friday night, April 13, the big attraction is W. C. Fields in "Running Wild." This is a scream, and if you don't laugh, you can't laugh, there is not |„a-laugh-in-you.. A new serial, "Blake of Scotland Yard," will be an'added feature of the Community Building offering, and it will continue for twelve weeks. This is a detective story featuring Hayden Stevenson, full of thrills and action. A news reel will be shown. Prices, 15c, 20c, 30c. AMERICAN^ilON Drum Corps Rehearsal—District Meeting On Sunday In Akron. s Last week The Sun announced that the dainty lassies belonging to the Girls' Glee club of the North Canton high school had become pirates and that they were going to make the sheiks "walk the plank" on Saturday night, April 14, in tlje Community Building. "Love Pirates of Hawaii" is the name of the operetta, and it takes the damsels exactly one hour and thirty minutes to put their act across the briny deep—no, we mean the footlights. It is breezy and carries a number of musical numbers. Exposing the. Plot The Sun sent its ship news writer to interview several of the Love Pirates. "It's the yardarm for you on the end of a strong rope," muttered one of the Pirates, "if you don't get this plot straight." Then surrounded by several of the crew this writer gleaned the following facts: Dorothy, an American girl, has been left in a seminary at Honolulu in charge of Miss Primer. Lieutenant Bob, Dorothy's friend, is on the cruiser "Tennessee," which has just come in. As it is difficult to visit the, seminary, Bob intends coming as a professor, and so writes Dorothy. Later, changing his mind, sends a letter that he will come as a pirate. This letter falls into the hands of Miss Primer. And along comes a band of real pirates. Undaunted and thinking them to be confederates of Bob, she bluffs them into being captured by her single handed. She- turns thein into cooks. The cooks capture Bob— and it might have been a sad ending if things hadn't turned out as they did. "And just remind the people that they are going. to get their money's Worth," said .ort'e Miss.. Well, we've said it, haven't we? Members of the Cast Dorothy, Ellen Gygli; understudy, Jane Holl. • Billy, Clara Cossaboom; understudy, Doris Becher. Miss Primer, Eleanor Mansfield; understudy, Mary Kolp. Chief of the Pirates, Audrey Hall; understudy, Mary Youtz. Scary, Leota LeBeau. Four Hawaiian Girls, Evelyn Chenot, Verla Rohr, Catherine Bishop, Beulah Bishop. Pirates, Donna Friend, Helen Golloway, Ellen Foltz, Burdeen Holben, Geraldine Sommer, Virginia Stone, Mildred Storch, Beulah Tritt, Lela Workinger, Evelyn Moore. Hawaiian Girlsj. Mary Beasecker, Mae Dice, Fern Dailey, Marie Chenot, Kathlyn Chenot, Byrle Givens, Ethel Holben, Charlotte LeBeau, Marjorie Mohler, Helen Rabel, Blanche Tritt, Geraldine Turner, Ruth Royer, Lucille Humbert, Ruth Wagner, Margaretta Waltenbaugh. Marines, Doris Becher, Marie Chenot, Fem Dailey, Mary Kolp, Blanche Tritt, Pauline Saylor, Agnes Reikowsky, Margaretta Waltenbaugh. —: O y— * On Sunday even-fog, April 15, the Week-Day Bible School will present the following pro-tram in the Community Christian qhurch at 7:15: PAR-T|;,ONE The Pageant ojf. Parables—"The Good Shepherd," by third grade. "The Good Samaritan," by third grade. *: | "The Lost Coin,'}, by fourth grade. "The Prodigal (Son," by fourth grade. ' "' 'T "The. Sower," bj| second grade. "Builder of Towfr," by first grade. "The Talents?' Vy fifth grade. PARTlTWO "For Their "Sak-^." A playlet by members of the; sixth grade. SCHOOjJPLAYS Uniontown and, Ijfartville Staging Them Friday 'ind Saturday. Uniontown.high''&hool students will present". '"Headstrong Joan," a comedy-drama in' threef/Rcts on Friday find Saturday nights£*Aj|ril 13 arid 14. The public is privileged1§-.o enjoy the^brk of the pupils fbrrtrSe nominal- siitii W- 30 cents for adplisfand 20 cehtsyfo'r children. .' '■ -»---s,-i ' : The money is. fiw educational -purposes and no .doiilSf the play -wiH^be witnessed by a nuifperous audience* at each performancie.R' ■-: Hartville' H-jfe One, Too "Thirteen Plus,'/? by Gladys Ruth Bridgham, will be "■presented by .the Junior class of Hartville high school in the auditorium'jof the school" (in Friday and Saturtfay nights,- April • 13 and 14. The play i.s under the able direction of Missy'LuIa Smith and promises to be 'toe of the* cleverest productions- given;'by the schooL ! The cast of yplayers consist of Ralph Kinsley, Ethel Grimm, Julius Goings, AlternatejGlyde Kimes.