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ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN NORTHERN STARK COUNTY An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All VOL. 3—NO. 18. NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, THURSDAY, MARCH 5, 1925. 5.00 PER YEAR. OFFICERS ELECTED IN WOMEN'S CLUB Miss Esta Stoner Is the New President—Organization Will Aid Canton Financially When Convention Meets There. <s>" MRS. CORBETT A SPEAKER INAUGURAL WEATHER ,DATA SINCE LINCOLN The Woman's Club of North Canton held its regular meeting in the Hoover Inn on Monday evening. The principal business was the election of officers, which resulted as follows. Miss Esta Stoner, president. Mrs. Sara B. Lorenz, first vice- president. Mrs. D. F. Dillin, second vice-president. Mrs. Beth Shorb, recording sepre- tary. Mrs. Richard "Lorenz, corresponding secretary. Miss Clara Mae Gross,. treasurer. Mrs. J. H, Mansfield, historian. Miss Mary Reilly, press reporter. Announce Programs Miss Stoner announced a program on "Interior Decorating" for Monday, March SO. Miss Ethel Brown announced aa program on Monday, March 16, by Miss Fain, a state worker, whose subject will be "Food vs. Health for the Child." A letter was read from the Buckeye, in which he called the North Canton club the "Prize Club" as its subscription list was the largest of any yet received from any club. Some clubs have a membership of over seven hundred. Mrs. Corbett Present Mrs. Corbett, president of Sorosis •of Canton, discussed the coming state •convention. The club voted to aid Canton in entertaining the convention in a financial way. Chairmen of departments are expected to make their yearly reports at the next regular meeting, April 6. Miss Kathryn Kelly played a piano .solo at the close of the hns'iness session and responded to an encore. MBJisBffll,? Rebecca Evans Is Heartbroken Over the Disappearance of Ber "Bulldog Playmate. Lincoln, 1861, clear and bright.' Lincoln, 1865, cold, cloudy, streets muddy. Grant, 1869, raw, dismal, rainy day. Grant, 1873, coldest inaugural day ever known, thermometer 4 degrees above zero. Hayes, 1877 [Monday, March 5], rain, moderately warm. Garfield, 1881, snow and rain, cold. Cleveland, 1885, fair and warm. Harrison, 1889, continuous rain for three days, followed by snow morning of inaugural. Cleveland, 1893, rain and snow, streets covered with slush. McKinley, 1897, almost perfect springlike day. -* McKinley, 1901, rain, temperature mild. Roosevelt, 1905, clear and bright day. Taft, 1909, blizzard, worst in- *, augural day in history. Wilson, 1913, fair and cold. Wilson, 1917, overcast in morning, fair in afternoon, temperature moderate, heavy wind. Harding, 1921, clear and cool. Coolidge, 1925, clear, mild, and sun shining. COUNCILMEN HEAR PAVING PETITION Residents of Hower Street Ask That Work Begin This Spring. N. O. T. and L. Told To Get Busy and Make Repairs. TAME FOR OHIO'S SONS Politicians Not Doing the Shouting In Washington Today. BAND STAND IN THE PARK <e>~ -<s> COOLIDGE SWORN IN Becomes President In His Own Right Al 1 O'clock Today. [Special to The Sun] Washington, D. C, March 4—Standing bareheaded in the bright sunshine, Calvin Coolidge of Massachusetts was sworn in as President of the United States at 1 o'clock today. Charles G. Dawes of Illinois took the oath of office as Vice-President. There is sorrow in tlie -family of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Evans and a Boston 'bulldog, color brindle and white, is the cause. The dog, a pet •with £he entire family, (disappeared on Tuesday and home doesn't seem the same since "Bill" took :his .departure. "■Bill is missing" is a simple announcement with a heartbreak in it; three heartbreaks; one for the owner-i Rebecca Evans, aged seven years; one for "Bill;" and the other for Rebecca's parents. "Bill" entered the Evans family when he was six months old, and for five years and six months he has been the constant companion and guardian of Rebecca. Now, "Bill" is gone, and with him the sunshine from his little mistress' heart. Anyone who has loved a dog, and lost him iin 'this way, can appre Stanley Spitler and W. H. Beckett, representing the residents of Hower street—to be exact, 72 per cent, of them—appeared before the Mayor and Council on Monday night and asked that the street be paved from the east line of Main street to the east side of Taft, a distance of about 725 feet. Hower street is 40 feet wide. On motion of LeBeau, the town engineer was notified to draw plans for the same. The whole question, went over for two weeks to give every resident a chance to express. his or her views, should they care to do so. It is the general opinion, however, that workmen will begin paving on Hower street this spring. Added To Police Force The application of Lauren Snodgrass