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X. ' 7 1 v- ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN NORTHERN STARK COUNTY READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE VOL. 7—NO. 50. An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY,' OHIO, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23,1929. $2.00 PER YEAR. MARDI GRAS PRIZES FOR MARY PERSONS Business and Professional Men of North Canton Will Give -Them To Men, Women and Children Taking Part In Parade Halloween Night. 10 Pages Today This issue of The Sun consists of ten pages. TO MARCH IN HARMAN ST. The Mardi Gras will be held on Harman street on Thursday night. The parade will start promptly at 7:30. And will be led by the Hoover band. As usual, some very fine prizes are being offered by the business and professional men of North Canton for the best costumes. Costumes for which prizes are being offered this year are as follows: Girls 14 and under: Most elaborately dressed; most original; best foreign, most comic and best miscellane- laneous. - Boys 14 and under:,Most elaborately dressed; most original; best foreign, most comic and best miscelleane- ous. ( Boys and Girls: Best couples and additional prizes for boys and girls. Women: Most elaborately dressed, most original, best foreign, best comic and best miscellaneous.- Men: Most elaborate, most original, .. beet foreign and best miscellaneous. ' Three and four prizes will be given in many of the classes. Four prizes are offered for the best dressed couples. Judges of the Mardi "Gras celebration will be: Mrs. M. E. Kolp, chairman; Mrs; W. M. Harding, Mrs. H. E. Schiltz, J. F. Gross, Mrs. -George Haak, Mrs. C. Traut and Miss Ethel Brown. The committees are busy- making plans and working to make the 1929 Mardi Gras the greatest evehtiof the year in North Canton, as it has been in tlie past. List of Prizes List of prizes subscribed by North Canton Business and Professional Men for 1929 Mardi Gras. . Mohler Lumber Company $5.00 North Canton Supply Company ■„ ..Bed -Ro'dni Lamp """North Canton Dairy, $3.00 Milk Ticket Charles Willaman, 12y2 lb. Sack Flo\ir Harpold Motor Company 2 cans Auto Polish Quality Supply Company $1.00 A. A. Hummel & Sons Ladies' Hose and Neck Tie Saylor .& Saylor 5 gal. Motor Oil Ideal Grocery 24 ^ lb. Sack Flour Haak & Kolp Bros $5.00 in trade Myers Motor Co $10.00 Gold Piece North Canton Cleaners., $2.50 in trade Wagner Restaurant $2.00 Jay P. Festerly $1.00 C. A. Weirich $2.00 "Willis & Sonnhalter -..C Volt Battery Cashner Motor Sales, _..,$6.00 .set, of Stej) Plates . JNTorth -Canton Chevrolet Sales. Silvertown Inner Tube Julius Brown Motor Company .... Spot Light Edwin Willaman & Son $2.00 My ^Neighbor's Bake Shop _Bqx Cigars and Cigar Lighter Dr. Frick .': $2.00 Lee Scott Cement Floral Vase Beck 'Cleaners and Dyers- :.... :....$1.50 in trade I Austin Schiltz $1.00 '■ M. & E. Restaurant $1.50 Gross Hardware, Electric Desk Lamp fr^D. W. Bordner ....: $1.00 Dr. Basinger $2.00 Dr.jRubright '.. $2.00 .J. W. Becher Box Cigars Lewis & Greenho $5-00 Credit Slip Hess Hatcheries $5.00 Special C. E. Schiltz, Jeweler, Gift Necklace -A. <C. Burly 2 lbs. Candy W. J. Evans $2.00 The North aCariton Bank $5.00 H. D. Wise Agency ..$1.00, Told Without Varnish Recalling the Days When They Hanged You In the Name of "Religion." By BEN LONG THERE is much reason to believe that war will be outlawed some day, and we make this statement after glancing through a book of dates we keep on the shelf back of this writer's desk in The Sun office. For instance, October 14 was the 275th anniversary of the birth of William Penn, the English Friend, who founded the colony of Pennsylvania-—a name signifying "Penn's Forest." •;-Mt: t $ .' u- It is interesting to recall that at the very moment William Penn was bom, New-.England was busy hounding members of the Society of Friends from-pillar to post. "Down with the Quakers!" was the cry of the Puritan fanatics. Penn was only 5 years old at the time Marmaduke Stevenson, William Robinson, Mary Dyer and others were legally condemned to be hanged from a tree on Boston Common, their offense being their activity in the Friends' faith. Sunday, Oct. 