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I fe r <t All the Real News and Special Features Carefully Edited. An Indeoendent'Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All It Shines for All the People In Northern Stark County. -VOL. 1—NO. 12 NORTH CANTON, STARK. COUNTY, OHIO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1923 $2.00 PER YEAR ROYER TAKES HOLD OF COMPANY STORE E.' R. Is the New Manager of the North Canton Supply Near the B. and O. Depot and He Is On the Job Every Minute. IMPROVED UNIFORM BfrtRNATlOWAi WANTS TO PLEASE PUBLIC (By RBV. p, B. FXTZWATER, D. *"*■• Teacher of English Bible in tbe Mood* Bible Institute of Chicago.) Copyright. im. Western Ntwipum Onkm. LESSON FOR JANUARY 21 E. R. Royer, formerly with the Plory store in North Canton, is the new manager of The North Canton Supply company's establishment near the B. and 0. depot and with characteristic energy is ready to serve tlie xnablic ni prices that are right with the best in groceries, Hour, feed, grain, seeds, coal, men's clothing boots, shoes, and the other articles found in a general store. Mr. Royer wants the people to make The North Canton Supply company store their store, and he assured The Sun that.no order is too small or too large and that it will be filled promptly whether received in person, by phone or by letter. Under his management goods will be ileliveied daily in North Canton and the surrounding territory. . E. R. Royer is a' born grocery man. He is a live wire and is not only courteous to a marked degree but by his attention to the busines and his desire to please has made a large circle of friends in North Canton and. its. vicinity. He has lived in this section ever since he first saw the stars, and the longer he stays on this old globe the longer his list of friends. He is straight as a string in all his business dealings and a child receives the same consideration as an adult •when going into the store for an article. In his larger field he will soon demonstrate his ability to attract customers and The Sun wishes him nothing but the greatest success, for if a man deserves it it is E. R. Royer, a worthwhile citizen any way you take him. NORTH CANTON HI ,-> Senior Class Meeting The Seniors held a class meeting last Tuesday evening to discuss thc matter of giving a class play. The result was the decision of the class to follow * the advice of the high school faculty; to put all. our time and effort into our orations and work for the commencement and class day programs. We also sent for a representative for our class rings. Welcome Visitors Remember visitors are ayways welcome in the high school. Mrs. R. L. Kelly, visited the school on Friday •afternoon. It is the wish of the teachers, that more parents would show their interest in the school and its work by frequent visits. Hi School Exams All students of North Canton Hi have been very busy the last two weeks completing the semester work, writing semester papers and book reports. They have also been preparing for examinations which will be given Thursday and Friday the 18th and 10th.' The following is the schedule of the examinations: Thursday morning, 8:30 to 10 a. m. Caesar; English II., III.; social problems; algebral. (Miss Daniels). English II., III.; ancient history. 10:00 to 11:30— General science; Thursday afternoon, 12:30 to 2:00 —General science; Cooking; general science; English IV. 2:00 to 3:80— English II., III.; algebra I. (Mr. McFadden; sewing. Friday morning, 8:30 to 10:00— Geometry; Latin I.; French I. 10:00 to 11:30— Physics; community civics; algebra tl. Friday afternoon, 12:30 to 2:00— Biology; French II; English L Biology; modern history. LEGION AUXILIARY The American Legion Auxilary met on Thursday night. The special business was that of appointing committees. The hospital committee is composed of Mrs. Albert Clouser, Mrs. Edward Kolp, Mrs. John Marquet and Mrs. Myron Mohler. Flower committee, Mrs. Bessie Rohr, Miss Genevieve Deible,- and Miss Clara May Gross. Membership committee, Mrs. Anna Ebie and the Misses Alrneda Stover and Mary Bell Oberlin. The next meeting will be beld Thursday, January,25. HARRISON CLINE INJURED Harison Cline, while at work, was badly burned on the right arm and left-hand and' right" ear. His1 condi- • ^iohis such that "it is necessary t6 employ' a . nurse. Harrison's many friends trust that he will be back, on the job soon. .,;. ■ , SUCCEEDS HIS FATHER Harry C. Zollinger, of tlie W. R. Zollinger company, Canton, was elected,, a director of the Dime Savings bank- to succeed his' father, tbe late THE PRODIGAL 80N LESSON TEXT-Luke lS:U-2t GOLpEN TEXT—There is }oy in lb* presence of the angels of God over one sinner that repenteth.