-JPaul Franks, Helen Brumbaugh, Thelma West, Helen Schuck, Thelma Bennett, Ruth Seely, Parnell West, Claude Domer, Walter Young and Helen Reimer. < . Hundreds of Persons Attend Funeral Services In St. John's Church, Uniontown, Today For the Rev. J. B. Wygant. LIKE REHEARSALS Community Chorus Will Meet Again This Wednesday Night. BURIAL IN MARSHALVILLE Zion Reformed Church [By the Pastor] The Easter storm was quite severe In St. John!s Lutheran church in Uniontown today the body of the Rev. J. B. Wygant lay in state from 10 until 1:00 o'clock and during those hours hundreds of sorrowful persons passed before the casket and took a last look upon the face of the man they knew so well. Flowers were in profusion, and the singing was appropriate to the occasion. Many persons from Hartville were present, as the church there was under his charge. , After the services the body of the clergyman was .taken to ■ Marshalville, Wayne county, by Myers & Son where interment will be made in the family lot. Died Suddenly The sudden death of the Rev. J. B. Wygant on Saturday night has been the chief topic of conversation among the residents of the town, and expressions of regret at his untimely passing have been .heard whenever people meet. Much sympathy is being expressed for his wife and two children. From a close friend of the pastor The Sun learned that his body was found by his wife when she missed him from the back porch where he had been cleaning rabbits. He had gone to the barn for something and heart failure caused him to collapse. Medical aid was summoned, but the pastor was beyond the skill of any human being. Death was instantaneous. Had Two Congregations The Rev. Mr. Wygni\t served two churches, Uniontown and Hartville, and he was in excellent spirits on Saturday over the sermons he intended to preach on Easter Sunday in both towns. Tlie Community Chorus, under Mr. Kidder, has scheduled Monday and Wednesday evenings for regular nights for their rehearsals on "Elijah," which will be given Music Week. Last Monday a group of folks gathered for the first work-out, and they report that it is a .real pleasure to study such a production. The call is still going forth and the door is still open for any person who wants to get in on a true musical feast In fact, it is an opportunity to gain some musical education that is worth while in every, respect. Wouldn't a chorus of 100 voices be great? Come on, you music lovers, we'll see you tonight (Wednesday) at the regular rehearsal. Oh, the place? The Hoover Cafeteria. WILL TELL TONIGHT STARTLING TRUTHS BASEBALL TEAM MAY PLAY IN THIS TOWN Last Year's North Canton Independents Have Offers of Backing From Canton, But Prefer To Have Local Firm. Dr. G. W. Ray, Famous Explorer of South America, Brings Many Pictures of Life In Jungles, In Villages and Cities. COMMUNITY BLDG. AT 7:30 PRACTICE FRIDAY AT 6:00 At Mrs. Smith's Funeral Mrs. Jacob Frank, Mrs. John Conley, Mrs. Lee Scott, Mrs. Samuel Hibshman and daughter, Mrs. Norman -Ginther and Mr. and Mrs. John and disappointing. Butthe^ardor of | Kaufman and Mr. and Mrs. Frank ' Kaufman attended the funeral of Mrs. S. Smith at Middlebranch on Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Smith was a sister of the Kaufman brothers. LITERARY CLUB The bugle and drum corps of North Canton post,- .American Legion, had jts first rehearsal in the village hall on Monday night. As none of the neighbors have filed a complaint with the Mayor, it is a sigh the former World War men are not half bad as musicians. There will be a district meeting of Legion men on Sunday afternoon at 1:30 in the, Elks hall, Akron. Commander Lester Braucher would like to see a good turnout from this post. Rehearsing "Buddies" A big show is to be presented in North Canton some date after the middle of May under the auspices of The American Legion. "Buddies" is the name of this show and all who have read it or heard about "it "feel that North Canton has the real talent to put it,across in a -way that will be creditable to the Legion and the play. The fir§t, reading took place in the Community Building by the cast on Tuesday evening. There is no question about it, "Buddies" will play to packed houses. AT THE GRAND 'Rain" Is a-Pronounced Success At the Canton Theatre. "Rain" is meeting with great success at the Grand in Canton this week and playing to a large audience at each performance. The crowds are praising the histrionic ability of the Wright Players and are full of enthusiasm to see the future productions of this talented company. Next week the "Cradle Snatchers" is the offering and it is said of it "So new it squeaks, so funny it shrieks." If a good laugh pleases you get your tickets early. the membership of Zion ReformsJ was not chilled. Six hundred and three were present in the Sunday-school and in church service, which was our Easter communion, both rooms were full, with some in the galleries. It was one of the very largest communions of tlie present pastorate. Elder E. L. Warstler accompanied the pastor, in the afternoon, in liis rounds, when administering