20, was the 270th. anniversary of the hanging of Robinson and Stevenson on Boston Common. Mary Dyer was to have been executed with the two men, but her life was. spared at the request of her son. She was banished froih Massachusetts,,but she returned the next Jun6 and was executed. '. f t t~ Little did the Puritans of those days dream that a time-was coming- when one "Quaker" (Herbert Hoover) would be the highest public official ip the land, while another would have a great commonwealth, named,, in-' hjs honor. Yes, the world is advancing, aud the sword-rattlers and military strutters will be relegated • to the scrap heap when men and women learn to do their own thinking-. CASHNERS KO. TANKS IN WHIRLWIND FLING North Canton Men, In Desperate Last Minute Rally, Show the Form That Won Them So Many Games Last Year and Come Out 7—6 Over Akron. THRILLS IN ABUNDANCE When The Sun went to press at 1:00 o'clock this Wednesday afternoon Raymond Nelius had no club booked to meet the Cashners on Sunday. He said that he was negotiating- with several teams, and that the North Canton men would meet a strong aggregation. Your Boy or Girl In College Wouldn't they like to have The Sun every week, and wouldn't you like to have them have it? They will enjoy its local news, its church news, its school notes, its sporting news, its many special features, and, of course, its editorial page. Lt will supplement their liberal education. A subscription for them will be' a wise investment for you. THE SUN , "Read by Bright People" $10 REWARD For Arrest of Boy or Boys Guilty of Breaking Windows. ROTARY DOINGS North Canton Members At Waynesburg Last Night—Raymond Beck Discusses Cleaning. By FRANK BERRODIN By staging a last minute rally the Cashner Motors were able to overcome a 6 point lead to. beat the Akron Tanks, 7-6, in one of the most thrilling games seen at the McDowell field this season. Hug and Willaman, flashy Cashner backs, were outstanding and made consistent gains for the victors. Fazzio, triple threat man, featured with his punting, passing and broken field running for the Tanks. On a pass from Michelson he ran 20 yds., where Grant makes spectacular tackle on the 8-yd. stripe, placing ball in easy scoring distance. The Cashners made 12 first downs to the Tanks 5. The Game In Detail The first quarter opened with the Tanks kicking to Hanel who is downed on his 28 yd. line. Hanel and Grant make 2 first downs advancing ball to their 49-yd. line. Richards is called back to punt, but fumbles, and Tanks cover ball on 30- yd. line. The balance of this period was mostly an exchange of punts and as the second quarter starts it is Cashners ball on their 20-yd.' line. After an exchange of punts the Tanks have ball on Cashners 28-yd. line where Michelson throws pass to Fazzio, who makes ,20-yd. run< to Cashners 8-yd. line. , "*-,-<- [Continued on page five J BECK THE CLEANER HAS MODERN PLANT A number of Rotarians belonging to the club in North Canton went to Waynesburg last night (Tuesday) to attend the inter-city meeting in that town. Russel Strausser extended the invitation oh Thursday night on behalf of his fellow Rotarians in Waynesburg. Raymond Beck Speaks The trials and tribulations, and in- cidently the keen satisfaction of surmounting obstacles and doing- good work, were touched upon by Raymond Beck in his address before the Rotary club of North Canton on Thursday night His New Place On Summit Street Equipped With Latest Machinery To Take Care of Bulky Material or the Finest Quality Dresses. Fred Smith, superintendent of the Water Works, went out to. the old plant, north of town, .this week, and discovered some one had smashed ten windows with a 22-caliber rifle. "It was the work of a boy qi boys," said Mr. Smith, "and the department is willing to give a reward of. $10 for information leading to: the arrest of the guilty party or parties. ,'I like to see boys enjoy themselves, in a rational way, but smashing .windows doesn't meet v/ith the. approval of those having the public's property in their charee." COUMjpNG Traffic Light On Square Comes Up For Consideration. MRS. E. E. MARKLEY LEADING 4-H WORKER Local Club Director To Receive Free Trip To Columbus and Will Attend Convention of Girls and BOys Interested In This Worthwhile Activity. AN OUTSTANDING HONOR In response to numerous requests for a signal light on the Square, Council last night .