—Luke 16:10. REFERENCE MATERJAL-Psalra ».' Luke 7:36-60; Rom. 6:1-11; Gal. 6:1-6. PRIMARY TOPIC-A Father's Love. JUNIOR TOPIC-A Picture of the Heavenly Father's Love. ' INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC —The Reach and Power of Our Father's Love. YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC —How to Treat Sinners. 1. The Son's Insubordination (v. 12). Ther/5 Is every indication that this was a happy thome. But a devil entered It and stirred up discontent In the heart of the younger son. He became tired of the restraints of home. His desire for freedom moved him to wilfully choose to leave home—throw off the constraints of his father's rule. Sin is the desire to be free from tbe restraints of rightful authority and for selfish indulgence. It starts out with wrong thoughts about God. At the request of the son, tbe father "divided unto them his living." II. The Son's Departure (▼.IS)., | Having made the final decision he got his goods in portable shape. Having thrown off the restraints of Ms father's rule be eagerly withdrew from his father's presence. This is always the way sin kvorks. He "gathered all together." When the sinner easts oft* bis allegiance to God be takes all that be has with him. He not only wastes bis money, bnt his character Is sacrificed. III. The Son's Degeneration (vv. 18- 14). He had a good time while Ms money lasted, but the end came quickly. The indications are that his coarse was soon run. From plenty In bis father's house to destitution in the far conn- try was a short Journey. The sinner is soon made to reaBxe the famine when his very powers which ministered to his pleasure, are burned ont. IV. The Son's Degradation (w. 15, 18). He had no friends to help him when his money, was all gone, so, be was driven to hire out to a citizen to feed swine. It was quite a change from a sonshlp in his father's house to feeding hogs In the far country. So It is; those who will not serve God are made slaves to the devil to do his bidding (Bom. 6:19). In his shame and disgrace the prodigal could not even get the necessary food. The coarse food of the hogs was denied Mm. V. The Son's Restoration <w. 17-24). J, He Came to Himself (v. 17). When he' reflected a bit he was made conscious that, though he had wronged his father and rained himself, yet be was a son of his father. La tbe days of his sinning be was beside himself. The world calls the sinner who leaves off his evil ways crazy, but In reality he Just becomes sane. If we could but get sinners to think seriously of their condition It would be more easy to get them to torn from their sins. 2. His Resolution <v. 18). His re- ttection ripened into resolution. The picture of his home, where even the hired servants had a superabundance, moved him to make a decision to leave tbe far country and go home. 3. His Confession «(w. 18, 19). He acknowledged that his sin was against heaven and his father—that he had forfeited his right to be called a son, and begged t» be given a place as a hired servant. The sinner not only should moke a resolution; he should confess his sin; for with the heart man belleveth unto righteousness, and with the month confession Is made unto salvation. 4. EQs Action tv/iK). Action was needed. Resolution wlR not avail on- less accompanied. wH"n action. 5. His Reception *y Bis Father (w. 20-24). The father bad not forgotten his son. During tbe years be longed for his rettum. Be must often leave looted Cor him, terete saw hint when lie was a great way off. So anxious was be for him Chat he ran to meet Mm and felt open his neck and kissed hha. So glad was the father that he even did not bear Ids confession through, but ordered the tokens of honor.to t*.pb«^ tnjos him, re- celvlng; htm back tato a son's position. This parable mates bare God** heart. Every teacher iflwuM strive to present this, lesson so as to show God's forgiving, mercy—His willingness to receive back Hie wayward child. IS WINNING, SOULS BY STRAIGHT TALK Dr. E. P. "Wiest Doesn't Use ! Circus Methods or the Antics « of a Clown To Convince People That He Is Right. FINE MUSIC AND SINGING People in North Cantona are saying that the evangelistic meetings at the Zion Reformed church are progressing finely. Dr. Wiest is preaching strong sermons. He, never resorts to the clap-trap methods so often employed by the professional evangelist. Dr. Wiest is a pastor and a pastor whose efforts: during thirty years have resulted.ih the building up and strengthening of churches. He knows by pastoral experience and sympathy what the people most need and he is prepared to give it.. His sermon on Sunday evening was a masterpiece in proof of the deity of our Lord. vHe gave from memory quotations, not only from both the friends and enemies of our Lord, but most appropriate and helpful sayings from recognized