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"A; :'•>-.■; >' I x ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN NORTHERN STARK COUNTY READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE VOL. 3—NO. 48. An Independent Newspaper. That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscriber^ and With One Price To All NORTH CANTON,<STARK COUNTY, OHIO, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1925. $2.00 PER YEAR. WILLBURYC.LflALL IN MASSILLON TODAY Jean Reemsnyder, Who Was Killed At the Same Minute By Fast Pennsy Train, Was Laid To Rest On Tviesday In Zion. FLORAL OFFERINGS MANY Jean Reemsnyder, aged 36, and Carl Hall, aged 30, both residents of North Canton, were killed at 1:55 o'clock on Sunday morning in Canton when the automobile in which they were riding was struck by the Pittsburg-Chicago flyer at the Pennsylvania crossing at Carnahan avenue N. E, C,arl Hall received a severe blow on the forehead and a deep gash in one leg. Jea,n Reemsnyder's skull was crushed at the back of his head, many of his bones were broken and his chest smashed. Bodies Brought Home Lee T. Lewis brougfft the body of 3ean Reemsnyder to his home on Hoyer street, where he lived with his mother, at 4 o'clock on Sunday after- MRS. CLAUD TAYLOR I GIVEN TWO HONORS Chosen To Pilot the Ladies' Literary Club During the Coming Year and Elected Delegate To the Federation Convention. RECITAL TONIGHT ■J\ ■ ' y' Pupils of Mrs. ClarkWehl To Present Prograiii of Interest. DOWN TUBERCULOSIS CRY OF ITS VICTIMS MASK AT NEXT MEETING We didn't put any name under this picture for the .excellent reason that there is no need to take a second look. One glance, and all Nqrth Canton and its vicinity knows that the lace above belongs to D. W. Strausser, who Iv. .s taken space on page eight this week to announce the low prices of meat for one day, Saturday, Oct. 177 to celebrate his third anniversary in the Meat Market on. the Square. He was born and reared in this section, and he learned the meat business from slaughtei'n;* to cutting twenty-five^ years -ag'o. He. has been a business man p' 'North -Canton for the past j twenty-seven years years and he ha3 "made, good" because he believes in the .'. uare deal for everybody. It may be fi* interest to many to know that if he manufactured nothing but pork sausage his sales would be large in other states. Recently Mr. Strausser showed the writer of this article three letters from people wanting the sausage he makes, and all three lived in far-off states. His son Paul, a graduate of North Canton highland a real live, courteous young chap, is associated with Uir- dad—a team bound to draw. his noon. The funeral services were held from the home on Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock, the Rev. E. P. Wise officiating. Interment in Zion cemetery. He is survived by his parents, and two sisters, Mrs. Ferd Sinclair of North Main street and Mrs. iva Holstrom, who with her husband, also lives with her mother. Hall Buried Today Carl A. Hall, who resided with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Austin Hall, of 130 Royer street, North Canton, was buried from his home this Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock, Rev. E. M. Beck officiating. Interment was iri the Massillon cemetery. He is survived by his parents; three sisters, Mrs. Joe Urban of Massillon, Mrs. Burt Carle and Mrs. John Danner of North Canton; two brothers, Elmer €anton.Cant°n' ^ ?"! °f No5?h 1 Willis H. Wood ofJRock Island, The flojr&I .$^"4)?!i in polS* hdhres «c mflnv and a large number of The Ladies' Literary Club met on Monday evening in the home of Mips Anna Metzger, its president, with Miss Metzger and her sister, Mrs. Susan Holl, as hostesses. During the annual business meeting the following officers wefte elected to serve during 1926: ■■<■ President, Mrs. Claud Taylor. Vice-Pres., Mrs. C. L. Garman. Secretary, Mrs. Otis Jester. Asst. Sec, Mrs.. A. A. Swope. Treasurer, Mrs. C. P. McFadden. Chaplain, Mrs. C. B. Albee. Asst. Chaplian, Mrs. Susan Holl. Mrs. Taylor a Delegate The club voted to send a delegate to- the Northeast district conference of Women's clubs, which meets in Youngstown on October 27 and 28 and Mrs. Claud Taylor was selected to represent the club. Quizzed the Members President Metzger had a number of questions concerning the constitution of the United - States, former presidents and other characters whose names have been written large on the pages of American history. She said at the conclusion of her questioning that she was proud to be associated As announced in The Sun last week, much interest is being displayed in North Canton and its vicinity in the recital to be given this Wednesday evening by the pupils of Mrs. Clark Wehl in Zion Reformed church, beginning at-8 o'clock, and a large audience of appreciative lovers of music is expected to be ^present. The program is as follows: Little Boy Sleepy Head—(vocal) - -' - - - - .