(Tuesday)./considered the matter, ancl Clerk •Braucher was instructed to secure prices. Clean-up week begins on Monday, November 4. The same rules that governed the Spring clean-up will prevail. Bonds to the amount of $5000 for storm sewer bonds voted last November were sold to the First .Citizens' corporation of Columbus. Tjie bonds brought par and $12 premium. They bear interest at the. rate- fij^.5% pel- cent, the village paying tlie. interest. Plans, specifications and estimates were submitted by Engineer Roscoe M. Rice for Cordelia road storm water sewer. Council approved them. If enough people, desire that the present garbage collection system be continued, the town will keep on with the service, otherwise it will be dropped until next Spring. Clerk Braucher will- mail, within a few days, reply postal cards to users of the service. Plans, specifications and estimates for Glenwood road west sanitary sewer were submitted by Engineer Rice and approved by Council. FIVE VOTING PLACES HE BUYS THE BEST FLUID Raymond M. Beck, North Canton cleaner and dyer, has one of the most modern plants in the county, equipped with the latest machinery, and outfitted to do work of the highest class. It would 'be a revelation to Mr. Citizen to step into the plant located at Where North Canton Citizens Cast Ballots On Nov. 5. Will He explained the process by which the rear of 208 Summit street, and clothing is cleaned, and said the na- see it ih operation. Few people give tional organization of which he is a i cleaning a second thought, unless it """ ' '"" "" ""^ "" 'is not satisfactory. Thev do not re- .5rth member, is endeavoring- to get manu facturers of women's goods to give cleaners some idea of the quality, dyes used and other details enter-, ing into the making of dress goods. . He reviewed the history of tlie buei ness from its earliest stages, and as- Elmer Miller Poof *Boom, Box Cigars' serted that from ?10,000 to $20,000 Strausser's Meat Market I invested in machinery "merely get you ,.5 lbs. Strausser Sausage j in the big swim these days." Aeme ^Grocery .Basket Groceries j A .knowledge of chemistry, dye- Hug's Meat Market Slab Bacon | stuffs, silks and cloths is essential be- McFaddena&lNewtcmEeal Estate $1.001 fore one can be a success in the >busi- Schafer & Messerly ©rug Co. - Compact, Flashlight and Toilet Set The Citizens Building & Loan ...:$5.00 <Carl W. Rice ... ...-.% Doz. 50c Hose; 2 $1.00 Ties Carl Sponseller $5.0.0 GIRL SCOUTS ACTIVE Three Troops Here ;and Membprship Is Growing Steadily. .Girl Scout activities are "looking .\up" with "the approach of the winter season, according to Miss Florence Bordner, in charge of the work here. There are now tUnnee troops, Nos. 2, 5 and 6, with a large membership and more to come. There are 20 girls in No. 2; 12 in No. 5 and eight an No. -6. As an example of the way the movement is growing-,.the case of No. 5, consisting of girls from 9 to 11 years of age, might be cited. During the last meeting there were 12 members out. There should be IS members "soon. A fruitful season is. in pro.speet Last year the Scouts made $20 by ness, he said. Meeting Thursday Night. -The North Canton Rotary club will . . meet on Thursday evening at 6:30 in i Portage street just off of Main street •alize that thousands of dollars* w. of machinery is in action when then- clothing is being cleaned. There' is a vast difference between (Cleaning. You get just about what you pay for and the Beck plant believes in giving you the utmost value for your money. New Machinery Cost $10,000 Mr. Beck 'has lately installed new machinery valued at $10,000. He has been in business here about 10 years and'prior to that had extensive experience. He has been a cleaner for many years. His office is located on the dining hall in the Community I Christian church. Dinner will Ibe,' served promptly at that hour- j :—0 -." j STANLEY PIERCE j There is no chance of sloppy cleaning in the Beck" plant where