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*«a- -i— Tf C A ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPE<3|AL FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN NORTHERN STARK COUNTY READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites m^. Advertisers or Subscribers, and With OnePriceTo All VOL. 4—NO. 5. NORTH CANTON, STARE COUNTY, OHIO,v|39URSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1925. $2.00 PER YEAR, VILLAGE OFFICIALS GIVEN SLIGHT RAISE Ceuncil Votes To Increase the Pay of Thqee Who Will Serve the Public In Various Posi- J tions During the Year 1926. DJ/DNT KNOW MARK TWAIN "What Willard Myers Learned Big City Theatre. In a MAYOR HAS PRAISE FOR SAVINGS BANKS TOWN fO <5ET LESS CASH * The 'meeting of fhe town Council «m Monday.wfeht was early in start- 3ng, but late "in adjourning. The sal- saries'and bofcds of line officials of the ttown tfor 1926 Vera up for consideration and at was anything but;an easy rmatter for the Dads to decide the •questions and at the same time keep •within the money allowed them to be ' rosed for csalaries. After irnany wnsultations, the readying • of salaries ;paid by other villages, and checking up on the condition of tthe treasury, the following figures were 'agreed upon and an ordinance ^passed /covering the whole transaction: Mayor, ?600 per year, payable (quarterly; bond, $1,000. Members of Council, $48 per year, ^payable quarterly; bond, $100 each. Clerk, ;$i;900. per year, payable *emi-monthty; bond, $580. Solicitor, $800 per year, payable quarterly; aio bond remiired. Water Works Superintend ent, $175 3>er month, payable semi-monthly. -Members of the Board of Sinking ""Fund Trustees, no salary; bond $1000 •each- Board of Public Affairs, $24 per .year; bond, $500 each. Clerk of Board of Public Affairs, • •""150 per year; bond, !$3000. iFire Chief, $250 per year; no bond required. At present the town is served by ra marshsfi (elected %.the people) and two policeman, one day, one night. ;and the salary of «a4h is $1800. "Expense Money Cut Attorney Albert IB. Arbaugh, va~ Tage solicitor, was jpresent and assented that -Worth Canton with one million dollars more, 4aj«ible>, property does not -get as ii^dfi\iMoney^for'?gwi-, «ral nmMng expenses for the year .1926 as "it did foril925'en account of the village school, the county school :and thesState school. Thu schools get :about 60-)iier cent. <of 'the amount allowed. This .means that the -village gefe between $4000 anti $500P less to do business with nesi year than it tlicl -this year.. Attoraey Arbaitgh saidlne had gome^ ";ihto the whole question thoroughly,-; that he hall discussed the jnatter with rthe county auditas, and that he believed the ;above figures will stand, rE*rn TfaiSr Pay "With the town '.steadily growing -tliere is mare work attached to "an .oflicial job*" «han many persons imagine. Take the "Iffayor, Uouncilmm .and iClerk .-aitd • figrere their time it , -they were ;paid by ithe h«iur. They ■.would be thrown out of any labor Pinion for "swabbing*' the j*£t>. Coun icilmen under tthe new scale are allowed $2 per meetiisg, or .;i$48 per ;year, 'but not ai. cent tror extra meet' rings, and as fh'fe writer for The Sun iwell 'knows, the,y ifere-e attended at least twelve dati&g tjie .year ft»- which *hey tlid not receive ;*ny coampensa- tiaan. 5Think *ff the JSours And -the hours?.! Union rules *irt no ifig«re in fthe, hams. Then, too, teach anan .is «m a eranmittee, arod .tihe amount of ;shoe leather !fce wears .out costs fciinna "lot of »#ne,y iin the course of a year. *' '■ If ;j»u, .dear reatHer, ttfcink it is ;8 sinecure to "See May#r ,of jNorth Canton. sjiflB have .another guess; yes, several ;of tfhera. The position calls far tact, diplomacy, levelheaded thinking and unUwited oourage io :<lo .the right thing at lfte jjfeht time. The job alao requires s. -strojag constitution and a knack of "knowing how to .stay awake while going without sleep. The ClerK's ioto is a "real .job. He & on call .day and nigSbl, and the amount of book-keeping he does would .worry many jsnen into galtopiog consumption. He must carry an .array *f ifigures fn Ms ifeead' and be yeady with an answer when questioned. Jobs Not "JBasy Money". "The solicitor does more work for $be village than all the other village