- -■ - - - Smith BETTY WILSON French Child's Song - - - - Behr BEVERLY HOLL Close Your Eyes and Go To Sleep— (vocal) '■■-■■;':- - - ^Hooper Old Fashioned Garden—(vocal) - ..... - - - - - Porter LOISMEMMER Romance In A - - - - Lieurance Twilight On the River - - - Kenk KENNETH OBERLIN A Little Dance - - - - - Barcolle ------- VJOLA SCHRANTZ Moon and Stars ----- . EDNA^TALLEY Sing, Sing, Birds. On the Wing— (vocal) - ■--'-'.- - - Nutting Driftin' On—(vocal) - - - Kountz LUCY JANE SPONSELLER Morning Song - And the Way To Do It In Stark County Is To Save the Money Going Elsewhere and Erect a Sanatorium of Our Own. TIME FOR PUBLIC TO ACT Italian Dance .---•- - - Kratzlin EVELYN- STORCH Thistle Down -. - - - - Preston Idle Dreams - - - - - Ward EVELYN MOORE Birth of Morn—(vocal) - - Leoni Little Bluebird of My Heart - Grey EDNA TALLEY The Brook In the Forest - Hewitt A Melody ■ - ' •■•" > - - - . - Wright MARY YOUTZ "Stark county is paying $70,000 a year for the care of her tuberculosis cases in sanatoria beyond her borders," according to a statement made on Tuesday to The .Sun by David K. Bruner, executive secretary of thc Stark County Public Health Council. At the present time 70 patients -ire receiving this county aid, half of them at the Springfield Lake sanitorium and the rest at the Mount Vernon state institution for incipient cases, and elsewhere. Waiting For Treatment "This does not include the. many other white plague victims who cannot be accommodated and must await treatment, often six or nine months," said Mr. Bruner. "There is a waiting Ashford list of 35 for Springfield Lake alone. Ward Behr Kern THIEVES VISIT HOME, SCHOOLS AND CHURCH Secure $100 In Money From Ervin Shutt At Mt. Pleasant; $3.30 In Supt. Denton's Office, But Nothing In St. Paul's. INVADE ZION REFORMED MISS GENEVIEVE DIEBLE Miss Genevieve Dieble is known these days as "Miss Hoover." Genevieve is in the contest now being put on in Canton by the Knights of Columbus preceding the bazaar which they will hold the last of this month prior to the completion of their new building. Many firms have selected a young woman in their employ to represent them, and Genevieve Dieble is chosen as "Miss Hoover." These contestants will sell tickets and the girl disposing of the greatest number will be awarded the title of the "Most Popu lar Girl." Genevieve is well and most open three desks used by the Sisters, GYfflVCLASSES OPEN ON MONDAY, OCT 19 ■were many and; a large people called and viewed the bodies. o CARD OF THANKS We wish, through the columns of The Sun, to, sincerely thank the many friends and neighbors for their kindness and helpfulness during "the funeral of our son nad brother, Carl A. Hall; also the quartette; the many who sent flowers; Rey. E, M. Beck for his services, and everyone who offered sympathy. Mr. and Mrs. Austin Hall and famjly. o CARD OF THANKS We desire through the columns ofi The Sun to sincerely thank our many' jwends and neighbors for their kindness and sympathy after the accident and death' of Jean Reemsnyder, also those who so generously sent flowers, and Rev. E. P. Wise for his service. The Reemsnyder «.family. o— • CARD OF THANKS. We desire to express our thanks to our friends ancf neighbors for their kind assistance during the illness and death of our infant daughter, Gladys Mae Leaper, and we also express thanks for the flowers sent. * Father, sister and brothers. kWpSs IH., WU1 Be On Hand To Take Charge—Schedule Arranged Expected To Suit Public. EVERYONE GETS A CHANCE "Watermelon Feast Is One of the Attractions This Wednesday. The members of Loyalty Lodge, K. of P., are nothing if not original. About the time many people are beginning to shudder at the approach of winter the. brothers plan a real old-fashioned watermelon feast, and this Wednesday night they will gather around the festive "board and eat watermelon grown on the D. W. Bordner farm and carefully, watched by his son Orrin, who by the way,, is treating the brothers tonight. So be on hand at the usual hour and bring your melon appetite with you. We are not going to limit you to a single slice, cut thinner than some of the sandwiches you bought while away this summer, but we are going to give you all you want of the fruit that quenches your thirst, puts (pep in your veins.and starts you home feeling like a milljon dollars out on 20 per cent, interest. PAUL STRAUSSER, Press Reporter. Additional K. of P. news will be found on page 6, column 