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All the Real News and Special Features Carefully Edited. o VOL. 1 NO. 6 An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To J It Shines for All the People In Northern Stark County. NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO^HURSDAYTDECEMBEF^liiF <YH ED GROSS HONORED BY LUTHER LEAGUE I Placed At the Head of the Organization In North Canton In Recognition of His Ability To Do Things In A-l Style. HAS LIVE WIRES AS AIDS * The Luther League elected the following officers for the ensuing year on Sunday evening: President, Edward Gross; vice- president/^Stexford Newbauer; secretary Katherine Brandt; corresponding secretary, Clara Mae Gross; treasurer, iWalter E. Lauby; organist, Bernice Buehl. On Friday evening, Dec 8, a social meeting will be held at the War- stler home on South Main street. Lowell Adams will be host to the League. An interesting program is promised. Let all Luther Leaguers be on hand. Bring your friends. THE SUN'S EVENING STORY] ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH Rev. F. R. Sutter. Pastor A joyous Thanksgiving service, which was well attended, was held on Thanksgiving morning. Rev. Besch of Canton delivered a splendid Thanksgiving message on the theme "Our Thanksgiving Dutj$?) XXX Church services on Sunday were well attended. But why should not God's courts of praise be even crowded on such a beautiful Sunday morn- g and evening? At that the presence many was looked for but not seen! What trivial excuse are you now pleading for absence from God's house on Sunday? What petty interest has robbed you of this blessing? Our Sunday-school attendance might be greatly improved if a few indifferent and careless parents would take more interest in the work of the church and cooperate, with the Sunday-school teacher in the religious training of their children. The state compels you to educate your child— how fortunate for the .child. No state authority demands the even more necessary spiritual training of your child. It cannot. Let your con- scince prompt you to grant this blessing to your child. What of your pledge to Almighty God as a spon- ser, when this training is neglected? XXX Church services on Sunday, Dec. 10, in the evening only. Sermon subject, Malechi's Prophecy Concerning The Day of The Lord." Sunday-school, 9 a. m. xxx The morning sermons during this church year are based on texts taken from the Old Testament Scriptures. We have not given up the Old Testament as a part of the inspired "Word of God. Some superficial students of theward may be rtviuy to pass by the entire record of the Old Testament. But if you wish to be convinced that there are wonderful gems of prophecy and truth in these ancient writings hear some or all of these discourses at Zion Lutheran church. The second of this series of sermons will be preached next Sunday evening, because the morning service is omitted. The Woman's Missionary Society ill meet next Wednesday, December 13, at the home of Mrs. Arthur Warstler. The subject of Mission work in Canada will be discussed. Those offering gifts to the orphanage and Old Folks' Home at Mars, Pa., and Richmond, Ind., are requested to have them ready by this meeting. 1<E> d/ aceciura zyew*paper oynaicuo.) Swiftly the fog rolled In over the cove. Like a chill, yielding blanket It pressed down on the little village. The men who had been out In their boats came to shore and prepared to spend the time repairing nets and doing the numerous odd jobs that were left for Just such weather. In one of the larger houses In the village a husky young fisherman stood for a moment at tbe window, looking into the grayness. After a while, with a shake of his head, he turned away and again put on his oilskins. "Now, surely, Tom, you're not going ont again In this fog. I never did see such an uneasy boy In my life." "Well, you know, Aunt Myra, I can see Just as well in the fog. I've got fog eyes, you know," and with a laugh he was gone, leaving his aunt shaking her head. Swiftly he reached tbe beach, and pushing off the light dory, skillfully threaded his way among tbe boats and put ont to the open sea. It did seem as though he had a sixth sense of direction, for there was po hesitancy in the way he drove tbe boat through