solicitors combined. And the reason i* *J*his: North Canton is growing, and every parent knows that a growing child needs attention. To a few carping spirits this article may seem a little like praise, but ft isn't. It is a plain statement of iacts written by a newspaper man of many years' experience in attendance at such meetings, and who knows that the.hounj are long in North Canton and the bouquets few. But some must serve the public or the town would •" rah wild. Men and women will -always ' be found wiliiing to submerge tfieir owh leisure or drop their own business to act as public servants, but t tbjis otiXyright and proper tjiatt^iey ^ahiwld, receive the consideration"'they 4eswe instead of tlieI ^riticiamX "Well, jwiwwbatjer knoiv about that." Monday, November 30, was Mark Twain's S)0th birthday anniversary, arid while discussing. Twain and his writings in The Sim office on Tuesday Willard Myers of Greentown made the following comment: "Fame is a funny thing, and the case of this humorist (who passed away before the World war) illustrates the fickleness ,of the popular memory as regards names. In one of the recent big spectacular motion pictures, one of the characters (in a derby hat) is referred to as 'Sam Clemens.' "The manager of a theatre, where the film was shown, assured me that apparently not one-in a hundred who saw the picture seemed to recognize this man in tlie derby as Mark Twain." r Monday was -also! St. Andrew's day, consequently it interested Willard, who although an American of many generations, has a number of friends in Scotland. Two years ago when in The Land o" Oakes oh a short visit Mr. Myers learned considerable about the habits <<J the Scotch people. Andrew is patron saint of Scotland, and the rr&tfitional dish on his birthday is sii.^cd sheep's head, boiled or baked. ' :t would be an interesting exper:''-lent to order this dish in an Ame: '-an j-estaurant and to see what wowY. happen," said Willard. MEW MAL LIGHT For Second Time Mr. Becher Is First To Make a Deposit In The Christmas Club of the Citizens' Building and Loan. PULPIT PEW THRIFT SPELLS SUCCESS Logan W. Becher, Mayor of North Canton, was the first customer on the books of The Citizens' BUilding and Loan Company to make a deposit for the 1926 Christmas club. Last year he also had the honor of being first, and when asked by Ralph* Young, manager of the North Canton branch, how he liked the Christmas club plan, Mr. Becher said: "It is a.fine thing, and the fact that I am around with my money for 1926 shows that it makes a big hit I when gifts wiirbe"^iy|n and received THE COM*$J*NITY CHRISTIAN§|HURCH [By the'llr-tor] W.e are more antfrolre pleased with the response we.arl getting. New people speak of.. taejr. intention to unite with the chu Many experienced^ christians are testifying to an increasing faith and growth in spirit. Theft they are find- a new comfort and.Ajrength in their faith. -Y.A-f." All over the,Wor|oia better spirit is being engendered^W wider fellowships encouraged. It"* a time to forget our differences aid allow Christ to become a great inlying leader and Saviour. **,-i?. If you are in trouble; if your faith is insufficient or. you|fail to get responses tp your prayers we can help you. . '•.'•■y.i'.i Sermon Sunday inorning: "Why I Believe In God."■'"- ?"> Sermon Sunday W^ht: "The Score Stands." 4f, Sunday-school lessdh: "Paul Shipwrecked." . ' JV The. C6unt-On-Me. flass will meet with Mrs. Logan Becntr on next Wednesday night, the t9m. The annual Christmas prograjii'j^ll be rendered WOMEN BOOST SALE OF CHRISTMAS SEALS By Buying the Handsome Stickers the People Furnish Money To Carry On the War Against "The Great White Plague." CASH WILL REMAIN HERE Wfli Be Placed On the Square On aihirty Days' Trial. • A representative of the Essco Manufacturing .company of Pittsburg appeared before Council on Monday night andiasked that the traffic signal u*gJit he rhEtd shipped to this town "be •given a free triaU for thirty days. His imprest, was. granted with the <distinct .understanding that North (Canton is .'in no manner bwnnd to pur- ichase it or even pay for expressing it- .back if It is decided later not "to keep it hanging over the >Scnaai'.e. boilmTimesto START ON fUESDff December iS Will See Members of the League D'isjplaying