as extra policeman on the night job received consideration and he was appointed. The chief of police of Massillon and other persons furnished testimonials as to his character and ability to serve the town, he having been at one time a member of the Massillon force. Mayor Becher made it plain that Snodgrass would only be paid for actual duty and that he is subject to call at any time. This view met with the unanimous endorsement of Council. . After the N. O. T. The Northern Ohio Traction and Light company is more or less of an annoyance to the town authorties. The clerk is instructed to send them a letter asking that a certain section of the roadbed be repaired. Back comes a reply to the effect that it "will be attended to immediately." Then the company forgets it, or some one in its employ does, which is the same thing. But not the Town Dads. This time the clerk is told to call their attention to their negligence, and back comes the answer, "Will be given immediate attention." So just as a gentle reminder another note went on its way this week to the company. As sidestepping artists the N. O. T. not only take the cake but the dish on which it rests. The town officials are beginning to get warm around the collar and the N. O. T. Edmund Secrist, Chief Forester of may yet find it more profitable to Ohio, was introduced to the members j grant a reasonable request than stav GYMNASTIC STUNTS PROMISE MUCH FUN EDMUND SECRIST TALKS ON TREES Chief Forester of Ohio Uses His Knowledge To Prevent Wasteful Destruction and Warns Against Danger From Fires. PICTURES POINT MORAL By CHARLES W. RIFE, Columbus Correspondent of The Sun Columbus, March 4—A number of Buckeye state residents are attending the inauguration of President Calvin Coolidge in Washington today, but they will have far from the prominent part in the activities a.s compared with that of four years ago when Warren G. Harding was inaugurated. In 1921, special trains carried Ohioans to Washington. Glee clubs from Republican organizations attended and it was an "all Ohio day in the national capital, for one of its own was to become President of the United States. Since that great day much has happened to Ohio Republicans. President Harding has died, his splendid wife and his family physician, Doctor Sawyer, have joined him in the Great Beyond. Senator Lodge, one of his main supporters > has also passed away, and others prominent in the inauguration of four years ago are among those laid to rest. Even greater changes have come to the "Old Guard Boys" who worked so hard for years to get to Washington. Harry Daugherty, although out -of office, is through with politics, as he enjoys the balmy atmosphere of Florida; Howard Manriington, is still living on the interests of his investments, while the ways of others have led to the political graveyard. The contrast, from an Ohio point of view, of the two, inaugurations, that of Harding and Coolidge, could not under any circumstances be greater. It is absolutely pathetic to see the number of really former active party workers who don't seem to realize as yet that "things ain't what they used to be." BEFORE THESCREEN Jackie Coogan Comes To Town On Friday Night. Junior Leader Corps of Community Building Will Give An Exhibition On Wednesday Night, March 11. WILL BE NO ADMISSION BAND CONCERT TONIGHT Hoover .Musicians Promise Something Novel In Entertainment. SCOUT HOMECOMING THURSDAY EVENING The Junior Leaders Corps of tlie Community Building will give a public gymnasium exhibition on Wednesday, "March 11, at 8:15. This is the first gym exhibit to be held this sea The Hoover Band, famous for its I music, is going to give the public a j treat in the Community Building this ! To Hold Banquet At Hoover Wednesday night, beginning at 8 j o'clock. No admittance fee is re- j quired. There will be several novel-1 ties introduced, among the number be- ! ing "There Will Be a Hot Time In I the Old Town Tonight." This tune sprang into great popularity during the Spanish-American war and it was played by army bands in the United States, Cuba and the Philippines by musicians both learned and unlearned, but it is doubtful if they ever reached either the perfec Camp Which Will Be Attended By Fathers, Clergymen and Others Friends. EXPECT TO WELCOME 100 On Thursday night, March 5, at 6:30 o'clock the Boy Scouts of tion or imperfection the Hoover Band ' Nol'th Canton will celebrate at the will give the tune this evening. j Hoover camp the national Scout an- , The members are going to take niversary as well a.s the fourth suc- son and will doubtless draw a large | parts of a Hoover sweeper and show cessful year of Scouting in North crowd. j whaj. they can (lo toward Hfting the Canton. They will have as special The Leaders Corps is a group of "■ people into the seventh heaven