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^§sppPffS?|^;f^yr;-,i; yyy Wffi$AAMAXX?X "SSHaa' <Vi&3&£% i ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED REAP BY BRIGHT PEOPLE IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN NORTHERN STARK COUNTY READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All VOL. 3—NO. 46. RALLY DAY SUNDAY^ IN CHURCHES HERE NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHJ<§ ^THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1925. $2.00 PER YEAR. HAIL WILL ROGERS! Pastors, Superintendents and the Teachers Hope To See Large Numbers of Men, Women and Children At Services. World's Greatest Humorist Will Be At the Auditorium, Canton, Saturday Night. FRANK COOK TALKS ABOUT HOOKED RUG SPECIAL MUSIC PROMISED — COMMUNITY —* CHRISTION CHURCH [By the Pastor] Easter is the great national go-to- church day. More go on Easter than upon any other Sunday in the year. Christmas should be equally a day to go to church, but there are other interests in the Christmas season that dissipate the Christian values. Rally Day is the go-to-Sunday- school day.. More go on Rally Day than upon "any, other Sunday in the year. For many it suffices for the,rest of the year. It is a good thing to go orice, but it is better to go regularly. The day, however, has little real religious value apart from records, as it has no religious significance. It is ~a day of numbering ahd a king got in trouble once for meddling in such business. I for one vote for a day of real religious values and signficance, rather than a day of numerically padding the records. Why not make it a real fall festival that compares with Easter, with a message and a call to prayer. It goes without saying that it will be a record day. Will you be there? Will you he there every Sun-. day thereafter ? There will be special music at both the church services. The choir is growing in talent and numbers. The order of service has distinct religious values. The Missionary society will meet on Wednesday night, Oct. 7. The subject -will be discussed in the form of a debate. Since the subject is "Tithing" it promises'to be an interesting meeting. Sunday-school, 9 a.m.; worship, 10:15; evening worship, 7:30. o Admirers of Will Rogers—and the list begins with President Coolidge and goes down the line until it reaches the nursery—are jubilant over the announcement that "the' funniest man in the whole world" will be at the Auditorium, Canton, on Saturday night, Oct. 3. With the grinning William are the De Reszke Singers, a band of vocalists from overseas. The company comes under the auspices of the Molly Stark club, Ralph Smith manager. This concert tour, The Sup has been reliably informed, starts on Oct. 1 in Elmira, N. Y. "All I Know Is What I Read in the Papers" is the title of the comedian's part in the entertainment, and seventy-five towns and cities will be Visited in seventy-five days.' This means that Charles L. Wagner, who is managing the tour, must be able to count accurately and have a watch that can keep pace with train time. Such haughty communities as Cleveland wanted Will Rogers for a week, but as this is the most sensationally popular event in years, the town on Lake Erie had to be satisfied with one night. That Canton is on the comedian's itinerary is a sign that this section of Stark county is appreciated by the best theatrical managers. The curfew may ring on Saturday night, but hun- Former Soldier, Jkmous For His Artistic Desjgfp Says It Is Not Known XVhere It Was First Made Or In What Year. HAS A NUMBER OF NAMES Frank J. Cool:, rug maker and designer of patterns, is a first-class specimen of a first-class fighting man after he quits the service. During the Spanish-American war Frank was in the army, and his present crippled condition is due to injuries received while a soldier. Many men in his physical condition would be grouchy and always complaining, but "The Hooked Rug Maker of Aultman" is so busy that he never sees the shadows and the sunshine in his nature is evident in the artistic work he does for many of the most critical people in Canton and this part of Stark county. . Several of the leading stores in Canton, notably MacKenzie & Jones, place Mr. Cook's hooked rugs on sale, and from his home he sells the stamped burlap upon which hooked rugs are made. Recently a writer for The dreds or persons in The Sun's district! Sun visited Mr. Cook in his cozy house won't hear it. They will be too busy laughing with Will Rogers and applauding the De Reszke Singers. Tickets are on sale at, the Geo. C. Wille Co., 410 Market st., Canton. ST. PAUI/S CHURCH Sunday, Oct. 4, Will Be Big Day For Members of Holy Name Society. 