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tt p J <!' \ ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL 'FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITEIT READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN NORTHERN STARK COUNTY READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE VOL. 9.—NO. 5. An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among- Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1930. $2.00 PER YEAR. LEGION INITIATION IS STAR EYENT TONIGHT Expected That 500 Visitors Will Be In North Canton To Wit- ness One of the Most Interesting Programs of the Year. State Officers to Speak. MUSIC BY PRIZE-WINNERS [OFFICIAL] .This Wednesday night it is expected that 500 visitors will be in North Canton for the initiation meeting in the ,-• Community Building at 8:00 o'clock, and the following Posts have made reservations: Canton, 80; Coshocton, 15; Wooster, 5; Toronto, 20;. New Philadelphia, 40; BrewsteV, 15; Alliance, 20; Massillon, 10; Minerva, 10; Malvern, 25; Doylestown, 15; North Canton, 75; New Comers- town, 20; Waynesburg, 18; Greentown, 30; Dennison, ,15; Strasburg, 14. This will be the ' biggest meeting ever held in North Canton and it is with a great deal of pleasure that North Canton Post welcomes their comrades. Interesting Program ' The program- will .he as follows: Selection by the Canton'"American Legion Band; the opening of the regular meeting followed by the Sergeant- at-arms escorting Vice-Commander Cardwell and State . Commander Elden to their places. This will be followed by the regular Legion initiation accompanied by band selections. The introduction will then follow of the visiting Post Commanders and Boss Hoover, Vice-Commander- Cardwell and State Commander Elden. An announcement will then be made of the selection of candidates for the Second Degree. These men will be placed in charge by the Sergeant-at- SANTA TO DISTRIBUTE PRESENTS TO KIDDIES More than three hundred attractive Christmas gifts are being offered by Santa Claus to the children who write him the nicest and neatest letters. In this connection, St. Nick is co-operating with the Retail Merchants Board of the Canton Chamber of Commerce. Hundreds of Gifts Games, dolls, trucks, pocket knives, books and a great variety of toys are included in the list of gifts which Santa will present. He is making his headquarters at the Canton Chamber of Commerce and his mail should be addressed as follows: Santa Claus, Canton Chamber of Commerce,'Canton, Ohio. He invites letters from The Rev. George C. Wagner of i-b°ys and girls,everywhere, but urges that they be sure to' give their names, THE REV. GEO. C. WAGNER Noted Lutheran pastor . of Akron praised women for their work in raising money to build and equip hospitals in mission fields in his address on Sunday night in North Canton. PRAISES WOMEN FOR MISSION FIELD WORK Retail,Merchants Board and St. Nick Co-operating To Reward Childien Who Write Best Letters— Games, Dolls, Trucks and Books Part of List. HOLIDAY SEASON BEGINS The Shortest Thing In the World IS PUBLIC MKMORY You may have been iri business for fifty years i and the people know about it. But they, forget —new customers are being born every minute and they grow up and have to be told. A Note to Merchants Unless you keep telling them by Advertising what you . have to offer them, the fellmv who has only been in business fifty weeks and who advertises intelligently will prove to you the truth of it. YOU MUST TELL THEM TO §ELL THEM NORTH CANTON DAIRY] SUNDAY, RALLY DAY (BASKETBALL SEASON OPENS FRIDAY NIGHT BURNED; TO REBUILD Plant Will Be Erected Near the Same Spot—Loss, ■' $18,000, With $9,000 Insurance—Customers Served With Milk a Few Hours Later. Young People To Hear Address By Rev. K. E. Zechiel. MR. CARPER'S STATEMENT JACKSON PUPILS WIN DECLAMATION HONOR Akron In Address In Zion Lutheran Church Says They Have Built Hospitals and Erected Buildings. HELP GIRLS IN CANADA The Rev. George C. Wagner, a busy pastor of a large Akron church, said some complimentary things about the part women are playing in the church today, when he spoke at the annual Arms and the regular Legion meet- I Thankoffering service in Zion Luther- ing close. There will be a band con-I an-church, North Canton, on Sunday cert piece by the Canton Band and a evening, on the theme, "Mission Wor-k Drum Corps selection by the New As Carried On By Our Women." Philadelphia outfit. The Second Degree, termed "A Second 'Looey's' Nightmare" will then start. Six candidates will be given this degree, followed by a selection from the Band and'dismissal., i^,-,^,-. ,'rJk- ..,-./'.'