tbe dimness. "I guess Ned Bentley won't tackle this kind of work today. He'll take the road to Mary's and Til beat him by over an hour. He can't slip anything over me." The stillness would have been uncanny to anyone else bnt a bom seafaring man, for there was a peculiar quality about It, unlike any land stillness. Suddenly Tom's trained ear noted a sound, a steady, slow pulsing on his left. "One of the liners coming in," he murmured to himself, and again he dreamed his dreams of being one of the gold-braided officers who trod so proudly the decks of the great ocean ships. ' A sudden riffle of wind and a light lifting of the fog. Again the stillness, the throbbing of slowly moving engines, and the noise from tbe powerfully wielded oars. Then came u stronger breeze than before and this time the fog* lifted clearly for a moment. In that instant a picture leaped clear on the sea. Slowly the great ship came on, and under her bows, like a pigmy crouched at the feet of a giant, was a tiny boat. Swiftly it slipped into the deep trough made by the ship, balanced crazlly for a second, then overturned, and Its one occupant was beneath the oncoming bows. In- an Instant Tom knew who was In that boat, even though he was too far distant to see the face clearly. Bo Ned had taken the chance and lost out. Fate had taken a band in the game and bad played on Tom's side. There was nothing be could do, be argued. There was no reason why be should risk his own life on a feet's errand. It wasn't possible that anyone could be swept under those great bows and live. So he rowed steadHy oa. but bis strokes bad somehow lost their power. Tbe oars moved slower and slower, then stopped, and the boat drifted. Tom battled alone la tbe Cog and silence. Then suddenly «h«hmg himself aa though to drive off some unwished for power, he turned the boat back.- Afterward it seemed for him that for hours he had rowed through the fog, calllnjr, Ned's name and searching the dim waters. Then he had found D $2.00 PER YEAR R'member WHAT A HOVJLVOU OSeo TO Mk£ WHEN . YOU WER6 ASKEP 10 CORRy 1H£ HORSE ANDJ r. jimimy crickets! you 0ETCHA lit HAVE AN r^H-M.vyo«HAveToPO IS tfie'EM <bAS AN'AVM W> 60-HONE 0F1H'* CI»1WK^N;FElg>}N^ N'£tfeRYTH/N6 NOW!! WEIL FOR PITV5SAKL, ARE 70U EVER <?0MIN6 IN To PINNER? EVER'THIM^ 6£TT/rvG> COiP t? \ FOR CHARITY'S SAKE Jewel Class To Hold Candy and Cake Sale On Saturday The Jewel Sunday-school class of Zion Reformed church will hold a candy and cake sale on Saturday, December 9, in the township hall, begin- ing at 10 o'clock in the morning. The proceeds of the sale will be used for Christmas charity. Mrs. John Shook is the efficient teacher and the efforts of her class will no doubt meet with the hearty approval of all and recieve liberal patronage. HONOR BABY FRANK Infant Son of -Mayor and Mrs. Dillin Gets Many Presents Frank Walford Dillin, the baby son of Mayor and Mrs. Dillin, was the recipient of many beautiful gifts from the members of the Ladies' Literary Club recently. The shower took place in the home of Mrs. C. B. Albee. Frank Walford Dillin has the congratulations of The Sun that his little life is in the keeping of such excellent parents. ' . ' TO LEAD MACABEES DURING NEXT YEAR A Number of the Brightest Minds In the Order Named To Safely Guide It To Still Greater Success. GRAB-BAG DAY IS DEC. Ii L. G. PAGEANT PLEASES BY FINE DISPLAY One of the Largest Crowds of the Season See a Practical Demonstration At the Christian Church, Sunday Night. WAS AN ARTISTIC TRIUMPH come out to greet this good man. Sunday night the subject will be "A Mother's Advice." Mothers are invited to Jbring their sons and daughters and make it a family day. Come and bring your sons and daughters and fill the house. Make this an all-day attendance; let's do our best regardless of weather. Sunday-school at 9 o'clock. GOSPEL CAMPAIGN HERE IN JANUARY Sunday was an interesting one at the Christian church. The day was bright and cheerful and the spirit of the weather seemed to color the attitude and spirit of the people who came to worship. The Sunday-school was well attended and the subject interesting. The morning service was spiritual and devotional and the music fine, especially the special number rendered by the choir. The Woman's Missionary Society gave a missionary