great men, generals, statesmen, scientists', philosophers, and men in all the walks of life. Jt was a reinforcement of faith in Jesus, and a convicing appeal to such who have not yet come out on the side of our Christ. The services will continue as outlined, the Lord willing, throughout the week, each evening, excepting Saturday, at 7:30 o'clock. The service of song, led by a large cborns tinder the direction of E. C. Greenho, is spirited and spiritually uplifting'. Special numbers of music, instrumental and vocal, are planned to give variety and pleasure to the services. On Friday evening, January 19, the presence of the children and young people of the Sunday-school are especially desired. A section will be reserved for them. Next Sunday Dr. Wiest will be with us all day. He will address the Sunday-school, and will preach at the morning church hour. In the afternoon at 2:30 he desires to meet the old folks from 65 and upwards. The subject will be "In the Shepherd's Care." Younger ones are not excluded, but their presence is desired, as an expression of respect for age. We would like to. have old people, irrespective* of church .affiliation, to be at this service. Then the I. C. E.'s will be remembered with an address and again in the final sermon at 7 on Sunday evening. Everybody is welcome. We .hold our midwinter communion on Sunday the 28th. the last S.inday in January. Rev. R. S. Beaver, the former pastor, surprised us with his presence on Sunday evening. He preached on Sunday morning and afternoon in tlie Tuscarawas church near Massillon, whose pastor, H. D. Stoner, is conducting evangelistic services in his I ehurch at Stoutsville. This gave Rev. Beaver a chance to attend our services Sunday evening, where he could meet many of his old friends and parishioners. ing of' the stockholders. MISS ELSASS WEDS Miss Rnth Elsfiss of North Canton and Mr.. Clifford Himes ".we're married on, Saturday afternoon "by 'Rev, C Oi IBgscfijt.^at; the parsonage bf the Zio^iiutharah'^urch.iCaJiflton. iThey w»re.>al^ej]lded by. Miss Louise vana W-i8#iRo!W iBa<"4r. "They J^flV'maTc*? their horrie at 1541 GreeaBeldsav SwV, MARGARET IS IMPROVING w «d >7«iu«„„v „t ;+i,„ ^t.^,,01 ™»,»+ i The Sun feels certain the state- BSB,Lamffla! ™^.ment ftat Maxgare^ the winsome lit tle daughter of the Rev. ."Mr. and Mrs. Cossaboom, is recovering hex health will be received with pleasure by the entire population of this district. ?4t. meeting postponed On-acoant of the.special service at the Zion Reformed cTntrch tlie Par- ent-Teacber meeting "has "been postponed -antU TtajreSuy, Zvmnup 25. " -<-i v''. •'"■'■'?'' '' .,'"''l-''"""'.i>:' t. ■ JBaality J* vrir&iqff at Son affictv CHRISTIAN CHURCH M. A. Cossaboom, minister; W. H. Hoover, superintendent of the Sunday-school. Open every Sunday. Sunday-school 9 a. m. Classes for all ages. Welcome for everybody. Come and enjoy an hour with us in' the study of God's word. Preaching service at 10:15 a. m. Good music and a cordial welcome for all. Next Sunday night the congregation of the Christian church will worship with the congregation of the Zion Reformed church. The Loyal Helper's class of the Christian church, Mrs. R. L. Kelly teacher met with Mrs. W. J. Evans on Tuesday evening and hemmed £8 towels for the church. ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH The Luther League held a devotional meeting on Sunday evening. The subject discussed was, "The Bible, the Word of God." Arrangements were made, to hold a social meeting- once a month. Third Sunday after Epiphany: Morning and evening services at 10:15 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday-school, 9 a. m. Luther League, 7:30 p. m. Miss Verla Schneider, leader. Mr. and Mrs. Ed4 Freeze were pleasantly surprised at their home on Fifth street last Thursday evening. A very enjoyable evening was spent by the invaders of the Freeze home and their hosts. The annual meeting of the Woman's Missionary Society was conducted at the parsonage on the afternoon of January 10. The election of officers resulted as follows: Mrs. Clara A. Snyder, president. Mrs. Zena Freeze, vice-president. Mrs. Minnie Sponseller, secretary. Miss Louise Ruthardt, treasurer. Mrs. Arthur 'Warstler, member of executive committee. Mrs. Harley Smith was appointed chairman of the program committee. The cash receipts for the year were $360.56. Tlie ladies of the congregation have liberally supported The •India hospital project of the synod. The Mars homes and Wernle orphanage were well remembered. A com- municn vail was purchased and shrubbery donated to the parsonage grounds. One of the ladies purchased a fine set of altar and pulpit hangings early in the year. ;This society has had a splendid year. An effort will be made" to extend its