Their Ability As knockers of Rows" .In Community J&d'g. iENGINEEBS JOIN IN .SPORT with me. Too many of us have the postponing habit, and postponing doing something when it ought to be done right away has caused much misery in the world." Mr. Becher went on to say that if he could have his way every person -would be a member of a Christmas club. "The banks did . the public a great service when they established this method of saving money. A little money put by each week soon reaches a sum worth having. But that is not all," continued the Mayor. "The part that looks good to me is that people learn the value of saving. It is an old saying, but a true one, that 'It isn't what you make but what you save that counts,' and that Is as true today as it was the day it was first uttered." Clubs Popular Here The advertising columns of The Sun have carried for months Christmas club suggestions from The Citizens' Building and Loan company, The North Canton' Bank and the George D. Harter Bank; 3Ehese institutions are solid as rock, and the growing number of perso/hs depositing their money in themiillustrates that •*M.aj& , ... .. .____! saving agdwaQiJng^ fbl* what, "is called "a rainy day." ' Hundreds of readers of this newspaper make it a rule to put money in the abpve-Kamed' 'banks, and whaif is the result? They not only protect themselves, TDUt they have materially assisted in making this section of Stark comity the most prosperous community of its ;size in Ohio. Look arund yoti when away and compare ! this and unearby villages with other j parts of the Orated States. Fine i homes; weTl dressed, well behaved people catch the eye "in this part of Stark county, but the 'same cannot "be said -of many other towns in other sections Thrift is bound to make its "impress ffelt, and without thrift people would "become derelicts wipon the sea of life. This wetik The Sun editorially dis cusses the- value of Christmas clubs, and it wil! 'be worth the time of the reader to tiurn to page two and learn the large sums ro? money .people are saving in diibs. It shows that common sense is still an active 'factor in the lives of the American people. o i ■ "*"■■ THE WOMAN'S GLUB .North Cantasn has the bowling.fever, land. judging from what ta writer for The Sun laaiw, the games this year ;aise;going to.toe of the classiest var- iiflty. !The new league is welllbalamced, :ahd this, of course, will .add aest to the games. One-sided affairs become I tiresome, both to players :and apfiCta- tors, arid'ithe news that £he-members are «evenly matdhed will keep : the interest to the ' highest notch. • There are a number of good'bowl- ersiitf North Canton, and 3t is pleasing rto lea*n that the league is -organized on-the -sarnie plan as was the Soft "Ball league last summer. :Same Members Hear *Mrs, of ithe fcaptains aitT the men that-.ua- vortell.on the diamond when tthe-.weather vitas .much was mer than it lis sat present 'Kngini'ers Join League ' Tbe (engineers employed 5n 'tbfi Hoover -lactory have announced -'their intentJQK to get in the game and they have promised to se*d a delegation of bowlexs second to;u5ne in this section of Stafk county. First .Game On Tuesday The first games are acheduulaS (for Tuesday, Itecenlber 8, and twiee ;a *week, Tuesday .and Thwrsday nigjbts at 7:00 thereafter, the uhembers (of the league wall meet in the Commuo- ity .Building and ;fiit their drill agaimst each other in one i*f the test sporte known to maaikind. r O AMERICAN LEGION Prizes Awarded Te * Number «tf Persons On Monday Evening. The eutfhre party held by the American Legion on Monday eveiiing was a success. The list <o£ prize -Banners were as follows: 1st prize, sweater coat, Anthony Weber. 2nd prize, flashlight, Oliver Horton.. TO%.^ Booby prize, $1 in trade at Reno'eyl-wo^ W. M. Howe. J 1st Blind prize, Pearl Handle pocket knife, tie between Joe Ebie and John Scheetz. Drew cards.. J<>e Ebie won. 2nd Blind prize, box cigars, Oscar Kav. - . , ' ' '- ;■:■ ••■•', Y„' ,, Another euchreJparty to be held on Monday evening, Dec. 21, . •'X. '■ A ! 0 ■'!•.'