4> in this issue of The'Sun.1 V. • At a meeting of the physical committee of the Community Building this week it was decided to open "gym" classes'on Monday, October 1 9. A tentative schedule has been arranged to cooperate with the school and factory as much as it seems possible. The schedule will probably need some readjustment but at present the executive group will continue at the same hour, 11:30 on Monday, Wednesday and Friday. The Prep girls, or those under twelve years, will have classes on Tuesday and Friday at 3:30. The Junior girls, those between twelve and fourteen years, will have classes on Monday and Thursday at 3:30. High school girls will meet on Monday at 4;30 and on Wednesday at 3:30. Classes For Women Arrangements have been made for a matron's class on Wednesday and Friday at. 1:30: Employed girls will have classes on Tuesday and Thursday at 5:30. This period will be followed by classes for women on Tuesday and Thursday at 6:30. Prep boys will have a period at 4:30 on Wednesday and at 9:00 on Saturday morning. Junior boys will have a period at 4:30 on Tuesday and at 11:00 on Saturday morning. Employed boys will meet a't 7:00 on Monday and at 7:45 on Thursday. . Monday and Wednesday and Friday history of the country. A feature of the evening was a reading by Mi's. Mary Cramer. A j social hox'r and luncheon followed. I The next meeting will be with Mrs. Frank Hoover on October 26. It is to be officially known as a "masquerade party." CHRISTIAN ENDEfAVOR Marie Bouche Will Be the Leader Next Suitday Evening. .—'.,iL,.,.<;'<4 t. All who attended the meeting last Sunday night thoroughly enjoyed the talk given by Mr3. Pierce. She told of her trip to Europe and the experiences she encountered. Quite a few attended the convention and reported interesting and educational meetings. Marie Bouche will be the leader for next Sunday night, Oct. 18. Reporter, Marjorie Manchester. o_: Christani Hackh with ladies so well informed on the:E,veninS Song - - - - Message Of the Flower - FERN HILDENBRAND Cloud Shadows-^vocal) - Rogers Japanese Love Song—(vocal) ----- \"r - - - Thomas GRACE HANEL Melody of Love-a""- - - Englemann Musical Clock V .... Heins KATHARINE BISHOP WITH THE FIREMEN P"""" «. ,mr . . . Rethreading Hose Couplings and the Hydrants-^Pleased With Reception To Inspectors. THE WOMAN'S CLUB Minnie B. Siddal Will Talk On a "Woman's Responsibilities" On Monday, Oct. 19. Minnie B. Siddal will be the principal speaker at the special meeting of The Woman's Club of North Can- Chief Winard of the. Ohio Inspection Bureau, Columbus, is in North Canton this week standardizing the hose couplings and hydrant threads. The state furnishes Mr. Winard and the tools he uses, but the tt-wn supplies his assistants, which in this instance are Walter Schrantz and Emmet Yarger. Chief Winard has been forty years in the fire-fighting game, many of them in the Columbus department.. It is his opinion that "North Canton has a strong department of which the people should be proud." The firemen have finished inspecting the homes and business places, except in a few cases, and when the occupants of the private dwellings return the firemen will call. In several houses suggestions in keeping with Stark is second only to Cuyahoga county in the, number of admissions at Mount Vernon and has nearly half the total cases at Rocky Glen. And these figures, again, do not include the number of those who leave the state in search of relief in a different climate. Proper Care Needed "Climate counts less than proper care in recovery from tuberculosis, modern experience shows. Passage of the Stark county sanitorium bond issue will make it possible for Stark patients to get well near their friends, instead of far from home, and at the same time eliminate dangerous waiting before treatment can begin." Mr. Bruner, who is on the staff of the National Tuberculosis Association, has been loaned to the Stark Coivity Public Health Council for the bond issue campaign through the courtesy of the Ohio Ptablic Health Associa-1 tion. Campaign; headquarters were „_ _.i j_ ■-ii.ir'TiM'ZC-j.. "TlT.iS i ■—_: . If you think, deart reader, it is an i • av. «-Twyr-■. -vrT « , t, , \ easy mStter to arrange aMardi Gras opened in the ^rst Rational Bank ^* ,... & ^ * . f ^ Building in Canton last week. 1 goda, cJommittee of the Co* munity Health Exhibit M#y Come j Building. You'll come away satisfied The traveling health exhibit of the, in your mincl that there is a prodi- State Department of Health, a truck j gious amount of mental labor attached Thieves were active in North Canton and its vicinity Friday night and Sunday night. On Friday night they: called at the home of Ervin Shutt of