member- sttip in 1023. Eyery woman of the ' '[Continued on**- page five.] * 0 JohnB. Useless, Esq. D PLEASE BOY SCOUTS BY PRAISING CHIEF W. S. Warburton Makes a Hit When He Pays Well-Deserved Tribute To A. L. Geib, Head of Troop In North Canton. BRIGHT OUTLOOK FOR 1923 That was a well deserved tribute W. S. Warburton of the troop committee paid to A. L. Geib, Scout master, and William Mellen as assistant at the meeting in the Hoover inn on Friday night. Mr. Warburton opened the meeting and explained how the troop same to be organized in North Cantpn. The Scouts appreciated the nice things Mr. Warburton said about their chief. Mr. Warburton, who is commander of the American Legion, also declared that the Legion would back the Boy Scout movement through their committee, composed.of the following Legion members: Jay Festerly, Ed Gross, Harry Marquard and Atlee Wise. ' Mr. Gross told the boys that he would see that the Troop charter was framed, so that it could be hung in the new headquarters at the Community building. Thh next meeting is on Friday, January 19, at the Hoover inn at 7:00 o'clock. * The Troop is pleased to announce tne applications for membership presented by Paul Erbland, Robert Willaman and Walter Mross. S. C. Adams, scout executive, was called upon to preside and confer the troop charter. He was assisted by Edward G. Gross of the troop committee. The troop committee recommitted the declaration of principles to which all scout leaders must subscribe and which is as follows: "The Boy Scouts of America 'maintain that no boy can grow into the best kind of citizenship without recognizing- his obligation to God. In the first part of the Boy Scout's oath or pledge the boy promises, "On my honor I will do my best to do my duty to God and my country, and to obey the scout laws." The recognition of God as the ruling and leading- power in the universe, and the grateful acknowledgement of His favors and blessings, is necessary to the best type of citizenship, and is a wholesome thing in the education of the growing bqy. No matter what the boy may be—Catholic or Protestant or Jew—this fundamental need of good citizenship should b*"\kept before him. The Boy Scouts • Of America therefore recognizes the religious element in the training of a boy, but it is absolutely non-sectarian in its attitude toward that religious training. Its policy is that the organization or institution with which the boy scouts is connected shall give definite attention to his religious life. "Only men willing to subscribe to this declaration of principles shall be 'entitled to certificates of leadership in carrying out the boy scout- program. "The activities of the members of the Boy Scouts of America shall be carried on under conditions which show respect for the conviction of others in matters of customs and religion, as required by the twelfth -ccr.t law reading. 'A scout is reverent. He is reverent toward God. He is faithful in his religious duties ami respects the convictions of ethers in matters of custom and religion.' ., ' ''In no case where a troop is connected with a church or other distinctively religious .institution, shall scouts of other denominations or *a,ith be required, because of their Tiernbermip in the scout troop, to 'nke part i~. or observe a religious eremony dir.tictively peculiar to that institution or church." t I NEW WARBLER FOR DAN f % Born to Mr. and Mrs. D. P. *f Hoover, a son, on Sunday mom- 4> £ ing, January 14, 1923. f * It is whispered among the * $ knowing ones that the latest * t arrival in the Dan Hoover home $ had challenged his dad to try ♦> *£*; conclusions with him as a sing- ■% * er, but Dan sidestepped the in- * * vitation with the grace he dis- •* £ plays whilfRtlirecting the choir X * in the Christian church. * % Three kiddies in the family |" ♦> warbling "Here Comes My *:♦ * Daddy Now!" as Dan returns * X from his daily grind is sweeter % * music to his ears than any he ♦ £ hears elsewhere. And on the % $ level, pard, "ain't it the truth?" % * , <' £*£^*^.^*J*^*£»^<-J» *$.<$• •$»«$»*$»«$..S»*$»»$.*J».$««$. •$*!$.»$».£«- IT SPELLS BUSINESS Report of The North Canton Bank Shows It Is Prosperous. The report of the condition of The North Canton Bank at the close of. business on December 29, 1922, as submitted to the Department of Banks and Banking in Columbus, will be found in another column of The Snu. The deposits represent $558,- 688.75, while the total footing is $G10,970.63. This is a splendid showing and proves conclusively that the people Jn and around North Canton appreciate the wise and conservative policy that dominates this solid financial institution. The North Canton Bank is a big factor in the life of the business community and every one connected with it is eager to see North Canton grow, not from selfish reasons, but from the fact that they take pride in .knowing that the bank is willing to assist the development of the section wherein reside its depositors. 