and! guests their dads, former Scouts, boys whose main idea is that of then suddenly dropping them into 'clergymen and other friends of the "Sendee." Each boy in the corps can | Yes. it is rather warm here i movement. Everybody's favorite, Jackie Coogan, is the star in "Robinson Crusoe" which comes to the Community Building on Friday night. Tlais play was taken from the classic -jtjff Daniel De Foe and built around the. famous little star. Those who have seen the picture declare it gives Jackie many opportunities to display his ability as lead a calisthenic drill, or lead a squad on any piece of apparatus. The boys have been together since the beginning of the gym season, and are a part of the great national organiza- tino of the Leaders Corps. This is the first year for a regular leaders club for North Canton, and tbe boys are very much interested and enthusiastic in their work. Learn Many Things Many branches of physical education are on the program of the leaders club. The study of osteology, first aid, hygiene, sanitation, swimming, diving, life saving, marching, calisthenics, apparatus work antl games comprise their program. The official colors of the leader corps are white and blue, and each member of the club may be identified by the wearing of these colors on his gym uniform. Officers and Members Members and officers of the local corps are Carl Warstler, president; Omar Workinger, vice-president; Roger Bishop, secretary, Robert Pfouts, treasurer. Other members are Raymond Swope, Harley Givler, Lowell Traxler, Edgeworth Sheetz, Bert Williams, Carl Sumser, Lyall DeLong, Clarence Lantry, Marion Erbland, Claren Greenho, Lee Workinger, Stanley Pierce, Frank Givler antl Atlee Fall. Geo.. Hedger is director. The general public is cordially invited to this exhibition and enjoy an hour's entertainment by the Leaders Corps. Parents of children in the var Suppe. Children under 12 years of age must be accompanied by their parents. whirlwindITnish wins for wildcats an actor. The first comedy is a continuation | jous gymnasium classes are especially of last week's "Go Getter." An Edu-j invited and urged to attend and learn cational reel, "Uncle Sam" is also on j something of what their boys and the program. of the "Women's Club on Monday night by H. "W. Hoover, who briefly gave a few facts concerning the splendid work Mr. Secrist is doing for the state. Mr. Secrist had with him many exceptionally -fine slides showing the condition of the virgin forest, the second growth, the neglected fields after timber had been cut entirely away, the fields re-seeded by nature and those re-seeded by man, forest conservation pictures taken in America and Europe, and several slides showing the "beauty spots'" of Ohio. A Convincing Speaker Mr. Secrist is a convincing speaker and his lecture proved him conversant ciate the sorrow of it, for a dog can; with his subject from every angle become a very highly valued com-1 and he received the closest attention, panion indeed, the loss of whom is Tie explained tbe need of trees and almost like the loss of a member of the need pf their protection, especially the family. j from fire, showing pictures of the One cannot get out of oree's head towers built for the occupancy of the and heart the picture of poos- okl Bill man who watches for the starting of running vainly up :and down, seeking, | a blaze. The number of fires subdued sniffing, thinking that he sees his ] before they had a chance to develop mistress in the distance and running '■ proved the great value of such a sys- madly to find her, only to be bitterly; tern. Several slides showed the de- disappomted in the discovery that it' struction by fire. is a straaiger afteir all. And at home. How To Conserve Timber the folks are listening eagerly for the ! He also explained the methods of larmlmr scratching .at the door, and conserving the timber bv cutting out never hearimr it v. * r , , 4u q« i* ,'*■ ■"'• _ _ each year from a forest only the thino. n CT? ?* Sun know any_ amount of board feet that the forest n Wnn^"?}1?8 whereabouts oflWOuld ftT0W in a yeari thuB teepjng a Boston bulldog, color brindle and - white, they will still the sobs of his little playmate if thev call 350 R or notify Harry Evans hi . the Hoover company or Mrs. Evans on Portage street extension. Not only will they receive sincere thanks "but a reward for their trouble. POMONA GRANGE Will Meet On Saturday In Middle- branch School House. Pomona Giange will meet on Saturday, March 7, in the school house in Middlebranch as the guest of Plain Grange. The morning session will be devoted to business. The fifth degree will be given in the afternoon and a -program also. DAUGHTERS°OF AMERICA Council Formed In North Canton With Forty Charter Members. A council of the Daughters of America was organized in North Canton