even the cleaning fluid, as purchased from the .dealer, is subjected to a cleaning. Mr. Beck buys 'fine best cleaning fluid money can secure and then puts it ,., • ,, . „ „ , r...,i ,. ; through a process that removes a sub- lrymg Out For Freshman Football•, atane£ ]oo^ng. ae ihin ta„ Team At Ohio VVesleyun. An Interesting Plant The following- have been designated as voting- places in the Village of North Canton for the election to be held on Tuesday, November 5. . Precinct "A": North of East Maple street and east of North Main street, will vote .at bath house at the Swimming pool on Hower street. ' Precinct "B": North of West Maple -street and west of North Main street, will vote at the village hall, Portage .-street. Precinct "C": South of West Maple street and west of South Main street, -will vote :at Haak and Kolp Brothers Garage. Precinct "D": South of East Maple street to the alley at the South end of McKinley street and east of South Main street, will vote at the Hoover Cafeteria. Precinct "E": South of the alley at the South end of McKinley street and east of South Main street, will vote at the Harpold Motor, company garage. LITERARY CLUB Wall .Meet With .Mrs. C. B. Albec On Monday, October 28. Mrs. E. E. Markley of the Cairo road has won the distinction of being the outstanding woman in 4-H club work in Stark county, ancl as an award for her devotee! interest, will get a trip to Columbus with all expenses paid, beginning Oct. 28 and ending Nov. 2. , Mrs. Markley will attend the club congress which is meeting in Columbus. She is the only woman in the county on which such an honor has been' conferred this year. In speaking of the trip, Mrs. Markley said that she did not prize the trip and expense, money nearly as much as the honor of having been selected as outstanding club leader and that that alone was worth all the effort she had expended. ■ To Discuss Club Work This is the first time Stark.county has ever had a. leader who won'a free trip and it is a credit to North Canton and its vicinity to have the winner a local resident. In addition to one woman, from the county, an outstanding man leader who directs boys' work, will go. Mrs. Markley does not know who has been -chosen for that position. The congress will chiefly take up club work and is a course of instruction to all club workers. Because she *is making the trip, Mrs. Markley is not sending- any of her club girls to the congress. In past years this club has been well represented in the conventions. Last year Grace Wise of North Canton was the girls' delegate. '''; Two Boys Delegates Stark county girls who plan to attend are Chloe Biery of R. D. No. 3, Louisville; Thelma Sliffe, Beach City and Myrtle Haught, R. D.' No. 1, Paris. One delegate for each GO members is allowed to attend conventions. There are also two boy delegates from the county although their names have not been announced to local members. Mrs. Markley has been an interested I worker in the club for years. She I gives much of her time to sewing Community Building, Beginning classes and other matters taken up W. Paul Wagner, President of The Citizens Building & Loan Company of Canton and North Canton, was elected First Vice-President of the Ohio Building Association League at their 41st annual meeting- held October 15- 16-17 and 18 at Columbus. Representatives of over six hundred Ohio Building and Loan Associations were in attendance. Governor Myers Y. Cooper and Hon. J. W. Prugh, Superintendent of State Department of Building and Loan Associations, addressed the convention. Some of the nation's foremost tax experts includinp- such authorities as Hon. Seldon R. Glenn, member State Tax Commission "of Kentucky, and Hon. J. G. Armson of the State Tax Commission of Minnesota, discussed at great length the tax limit amendment which is to be voted on by the people of Ohio on November 15, and which is endorsed- 100% by Ohio Building and Loan Associations. Hayes R. Putnam, assistant secretary of the Citizens Building & Loan company, ancl well ancl most favorably known in North Canton, discussed at the session on Thursday the "Poster Contest." Mr. Putnam's success with posters attracted state-wide