pageant at the night service to a full house, which i a great success and wonderfully appreciated. The church platform had been arranged to accommodate the nature of the exercise and the house was darkened except for a flashlight from the balcony when the procession started. A line of women, dressed in white, appeared first, singing a hymn and taking their seats in the choir. Democracy, represented by Mrs. 31. him, jW. Stolberg, came and took her stand dragged him Into tbe'boat, whether |at the desk, giving a brief history of dead or not, be did not know, and had ^e struggles of the nations in their rowed with all bis might to Mary's !effort to attain her The (lifferent na. home. It was night when Tom opened bis eyes in a quiet, unfamiliar room. He could hear a fire sputtering gayly nearby, and the gleam from a softly shaded lamp came from another room. There was a soft movement near him and a warm, gentle hand touched bis. He turned his head and gazed into blue eyes near bis own. He was amazed' to see the tears gather while tions appeared, supplicating Democracy, who commended them for their struggles and loyalty and promised :to write their names in her book of .the favored. I Last came Christianity, represented by Mrs. H. 0. Warner, bearing the cross standing by Democracy, answering her cry that she was unable to NORTH CANTON COUNCIL The friendly controversy between the village council and R. R. Fry regarding the assessment on the lots owned by Mr. Fry on Portage street will be settled in the near future. The former council lveied the amount when Portage street was paved. Council will name one disinterested person, Mr. Fry the second, and the third by the first two. These three men are to have power to determine the fair valuation on lots for assessment to be paid the village. The repairing of sidewalks received the closest attention of the mayor nad embers of the vollage council of orth Canton on Monday night Those present were: Becker, Bordner, Evans, Le'Beau, Lewis, Schick and or Dillin. No absentees. THE TARRYMORE CLUB The Tarrymore Club met at the home of Mrs. F. G. Keiffer, East Maple street, on Monday evening. The next meeting will be held Monday, Dec. 18, at the home of Miss Vera Staver, North Main street at which time we will have our Xmas grab-bag. E, m Quality job printing at Sun office. he gazed; it must be "that Mary eonsidh ;save ^e nations without the help of ered him lltUe better than a murderer (Christianity. because of the time he had lost getting i The pageant closed with a proces- to Ned's rescue, and she was crying sion of children dressed in white sing- because of tt. |ing and flitting like so many butter- "Is—Ned—" Be etmxped, unable to flies. ask his question. j jjrs. Kelly, the president of the so- "Ned '- -"-- —' - - I. C. E. The ■ meeting on Sunday evening was certainly a success due to the fact that there was much work put into it. The boys especially deserve j praise for their cooperation with the leader, Roger Clouser. We had an interesting subject and was very appropriate for young people especially. There was a hearty response from all present, which is certaiifly very encouraging to the leader. Two new members were added to our roll, Glenn Cassidy and Margaret Carle. W. H. Hoover was present and gave a short talg on "Better Speaking in Business." Next Sunday evening the topic will be "Things that I believe." Hazel Brown will be leader. On Thanksgiving morning at 8:00 the Christian Endeavors had a sunrise prayer meeting at the Christian church. The origin and the meaning of Thanksgiving was very well explained by different members, also the two ministers gave short talks on "The Gratitude of Thanksgiving." There were about 25 present. BAZAAR ON FRIDAY Go To the Old Christian Church In the Evening and E[ave a Jolly. Good Time Dr. E. F. Wiest, Widely Known As An Evangelist, Will Be At the Zion Reformed Church, North Canton, In January. OTHER NEWS OF INTEREST Announcement was made that January 7 to 21 .would be the time for our "Gospel Campaign." Dr. E. F. Wiest, recently come to Columbiana, who has had extensive and successful experience in evangelistic. work, as well as 24 years experience as a city pastor in Philadelphia, York and Phoenixville, will be the evangelist. We are again