■■'■ ■- - I' J. H. ^Mansfield and Mrs. W. ID. Conover "Discuss Children and Women. The Woman's rcmb held an interesting meeting on .'Monday evening an the assembly xtxiucn <of the Community BuildSng. During the business meeting it was decideil that the W-oman's cWb -would sell the Christinas Health Seals. The sale w".ill be headeil by Mrs. Lorin Wolf of Hower street. Miss Doris Becker rendered two piano selections, "Tarantella* and "'Chapel 3n the Woods." Miss Opal Smitla rendered two jpiano sefections, "Ersltik" by tfireig, mt'.d "Spring Dawn" by Mason. The music by the yoang women -was imach appugciated. Two (Excellent Addresses 'Mrs. J. H. Mansfield discussed "Noted Wosaaao Leaders s>f Today." 'Mi-s. W. D. Conover talked ^o 'Children's Literature' and gave many faelpljul suggestions and recommended "The Book Sla^lf for Boys and Girls" wfaKJb can be secured from Doubleday Pa«e A Co., New York, or at The Higfeee Co., Cleveland. Mrs. Mansfield's discussion mentioned many women who are "niaking good" "bi widely different fields, and she stressed the point that good club women were better home makers because ot ihe benefits from the club "The money obtained in North Canton fron/the sale of Christmas Health seals will be used^in North Canton and the nurse who visits the schools is paid in part from the sale of these seals," said a woman active in the affairs of this community to a writer for The Sun on Monday. Then she continued: "Everyone today realizes that the prevention of disease is of even more importance than the cure, and it goes without LOYAL DAUGHTERS Elect Officers and Enjoy An Excellent AII-Around Program, The Loyal Daughters class of Zion Lutheran church held its regular meeting with Mrs. I. F. Stipe in Uniontown on Tuesday evening, Dec. 1. As tfiis was the regular time for election of officers the following were elected: President, Mrs. Nat Sponseller; secretary, Mrs. Reah Willaman; treasurer, Hulda Givler. The following program was given: Tenth chapter of book "Lo Michael," Mrs. Hulda Freeze. Readings by Mrs. Nat Sponseller and Mrs. Jessie Willaman. Piano solo, Mildred Freeze. Lunch was served by the hostess. The time and place of next meeting will be announced later. ■ o HAS NOT MOVED OFFICE Dr. L. L. Frick Still On Corner of Witwer and North Main. TWO PERSONS HURT IN AUTO ACCIDENT Weeo Givler Suffering With Concussion of the Brain and Mrs. C. J. Weaver Has Deep Wound! In Head As Result of Accident HAPPENED ON PORTAGE ST. You had better Vruii. over and hang up your stocking. Vt* The Missionary Society will give a bazaar and supper it the church on Thursday night, ther 10th. Note the change of date. It has formerly been announced for the 12th. Bazaar articles will be on; sale; and a chicken supper served for the reasonable price of 50 and 25 cents-a* The young men;iqf Jthe church are going to have an iit^home party in the basement parlo"!? on Thursday night. Come prepared to lounge, engage in conversation, play games or sleep just as you would at home. The Woman's "Missionary Society is holding the December meeting on Wednesday night, the; 2nd. Mrs. M. L. Pierce is to speak bjj her recent trip through Europe.••":The ladies of the society from the Reformed church will be guests. o_f_ ZION LUTHER^ CHURCH Regular services next Sunday, Dec. 13: Sunday-school, 9 a.m.; morning service, 10:15; Luther League, 6:30 p.m.; Clara Mae'dross, leader. 0-4— ZION REFORMED CHURCH [By the pastor] The Thanksgivinglgseason was prolonged in the chUrchgpver Sunday. The pasto£-lead tfee^houoht &nd devotions Fh"tKe m&riuhg servie& into the channels of- gratitude. "Reasons for Thanksgiving" were given in the discourse. The evening church hour was given to the missionary societies of the church. It was a profitable service, which was largely attended and evidently appreciated. Rev. R. W. Blem- ker, pastor of our First Church, Canton, was the speaker. Rev. Blemker recently had the privilege of visiting the Holy Land, and he evidently did it with his eyes open. He showed many pictures on canvas of Bible interest, and of course was able to give his information first hand. It was a real treat and added much of interest to the Thank-olf'eri'ng service by the ladies. The total offering was something like $122.00. The exact figures are :not at hand. The va/Hous auxiliaries of the church and organized classes are busy now preparing their accustomed Christmas gifts tfor the Homes and various institutions of the church. This gladdens at least two, the giver and the one who receives the