the communion to sick and shut-ins. This meant a visit in seven different homes. y The Christian Endeavor meeting 'was'Helpful. The appropriate topic "Immortality" was up-for. discussion. The Easter Cantata; "Death and Life," was given very acceptably by the choir. All in all, the day was a blessed one, spiritually helpful. There were three additional accessions by letter and one infant baptism. The lecture on South America, by Dr. G. W. Ray, in the Community Building this Wednesday evening, 7:30 o'clock, will not be forgotten. Admission fee 10, 20 and 40 cents. This will be worth your, while. The East Ohio Classical W." M., S. met in .annual sessions .in the Reformed Church, Carrollton, .0., Tuesday and Wednesday of this week. Several of our W- ,M. S. ladies attended the sessions. Our own. W. M. S. then hold their monthly meeting in the church, Thursday evening. Our appointments for next Sunday morning will be regular. The C. E. too, will meet at 0:30. In the evening at-7:15, wo unite with the Christian church in their house when the Weekday School of Religion will give their public service. Tlie children who take part are asked to be present promptly at 7:15 o'clock. Members Hear Good Program—Mrs. F. C. Wise Chosen Delegate. Mrs. H. C. Price was hostess of the Ladies''Literary club on Monday night when the followjng •'■ program was given: A talk.by,Mrs. H. D. Wise on Luther Burbank and his word. A paper by Mrs. Clyde Schiltz on "Bulbs for Spring and Winter Bloom." A paper by Mrs. E. L. Garman on "Spring and the Poets." : Miss Dorothy Price favored the club with four piano solos, entitled "The Twilight Song," "Dream Song," "Giants" and "Ava Marie." Roll call was answered by "Helps in Housecleaning." ' Mrs. F. C; Wise, the president, was chosen to attend the Lima convention of the Federated clubs. Baseball for North Canton ? . That is what a number of public- spirited young men are discussing these days, and to give the idea concrete form they are going to practice on Friday evening, April 13, at 6:00 o'clock. A number of last year's Independents have agreed to line up with the proposed team, and Chick Evans, who is slated for the jobs of field manager and, coach, said he would like to see ai'large turnout of recruits on the village green on Friday evening. Gloves will be needed in the tryout, ho the suggestion has been made that they be taken along. Some of the Players - 'Some of last year's players who -will he oiv the diamond this week- are Fob Schiltz, Bill Bonnell and Pete Ruland. Others are expected to put in an appearance, and if Chick and his advisers feel that tlie enthusiasm is "there" the mann.fi-cment will proceed right away to sn.-.:rc games with good Class A teams, such as the Ohio Powers, Sandyville, Firestones, Canton O.-P., and Waynesburg. Have Good Record Last year the Independents won twenty-one games and lost four. This is a record to be proud of, and as the young fellows contributed their services gratis they are entitled to the thanks of all lovers of baseball. The Sun has been informed that two firms in Canton want the honor of backing the Independents, the idea being of course that the club uses the name of the backer and wears his colors. If such an offer is accepted it would mean that the team would be under the supervision of the Canton Recreation department, and that most of the games would be played in that city. That thought the North Canton men do not greet with enthusiasm. But they are eager for some man or firm in this town to back them, and they promise to give him or- the firm a championship team. So think it over, gentlemen. A little co-operation works wonders, as the Allies said to the Yanks when the latter got going "over there." Much interest is being shown in the coming to North Canton tonight of Dr. G. W. Ray, known as the "Dr. Livingstone of South America." He will lecture on his travels in that part of the world, and he will show many pictures which he took in jungles and other places no white man ever saw until he invaded them. The Junior Men's Bible class of Zion Reformed church is responsible for Dr. Ray's appearance in the Community Building this Wednesday night. One of the mottoes of the class is "Do something, for the public good," nnd the men made a ten-strike when they induced-the noted explorer to come here and lecture. Of Interest To All Every man, woman and child will bo well pleased with these' pictures, and as he explains them, they will learn more in two hours than they could learn from books in a life time.. Superintendent T. G. Denton is not in the habit of "bubbling over," but in - conversation with a writer for The Sun he warmly praised the Junior Men's class for securing the services of Dr. Ray. "From what I have heard and read about him I think