asking that our membership forbear making any conflicting engagements during that time, so that our interest and strength can be centered on that evangelistic effort. Of course a hearty invitation is extended to the public to enjoy these meetings with us. Dr. Wiest is a man of unusual versatility, energy and enthusiam. To use his own expression, his purpose is work; he is not coming on a joy-ride. Remember the date. January 7-21. His work begins on the 8th. The Clover Leaf class of the Christian church, Mrs. M. A. Cossaboom, teacher, will hold a bazar on Friday evening in the old church building, commencing at 6:30. There will be,'amount brought in was $1712.00 in many beautiful bits of fancy work, j cash and some pledges. Not all our | membership have yet made their con- ZION REFORMED Sunday was a day of unusual-significance with us. We had planned for a Havest-Home serivce aiwk^it measured up to our expectation. Tlie day itself was all that could be wished. The audience was large and appreciative. The decoration was neat and very appropriate to the occasion. We had set a goal of $2,000, for an offering, which was to take care of our redecoration and repairs. The SCOUTS TAKE HIKE Last Friday evening the boys went to Hoover Camp. They returned early Saturday morning. It was a j wonderful night to sleep after the Hall-McAfee record ran down. Some clever gymnasts and very efficient firemen are being developed. Any time you want to check up' on them come along on a hike. If anyone should ask you tell them that Mr. Mellen is a bum guard. He left the fire go out. I asked some of the fellows why they did not go along. They told me that their parents wouldn't leave them go, because they did not want the boys to sleep on the ground. Never fear, parents, the Scouts will not catch 'colds due to exposure on the coldest days if they follow instructions. I do want them to learn to "Be Prepared" (and so do you). They will not sleep on the ground unless the conditions are just right. Next Friday evening, Dec. S, regular Troop meeting will be held at the Legion hall. Get busy with your tests. The next Court of Honor will sit late in December. We ought to have a dozen First class Scouts b ythe first of the New Year. Bring your Scout manuals. A. L. GEIB, Scout Master. At a meeting of the W. B. A. of the Order of Macabees on Friday night the following officers were elected for the coming year: Commander, Mrs. C. B. Albee. Lieut.-Commander, Mrs. Harley Schwarner. Past Commander, Mrs. Schrantz. Record Keeper, Mrs. Albert Clouser. Collector, Mrs. Geo. Schoemaker. Chaplin, Mrs. R. C." Willigmann. Lady-at-Arms, Mrs. Emmon Clouser Sergeant, Mrs. Clyde Powell.- Sentinel, Mrs. Milton Ebie. Picket, Mrs. H. T. Kennedy. Mrs. Milton Young was reappointed trustee for one year. Musician, Mrs. Ruth Druckenbrod. Assistant Music, Mrs. Marion Deir- inger. Captain of Guards, Mrs. Howard Lehr. Color bearer, No. 1, Mrs. Florence Price. Color Bearer, No. 2, Mrs. Milton Young. ••It was also agreed that at the next meeting, December 15, would be a grab bag, and those persons whose birthdays came in November and December would furnish the entertainment. Regular meetings first and third Fridays of the month. GIRL SCOUTS TROOP 1 ' The Girl Scouts of Troop 1 .held their' regular meeting on Tuesday evening, Dec. 5. New officers' were elect<d as follows: Chairman, Dorothy Bausher. ■ Secretary, Catherine Manchester. Treasurer, Josephine Evans. Reporter, Carrie Hill. Plans were made to take a basket of goo 'ies to .the Old Ladies' Home in Canton for Christinas. The next .meeting will be held on Tuesday, Dec. 12. Let's all try. and be there. and a large, number of aprons of al! kinds, pies and cakes, home-made candy and other things. During the evening ice cream and cake will be served. The members of the class suggest that all who attend the entertainment Is alive and well, tbanfca to ^ty, gave "a synopsis of the pageant in the Ch»stian church that evening you, Tom. Yon saved his life and and Mrs. Cossaboom made an appeal should make the &ood time complete h«v«i w,™.— —.*.-.._-—..- ^ members ^ ^ godety ^ a by going t0 the ba2aar after ^ call for a contribution to the cause. schocl entertainment ends and enjoy rocks that night You got him nearly to the piazza, then slipped and struck - *-——■~----w» —. »-««-~ HaToM Rchiltz led the sine-ine- The a dish of cream and a piece of home-' present your head. Ned comes every day to »aroia ocniitz lea me singing, ine ^ , ml .