attention arid the delegates were eager to hear his views. HIGH CLASS MOVIES TO GET TEST HERE by the 4-H organization. During the last three years she has been especially active in sewing circles. Her home on the Cairo road is usually the meeting place for all the young people of the neighborhood who are interested in the work. It is understood that the selection of Mrs. Markley for this honor wa.s at least in oart due to Miss Addis ■Rartelmea of- Canton, county home demonstrator, and who had had a good chance- to observe Mrs. Markley's work. Friday, Dec. 6, Will Present Stars of the Screen At Irregular Intervals For the Purpose of Learning Public Taste. WILL RETAIN FEATURES LEGION AUXILIARY Beginning Friday, Dec. <!, and running thereafter at irregular intervals, Community Building officials will present the highest type motion pictures they can buy. ; ] C. W. Williams, secretary of the Musical Program Will Be Given On j building, and Frank Manton, boys' Thursday Evening. ! work secretary, made a trip to Cleve- ' ! land on Tuesday to sign up the new „, , ,.,-,. . j presentations. They secured booking The American Leg-ion Auxiliary of for four splendid pictures, thc first of North Canton Post 41! will meet on wnich win be «The Gaucho," starring Thursday evening in the Community ! p,u,K|as Fairbanks building^ _ _ j Building official's believe that if Mrs. T. G. Denton has arranged a musical program in which the following people will take part, each selecting and announcing their own numbers: Mr.s. Otis Jester will sing; Mrs. Ward Mathie, piano solo; Mrs. H. H. Sloan, song; Miss Harriet Warburton, piano solo. The social committee of the auxiliary served lunch to the Drum and Bugle Corps .last night (Tuesday), afterwards spending a social hour together. HEADING FOR MANILA ] Mr. and Mrs. Carl Eschbach .Stop Here, Then Start For Chicago. Stanley Pierce, son of Dr. and Mrs. | piant might be of interest to the pub M. L. Pjerce. of 745 Portage street, is I ]jc. The material received is placed trying out for the freshman football | jn ]al,se w00(|ei. tanks, one being for team at Ohio Wesleyan university in I men's suits and other large and bvdkv Delaware, according to word received material, and the other for silk things by The Sun from D. W. Miller, ,di- ami smaller articles- rector of the college news service. Stanley will be remembered as an interested sportsman while in North Canton high school, where he was graduated last year. He is five feet, 11 inches tail, and is out for an end. The North Canton youth is pledged The Literary club will meet with j Mr.s. C. B. Albee of West Maple street j on Monday, Oct. 28. .An entertaining l program is promised. | ... -, "Amazing new job for X-mv," by ! A little trip through this modern I jjrS- Harry D. Wise. I " L '" " "Martyrs to Science." This paper; was to have been given by Mrs. Claud ! Taylor but owing to her absence in ',,.,-.htel.; M..,..,..,.,et Ann Ml, Bach. New \orka substitute will read it. I ^ Rp'nt j»>om|ay n^u ng _the guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Harsh of East Maple street. They left on Tuesday afternoon for Chicago and from there will make Carl B. Eschbach, former boys' j work secretaiy in the Community' Building, paid North Canton a brief j visit this week to make final packing arrangements prior to sailing for thc Philippine Islands to engage in missionary work. Accompanied by his wife and infant North Canton people will give them the proper support, it will be possible to present the highest priced and best pictures here. It all depends on the support given, Mr. Manton said. The desire is to show only the best, and the best costs money, which must be provided by patrons. Prior to launching the new pictures, Mr. Manton plans to start a publicity campaign, leaving; no stone unturned in his ef- ! forts to make this territory appreciate j the new pictures. | Other high class productions book- i ed are, "Little Annie Rooney," star- i ring Dolores Delrio, and "Sorrel and ! Son," featuring a dramatic story of ! love of father and son for one an- I other. ! The usual news reel and "The Colle- < gians," will ' continue, Mr. Manton i said. New