■ Refreshments Refreshments will be'served consisting of sandwiches,.coffee and pie before the visitors are started on their homeward journey. Chairmen for the committees are as follows: Reception Committee, S. Cady; ushers, Howard Warburton; check room, Guy Price; entry card committee, George Post; parking, J. Festerly and Art Shaw; color guard, Stanley Ruland; Second Degree, Howard Zengler and Bill Steadman. The Boy Scouts are to assist at parking, and W. M. Harding and E. Duckworth of The Hoover Engineering- department will assist with the initiation. Brewster Post No. 160, the baby post in our county, will bring- then- officers to be initiated in this meeting and in turn invite us to their installation and initiation meeting to be held on Thursday night, December-lltj North Canton1 Post 419 wishes to; express its thanks to all who have joined in so willingly to make this meeting a success and it is co-opera- tknv.such as this that is bringing our Post! to the front in Ohio. , W. C. T.U. MEETING Interesting Papers Dealing With Peace Heard By Members. The W. C. T. U. meeting was-held in the Community Building on Tues- s day afternoon. , Mrs. Swinehart led devotionals. Special music by Mrs, Clark Wehl, accompanied by Miss Ella Geidlingei.- Mrs. Shook gave the treasurer's re port. Was moved, seconded and 'carried that Victory day be observed by an all-day meeting with a pot-luck dinner in Zion Reformed church in January. Mrs. Sadie Swinehart was appointed leader of literature of institute. Mrs. Clara Snyder had charge of , the meeting and gave a talk on "Toward Peace.1' Mrs. Harry Wise gave a most interesting talk on "World Court." Mrs. Mildred Clouser read a paper, "Love Will End War," and a reading by Mrs. Isaac Stoner, "The Cuie of War" were, well received. O ——_■' Look Around You and Prove. It "It is a sign of intelligence to be seen reading The Sun," Arc Real Helpers "Through the gifts our women bring in the little thankoffering boxes, they have been able, to build, equip and maintain/a. $75,000 hospital in India; rilise- a $75,0007 ptttsonager; building fund,...frorn which, missions, can Borrow money free of interest for a-period of five years, and at the convention ih , Baltimore held recently $75,- 000 was voted toward the erection of a girls' dormitory at the college in Regina, Sash., Canada.^ - Rely On Women "Most churches would fall short in fulfilling the Masters', missionary command, were it not for the work women are doing," saicl; the visiting clergyman. . The Rev. Mr. Wagner is secretary of the mission, committee of the Ohio district of the new American Lutheran church. The committee in charge of the service consisted of Mrs. Tom Friend, Mj-s. Harry Danner and Mrs. Grover C. Freeze. _ECTURM CHINA Dr. Tien Lai Huang Shows Pictures of Real Life. addresses and ages;- Santa will notify all of the winners by mail. Season In Full Swing The 1930 holiday season is now in full swing in Canton and downtown stores are adding' new stocks daily. Through the offices of the Retail Merchants Board, Canton retailers are cooperating in a movement to give the finest there is in price, service and quality. Wm. B. Erianger is presi- and Dallas L. Hostetler is secretary. Through the offices of this body, Canton stores offer every possible courtesy and service to out-of-town shoppers. Announcement has been made that all Canton visitors will be excused for overtime parking,, in - the business streets during the holiday season; if proper report is made.. Downtown Canton is elaborately decorated with colored electric lights that have attracted the attention of persons in many parts of the country. To add to the holiday atmosphere, Canton merchants have, erected a beautiful comrriuhity'Chri^tmas tree at the public square. Store fronts and store windows are more beautifully, decorated than in ariy previous year. Helen Yost Reciting "The Deacon's Masterpiece," Takes First Place In Local Contest. Dorthea Smith and Margaret Hester Take Second and Third GRADES GIVE PROGRAM JUNIOR CLASS PLAY ON SATURDAY NIGHT 'Rose of the Southland," a Comedy, Will Be Presented In the High. School Auditorium At •Eight o'clock—Reservations In Community Building. DAUGHTER'S LOVE THEME In ' The Community. . Christian church on Sunday night Dr. Tien Lai Huang, "Unofficial Good Will Ambassador to the United States," talked in an interesting manner of his native China and with colored pictures shattered a number of illusions Westerners hold concerning that country: The pictures were 'exceptionally fine, and the Doctor modestly told his audience what they were all'-about. Palaces, hospitals, the Great Wall of China, children at play, and the hovels on the smalll boats were shown, as were the rice fields of China. Agriculture is primative in China, and Arthur Kolp would no doubt do a rushing business in Fordson tractors if he opened a branch office in certain sections of what is