2ION REFORMED CHURCH- [By the' Pastor] Our Sunday-school, instead of using the Review'lesson last Sunday for the quarter, furnished a missionary program. This was given by the Jr. G. M. G. girls, under the direction of Mrs. Beck. The girls gave us a fine little program and we want here to express our appreciation. The offering which was something over fifty dollars was devoted to missions. It was our quarterly mission day. The attendance was 455. The promotion service at the' church hour, under the superintendence of Mrs. Mansfield, was a pleasing and profitable one. What a fine bunch of over two hundred children the elementary school can muster! No doubt such services are beneficial, not only because of visible signs of advancement on the part of the pupils, but an opportunity is afforded to effect with the children a tie-up with the church. This in the peculiar tircfes in which we live, is quite an essential. The boys and girls of today will be the men and women of tomorrow. The program for Rally Day next Sunday, Oct. 4, we are told, is in readiness and plans are laid for a record attendance. Let our motives not be misunderstood, we are interested not only in a crowd for the day, we do want the inspiration of numbers for the constant work through the months that lie ahead. The weather, since we began our -evening appointments, has not been very favorable for large attendance.; in Aultman, and naturally the conver sation turned to rugs. He is thoroughly posted on everything concerning the hooked rug, and below will be found his views on a subject of much interest to thousands of men and women: The Hooked Rug and Its Origin? The Hooked Rug has most surely "come into its own," but what can be said as to the origin of this won FIRE PREVENjFION WEEK Proclamation By; Mayor Becher In Which He A&Cpksidents To Be Careful. "October 4 to. io*,a?4 the dates designated as "Firfe; "Prevention Week" throughout Ameri^ind, as the. citizens of North Cant$ilare so fanjiliar with the destnwtiyeiiess of fire, I think that we should take notice of the occasion. \ '■'.;' ■ The year .1,924 recorded the greatest fire waste ever kndWh in the United States. More than ^fifteen thousand persons were kitiedland 16,000 were crippled by fire, witli a property loss of $5,490,659.00, Van; average of $1, 505,500 per day, or $1,044 per minute. Every four minitit«#.. flames deprive some1 family of a home. It is well known.-that carelessness and ignorance of firelhazards go hand in hand as the chief causes of our great national • bonfir^. You will be interested to know, of course, the causes of -most of the fires we have. Three-fourths of them come from carelessness, and these are some of the things that cause them: Defective chimneys and flues. Hot ashes and coals. Matches and smoking. Gasoline. Spontaneous combustion, rubbish. Over-heated stoves. Sparks on roof. Burning autumn leaves and dead grass is also dangerous. Always call the Fire Department—365 R—before burning off vacant lots! Please observe these "Don'ts." Don't smoke in a garage or filling station. Don't be careless with your cigar and cigarette stubs.; Don't store oily rags or waste used in polishing furniture—burn them. Fire waste is not pkid by insurance companies; they only distribute the money that is paid by the people when they buy merchandise. The cost of fire tax is concealed in the price MAYOR BECHER IS AT SAFETY CONVENTION Says He DesiresTo Learn a Few Things He Hopes Will Be Useful to the People of North Canton In Preventing Accidents. SHOULD BE FEWER FIRES. MISS GENEVIEVE DIEBLE Is Taking An Active Part In the Knights of Columbus Drive. Mayor Logan W. Becher of Noi-th Canton is in Cleveland this Wednesday attending the sessions of the National Safety Council, an organization of public officials, manufacturers, railroad managers and others interested in keeping down fire risks and making the highways safe for both pedestrians and automobiles. More than 5000 delegates from all parts of the United States, Canada and Europe are at the convention, and representatives will be appointed to attend the sessions of the National Council when it meets in Washington. Wants Lights