pictures were contracted I for with the United Artists corporation. ; MEETING TONIGHT IN COMMUNITY BUILDING Stark County Tax League, Inc., To Present Facts To People and Show Why the Tax Limit Amendment Ought To Pass In November Election. MAYOR BECHER, CHAIRMAN Vote Foi* Amendment Equality is the first principle of a good tax system, but equality can never be brought about under the so-called "uniform rule." In the first place, the "uniform rule" does not provide a system whereby the tax is distributed equitably; under it many people are paying more tax than they should, while others; are paying none at all. In self-defense, vote for the Tax Limit Amendment. This Wednesday evening at 7:30 there will be a public meeting in the Community Building for the purpose of presenting to the people of North Canton ancl its vicinity the reasons why the "Tax Limit Amendment" should be adopted at the election in November. Mayor Logan W. Becher will be the local chairman, and W. M. Thomas, chairman for Stark county, will preside over tlie meeting-. The Stark County Tax Leag-ue, Inc., H. S. Hastings, secretary, has spent much time and distributed reams of literature advancing arguments in favor of the amendment. Not u Political Question It has been stated in certain circles that the tax limit amendment is a political one, and that it has the support of politicians. The Sun has investigated the subject thoroughly and it has reached the conclusion that it is not a political question. . That the amendment - has the support of the politicians is> true, and it is the first time in.many years that Republicans, Democrats, Socialists, Wets and Drys are in accord. The reason thc politicians favor it is not hard to solve: The average politician makes it a point to support with enthusiasm any measure the people want, and they certainly want the tax limit amendment in the state constitution. Relic of Dark Ages Cleveland R. Cross, who has made a study of taxation, truthfully says: "Industrial and agricultural Ohio, shackled by the taxation traditions of a pie-Civil War period, stands today challenged as to its industrial and agricultural supremacy by the great industrial states of the east and middle west and by the great agricultural states of the west operating under principals and methods of taxation adapted to modern civilization. "The uniform rule of the Ohio constitution stands today badly discredited. A survival of the days when Ohio was chiefly agricultural, the rule is outgrown and worn out, antiquated and ineffective. "Men have grown worn ami weary in the long struggle for tax reform in Ohio. Through the gloom there is some sunshine. Steadily striving through the years the pioneers in this movement have added to their ranks and have been gathering the strength of cohesion as interest after interest has converged to the single point from which alone a start toward progress may be had—the removal of the uniform rule from the Ohio constitution." ABANDON SCHOOL White Hall. Building Closed; Pupils Will Attend Plain Center. As the ^cylinder inside turns and the dirt is removed, the fluid used is pumped into what looks like a large cream separator. In fact it is made by a company that makes the familiar farm implement. But instead of costing slightly more than $100, this ma "Mrs. Mabel Walker Willebrandt,"; bv Mrs. M. M. Rubright. i "The Little Mother," by Mrs. E. G. i M,„.a. ,-.„„,. - Schick. Roll-call will be to nan- ..'Noith Canton peace hero. o ON THE SCREEN Life of the Gangster Is Depicted In Community Building Picture. • the to the Pha Gamma Delta fraternity. \ chine cost Mr. Beck $2,000. It spins o ! at the rate of 15,000 revolutions per Independent ' minute and separates all the dirt from the cleaning fluid before it is used, selling candy and. the sam, fiat is j ^^m* *&£^ ^^Vtog it clearer than the purest iGSrareSmS^b0Ut ^'l"^ important that the cleaning A Broad Hint If a slogan may be needed for our forest protection one can be had by ! way of an editorial in a Watertown,! trip to the pacific coast. o- "Naw, sir, 'boss; naw, sir; Ah makes | fifui<l be ir%t ,fro'" a" foreign «ib- my own livin'."