'TWAS GUEST MY AT LITERARY CLUB Many Women Enjoy the Talks, Addresses and Excellent Meal Provided By the Members for Themselves and Friends. MRS. BOW CHIEF SPEAKER WHEN GROSS MEETS GROSS Then Comes—Not a Tug of War But the Essence of Amity A wrong shipment of De Laval calendars caused J. F. Gross of North Canton and Greentown to knit his brows. An exchange of letters followed and then the trenches in his forehead disappeared and several rays resembling sunshine danced over his handsome and genial face. Ye.«. he had made a discovery. Thanks to the error of a printer doing work for the De Laval Separator company, the calendars intended for J. F. Gross of North Canton and Greentown, contained the name of Brunswick, Maryland. "Never was there in mv life," said J. F., "and don't intend to go." But he has half way changed his mind, so don't be surprised next summer if you read in The Sun that he has put his foot on thc ,'ras and started for "Maryland, My Maryland." From Brunswick came a letter signed by W. L. Gross, a dealer in general merchandise, and one of the leading business men in that part of Maryland. He wrote among other things: "I am glad to know that there is another good firm run by the Gross.'- The name itself implies a square deal." Then he invited J. F. to visit him. In the meantime The Sun job room will straighten out the kinks made by the printer e'sewhere, and the Frank Gross smile continues to do busir.es? at tlie old stand. i COUNT ON ME 'CLASS I The Count On Me class of the | Christian church, H. W. Hoover, 1 teacher, held its monthly meeting on 1 V.'.idnesdav night in the home of Mr. ! and Mrs. H. C. Price. Reports of the j work of the year was made, of their ' various lines of effort, and their Christmas exchange was held at this meeting. Everybody declared the evening an enjoyabbispne. The host; ess seryed refreshments. The Ladies' Literary club of North Canton held its annual guest day meeting on Monday afternoon in Zion Reformed church. The meeting was opened by the president, Mrs. R. C. Willigmann, who made a few excellent remarks, following which all present repeated the twenty-third psalm. Mrs. Claud Taylor, club chap lain, offered prayer. Mrs. Mertin Kolp played a piano solo in a manner that proved her to be well acquainted with her subject and an artist in expression. 1 Mrs. A. A. Swope and Mrs. Ellis Schiltz sang a duet accompanied by Miss Katherine Kelly which was well done and much appreciated. Mrs. C. C. Bow, head of the Americanization work in Canton, was introduced and gave a splendid address dealing with her work in educating the foreigners in that city. Mrs. Bow dealt upon the necessity of education for these people in order to give them an understanding of this country as the only hope of making real Americans of them. It was the opinion of the club members that Mrs. Bow had given them a great deal of information on a subject she thoroughly understood. Miss Miller, one of the grade teachers of North Canton, sang two numbers, accompanied by Mrs. Mertin Kolp. Miss Miller has a sweet voice and her high notes are well taken. Her vocal work has real merit. Mrs. H. W. Hoover was called upon to teli something of her recent trip to Europe, which she did in a charming, chatty manner, relating those things that each one wanted to know, and proving that as she traveled she had not gone about with her mental eyes closed. A social hour followed her talk and the 'hostesses of the day served si lunch of chicken salad, pickles, Parker house rolls, date pudding, brick ice cream and coffee. Truly, the club members are to be congratulated on the excellent program and the lunch that they offeree the many guests fortunate enough t< be invited. • s The next meeting will be with Mrs H. C. Price on Monday, January 29 the subject being "Science," Where Presidents Kissed the Bible At a recent meeting of Thc La dies Literary club of North Cantor the subject, "Where the President: of the United States Kissed the Bible," was discussed by Mrs. D. F. Dillin. Owing to the fact that she had been called to Cleveland to see a sick brother she was unable to prepare an original article dealing with the sub- jec^-Aso was compelled to quote ex- ten^ /ely from thc Sunday-School Times. From the article we take the following extracts: President Harding used the same Bible as did George Washington when the latter was sworn in in New York at the first inauguration and the verses were the same: Micah C: 8. Unt.il the time of Grant previous Presidents kissed the book, but there is no record showing the verse. President Grant (second), Isaiah 2:2, 3. President Hayes, Psalm 118:11, 12, 13. President Garfield, Proverbs 21:1. President Arthur Psalm 31: 1, 2, 8. [Continued on back page] FARMERS ENDORSE WISE POLICE BILL Senator From North Canton Introduces Measure That Meets With the Approval of Grangers Residing In Stark County. C. C. BAIR IS BUREAU HEAD Senator Frank C. Wise of North Canton has prepared a bill for a special force of rural officers but providing that they shall be paid by the counties instead of by the state and making other concessions which put a strong element of homo rule into the plan. It is .aid Governor Dona- hoy will not oppose the measure. At the annual meeting of the Stark county farm bureau on Saturday in. Canton more than 150 members, "representing every township in the county, went on record as favoring the Wise bill. C. C. Bair of Plain township was elected president of the bureau; A. G. Smith of Lawrence, vice-president; G. G. Laiblin of Marlboro, secretary; W. G. Taylor, of Canton township, treasurer; and Mrs. John Schneider, Osnaburg; Mrs. R. F. Mase, Bethlehem township, and Mrs. Rena Fox, of Marlboro, directors at large. O. C. Hiverland and Grant Shrop of Marlboro township, were elected delegates to the State Farmers V/eek at Columbus, February 6. The members also adopted a reso- ,- lution calling upon the state legislature to increase its annual appropriation for compensating farmers for the loss of tubercular cattle. At the present time every farmer in Lake township who has a herd'of cattle,:has signed an agreement to make application to the state for the tuberculosis tests. A cow declared to be tubercular following the tests is killed, and the owner is compensated to the amount of half the assessed value of the animal by the state and federal government, i'he owner is expected to stand the rest of the loss. Last year the fund provide I by the state' legislature in July became exhauste j in December. Tim bureau \oted to petition the state legislature for a larger appropriation for combating the European corn borer and to ask state funds through the state highway Commission for use in building and repairing township roads, these funds to lie-administered by the township trustees and the county commissioners. A resolution opposing house bill number G3, which would prohibit the use of tractors on'mproved roads was adopted, on the grounds that the transportation of tractors from place to place was essential to farm operation, and that unimproved roads frequently were not available. The prevention of pollution of streams by manufacturing concerns was tdso urges. County Commissioner New L. Perkins also address ed tlie meetin>;\ He discussed problems of taxation in connection with road building and pointed out ways in which the revenues could be increased. He spoke particularly of the dog tax law which is going to be enforced immediately as a means of bringing moro money into the treasury, Perkins stated that the revenue from that source, had fallen off more than half in the past few >ea;s and trat v. determined t>'.- fort was going ta be made to enforce the law. He also discussed the county's road building program for the coming year. LAKE GRANGE ! Lake Grange held their regular meeting on January 11. The new officers were installed by the Highland Grange installation team. They are: Master, George Butler. Overseer, J. Hirchman. Lecturer, Naomi Wise. Chaplain, Mrs. J. Hirchman. Steward, Ervin Long. Assistant Steward, Guy Myers. Gate Keeper, Melvin Snyder. Secretary, Ralph Bowers. Treasurer, Aaron Acker. Court, Margaret Hirchman, Razella . Boyer, Catharine Smith. . S. A. Steward, Ruth Kreighbaum. Pianist, Lucile Young. Chorister, Carrie .Snyder. UNIONTOWN L. D. Myers. has gone to Florida for the winter. The home of the Pa mar family burned to the ground last Friday. Nothing was saved. Frank Kreikbaum has been very ill for the past week. Friends of Arno Wise surprised him at his home on his birthday anniversary last week. Our high school team played banket ball with the Louisville team on Friday with a score of 22 to 19 iji favor of Uniontown. ' (- Mr. and Mrs. Gleninore of Akron visited Mr. and Mrs. M. G. Buchman over the week end. On Sunday next the installation of the Rev. Mr. Adams of the Reformed church will take place. The sex-vices will be in charge of Dr. Steele of Hartville and Revs. Rohr- baugh and Dieffenbach of Akron. The Eldeen club met at the home of, Mrs. Charles Wehr on Tuesday evening, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Williams and son David spent Sunday at the home of her sister at East Liberty. [Continued on back pagel .' v?
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1923-01-18|
|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||753591 Bytes|