Mt. Pleasant, between 8 and 9 o'clock, ' and during the absence of the family stole $100 in money. It is not known how the robbers entered the house, but they left the front and back doors open and carried away the front door key, Rob School* Buildings On Sunday night thieves, entered the public school building on Portage street through "'the coal ^hute and then proceeded to Superintendent Denton's office where they stole $3.30 from the drawer in the desk. The same night they also visited St. Paul's parochial school and broke favorably known and The Sun predicts success for her. Miss Dieble solicits the aid of all in North Canton and its vicinity to help make her efforts a success in be-* half of the Knights of Columbus. o GUESTS OF THE K. OF C. The Misses Genevieve Dieble and Doris Vine were guests of the Knights of Columbus on Tuesday evening at a dinner given in the Courtland hotel to the workers for the fund now being raised -for. furnishing "the new K. of C. buikHjig., A' MARDI GRAS PLANS Committee Hard At Work Arranging Plans For the Big Show. carrying a generator and moving pictures, will be in the county for the week of. October 26th, in charge of Dr. H. E. Kleinschmidt, state director of health education. The schedule will probably include North Canton. iSiMiliior COMING TO CANTON to the job The members of the committee are not quitters, however, and they expect to have all the details ready next week in time for The Sun to announce them on Wednesday. but found no money. Monday being Columbus day and observed as a holiday the damage to the desks was not discovered until afternoon. It is believed that the back door lock was picked by the vandals. , Visit Zion Reformed Church Zion Reformed church also received a visit from the thieves on Sunday , night, who entered the edifice by removing a cellar window which enabled them to reach the kitchen. In all parts of the church were found burned matches, showing that the invaders were without a flashlight. Nothing is known to be missing. The north door was the one they used when they left the building. . Search Automobile ' John Mohler's automobile contained a package of clothing on., Sunday night. Ij; was ■ openeiMand the contents scattered about the car during the services in Zion Reformed church Steal Milk Word has been received by The Sun that a milk thief is operating on North Main street. A lady purchased a bottle of milk, placed it on the corner of an embankment and called on a friend. When she looked for the bottle it was gone. o sibilities" Mrs. Siddal comes to the club highly recommended. The meeting will be open to all who care to attend, and the club extends an invitation to the general public. Miss Nellie Stroup will give a musical reading and Mrs. W. P. Newton will play a piano solo. ^o PASTOR RETURNS HOME Rev. BACK FROM liONG TRIP Mr. and Mrs. Charles ~H. Zuber returned to, North Canton oWThursday from .a four-months' trip;,VCMr. and • Mrs. Zuber visited relatives iii,; Colo- ■ rado and frohvttiere went to VYellbw Stone National park and north'into Canada,' retuwiihg south, along; Vthe coast line into Mexico and north* to C-loriiaV •**•» ^^ *****, ■■xWjW'^ia^^ twittf relatives before leaving for 'makes rib inore friends ttj&n tava^BWy, jbeme, ' u-..-*.*..a.-,. " J disagree^ srith them, ,. ... ' > -v.. ball league which it is expected will fill this entire period. This will leave 6:30 on M.mday, Wednesday and Friday for another men's class and an open period at 9*00. There will be a period for younger girls from six years up, just a recrea. tional and play period at 10:00 Saturday morning. Wood To Be Here Recent, word from Willis Wood, the new director of physical education for men, "is that he will be here in ample time for opening classes. If there are those who wish to take advantage of "gym" classes find that this schedule is not suitable and there is sufficient demand for change, an attempt will be made to adjust it to the needs of the greatest number. '•- «'t • ■■ .Q... i-i •. ' With Apotheosis of Paul Pry We have «days to celebrate almost everything under the sun.' Why not now an official Snoopers' Day/to be observed annually, on the day in which Federal income" tax returns are thrown open to publici inspection?— Sprinlefleld Union. \ ,■'• cyy ■ \ ■•>_.