—Montreal Daily Star, stances, so that materials after feeing "'•>"*" 0 ■ •-- cleansed in it dry quickly, and aie free The Fire Extinguisher . N. Y., paper and passed around by the : removed to the suburbs. Maine Publicity Bureau: "This is God's country. Don't set it on fire and make-it look like hell."—Kennebec Journal. Have Sold House Mr. and Mrs, C. C. Workman have old their house on Cordelia road and It is their intention to build a handsome dwelling- in North Canton in the Spring.' The Sun is pleased to know that they are not going to leave North Canton. , being carried out this year along with the sale of other small, articles, the rtioney being used to buy suits and other club supplies. Seven members were present last night (Tuesday) at a meeting of the Junior Girl Scopte in the Community Building. This is a new division for_ ,. girls of from 9 tos 10 years of age,] arid brought intp .successful use in I many -parts. oi Stark juul Summit Iport Hunm, Mich—Christian Science! names of the candidates were, printed "The Collegians, with Miss BPJ'dner;» charge. ^ London in 18115, •.,_... '.. counties. ' ' ' .-Monitor. • 'in The Sun List week. 20 ancl 30 cents. The story of u hard-fisted, crack-, ling underworld, where love plays sec-: ond fiddle to crime, is booked in thc ; Community Building on Friday night,' Oct. 25, at 7:30. The play is 'entitled j "Kid Gloves," and is a vivid action ' scene of gangster life. Conrad Nairel and Lois Wilson, supported by Edward Eurle, lvlna Murphy, Maude Turner Gordon, Richard ; Cramer, Tommy Dugiin ani[ John ! Davidson, make a star cast sure to ' please. Nagel gives one of the finest im On Monday morning, the thirty pupils of the White Hall school, located on the Cairo road, were transported to ' Plain Center consolidated school, following the closing of the White Hall building. The township board of education held a meeting in tho school building on Thursday night and voted to close. the school which has been used for many years. In addition to school board members, others interested in school matters attended the meeting. For the time being, the pupils are to be transported by Calvin Lerch of the Middlebranch road, who hauls the Franklin Hall school children to Plain Center. Later another school bus may he purchased so that it will not be necessary to use the one bus for both schools. Assistant County Prosecutor Huber Snyder of North Canton was a member of the meeting, to advise the board what the proper procedure v.-as" for closing the school. The teacher has been Raymond Hayman of Canton. ia ■• , i>- .• i - ; T ncrinn Trio»<-;nn Mn.a,u„ ' pressions of the roughneck that has fcdiatmV Birthph.ce - i Legion Election Monday ljeen screene., in a f01lfr tinl0; whilo, Thomas A; Edison was born at, On Monday night, Oct. 2S, in the: Lois Wilson, as a society girl in the! from odor. ! Milan, O., on Feb. Jl, 1S47. His par- j American Legion room in the Com-j hands of the gangsters, portrays her; , . Beck the Cleaner nans a- fleet of, ents lived in this town until he was j munity Buildingv a commander and -, part to perfection. I .The lire extinguisher was ^inv'ented'j automobiles and his eustomers_are in j eleven years old, when they moved to j other officers will be elected. The! There will also be a news reel ancl ! Prices; will be 15, j Mr.s. Taylor In New York Mrs. Claud Taylor is staying w her son Walter in New York city t; ing care of the home until Mrs. T: lor, Jr. returns home with her n son from the hospital. Mrs. Ford His Sister Mrs. Henry Ford, wife of the au mobile manufacturer, is a sister the late Nelson Miller of North C; ton, The Sun has been informed. ith .ik- to- of .511-
|Title||The Sun, 1929-10-23|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|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|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
|File Size||634841 Bytes|
X. ' 7
ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL
FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED
READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE
IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN
NORTHERN STARK COUNTY
READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE
VOL. 7—NO. 50.