gift. The Jr. Girls' Missionary Guild will hold their regular monthly meeting at the- home of MLss Phalla Musgrave on Thursday evening. Every member is urged to be -present. The third chapter of "Peasant Pioneers" will be reviewed. The Bible study will also be continued. Other selections of in- te-est also on the program. •Choir rehearsal on Friday evening. A'll-day quilting on Thursday. Catechetical class Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. ■Regular appointments next Sunday, morning and evening. CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR vMeify Gliristrrias' and Good Health Many persons seem to be under the impression that when Dr. L. L. Frick moved into his residence on South Main street extension he also changed his - office address. This is the wrong view to hold. The doctor's office is still at the corner of Witwer and North Main streets, opposite the Community Christian church, and there it is likely to remain for a long time. WHYMNUMILES Mrs. Evans Granted Leave of Absence From Jury Duty. sistance in the past. When friends like you give their support to our cause it is bound to win." saying that the' residents of North Canton will appreciate this fact and buy what they can afford." Woman's Club To Help The Woman's Club of North Canton has undertaken the task of selling Health Seals, or as they were known in former years, Christmas seals. : A systematic,, canvass of the town will be .made, and the purchase of seals need not be a burden,to any one if all will buy a few. Mrs. Lorin Wolf In Charge Mrs. Lorin Wolf of Hower street is in charge of the work in North Canton and many of the club members have pledged themselves to give time to this necessary and helpful campaign. "Health for AH" is a slogan worth while. ~ Another Paradox- •- ,•:". ''Goal ;iiiinere and operators hiiyenUt: agreed, because both have a greed," is how the Wall Street JouhiaT puts if. Mrs. Conorer's talk was instructive^ comprehensive, intelligently handled, and full of round sense. We are still taking in new members every Sunday night,. This shows that cour meetings are becoming more interesting.' Lucile Ramser's side is still ahead, but it is a close race. If you have not paid your missionary dues please get them to Mary Sloat as soon as you can. They are only twenty cents a month. Russel Youtz will be the leader for Dec. fi. Reporter, Marjorie Manchester. ontoTscreen Fred Thomson Here On Friday Night In "Thundering Hoofs." BOYS' CONFERENCE Youths From North Canton Enjoy the Meeting In Middletown. On Friday, Saturday and Sunday six boys from North Canton attended the Older Boys' 22nd annual conference which was held at Middletown, about thirty miles north of Cincinnati. Starting from North Canton at 4 o'clock Friday morning we reached Middletown about 4 o'clock that afternoon. Changing clothes, we went to a banquet, then later heard Dr. S. K. Mahon deliver a good lecture. Saturday was a busy day and we heard addresses by Dr. W. H. Geisl- weit ami Dr. C. A. Wilzbach. We also had our picture taken and had a parade through town. In the evening J. R. Iaac and Harry N. Holmes talked to us. Sunday afternoon Mr. Holmes again talked and Mr. Shumaker gave the farewell servi.ee. I. H. Meredith led the devotional and singing service. The subject of the speakers was "Youth Facing the World." We all had! a very good time antl enjoyed ourselves- The boys who went from North Canton were: Russel Youtz, Willard Holl, Ralph Fall, Carl Warstler, Robert Dice and Paul Lorah, with our leader, Mr. Thomas' There were 747 boys at the conference from all parts of Ohio. BUYS BIG KETTLE There are many happy men in North Cnaton, and the happiest among them is Frank Evans. For five long weeks his gracious wife had been doing her part as a citizen by serving on the petit jury in Canton, and when she requested on Monday that she be dismissed from further service the Court granted her wish, at the same time intimating that it would be a good thing' for all concerned if she remained as a juror. Her husband serves the public—and serves it well—as President of Council, and he believes it is the duty of every man and woman to do their "bit," but when informed that his wife was free to spend^af;hours as suited her his smile became so expansive that nothing less