on Friday night with forty charter members. Officers were elect- TO RETIRE FIRE ENGINE New tires for the small fire engine . ... ,,.,„.. have been ordered and it is expected ed and the work started off in smooth they will be placed on the machine j-unning order. __ - the latter .part of this week. the amount up to its present quantity. Mr. Secrist displayed pictures of the same acreage taken twenty-five years apart, demonstrating the growth of a forest in that time- BASKETBALL Championship Game To Be Staged Here On Monday Night. . The fans in The Sun's territory are eagerly awaiting the arrival of Monday night, March 9, when the New Philadelphia bunch come here to play a championship game with the Wildcats. At present each has won one, and the game on Monday is to determine the best two out of three. It doesn't need any urging to' get the rooters out for this contest. They know that a real battle is assured, and they'll be there to see the contest. ing it off with such ancient wheezes as "Yours received, and it will be given immediate attention," and then going to sleep. Band Stand In Park In an informal way the Mayor and Councilmen discussed the wants of the town. It was the opinion that a band stand is needed in the park, that the trees should be examined, and that other improvements would make the park the equal of any in a small town- These things will receive attention at the next meeting, also the question of stop signs on the streets. o JUDGE CLEVENGER HERE Spends Several Hours In North Canton the Guest of Ben. J. Long. , The Hon. Frank M. Clevenger of Wilmington, former vice-president of the American Bar Association, and present judge of Clinton county, was JAZZTACUTIE IS COMING Ferocious Beast Will Be Exhibited At Circus In April. girls do while in the gymnasium. Smaller children must be accompanied by an adult. There will be no admission. AMERICAN LEGION Yes,- it is rather warm here. Other numbers are as follows: j Approximately 100 are expected to Overture—"Rienzi"—By Rossini. > s't down to a dinner of baked ham Selection — "Bohemian Girl" —by land all that goes with it at 0:30 Gaunod. ' o'clock. The famous chefs, "Honas" Hoover Sweeper Number. j Clouser, Bill Mellen and Ellis Schiltz Overture—"Pique Dame"—By Lau-1 have been engaged to prepare the rendeam. I meal, which will be most satisfying, Banjo Solo—by T. N. Grigsby. | as it is well known that the chief aim Overture—"Poet and Peasant"—by | in. life of the above-named cooks is to see that everybody is happy, and that one of the ways they adopt to put sunshine into the heart of mankind is by unlimited feeding of the best quality of food. Program of Interest After the dinner short talks will be made by several prominent citizens. A review of the past and a glance into the future of the Scout movement in North Canton promise to bring to light a number of things of interset to those present. Automobiles will leave the Community Building on Thursday evening at G:00 for the camp. PULPIT AND PEW ZION REFORMED CHURCH [By the Pastor] The ugly weather on last Sunday and illness in many of our homes cut down our attendance in Sunday-school somewhat. We only had 353 present. But in spite of such conditions we had a fine audience in our morning service. We were happy also to S"eceiVe into our membership two adults, a man and wife, who transferred their membership by letter. Oui rapid approach to Easter should be a reminder to others who may want to take such a, step. The announcements made last Sunday are as follows: Senior Girls' Secure Game Over Canton Actual Business College By Seven Points In Contest Marked By Dash On Both Sides. CUBS STILL VICTORIOUS "Is it one of the animals those engaged in solving the Noah's Ark cross-word puzzle can't locate?" The Sun writer asked. By GEORGE HEDGER Local athletes had, another "red letter" evening on Monday evening when two basketball games were played with outside teams, and won. The Canton Actual Business College, who were doing their best to defeat the Wildcats, played a good game and kept things interesting till the end of the third quarter, when the Wildcats forged ahead and won by a margin of seven points. Wildcats Start Scoring The Wildcats started the scoring by rolling in two nice baskets. The I Missionary Guild meets on Tuesday visitors retaliated with one basket J evening, March 3. Everybody urged and from then on the score was never' to be present. Election of officers, in favor of either team for very long.! There will be a union missionary Another Euchre Party Is Scheduled For Monday, March 9. _, Tr . „ .,„■,, There was only a small attendance George Hedger frankly said, "I do | t th meetln- of the Legion in the not know. It is called a Jazztacutie. I have ordered one for the big circus in April. The South American Trading company has