An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY,' OHIO, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23,1929.
$2.00 PER YEAR.
MARDI GRAS PRIZES
FOR MARY PERSONS
Business and Professional Men
of North Canton Will Give
-Them To Men, Women and
Children Taking Part In Parade Halloween Night.
10 Pages Today
This issue of The Sun consists of ten pages.
TO MARCH IN HARMAN ST.
The Mardi Gras will be held on Harman street on Thursday night. The
parade will start promptly at 7:30.
And will be led by the Hoover band.
As usual, some very fine prizes are
being offered by the business and professional men of North Canton for
the best costumes. Costumes for
which prizes are being offered this
year are as follows:
Girls 14 and under: Most elaborately dressed; most original; best foreign, most comic and best miscellane-
- Boys 14 and under:,Most elaborately dressed; most original; best foreign, most comic and best miscelleane-
Boys and Girls: Best couples and
additional prizes for boys and girls.
Women: Most elaborately dressed,
most original, best foreign, best comic
and best miscellaneous.-
Men: Most elaborate, most original,
.. beet foreign and best miscellaneous.
' Three and four prizes will be given
in many of the classes.
Four prizes are offered for the best
dressed couples. Judges of the Mardi
"Gras celebration will be: Mrs. M. E.
Kolp, chairman; Mrs; W. M. Harding,
Mrs. H. E. Schiltz, J. F. Gross, Mrs.
-George Haak, Mrs. C. Traut and Miss
The committees are busy- making
plans and working to make the 1929
Mardi Gras the greatest evehtiof the
year in North Canton, as it has been
in tlie past.
List of Prizes
List of prizes subscribed by North
Canton Business and Professional
Men for 1929 Mardi Gras. .
Mohler Lumber Company $5.00
North Canton Supply Company
■„ ..Bed -Ro'dni Lamp
"""North Canton Dairy, $3.00 Milk Ticket
Charles Willaman, 12y2 lb. Sack Flo\ir
Harpold Motor Company
2 cans Auto Polish
Quality Supply Company $1.00
A. A. Hummel & Sons
Ladies' Hose and Neck Tie
Saylor .& Saylor 5 gal. Motor Oil
Ideal Grocery 24 ^ lb. Sack Flour
Haak & Kolp Bros $5.00 in trade
Myers Motor Co $10.00 Gold Piece
North Canton Cleaners., $2.50 in trade
Wagner Restaurant $2.00
Jay P. Festerly $1.00
C. A. Weirich $2.00
"Willis & Sonnhalter -..C Volt Battery
Cashner Motor Sales,
_..,$6.00 .set, of Stej) Plates
. JNTorth -Canton Chevrolet Sales.
Silvertown Inner Tube
Julius Brown Motor Company ....
Edwin Willaman & Son $2.00
My ^Neighbor's Bake Shop
_Bqx Cigars and Cigar Lighter
Dr. Frick .': $2.00
Lee Scott Cement Floral Vase
Beck 'Cleaners and Dyers- :....
:....$1.50 in trade
I Austin Schiltz $1.00
'■ M. & E. Restaurant $1.50
Gross Hardware, Electric Desk Lamp
fr^D. W. Bordner ....: $1.00
Dr. Basinger $2.00
Dr.jRubright '.. $2.00
.J. W. Becher Box Cigars
Lewis & Greenho $5-00 Credit Slip
Hess Hatcheries $5.00 Special
C. E. Schiltz, Jeweler, Gift Necklace