known as the Celestial Kiiigdom..sThe rice fields are cultivated today as they were 400 years ago. Dr. Huang sees a great future for China, and he firmly believes American capital invested in that country will not only develop it along Wes- tern,,lines but will aid /materially in advancing the Christian religion. And he is personally doing a mighty good job in bringing China and the United States into closer relationship. o Children sometimes flatter old people, but they rarely love them. The Junior class of the North Canton high school will present "Rose of the Southland," a comedy in three acts, on Saturday night, December G, at 8:00 o'clock in the high school building on Charlotte street. The admission fs twenty and thirty-five cents. Seat reservations can be made at the • Community Building on Friday, December 5, from 4:00 to 6:00 o'clock and on Saturday, December G, from 11:00 to 2:00 o'clpck for ten- cents extra. Story of Daughter's Love In this play a father threatened with loss of sight, a run-away brother suspected of theft, financial difficulties, a love-affair taking a wrong, turn —these are a few of the problems confronting young Rose Dorinda, on whose slender shoulders suddenly de- cends a weight of- responsibility for which she is ill-prepared. - ' "Blood will tell," however, and Rose Fifteen pupils competed for local honors in the Jackson township school declamation elimination contest held in the school auditorium on Nov. 24. Harold Sauder, high school principal, and Owen Shatzer, principal of Edgefield school, acted as judges. The program was opened by the Junior High chorus singing "A Merry Life," "In Sunny Spain," and "There Is Music In the Air." Girls Win Places First place in the contest was awarded to Helen Yost who gave "The Deacon's Masterpiece." Second place went to Dorthea Smith for "Little Orphant Annie" and third place was given to Margaret Hester' who gave "Betty' and the Bear." Helen Yost competed in the district contest, at Edgefield.olvi!_uesday.._Xh.e., winner will be sent to the county contest. The entire program for the" evening follows: Complete Program Fourth Grade: "Grandmother's Aversion to Slang" Eleanora Daily "Johnny's History Lesson" '.... ! Richard Wolfe "Lament of a Little Girl" : Julia Rodebaugh Fifth Grade: "The Turkey" Richard Mead "The Ship of State" Marguerite Shoemaker Sixth Grade: "Betty and the Bear"' ...k. Margaret Hester Seventh Grade: "Little Orphant Annie" ; Dorothea Smith "The Frost Is On the Pumpkin" Virginia Pyatte "Seein.7..Things,"..., William Cyerfy "The Raggedy Man," Margaret Snyder v,The Last Leaf"; Mildred Kandel "The House By the Side of the Road" , Aretta Brewer Eighth Grade: "The Deacon's Masterpiece," Helen Yost "Little Orphant Annie," '■ : -. Betty Kicko Gettysburg Address," Virginia Yoho Wednesday night about 8:40 the large dairy barn owned by C. E. Car- pei-j located- one mile west of North Canton, was destroyed by fire, as were a chicken coop and garage on the adjoining property of Gus Scharver. Mrs. Carper discovered a blaze coming through the roof of the boiler- room. Her husband was attending a board meeting of Jackson township school at the time, and a. neighbor sent in the alarm. Strong Wind Fanned Flames The North Canton Fire Department responded quickly, in fact it made a record run, but the strong wind had fanned the flames into a large blaze, and Chief Joe Smith realizing instantly that the fire would spread to several adjoining buildings put in a call for assistance from Canton.. Two pieces of apparatus from that city were sent out. The night was cold but all the firemen worked hard. A pump was run into the creek, and the men dug a pit for tlie hose and got water in that manner. Chief Smith ordered his men back to North Canton at 11:30. Loss $18,000 The loss is placed at $18,000, the insurance being about $9,000. Although his plant was in ashes, Mr. Carper began to deliver milk on Thanksgiving- morning, three to four hours late. He and his men worked all night so as not to disappoint his customers. Mr. Carper's Statement The following statement was furnished to The Sun by Mr. Carper: Notice to the patrons of the North Canton Dairy and the public generally: On the evening of Nov. 2G oui--plant I was totally destroyed by fire. Al- .thouglv,1our.,:loss is ,gi-est, we, still -feel fortunate that it was hot worse. The co-operation of the fire appartaus from ^North Canton and Canton saved tlie situation and we take this method of thanking the "boys" from both departments for their excellent work in saving the surrounding property. The Canton Pure' Milk company has kindly "taken over" the bottling and pasteurizing processes until such time as our new plant will be ready for operation. We appreciate the patience and cooperation of