Standardized "My object in going to the convention in Cleveland," said the Mayor to a writer for The Sun, "is to learn what can be done to keep down fire Miss Genevieve Dieble is preparing to take an active part in the drive for money for the Knights of Columbus Building Fund which will be used for the K. of C. building now being erected in Canton. Miss Dieble will be one of many contestants, but The Sun predicts for her the success that usually goes with any "drive" made in North Canton. BOUQUETS FOR THE SUN North Canton Ladies Present the Staff With Beautiful Flowers. MONUMENT DRIYE IS TO BE SUCCESSFUL Mrs. Katherine Suffecool of North Main street and Mrs. Lee Scott of Portage street each visited The Sun office during the past week with beautiful bouquets for the staff. STYLE SHOWTONIGHT Stern & Mann Co. Will Have Wonderful Display of Women's Apparel In Community Building. Such Is the Opinion of the Men and Women Engaged In Raising the Necessary Funds To> Erect Shaft In Zion Cemetery. SOLICITORS KEEP BUSY As The Sun goes to press this Wednesday afternoon preparations for the Annual Style Show under the risks and also to see if it is possible auspices of The Woman's Club of [By the Pastor] Next Sunday, Oct. 4, will be a big day for the Holy Name Society of St. Paul's church.. The occasion is its quarterly Rally ahd' General Communion. Members are to assemble in the school at 7:45 a.m., form ranks under the guidance of the Sergeant- at-Arms and march into the church to attend the, ,$ .Ja^lx^ Mass. This Mass'will be Ta highVMass, the first since the summer recess. St. Paul's Choir, directed by organist Ream, is prepared for- the occasion. After the Mass, new,members will be taken into the society and then the ladies of the parish will serve a breakfast to the society in the church basement. In the evening the Society will attend Rosary devotions and Benediction in church at 7:30 p.m., following which a business meeting and Holy Name Rally will be conducted in the church basement. The entertainment Committee, J. Herman Voneman, chairman, has an interesting program arranged. Rev. Father J. J. O'Keefe, of Akron, and Mr. Paul Gnau of Canton will be the speakers; the Holy Name Quartette (Messrs. Ollie and Leo Marchand, John and Earl Ebner), accompanied by Ed Ream will render vocal selections. Instrumental numbers accompanied by Mr. Edw; Romery, pianist, of Canton and by the Radden Brothers will be included in the program. Forty Hours Devotion will begin in St. Paul's on Friday, Oct. 16, and will be solemnly closed Sunday evening. Oct. 18. During the month of October Rosary devotions will be held every day during the regular Mass, as also Sunday evenings, 7:30 p. m. Next Sunday evening new members will be taken up into the Confraternity of the Rosary and all new rosaries blessed. derful creation ? Whose should be, . the credit for the production of the i of Jhe S°Pds first Hooked Rugs ? When were they If we all use precaution and teach made and where? In England, in New our boys and girls the hazards of fire, England, or in Canada? These ques- it won't be long until the fires will be CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR We have, however, the opportunity to meet a real worshipful bunch, and' Lucile Ramser Will Lead Class On those who do attend make the effort very worth while. Needless to say we would be happy to see many more avail themselves of this opportunity for evening worship. Of course the opportunity is here, whether or not the opportunity is embraced depends altogether with the people, and with them rests the responsibility. The Rally program for next Sunday is for a combined service and begins at 9 o'clock. Evening service at 7:30. ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH Sunday-school next Sunday morning at 9:00 o'clock; morning service and communion service at 10:15, conducted by i Pres. Lehman. Congregational meeting immediately following. No evening services.' The Luther League held the first ! devotional meeting of the winter season last Sunday evening. A good number was present and the topic was much enjoyed. The next meeting will be held on Sunday evening, Oct. 11. Buth Friend will he leader. The Church Council held" a meeting on Monday evening, Sept.