this is a splendid opportunity to add to our knowledge of our neighbors in South America and I am advising pupils in the public schools to attend the lecture," said Mr. Denton. An Author of Note Dr. G. Whitfield Ray is not only re- noWncd as an explorer, but is equally known as an author. One of his books, "Through Five Republics on Horseback" has gone through twenty- three editions, and it is to be found on the shelves of every public library. ...,, . "Thrilling, but truthful," is the way one newspaper comments on this lecture. The prices of admission are: Grade pupils, 10 cents; high school students, 20 cents; adults, 40 cents. Doors open at 7:30. PUBLIC SALE Household Goods and Other Articles • To Be Put Up On Saturday. MISS KELLY WITH CLUB CARS STOP APRIL 15 N. O. P. and L. Co. Will Install Number of De Luxe Busses. Wanted To See It First Mrs. Housekeep—I suppose you're looking out pretty sharp for work. Tired Timothy—Well, lady, I ain't takin no chances of runnin' upon it unawares. Fashion Will See To That Fashion says that dresses are to be worn longer, but not in the sense that would elate economical husbands. o In For It Dentist—What is your line? New Patient—I'm a comic strin artist. v Dentist (grimly)—Then--111 try to [Continued on page five] i aVe up lo your idea of our profession. The Sun refuses to print rumors, and this newspaper was notified by the Northern Ohio '.Power and Light company several .months ago that when the proper time arrived The Sun would be "officially notified." This week the company informs this newspaper that the electric cars running between Canton and Akron will be discontinued after Sunday night, April 15, and that modern de luxe busses will be substituted. The service calls for busses every thirty minutes between Canton and Cleveland. Freight service from North Canton will not be disturbed, at least for the present. Clean-Up Days Just keep'.in mind that clean-up days start on April 24 and close on April 27. Next- week The Sun will publish the full particulars. j Zion Lutheran Church j [By the Pastor] I Sunday after Easter: Sunday- school, 9 a. m. Morning service, 10:15. Sermon subject, "The Use of God's Holy Name." Luther League, 6:30 p.m. Orval Mollett, leader. An illustrated lecture on the "Life of Christ" will be given by the pastor at 7:30 on Sunday evening. A special offering for the organ fund will be received. The Woman's Missionary society is meeting this week on Wednesday in the church hall for regular meeting of month of April. The topic was presented by Mrs. Catherine Wise and Mrs. Zena Freeze. The program was in charge of Mrs. Amelia Warstler. An Easter party was enjoyed in the church basement on Monday evening by the children of the primary department. The teachers and officers of this department were hostesses to the pupils and their parents. Various games including an egg roll and Easter hunt were enjoyed by the children. Both record class. banners,, one for attendance and the other for ofTering, [Continued on back page] - Kathryn In Cities West of Ohio With Glee Singers. DEMOCRATS TO MEET Music, Luncheon and Speaking On Saturday Afternoon, April 28. Household goods will be sold at auction at the late residence of Henry Fulmer, 627 South Main street, North . Canton, on Saturday, April 14, commencing at one o'clock p. m. The articles to be sold include garden tools, a Ford automobile, Victrola,.' gas range, hot plate, chinaware, furniture sufficient to furnish a house complete, beside step ladders, porch swing, porch vases, shot gun, hundy grind stone and many other articles. William Kamerer is the auctinoer. MRS. FAIRFAX ENTERTAINS Twenty-One Ladies Guests In Home This Afternoon. Her Miss Kathryn Kelly, daughter ofj Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Kelly, with a group of students belonging to Oberlin College Glee club to the number of 30, left on Thursday in a big bus for a week's tour. Their first stop and concert was in Morenci, Battle Creek, Hastings, and Grand Rapids, Michigan. They sang in Chicago on Sunday, night, the Oberlin club of that city entertaining them. On Monday the party visited many points of interest in Chicago. Tuesday night the Glee Club sang in Crown Point, Ind. They will return j to Oberlin this Wednesday evening. ! . o i— i A dainty and artistic tea was given this (Wednesday) afternoon by Mrs- George Howard Fairfax of McKinley street to twenty-one ladies from Can-' ton and North Canton. Tests of skill occupied the social hours and pretty prizes were awarded the winners.' Mrs. John Carmany of North Market street, Canton, assisted the hostesa- in pouring tea. A luncheon was served consisting of small sandwiches, tied with ribbon, sunshine cake, nuts, lemon mints, tea and wafers, from a table decorated with four