our customers during this period and we-, will endeavor to keep our deliveries and service as near as possible up to the usual standard. To our neighbors and friends who have "stood by" and assisted us in many ways we also extend our thanks. The plans for our new plant are now in process and we .assure the public that when the building is finished and equipment installed our plant will be the "last word" in modern convenience and sanitation. We expect to put the new plant in operation in about sixty days, when the Sunday evening, Dec. 7, at (i:15, is rally day for the young men and young women belonging to Zion Reformed church, and a social time is planned at a fellowship luncheon beginning at a quarter to five o'clock. There will be special -music. The speaker of the evening will be the Rev. E. E. Zechiel, widely known as the young people's pastor of Woostej- avenue Reformed church, Akron. The service will last one hour. At the night service the pastor, the Rev. Melvin E. Beck, will preach on "What Shall 1 Do With My Life?" Cardinals, the Town Team, Will Meet Mt. Union College Players In What Promises To Be a Rattling Good and Peppy Contest For Keeps. COMMUNITY BLDG. AT 8:30 PROTECT YOURSELF; BUY HEALTH SEALS The Woman's Club and Other Organizations Are Going To Push the Sale In a Few Days. Object Is To Combat the Dreaded Tuberculosis. CAMPAIGN VIGOROUS ONE The Health Seal sale will be sponsored by The Woman's Club of North Canton this year. It was so decided in the meeting held on Monday evening in the Community Building. Mrs. Nelson, the president, appointed as general chairman Miss Esta Stoner from The Woman's club, Gordon Curry to represent the American Legion, Highfield Johnson, the Rotary club and Mrs. Lester Swearengin, the American Legion Auxiliary. Will Visit Houses The basketball season will officially open in North Canton on Friday night, Dec. 5, at 8:30 o'clock when the Cardinals, the town's regular team, will meet the players representing Mount Union college. The Cardinals realize that they are going to meet foemen worthy of their best efforts and they have been practicing faithfully for the opening tilt. Mount Union college is widely known for the many high class athletes it has sent out to garner victories, and this year its basketball squad is said to be exceptionally clever. Willis Wood's Opinion Willis Wood, who is rather conservative when passing on players in any line of sport, told a writer for The Sun that he "looks for a good game on Friday night. Of course, you never can tell what the other fellows have concealed above their cuff-buttons," said Willis, "but from what I have seen of the Cardinals they ought to give an excellent account of themselves. They have been well coached and they have the grit to stick. Yes, : sir; I believe it is a winning team." North Canton's Team Rob Ewing, f; Ben Price, f; Isaac Littlejohn, g; John Swope, c; W. A. Stickel, c; Al DeMuesy, g; Roddy Richards, g; Russell Willaman, g; Harold Chambon, f; Lee Fall, f; _, . . , .„■ , I Eugene Schafer, g; M. M. Quinn, f; This committee will plan a cam-1 Frank ciark, g; Myron Hummel, f; Rob Willaman, f; E. L. Stickel, f; Glenn Warstler, c. Glen Warstler has not been out for practice as yet, but now that football is over he will soon whip into shape. Harold Chambron hails from the "Flint Michigan Buicks," and later the "Flint Flying Five"—a forward at Michigan State. He played with John Minor and Ken Failing now.in t]ie National'IJjJtgue-/"%''''.'.. "' E. M. Plaskett is c3aoh.-r'V paign of a day, which will probably be Saturday, Dec. 6, and every house will be visited. The sale of seals is a necessary step for the protection of those who are well, quite as much as for assistance and care of those who are ill. Protect Yourself Buy seals, as many as you can, aiid in so, .doing:, realize that you nre pay- ,ihg a sma'lf premium, for the', great protection it means. Only by properly caring for the afflicted can we hope to escape contamination. Be ready when the Health Seal solicitor calls and buy as many seals as possible. POLICE NEWS THE WOMAN'S CLUB i - i Paper On Rachmaninoff, Music, and Lecture Refreshing Program. of The program at The Woman's club of North Canton on Monday night was an excellent one, and the paper ! readby Mrs. Ralph Vogt on Sergei who was born in Man Captured With 95. Gallons Corn Whiskey. Marshal Bachtel and Policeman Ray I W. Rachmaninoff, ... Huff didnt' like the gait' a Plymouth 11873, and the music played from this coop was traveling through North ' popular composer by Paul Allen were Canton on Monday afternoon about enjoyed. 