> \, ... o*~ ton on Monday night, October 19. The subject chosen isf "Woman's Respon-1 safety were offered by the inspectors, and these people will receive another visit from Chief Joe Smith's men who will see if the suggestions were adopted or neglected. Speaking to a writer for The Sun, Mr. Smith said he was extremely pleased at the reception his inspectors received from people in homes and in stores. "Everywhere the men went they were treated courteously, and on their behalf I want to thank the people of North Canton. They realize that we firemen are only obeying the state and village laws and that we are anxious to keep down the fire risks. The men are warm in their praise of the way people greeted them, and I tell you that helps to keep the morale of the department up to the highest notch. Please say for me in The Sun that it is a pleasure to live in such a' town as North Canton." bish¥to¥eak At the JEvangclical Church Rededica- tion Jn Greensburg On Sunday, Oct'. 25—-Ten-Day Services. Gigli, Metrpolitan Star, Will Be Heard In the Auditorium On Thursday, Oct. 20, Under Auspices of Woman's Club. M. A. Cossaboom Likes West, But Prefers North Canton. * The Rev. M. A. Cossaboom, pastor of the Community Christian church, arrived home on Tuesday from Oklahoma City, Okla., where he had been attending the International convention of the Disciples of Christ. He JOSEF HOFMAN ENGAGED speaks in glowing terms of his.recep- at 5:30 will be kept open for volley j tion in the southwest and said he mar ' veled at the enterprise of the people in building cities on land that thii'ty- five years ago was cattle grazing ground. The people he found open-hearted, intelligent and courteous, and/while he likes the southwest, still ne believes North Canton is one of the best places he knows anything about. In "Kansas City he read the Star, and he asserts that it is a wonderful newspaper-—an opinion newspaper men of experience will not deny. The Star, by the way, never breaks a column rule. Single column heads, the size used in The Sun, are the kind in that office. He declares the convention was an inspiring one, and he is hopeful of great results in the religious world because of the meeting of thinkers wHlingr^to listen fo the views of the other fellow. STOPPED AT CORNELL Misses Ella and Charlotte Geidlinger, Carrie Gregory and Mrs. A. M. Shanafelt of North Canton returned on Friday, from,a five-day motor trip in New,Te* state. They visited Watkins and Newfteld glene and Cornell University _i Ithica. ■"• , •, j,;; The Evangelical church at Greensburg which has undergone extensive improvements will be rededicated on Sunday, Oct. 25. Bishop Dunlap of Cleveland will be the speaker of the day, with pastors from nearby churches, assisting. Sun- day-schqol at 9:30; preaching service, 10:30 a.m^ 2 and 7:30 p.m. A picnic dinner will be served in- Grange hall to all visitors from a distance. These services will be followed by a 10-day meeting conducted by W. H. McLaughlin, presiding elder of the charge. o—-—— ATTENDED FUNERAL Mts. A. L. Willaman-and Mrs. Herbert Baughman went to Uniontown. on Monday afternoon to'attend the funeral of Harvey Acker of Chicago. Mr. Acker died aai4he result of an auto accident in Milwaukee which ic- curred three week* *g»v - '- The seat sale for Gigli, the first of the artists who will appear here in the auditorium in the concert series under the management of the music, committee of the Canton Woman's club, will open October 15 at the George C. Wille Co. music store, Canton. The .other artists who will appear in this series are Josef Hofman, in November, and Rosa Pan- selle, in February of next year. Tickets for the course are $5 and war tax and $3 and tax.* ' Benjamin Gigli, celebrated tenor, who will be heard here in the auditorium on Tuesday, October 20, is the first of the three artists who will appear on the course under the management of the music committee of the Canton Woman's club. Modest Young Man He is a retiring young man, is Gigli (he is only 34), and yes, he is married, and has two lovely children, a girl and a boy, and carries their pictures with him. At the start of his career Gigli sang very heavy dramatic roles. Jn fact he made his debut in Italy in 1914 as Enze in La Gioconda, one of the most exacting of all dramatic parts. In his earlier years he sang other, dramatic roles, but soon, it became apparent, he was most popular in lighter music. He became the leading lyric tenor of Italy, of South America and later of the United States. World's Greatest Singer There are many lesser artists who sing songs prettily but there is a public which wants opera music, because it is more dramatic, mqre colorful and more tuneful, and they are not satisfied to hear it interpreted hy second rate singers. Gigli is how conceded to be the greatest operatic tenor in the world and anyone who loves music cahoot afford to miss'him at the audi? I toriunv October 20; Josef Hofman Coming Josef Hofman, who will appear on the course in November, is one of the great musicians who has not allowed music to monopolize all his time and energy. He has a passion for