than a movie camera could photograph it. "Home isn't the same when the wife is away," remarked Frank to his fellow Councilmen on Monday night," and as they all chimed in, "You said something then," the genial Frank smiled, and smiled and smiled. o Weeo Givler, 627 North Main street, and Mrs. C. J. Weaver of near Marchand, were injlired on Wednesday when their automobiles collided on Portage street." Mr. Givler was- driving east and Mrs. Weaver was backing her car out of the drive between the Taber and Willigmann homes in order to head her machine westward and return to her home. Givler Lands On His Head Wee Givler was thrown from his car and struck his head on the sidewalk. He is suffering with concussion of the brain and is otherwise badly bruised. He was taken to his home in the Lewis ambulance. Mrs. Weaver Hurt Mrs. Weaver received a deep head wound of four inches and she was also bruised on other parts of her head. She was taken into the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hinkel on Portage street where she had been visiting previous to the accident. Those who witnessed the collision,, say that the auto Mr. Givler was driving struck the Weaver car with such force that it sent it against a telephone pole, breaking it in two, and phone pole, breaking the pole in two, and crushing the Weaver machine wheels. MISS TREISCH WEDS Married To John Rom me On Tuesday, In St. Paul's Rectory. Miss Cordia Treisch of North Canton and John Romme were married on Tuesday eveninginS^. Paul's rectory by the Rev. R. C. kotheimer. Ger- vaise and Margaret Nodle accompanied the contracting parties. The newly weds are making their home on Cole avenue. MANY AT REUNION Moon and Miller Families Meet the Fourteenth Time. For D. W. Strausser Adds Equipment For Rendering Lard. The fourteenth annual Thanksgiving reunion of the Moon and Miller families was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Miller, 312 West Maple street, on Thursday. Fifty-four persons were present. The following report was read. There were 3 deaths, 5 marriages and 22 births in 14 years. The deaths were: Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Moon and Ruth Anna Miller. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Ira Miller and family, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Bedeur and family, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Drach and son, Mrs. Emma Rentz and Misses Bessie and Florence Collins, all of Akron; Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Miller and son of Ellet, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Moon and family, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Moon and son of Union- town; Mr. and Mrs. Ray Swinehart and family of Edgefield; Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Moon and Mr. and Mrs. Jay Festerly and family ami Mr. and Mrs. Grover Smith of North Canton. The next reunion will be held at the home of Mr. and Mis. Wm. Moon of Uniontown. WANT MOREWATER "Shooter" Visits Well and Makes Effort To Increase Flow. LIKES OUR PEOPLE Reason J. A. Shaidnaglc Comes To North ("anton To Reside. J. A. Shaidnagle, a former resident of Massillon, has purchased the house number 320 on Donner road and has become an enthusiastic resident of North Canton. Mr. Shaidnagle lived in Massillon many years of his life, being active always in matters of public interest. He was in the retail business there for thirteen years, later being associated with the People's Building and Loan Company and afterward active as a broker and real estate dealer. Since selling his interests in Massillon Mr. Shaidnagle and his family moved to North Canton. ln conversation with a writer for The Sun he said: "We came here because we had severed our busir;^^. relations in Massillon and we 'oeJfwved in the progress of North Canton, and we appreciated the wonderful Community Spirit that pervades this town. You seem to be like a big" 5*m»- ily here and we have come with tfuf idea of being one of its members." TALKS oTeGOS . Ralph Hess Says There Are Many Brands On the Market. WOMAN'S MISSIONARY SOCIETY ^The Woman's Missionary society of the Zion Lutheran church will meet on Wednesday afterndbn, December fly with Miss vMelj8sA Druckenbrod of North -Main street v^ll members are urged to be present