3:00 o'clock,'so the driver was told j E. T. Heald, general secretary of to stop. • i the Canton Y. M. C. A., gave an il- He said his name is John Aleto and ', lustrated lecture on "Russia." The that he belong to -Bellaire, near Steu-1 pictures were taken by Mr. Heald benville. He was transporting 95 gal- | while he was traveling in that coun- lons of corn whiskey to Bellaire, and; try. It was an interesting talk, and he was on his way from Cleveland i the comparisons he drew of life in when arrested. Russia and the United States con- The booze is locked up in the vil- j vinced his hearers that living condi- lage hall, and after Aleto faces Mayor; tions in that nation — ™™. =..^y nay.-,, wi.e t._ , „r., .. • ,. ... , , .- , -—~ - are far behind public is cordially invited to inspect Wo,f the lulU01' wlH l,e poured into I America. it_ the sewer. ; „ 0 Worthwhile Gifts CHRISTMAS BOOKS Again thanking the public for its patience in bearing- with us, and everybody who has assisted us in any way,;we take pleasure in extending the season's greetings. Respectfully, North Canton Dairy,' C. E. Carper, Manager. To Assist the Needy ! 0n page seven of The Sun todav At the union church services in the I Lewis _ Greenho are offering the pub- Community Building on Thanksgiving lie worthwhile gifts. One of them in- morning the collection was divided eludes a free photograph of your between the three Protestant churches child. The others—but turn to page and will be used to assist the needy, j seven. Will Be On N. C. Library Shelves Early Next Week. Book week, with all of its activities, contests, etc-., is over, but the circulation is still increasing from day to day. Preparations are now being made for the Christinas holidays. New books on Christmas stories and plays have been ordered and will be at the library in about a week. .. . - . , , Last week the prize winners for the has inherited qualities' of initiative, various contests were listed. In every courage and faith from the fine old Southern family of which she is a descendant. In spite of her youth, these stand her in good stead when she is put to the test, and well-earned happiness comes to her and hers at last. [Continued on back page] _ o'_- -.-' . Things are only' worth what we make them worth. Telling of the Activities of* North Canton American Legion Post No. 419 and of the Legion Auxiliary Membership A report has been, received from State Headquarters and we were the first Post of pr over 100 members to have their membership in at Headquarters and to -date .there are only three others who Have attained this goal: Dayton Post No; -89, with 100 members; Lorain Post No. 30 with '105 members and Niles Post No. 106 wit^x 107 members. This still gives us the honor of being at the present time the largest one hundred per cent post in the State. I ' Change of. Meeting Night A motion was made that our meet' ing night be changed from the first and third Mondays to the first and third Wednesdays. This motion was seconded ancl met with'a favorable vote from all. The next Legion meeting, therefore, will be on the 17th of December. It will be some time before we are.used to this change in date but notices will be sent to all members. Employment All Legionnaires who are out of work please send their names to the Commander, Gordon Curry, the Adju* tan, Jack Stover, or the Service Off! cer, Howard Warburton. It is the pro gram of the Legion to have every ex service man at work this winter. . Flag ■ ^ ' The Legion voted to purchase a new flag for St. Paul's parochial school to be presented to them1 by a committee as soon as it can be se* 1 cured. ■it / group there were so many good ans wers it was a hard problem for the judges to pick just one or two in each group for prizes. Many have been curious to know what the prize winning slogans were. "Good Books Build Character" submitted by Fern Mackey of The Hoover company art department, was chosen as best among the slogans handed in by women. In the men's group, E. C. Roberts -of Rose Lane, North Canton, -won with "Books, Like Friends, Should Be Well Chosen." Every slogan handed in was a well worthwhile idea and we are sorry we cannot print them all. Some given honorable mention were: "The Mind Grows By What It Feeds Upon," bv Rena Pottorf; "Care For the Growth of the Mind By Cultivating the Habit of Reading Good Books," June Evans; "Better Books Make Better Minds," Helen Easter- day; "Better Books Satisfy," A. L. Geib; "Read and Benefit By Better Books," Margaret Widdoes. o Plain Grange To Build Plain Grange has bought three lots j in Middlebranch opposite v the high school building. It is said htat the Grangers will build a hall in the' Spring or eaily summer, writes the, Middlebianch coi respondent of The| Sun. , o If You Miss The Sun Dial 9005 and a copy>iU, _e delivei MEET AUNT LUCIA College Deans and Professors Fall For Her With the Speed of Sentimental Freshmen. Story of a Home-Coming