things mechanical and is continually experi-i menting with various improvements upon the player piano. Moreover, he is a student of affairs and a reader of good books. He is also a sportsman and an excellent ^ tennis player and loves to drive his car, usually going from his winter home in Aiken, S. C, to his summer home in Maine via automobile. But he understands horses as well, and delights in riding. Besides all this, he, like his countryman, Joseph Conrad, has mastered the English language with considerable literary talent. He declares that writing is a great relaxation from music, and remembering the extremely interesting series of articles he contributed some years ago to one of the leading periodicals this is easy to believe. The phenominal rise of Rosa Pon- selle from small-time vaudeville semi- obscurity to stardom at the Metropolitan, that hope ami lure of all musical aspirants, is one of the most notable chapters in the history of musical achievement, and one than contains much of romantic appeal. In the span of a few years she leaped the chasm between a twelve dollar a week position in a small moving picture house in Meriden, Conn., her birthplace, to a stellar role in the most famous opera organization in all the world. She came, virtually, out of nowhere and landed in the center of the picture "unheralded and unsung" and her debut was further enhanced by the honor of having the immortal Caruso sharing the memorable night's triumph. Since that wonderful night she has never looked back. The future may bring forth the story of a more romantic ahd meteoric rise from obscure beginnings but so far it has not been written. To have youth and beauty and a golden voice! Truly the gods were good to Rosa Ponselle. She will appear in the course in February, 1926. Reserved seat sale is now open in the Goe. C. Wille Company, Market ave. north. Music lovers should «nake use of this rare opportunity, o AMERICAN LEGION Election of Officers Will Take Place On Monday, Oct. 26. The annual roll call of North Canton Post No. 419 was held at Hoover camp on Monday. Supper was served and the evening was spent in playing euchre, and also a short business meeting was held. Nomination of officers for 1926 was held and the electtion will take place at the next regular meeting on Monday, Oct. 26. The first euchre party will be held in the Legion room on Monday, Nov. 2. Everyone who can play euchre is invited to these parties which will be held the first Monday of every month during the winter season. ON THE°SCREEN "Only 38" Name of Picture Coming Here On Friday Night. If That Was Only All It would be possible to look forward to winter resignedly and even with moderate enthusiasm were it not for the anguishing-fear that styMs will again demand flapping goloshps.— Springfield Union. • William De Mille's Paramount picture production, "Only 38," which comes to the Community Building on Friday night, Oct. 16, is a delightful comedy of character, having for its central theme, the rejuvenation of a widow of thirty-eight years, who, because of the Puritanical course of her late husband, a minister of the gospel, believes herself to have become old and faded. The complications which attend her attempts to regain her fancied lost youth, with ultimate happiness, supply the unusual situations which combine to make this screen offering one hundred per cent, pure entertainment. Mr. de Mille, as usual, has handled the theme in a highly artistic manner. Several noted players are featured in "Only 38." May McAvoy, Lois Wilson, Elliott Dexter, George Faw- cett and Robert Agnew have leading roles, and every movie fan knows the ability of the persons named above. The comedies are going to be real, funny, and a few hours of real pleasure is promised all who attend the performance. o ENTERTAINED ON BIRTHDAY Eight guests were entertained by Mr. and Mrs. Donald Spitler in their home on Friday night. Two tables were given over to players of 500i Luncheon was served. As the guests were about to depart Mrs. Spitler made the announcement that "this i%, my birthday," ..•■■, . ,..',„,.-.j; :,'iS'-;'i®
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1925-10-15|
|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||775837 Bytes|
"A; :'•>-.■; >'
ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL
FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED
READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE
IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN
NORTHERN STARK COUNTY
READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE
VOL. 3—NO. 48.
An Independent Newspaper. That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscriber^ and With One Price To All