been commissioned to secure one of these little known but ferocious beasts, and the company's agent has assured us he will Community Building on Monday evening, the inclement weather being responsible for the absence, of a good many of the regular attendants who are always to be found there on Monday evenings. After the business of the meeting had been cleared up, a have it here in the gymnasum when i sociul hour was nt b those pres the show opens. Just what kind of | ent an animal the Jazztacutie is remains to be seen. Not much is known of the habits or haunts of the animal, the only known fact is regarding the eyes. The animal is somewhat like an owl or bat, insofar as it cannot see.jn the presenfce of light. It must be kept in total darkness. "It takes a brave African warrior the dinner guest of Ben. J. Long in j to capture one of the beasts, and the , his residence on North Main street '-■'»-• — on Tuesday night. Judge Clevenger is in Canton this week hearing the from Africa. The chances are that North Canton Legionaries will celebrate the close of the membership campaign with a party in the Community Building on Monday evening, The first quarter ended with a 5 to <> score in the Wildcats favor, the first half ended in the Wildcats? favor also, with a 1*2 to 14 score and the third quarter ended with an IH to 22 score in their favor and the final score was 23 to 30. The Actual team may be classed as a "long shot" team, as their main offensive was the long shot, while the Wildcat team is a passing team, relying upon their teamwork to work the ball up under the basket before shooting. Warstlers Do Good Work Evans starred for the visitors, while Rap Warstler and Ed Warstler did some good work on the offensive for meeting on Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock. This includes the two Missionary Guilds and the Mission Band. The W. M. S. act as hostesses. A special program has been arranged, und all are invited to be present. The appointments for service next Lord's Day will be as usual. Sunday- school at 9; morning worship at 10 and again evening worship at 7. evidence in the suit of Sonia and Frieda Falkoff against Esther Sugar- man, involving $250,000, which is international in its scope as the question of divorce under the rule of the Czar and the Soviet regime plays a leading part as to its legal standing in the United States. Judge Clevenger's son, Russell, is on the staff of the New York Times and he has traveled Over America and Europe for that great newspaper. CHARLES SCHAFER IMPROVINGj Charles Schafer, who has been confined to his home for about ten days with grip, was able to be up a little, at the time The Sun went to press on Wednesday afternoon. o——— KINDERGARTEN IS READY The kindergarten is starting its spring work and the little children are ready for the first stories about birds and flowers, and they are looking forward to the May day celebration with enthusiasm. PONTIUS FAMILY IMPROVING C. A. Pontius, Mrs. Pontius and daughter Almira are improving. Mr. Pontius is recovering from a serious accident and Mrs. and Miss Pontius have been confined to their beds with grip. o Of Brief Duration "You say it's all off between Jack and hi^, new girl ? Why, he told me she was the light of his life." "I guess be must have meant a flashlight." March Ki. National Commander j tlle ]ocais> :in,| Bowers and Doc Mor- James A. Drain and State Command-1 I er, Milo Warner, will be the prin-1 ! cipal speakers of the evening. After j I the initiation of new members, there j be a musical program, followed '. CHRISTIAN CHURCH [By the Pastor] * The Clover Leaf class will have a picnic at the Hoover Inn on Friday night. Husbands and children are invited. This will be a pot luck supper served at six o'clock. A program and games have also been arranged for the evening. The Count On Me class will have its tegular class meeting at the home of baskets and two fouls, although his j Mrs. Roy Liebtag on E. Summit street row played a wonderful game at the defensive side. Ed Morrow was not up to usual form, only scoring three South African Trading company have J a The Legion* will hold another of their popular euchre parties in their , , .. : "V refreshments. only shipped one other Jazztacutie! *miU.. i ;.,*>■ ,„;i the animal will cause much trouble on board the ship coming over. In the event it arrives a day or so in fiad- vance, it will be paraded through the North Canton streets in order that all may have a view of it before tlie circus. More about it in • the next week's issue of The Sun." Volleyball Tourney Coming The delayed volleyball contests are again on the way, and the outlook is for a bigger and better tourney than was planned some time ago. Columbus Here Again Basketball followers will remember the fine showing thc Columbus Hoover Salesmen