j It deals with the i Bula Ruin college. i The whole story i evolves around i the schoil anxiously awaiting- the arrival of an old maid aunt, Lucia Wakefield, who is \\<>rth 50 million I ting- bad, carries on lome-coming of i throughout the story masquerading as 1 Lucia Wakefield. Around the part of the fake aunt Lucia, all the fun and amusing situations of the play develop. Prof Gad- dis, Mr. Collins, and the butter and On Thursday and Friday nights, Dec. 11 and 12, the famous collegiate comedy, "Aunt Lucia,'! will be staged iby 100 local people in the Community I Building. The affair is sponsored by j The Woman's club of North Canton. I This promises to be one of the big- I gest- home-talent shows ever staged in this community. It is a comedy of | American college life and has a num- I ber of hilarious spots. This show has > been staged with hundreds of organi- j zations, and has been a tremendous | success whenc-\ er played, according to the managei having charge of the dollars and who plans to give the j egg man, all fall hn love with the school a large sum of money. She is ! fake aunt Lucia. Their proposal to be the honored guest at the home-' scenes are flowery, insistent and very id'to you. Please cal^ ori>fWednesday.' production of the play. coming and is an aunt of one of the girls, Betsy. Jerry Watson, one of the college boys, with the help of his two roommates, George and Dick, dresses himself as an old- lady, for the entertainment of his fellow fraternity brothers. While dressed in this outfit he is mistaken by Prof. Gaddis and Dean Howard as the real Aunt Lucia from Florida, and they immediately introduce him to the college president and everyone as such. Once in the, dilemma, it is impossible for him to explain without get- funny. Besides the play proper, there are a number of special features. The famous flapper chorus, of the Sig-A- Rette sorority is one of the high spots of the show. The opening of the show is featured by the big Baby Pageant with children in the first three grades in school. There are about 30 junior high and high school girls in choruses and special song numbers. A full list.of all characters will be found in an advertisement in this issue of The Sun. • |t.\*^_*tf_k5i''m-»' V»< 7- iliiBll'S,.
|Title||The Sun, 1930-12-03|
|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||680155 Bytes|
|Full Text||tt p J iU, _e delivei MEET AUNT LUCIA College Deans and Professors Fall For Her With the Speed of Sentimental Freshmen. Story of a Home-Coming j It deals with the i Bula Ruin college. i The whole story i evolves around i the schoil anxiously awaiting- the arrival of an old maid aunt, Lucia Wakefield, who is \\<>rth 50 million I ting- bad, carries on lome-coming of i throughout the story masquerading as 1 Lucia Wakefield. Around the part of the fake aunt Lucia, all the fun and amusing situations of the play develop. Prof Gad- dis, Mr. Collins, and the butter and On Thursday and Friday nights, Dec. 11 and 12, the famous collegiate comedy, "Aunt Lucia,'! will be staged iby 100 local people in the Community I Building. The affair is sponsored by j The Woman's club of North Canton. I This promises to be one of the big- I gest- home-talent shows ever staged in this community. It is a comedy of | American college life and has a num- I ber of hilarious spots. This show has > been staged with hundreds of organi- j zations, and has been a tremendous | success whenc-\ er played, according to the managei having charge of the dollars and who plans to give the j egg man, all fall hn love with the school a large sum of money. She is ! fake aunt Lucia. Their proposal to be the honored guest at the home-' scenes are flowery, insistent and very id'to you. Please cal^ ori>fWednesday.' production of the play. coming and is an aunt of one of the girls, Betsy. Jerry Watson, one of the college boys, with the help of his two roommates, George and Dick, dresses himself as an old- lady, for the entertainment of his fellow fraternity brothers. While dressed in this outfit he is mistaken by Prof. Gaddis and Dean Howard as the real Aunt Lucia from Florida, and they immediately introduce him to the college president and everyone as such. Once in the, dilemma, it is impossible for him to explain without get- funny. Besides the play proper, there are a number of special features. The famous flapper chorus, of the Sig-A- Rette sorority is one of the high spots of the show. The opening of the show is featured by the big Baby Pageant with children in the first three grades in school. There are about 30 junior high and high school girls in choruses and special song numbers. A full list.of all characters will be found in an advertisement in this issue of The Sun. • |t.\*^_*tf_k5i''m-»' V»< 7- iliiBll'S,.|