„ , tribution, so it is confidently believed that we will not have any trouble to reach our goal. At the close of our service, "Praise God from Whom All Blesings Flow" was most heartily sung. The pastor preached on "Our Obligation To God, And How To Meet It." Had also a fine large Sunday-school. eighty per cent of the enrollment war. ask for you, and I think he" Uses to whole program was beautiful and in- see my cousin, who is here with me, spiring, too," and a tender Itttle smile touched her mouth. ' "Every day?" Tom repeated. "How long have I been fcereT' "You've been here five weeks, Tom, and, oh, bow thankful I was when the delirium left you. It was terrible to hear you rave about that night." Tom groaned. If he* had raved about that night she would know just how he had felt. It was impossible for a girl like Mary to care for a man who had had black, murderous thoughts hi his mind. Soft fingers drew his feaad from his eyes. He turned his head and looked Into the face beside ate pillow. "Mary," he gasped, answering tha look in her eyes. There was a sodden mmematt towards the bed. A soft swath Coached his. A form darkened tbe «*en door for an Instant, then Mary's softly back and chadded te "Guess tbe boyll get well Cm | CHRISTIAN CHURCH ! It is very evident that those who attend the church services are helped and enjoy the day. We wonder if those who desecrate the Lord's day* by all sorts of irreligious indulgences go home at night as happy and rested and ready for another week of c:"e work as those who go to church! Surely the Lord knows best. The week's c.i'er.dr.r: Dr.zar.r on Friday night at thc old church given by the ladies of the Clever Leaf class. Fancy work, car.die-: r.r)d refreshments will be available at this bazaar. Good place to buy your Christmas presents or to spend a few pleasant moments. Come and patronize the class. Next Sunday Dr. I. J. Cahill of Cleveland will speak at the morning service. He is a good speaker and will have a real message. We especially desire that a full attendance will made cake. The money will be used for Christmas charity. j These young women want to equip ' i:,room for their Sunday-school meet-' An important meeting of the Suj-:- day-school Board was held JMornJay evening. Action, looking toward the annual organization of the school war; ings that will be a convenience to all : (-aken who have young children, so that the j ' Nej!t Sun(iav eveninfi. tlie woma:iv, parents may attend Sunday-school. jMisssionary Society and the Young SCOUT NEWS TROOP 2 Several of tlie girls took part of their second-class.test, which required the making of a hospital bed. We had planned a hike for Friday, December. 1, but it was postponed. At our last meeting we worked -on our semaphore code. Some have taken most if it. Try and see how many can finish it next week. MARJORIE MANCHESTER Dollar's Worth fork Many Useful and Beautiful Articles For Almost Nothing A( Schafei & Messerly Sale. (<0 to <;0 any- 'orti-. t'.-M-- "do" \ov you the worth o: men are FANCY WORK CLUB The W. B. A. Fancy Work club was tained at the home of Mrs. Albert Conrad on Wednesday afternoon. The next meeting of the club will be r.t the home of Mrs. Charles Clouser on Wednesday afternoon, Dec 13, AMERICAN LE3ION NEWS. Tie -o-ulcr meeting cf North Can- tun Post, No. 419, will be held on Monday, Dec. 11, at 8 p. m. Election of officers. Ballots have been mailed to every member in good standing and if you have not received yours please notify the adjutant on Monday. Quality job printing at Sun office. Sun printers know how. | Woman's Auxiliary will occupy the !time of service. An interesting pageant is being prepared. All the Thank- ! Offering boxes and envelopes should ibe brought in at this time. j Of course the usual services in the I morning will be held. Sunday-school | at 9, and the Church service at 10. The pastor is again called to Day- . ton for Saturday morning, to attend an Executive Committee meeting of the Board of Trustees of Central Theological Seminary. He expects, of course, to be back for the sen-ices on Sunday. The Dorcas Bible class will hold their monthly meeting at the home of Mrs. Clayton Hall, on Royer street, next Thursday evening. Trust Shat'cr & Mcssc thing they undertake to only thing these live-wive e> ton druggists can't do is to When it conies to giving balmy smile r.ntl 10') cents goods lor your dollar these there every time. Tlii.