-28. .: '"" ——o •■•■; ' . " - TO SUN CONTRIBUTORS Again attention of contributors is called to the fact^that a communication which is written on both sides of lhe paper cannot be used. If you win Madly remember this you,will do both jroiuselves arid the editors a good turn; Sunday Evening. The subject of the meeting for next Sunday is "Christian Friendliness in South America" with Luicile Ramser as, leader. Our meetings are becoming more interesting and I am sure your time' spent there will not be lost. Last Sunday night we had with us a representative from Canton securing registration for the Stark county convention to be held at Massillon, October 9, 10, 11. In the state convention the North Canton society received a banner for 100% registration. As this is only twenty-five cents let all who haven't registered bring their money to Eugene Schafer and do so as soon as possible. Reporter, Marjorie Manchester. FREE DEMONSTRATION On Friday and Saturday, October 2 and 3, from 2:30 to 4:30 p.m., W. J. Meade of Cleveland will be at the Lewis & Greenho furniture store, 400 South Main street, North Canton, and demonstrate what a Clark Jewel gas range can do in the'way of cooking a whole meal at one time. Those who have seen this done say it is a real "eye-opener."' ••* , *_ — . 'i-Q -.- '■; "•.! \ , ' Dog Sense ;\ .. , '■'■ A Utile change, a little variety is a 'thing* heeded by.all of us. .Even a 'dognow and then runs on three legs. tions continually fall from the lips of ardent admirers of Hooked Rugs, who desire the information not only for its great historical value, but because in all fairness they wish to' "give honor to whom honor is due." But alas! this is one thing we do not know nor can the information at present be gleianed "from any source. The truth is, that the beginnings of the Hooked Rugs are shrouded in mystery. No voice can speak with authority upon this interesting question. Let none despair, however, for men with much- experience in the work of historical research, are giving serious attention to this matter, and hope to be able in a short time to give definite information as to time and place of production of the first Hooked Rugs! Made Before Revolution? In the absence of positive knowledge, the following example will serve to show the wide divergence of opinion in regard ter" the origin of Hooked Rugs. Several prominent writers strongly contend that this popular floor covering antedates the American Revolution. A still more venturesome writer asserts that Hooked Rugs were in evidence earlier than the year 1700. In contradiction of the foregoing, numerous opinions have been quoted to the effect that Hooked Rugs did not make their initial appearance until the early part of the Nineteenth Century. Offering these opinions for what they are worth, be it little or much, and attempting neither confirmation nor denial, permit us to state that most people claim the Hooked Rugs the most beautiful floor covering in the world. Take the Public's Fancy The revival of interest in Hooked Rugs that is now sweeping over the United States has demonstrated that no article of floor covering so beautifies* and adorns the home. This fact is becoming universally recognized, and the demand for these rugs threatens soon to be unprecedented. The women of this day and generation to whom the Hooked Rug is an unfamiliar object, will welcome its description, however brief. The rug has various names. It is called a Hooked Rug because a hook is used in making it. A Drawn-in Rug, because the material is drawn into the patterns, and a Pulled Rug, because the material is pulled up through the pattern. The foundation is a piece of Burlap bound around the edges with Stay binding, and on which is stenciled or sketched the design to be worked into the rug. Will Last a Lifetime The pattern is then stretched upon an adjustable frame (as you would a quilt). The material to be used may be yarn or old clothing, cut to the proper width, Y* to % inch wide. Hold your hook in right hand on top of pattern, material in left hand under point of hook. Put hook down through pattern, pulling end of material up through. Next put hook through, skipping two. or three threads. Pull up material forming a loop about *4 inch high, continue doing same, leaving all ends on top. The old time New England Hooked Rugs made from cast-off clothing, were known to wear from twenty to fifty years, and what can be said of the wearing qualities of the modern Hooked Rugs, made from new yarn especially prepared for making Hooked Rugs, is yet unknown. It is predicted that they will outwear any other floor covering. The Hooked Rug is"'here to stay. ~ ■ i •■ . ,—--o ' .''