team made here a few weeks ago. This team will meet the strong Erie Pennsylvania team on on the Community Building floor on March 2S. These two teams are big rooms in the Community Building next Monday evening, Marcii 9. All euchre players, whether members of the Legion or not, are invited. Play j Hagelbarger, will commence promptly at 8:00 o'clock, and will continue for two hours. There will be prizes for the winners, and refreshments will be served at the conclusion of play. Turn out, you. euchre players, and have a good time. Press Committee. o work on tlie defensive side wa.s very noticeable. Pos. Wildcats .f...H. Warstler, 12 . .f E. Morrow, 8 .c.E. Warstler, 10 .g If. Bowers .g 1). Morrow Canton Actual Stafford, fi Evans, 13. . . . Finley, 3 McCnnnell, 1. . on Wednesday evening, March 11. The services on Sunday will follow the regular order: Sunday-school, 9:00 a. m., morning worship, 10:15, Junior Endeavor, 10:45; Senior Endeavor, (i:00 p. m.; evoning service, 7:00 o'clock. THE DEATH ROLL 23 Referee—Geo. Dade of Canton. The Wildcats will practice Thursday night from 7:30 to S:30, and will get in readiness for the district tournament on March 14 to be held in Massillon. Cubs Win 30 ; CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR Mary Sloat Will Be the Leader Next Sunday Evening. The meeting last Sunday evening- was lead by Lucile Ramser and her topic on "Friendship as expressed j The Cubs won their seventh victory | through Industrial Missions" was of the season by defeating the Ben-1 very interesting. i son Typewriter team on Monday even- j Next Sunday evening Mary Sloat CLAYTON REEMSNYDER | ing. The Cubs have won seven out | ;K leader and her topic i.s "Christ Clayton Reemsnyder, aged 58 years, j of eight games. The final score was • Winning Followers." We would like died in his home in Denver, Colorado, j 22 to 23. Sumser and Price were high j to have better attendances at these on Sunday, March 1. Funeral services ; point winners for the locals. Lieber ' meetings because all of them are help- ! were held in that city on Tuesday leaguers in their own communities i afternoon an(, burial w:as in a corlle and will give local followers of thc ^ there starred for Canton. -o~ ful and inspiring. game some real thrill.1-. Keep the date, open. TO HOLD DANCE Mrs. Elma Snyder of North Canton and E. D. Reemsnyder of Canton left for Denver on Saturday evening in the hope that they would reach his bedside before he died. Clayton wa.s born in North Canton, but went west when about 18 years LOYAL DAUGHTERS Daughters of America Will Greet Friends In Middlebranch. The Daughters of America, council I of age. He is survived by his wife, of Middlebranch, will hold a dance on j five brothers, E. ])., Ira L, J. A. of Saturday evening, March 7, in their ( Canton; F. L. of Akron, Amos of hall. All Junior men and their fam- ■ North Canton; and one sister, Mrs. ilies are invited. There will be re-1 Elma Snyder of North Canton, freshments and music by a good or- j Geo. Hedger's Grandfather chestra. | George Hedger of the/ Community °—T. ! Building left for Cincinnati this Wed- Takes Ready Money . ! nesday because of the death of his Hear Interesting Program In Home of Hulda Givler. CLOVER LEAF CLASS PICNIC The Clover Leaf class of the Christian church will hold the winter picnic in the Hoover Inn on Friday- night, March 0. Everyone i.s urged to be there promptly at 5:15 o'clock so as to give those in th" choir an op- Experience cannot be bought on credit. grandfather in that city. 1 The Loyal Daughters class of Zion Lutheran church held its regular, ,....,, ,. i ,i , i c ij, .ii., r«i,,i„..! portunitv to attend practice. meeting at the home of Hulda Givler. ' • ' on Tuesday, March 3. The program j " was as follows: j 1st chapter of book, "Lo Mii.hael"! was read by Mrs. Bessie Rohrer; "The j Shamrock," Hulda Givler; "Peace in i the Home," Mrs. H. Smith; Bible! Queries, Mrs. Grover Freeze. Next meeting will be held at the home of Clara Mae Gross, W. Maple street on April 7. i Y. P. S. MEETING, FRIDAY A meeting of the North Canton Y. P. S. will be held on Friday evening, Marcii (5, in the basement of Zion Lutheran cluirch. Everyone urged to be present. __ n Without Labels Big opportunities seldom come labeled.
|Title||The Sun, 1925-03-05|
|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||637187 Bytes|
ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL
FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED
IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN
NORTHERN STARK COUNTY
An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All
VOL. 3—NO. 18.
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, THURSDAY, MARCH 5, 1925.
5.00 PER YEAR.
IN WOMEN'S CLUB
Miss Esta Stoner Is the New
Aid Canton Financially When
Convention Meets There.