- i\ rat'v. r an easy-going way of intro'iu.ir.i the leu sale they started this Thursday rooming and will continue until they cio.-.e on Saturday night. On the-hack page of today's Sun will lie found dozens of articles worth 90 cents more than asked by this firm. In brief, it is a Rexail One Cent Sale. Sure we'll be there. Didn't you see us changing a dollar into pennies last night. Here's your chance, too, to secure a Christmas present for both girls at the price of one. Try the drug store first. Don't go away from home when you can get it from Schafer & Messerly at reduced prices. Their store is modern in every particular and their goods are fresh and from the best manufacturers. IN LAW'S CLUTCHES O The police department of North Canton has not only declared war on speeders, but the officers are after alf persons who persist in drinking the stuff that intoxciates. In conversation with a Sun writer Chief S. Kurtzman said: "My orders are to arrest all violators of the village ordinances and I intend to do so. Thc making, selling or drinking of intoxicating liquors will not be tolreated in North Canton, and if men won't go straight they must take' the consequences. We don't have any favorites in this business, and rich and poor receive the same treatment. We don't hound people, in fact, wc give them lots of leeway, but the law must be obeyed. One thing is sure, drinking booze can't go on in North Canton." Judge Snyder said: "It isn't any fun for me to sit here and fine violators of the law, but my duty is plain and if men won't go straight'it is up to them to .shoulder'the responsibility." /~> Jean Reamsnyder imbibed too much hootch and was fined $20 and costs. Earl Marker took a jag aboard and then started out to break the speed laws. The police nabbed him and Judge Snyder sentenced him to the workhouse for thirty day's and lined him $50 and costs. Traffic Officer John Kaufman was busy the first week in the present month. He arrested three men for breaking .the traffic laws. They were assessed the usual fine. Arrests for November, 2.?; amount in lines, $148. The following .were arr.ested for violating the traffic laws: John Cisan, SI and eosts;"!.. Louis, $5 and costs; (.'. B. Mellinger.' $1 and costs; William Maddell, $1 and costs; .V. U. Yo !cr, $! and costs; William Gillin, SI and costs; Y. Pollaml. $1 and coy.-; John Dow; ?1 and co-;- costs; John ! Scbl-.pp, $' and costs: S.' Stone. >-l L. Stover, ,>1 and co-;.-; and li. '.'. Uo.wl;,. ?1 aiid.c;.-, s; cos \ay ii and c Hobs W. S. I' in costs; . S. Reel $1 and co-ts'; J. (i. Koerber, . $111: R. I'.all.n-d $1 and costs; 1 Elliott, tein, $! morc.'ir; $1(1. I eeil J lines, cru ing eated, $25 and rusts; intoxicated. $1(1 and Robo, intoxicated, $.2(1 $! an.i t !i Tic:; .mil, '■ I ,.s, V.' Miller. :15" and ; ''■'. K. Trans- M. Ca- < ji'een. 1! while i >»■ nt <ci ' ''o,ts; Ja and cost.-.. intu-n- Miller. ■O: A NICE CHRISTMAS GIFT A gift your friends will enjoy is a copy of The Sun. For fifty-two weeks they will be reminded of the sender. Two dollars spent in this way will keep your memory green in the hearts of relatives or friends; keep them informed on what is going- on in northern Stark county, and take the place of a letter that you are too busy to write. Address The Sun, North Canton, Ohio.
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1922-12-07|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Rights||This item may have copyright restrictions. Online access is provided for research purposes only. For rights and reproduction requests or more information, go to http://www.ohiohistory.org/images/information|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
|File Size||633203 Bytes|
All the Real News and Special
Features Carefully Edited.
VOL. 1 NO. 6
An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To J
It Shines for All the People In
Northern Stark County.
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO^HURSDAYTDECEMBEF^liiF