/ More Beef Than Brains _ ..:'. Some men weigh a lot more on the scales than they do in the community. reduced to a minimum Fire chief and assistants will call on every home in North" Canton between above dates, same as other years. .. \J Respectfully submitted, LOGAN|S^..BECHER, Mayor of iNdrth Canton FIREMMliLUOOK Places of Business and Homes To Be Visited By Department. at this time to standardize the signal lights in all cities/towns and villages in the United States. The present system is anything but satisfactory and is a rank injustice to a driver of an automobile. In some towns one color means one thing; in other places something different, with the result that a driver is unable to tell whether he is going according to the ordinance of that town or violating it. To Protect Pedestrians "Another thing I am interested in," said Mr. Becher, "is the right of a pedestrian. At the speed automobiles are being turned out by the manufacturers it won't be long before the streets will be positively dangerous for men, women and children. Some way must be found to protect those on foot and I am in hopes that this convention will hear some suggestions Worth putting into practice*- Danger From Fire * ''The danger, from fire has always been a hobby of mine," continued the Mayor, "and in my humble opinion carelessness has brought much misery on the people. I believe in an adequate fire department, but even North Canton are going on in the Community Building. The platform is erected and the chairs are being arranged in a circle about it so that all may have a perfect view of the loveliness in women's apparel that will be displayed this evening by the Stern & Mann Company of Canton. WITHTOEMEMEN Chief and Members of Department Visit School—Other News. October 4 to October 10 is "Fire Prevention Week," not only in North Canton but all over the United States. Under the law the fire chief directs his men to' visit stores and private houses for the purpose of ascertaining if there is a "fire hazard." So greet them with a smile and conduct them around, and if they make any suggestions, see to it that you get rid of the hazard at once. A stiff fine, under the law, is demanded in cases where a man or woman refuses to admit a fireman. This visit is solely for the protection of the public. onIhTscreen Douglas Fairbanks, Jr., Is the Attraction On Friday Night. helpless when people will not use discretion around their homes or around their automobiles. The other day I saw a man pouring gasoline into his car and all the while he was doing it he was puffing on a pipe. When I mildly suggested that he was endangering not only himself but the people living around him he became peeved. It is to learn a few things for the benefit of North Canton that I accepted the invitation to attend the National Safety Council in Cleveland." quit^chooTquigk Pupils Astonish State Fire Marshal By Marching Out of Building In Ninety Seconds. The NorthVQantph 'Fire Department held its regular meeting on Monday night, Sept. 28. All members present. Firemen answered a call to box 3—2. Chief Joe Smith had arranged with members of the School Board to have men of the department go through the school building for the purpose of locating the exits, hose lines, extinguishers and best exits to use in case of fire. Superintendent Denton, J. J. Shook and Harvey Brown acted as pilots and cordially greeted the the best department in the world is visitors. A vote of thanks was given In the Community Building on Friday night, beginning at 7:30, Douglas Fairbanks, son of the only "Doug.," will make his first appearance in North Canton in "Stephen Steps Out," a story written by the late Richard Harding Davis. The story concerns Stephen Harlow, Jr., son of the head of the Harlow Packing company, who is attending a school founded by his father. Stephen fails in his examination in Turkish history and his angry father sends him to Turkey with a tutor to study the history of the country. There he rescues the heir to the Turkish throne from prison. The human interest of the picture lies in the sportsman-like attitude of young Stephe-n Harlow toward an old professor, who has conscientiously flunked him in his exam, for graduation, and who has lost his position because of his courage. Even though he has suffered because of this, the boy, who is the son of