tall green tapers tide with yellow tulle, with a .. A Stark county Democratic rally will be staged in Canton on Saturday, April 28, from 2 to G p. m., on the second floor of the new Eagle's Home building at South Market and Sixth streets, with entrance on Sixth street | ciUBter of daffodils in the center. SW. All Democrats and their families are cordially invited to be present. Prominent Democrats from over the state will be there and some will give short talks. Excellent music will be provided as well as other entertainment. Luncheon will be served. No admittance will be charged and refreshments are also free. PLAYED FOR CHURCH Miss Opal Smith Takes Place of .Miss Mary Givler. Miss Opal Smith of Warren spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Smith. Miss Opal took Knew Her Bible '• This-ral?y was planned in a meet-; charge of the piano at Zion Lutheran Uncle Tom was jollying his little iJng of the'Stark County Democratic , church, owing to the illness of Miss. niece, trying to make her believe that I Executive Committee meeting on Mon-1 Mary Givler, the regular pianist. • - • 'day night, of which the Hon. Frank | N. Sweitzer is chairman. the moon/was made of green cheese. But Dorothy was not" to be taken in. "It can't' be made of green cheese, Uncle Tom," she said convincingly, '"cause God made the moon two days before he made cows." o Polished Off Lawyer—What is your husband ? Witness—He's a finisher. Lawyer—What does he finish? Witness—Well, just now he's finishing his third term in jail. o— A Young Mark Tnpley Old Gentleman—That seems a very bad cold you've got, my little man. Tommy—It's a very good cold; it's kept me away from, school for three I whole days. Dorothy Bausher Entertains Dorothy Bausher entertained a number of the college girls home for their spring vacation on Saturday evening. The guests played bridge until refreshments were served. Those present were: Mary and Josephine Evans* Marjorie Manchester, Helen Voneman, Maurine Foster, Doris Sponseller and Margaret Schick. A Mental SI ranger "I hear that Reggie has taken up New Thought." "Huh!-.Any thought would be new in Reggie's case." To Attend W. C. T. U. Meet A number of women belonging to j the W. C. T. U. in North Canton and I other sections served by The Sun will attend the Stark County Woman's Christian Temperance Union institute in Alliance on Wednesday, April 18.. Mrs. Grace Baughman will be in charge of the county superintendents' discussion. The full program was. printed in The Sun last week. o School Report Cards The regular six weeks report cards will be given to the pupils of the North Canton public schools this Wednesday afternoon.
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1928-04-12|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|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||578341 Bytes|
|Full Text||ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED ^ READ fiY BRIGHT PEOPLE VOL. 6—NO 24. IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN NORTHERN STARK COUNTY BEAD BY BRIGHT PEOPLE An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To AH NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, §HIO, THURSDAY, APRIL 12, 1928. .00 PER YEAR. MRS. FRANK SCHILTZ PASSED AWAY TODAY Highly Respected and Life-Long Resident of North Canton Had Been An Invalid For Years Owing To An Accident. CHILDREN WIDELY KNOWN Mrs.'Amanda Bitzer Schiltz, wife of Frank Schiltz, one of the most highly respected -women in North Canton, died in her home on South Main street at 1:15 this Wednesday afternoon. In September, 14 years ago, Mrs. Schiltz fell and broke her hip, and as a result she was an invalid until the hour of her death. She was born in North-Canton on IT WORRIES BILL Mr. Evans Has Been Hearing Reports About the Dead Sea. Postmaster William J. Evans of North Canton seemed to be slightly fidgety this Wednesday moming-, and a worried look was in his eyes. "Oh, I'm so nervous, I can hardly think," he confided to a writer for The Sun. In sympathetic tones we told Bill that his recent illness caused his nervousness, but not to be down-hearted. Warm weather will be here before July, and then he can sit around without coat or shawl. But Bill refused to be comforted,-; and* at times his manly frame shook like a native on the Eastern Shore of Maryland during the chills and ague season, which begins on January 1 and closes on December 31. . "Have you read the news from abroad concerning the determination of certain contractors to tear down the Pillar of Salt, commonly identified with the last glance that Lot's wife took at Sodom?" he asked. We were forced tp admit that we March 25, 1852, consequently she was 16 years of age. She is survived by-• had overlooked that item of news in her husband, Frank-S|