the chief benefactor of the school, feels that he must make amends. His efforts in this direction and his final success make an entertaining picture. All of the characters are human and the story is one to warm the heart. It is off the beaten path—a picture extraordinary in its novelty. WILL RECEIVE PAYMENTS The Citizens' Building and Loan Company notifies The Sun that the North Canton branch, Ralph Young manager, will be pleased to receive payments on the Canton community fund. the school officals for their courtesy Chief Smith made a report of the equipment recommended by Chief Deputy Chriswell of the Ohio Inspection Bureau for use on fire trucks. James Le Beau, chairman of the Light and Fire committee of Council, was present anil made a short talk on "Fire Prevention Week." O. E. Bordner, former assistant chief, was present. Although living in the country his heart still beats true to the department and he is carried on the roll as an associate member. He was asked if he had a report to make, and he said he had, but that it was outside. "Bring in the report," ordered the chief, and a little .later O. E. returned lugging a crate of choice muskmelons he had raised on his dad's farm near This Wednesday at noon word was received by The Sun that "The drive for $4,000 with which to erect a monument in Zion cemetery to the soldiers of the Spanish-American and World War is going along nicely." Glad to hear it, and this newspaper trusts that next Wednesday the report will be "North Canton, as usual, went over the top the same as her sons did when the going was anything; but a placid event." Workers Get Together The American Legion room in the Community Building was the scene of activity on Monday night when the solicitors met with those managing; the drive and made arrangements to cover this territory. Postmaster Evans: was the temporary chairman and ia his remarks he reminded his hearers; that North Canton citizens had never yet gone back on a worthy cause ant! he did not believe'they were going; to do so now. He hoped, he said, that this would be the last monument erected to men for engaging in war„ thus intimating that he thought the nations of the world would settle their arguments by arbitration instead of with bullets. Then he turned the chairmanship over to Russell Gerber- "North Canton, people and those living along the rural routes will contribute to this worthy fund," said an active member of the Legion Auxiliary on Tuesday night to a representative of The Sun. "I have lived here since my birth and believe I know the people. With a little well-directed energy that monument will be dedicated in Zion cemetery on next Armistice day." Names of Those In Charge Reading the names printed below shows that the desire to erect this, shaft to the defenders of the nation* isn't just a personally conducted affair. On the contrary, it is a community event in its best form and one in- which we believe the whole town is; going to see through successfully- These men and women are authorized* to solicit the amount of money needed": Zion Lutheran Church—Frank Gross, Clarence Rohrer, Lowell Adams, Orval Mollett, Ed. Gross. Zion Reformed Church—S. W- Good, E. C. Greenho, Oliver Tortoit, C. M. Wehl, P. Surbey. St. Paul's Catholic Church—Austin Schiltz, J. H. Voneman. Community Christian Church—W. J. Evans, Claud Taylor, Cart Bell, Leo Braucher, R. C. Willigmann. Rural—Ira Sheets. General—E. B. Schiltz, D. F. Dillin, Frank Wise, John Shook , F. G. Hoover, Frank Stover, E. J. Herbruck, W. J. Evans. Town—Logan Becher, F. M. Evans, J. A. LeBeau. Business Men's Association—Lee T. Thomas J. Palmer of Akron, assistant state fire marshal, was both surprised and pleased on Tuesday morning when he visited, in company with Chief Joe Smith, the public school building in North Canton. He looked at the fire extinguishers and complimented Superintendent Denton and Harvey Brown, janitor, on the well- kept appearance of the rooms and passages. Then he expressed a desire to see what the pupils would do in case of fire. Immediately Mr. Brown sounded the' alarm and although the youngsters were unaware that they were to be called out they formed ranks and marched out in orderly manner in exactly one and one-half minutes. Mr. Palmer smiled as they left the building, each class in charge of a teacher. "That's just fine, he said with enthusiasm; "just fine. I never saw a better exhibition." Greensburg. Grover Wolf immediately moved j Lewi6, Max Messerly, Wayne Hum- that the meeting adjourn. Carried, mel, C. B. Williams, Carl Sponseller- The rest of the story is left to the | Knights of Pythias—Russell Ger- imaginalion of the reader, except this ber, E. R. Royer, Chas Berger, C. F. important item: Grover ate more: McFadden, M. O. Surbey. melons than any three members pres-1 Legion Auxiliary—Mrs. E. J. Her- ent and when, like Oliver Twist, he , bruck, Mrs. Frank Harmon, Miss asked for more O. E. said he would Clara Mae Gross, Mrs. F. M. Oberlin, Repeal a Few By passing 20,000 laws every year the State legislatures are doing all they can to make the Nation lawful but the people lawless.^-LouisviIle Courier-Journal. LITERARY CLUB Interesting Papers Read By Members In Home of Mrs. D. P. Hoover. The Ladies' Literary Club of North Canton met with Mrs. D. P. Hoover on Monday evening. The program was one of interest. A paper on "Shawls Paisley Made" was read by Mrs. E. L. Garman and Mrs. Claud Taylor had a paper on "Juvenile Courts and Their Work." Mrs. J. J. Snyder's subject was "Six Greatest Men in History." The themes were all excellent. Mrs. Fred Cramer read "The Reserved Seat," which was much appreciated. Roll call was answered by current events. The business meeting, of the club included the appointing of the nominating committee composed of Miss Esta Stoner, chairman;'- Miss Ethel Brown and Mrs. M. M. Rubright. '• The next meeting will be with Miss Anna Metzgar. give him a truck load providing he furnished the truck. There is absolutely no truth in the report that lutely no truth iri the report that as an old-time fire horse and none the worse for his tremendous meal, except that he waddled a little as he started for home with his heavy cargo of muskmelons tucked under his belt. DRY AMERICANS ABROAD Drink Sellers Say the Rush bf "Panting Yanks" Is Over Christian Science Monitor,: In the New York Times not long ago an article was published entitled, "More Dry Americans Abroad." It was published without indication being included throughout its entire length of the reason for its issuance or the source of its statements, save that it apparently was regarded simply as a feature article to be given some little prominence. "From Piccadilly's 'pubs,' from the wine restaurants of the unter den Linden and from Mont- martre's champagne jazz resorts the cry is going up that something has happened to the thirst of the American tourist," it stated at the outset quite auspiciously,—but to all outward appearances the great rush of panting Yanks to Europe is over." That is a statement which is worthy of attention by those wets in America who would have it believed that the average American is fretting so terribly wider the bondage of his enforced slavery that he is just waiting on tiptoe, as it were, for the moment when he may shake off his shackles and for a short while, at any rate, be free once more. «<>■'■■ Many. Men Don't Have - Money has an excuse for talking when it is drawing interest. Mrs. W. J. Evans. Macabees—Mrs. J. B. Mohler, Mrs. E. E. Clouser, Mrs. H. Swarner, Mrs. R. L. Wison, Mrs. M. W. Young. Daughters of America—Mrs. H. H. Brown, Pearl Zumbach, Velma Sponseller, Daisy Hess, Laura Ebie. ' W. C. T. U.—Mrs. H. Baughman, Etta Schick, Mrs. H. Johnson, Mrs. J. F. Gross. THE WOmSTcLUB Dr. Peters and Mayor Becher Will Be Speakers On Monday Night. The Woman's Club of North Canton will hold a regular meeting on Monday night in the Community Building at 7:30. The program will be of special interest. Dr Peters, the Stark County Health Commissioner will explain the need of the Tuberculosis hospital. Mayor Becher has consented on the urgent request of the members ta speak upon "The Duties of the City Officials," and will tell the length of each official's term. Mr. Cordier of the North Canton Hi School will sing a number accompanied by his wife and Mrs. Cordier will give a piano solo. At this meeting the school teacfiers are especially invited to be present,, as the club offers to each one an honorary membership for the school yean. o DAUGHTERS OF AMERICA The Daughters of America pf North Canton held a weiner frazzle at the Hoover dam on Tuesday even-' ing. Forty-nine persons were presents ^ & *& :m 'w.fj 'KaSt '";*"* a;5'; M ■iiteSjaWr.sVwBi'
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1925-10-01|
|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||783181 Bytes|