a«.this i& thetlm^ for election of officers,; A good pro- gfam will be given. In the Community Building on Friday night after the comdey reels Fred Thomson in a new role, that of a cowboy, will show the patrons something startling and dripping with color when he enacts the role of the hero in "Thundering Hoofs." The story is one of the most unusual of any that have Brought popularity and fame to the "world's champion athlete." , The big scene of this picture is set in a Mexican bull-fight arena, where Sjlyer Kihg; is about to be gored by a ferocious bull. Thomson, hurdling down Over tiers of boxes and leaping 'across the heads of the crowd, saves Miff holrse and incidentally wins the Jloye of aypVetty Spajiish senorita* A• „.. ,, ■ >, play by ArinWv whdhe has nre- £ chicken supper—anld a good one •ItiL&JkSLiI &Ti«£J£*J5E» :~for 50 centefor adults and 25 cents VJousiy resetted from a^rtinaway stage for children is a big feature of the eoacn. | bazaar and supper that will be held In his establishment on Hower street, and it is a credit to any man, D. W. Strausser added on Monday a large kettle in which he will render the excellent lard he sells. This gives him two kettles for that purpose. Two men were working with Mr. Strausser when a writer for The Sun visited the establishment on Tuesday. The tables and floors were perfectly clean and everything about the place had an inviting look, especially the large banks of home-made sausage which is known far and wide for its good taste and purity. Mr. Strausser contemplates other improvements in the near future. The new well hasn't been flowing as freely as the officials desire so a "shooter" was brought into North Canton on Monday and told to enlarge the well. He discharged the usual amount of nitro-glycerine which sent up sand, shale and water. On Tuesday he gavo the well a second shot, but whether or not he succeeded in adding to the water supply of the town was not known when this article was written. Many of the village officials and a number of private citizens were around—at a distance—when the charge was shot. —o- CHICKEN SUPPER, 50c Thursday, Dec. 10, In Basement of the Community Christian Church. Rarely Served Diner—How did you happen to bring me such a deliciously tender steak, waiter? Waiter—Why, sir, it was a rare steak you ordered, wasn't it? on Thursday, December 10, in the basement of the Community Christian church under the auspices of the Woman's Misionary society. It will be an excellent opportunity for any one to find the special Christmas gift of hand work they need so much for some special friend. The committee guarantees that the price of articles for sale will be moderate Every one in invited. Ralph Hess, nationally known for the "peeps" he hatches in his establishment in North Canton was asked by The Sun: "When Is An Egg Not An Egg?" "I have just been reading in the Inland Poultry Journal that an egg is sometimes, too often, in fact, something else than an egg. And that statement is true. There are many brands of eggs, but I'll just mention three, fresh, near-fresh and cold storage. Personally I'm interested in one kind only—the fresh ones. "All will agree that every egi? starts out on its tour more or less on a par with all other eggs. It may differ in size and color, but when first laid its quality is uniform with other eggs, if the flock is kept and fed alike. Castes develop .among them, though, when they travel toward the city market, and that is a result of the experience of the journey. Travel maybe an education to a man, but it more often is a disasted to an egg. "Much is made on city markets these days of day-old eggs and two- day-old eggs, but the experts tellus that the actual age of an egg is relatively of less importance than its environment. The promptness with which the egg reaches the consumer after it has been laid is no guarantee of its quality, unless it has been handled properly while in transit." r 1 D • DRIVES NEW DODGE J. H. Beck of Uniontown waa': in North Canton driving a new Dodge on Wednesday morning. if m, ^M^S^MMimim^iAMlXx WX
|Title||The Sun, 1925-12-03|
|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||754869 Bytes|
ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPE<3|AL
FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED
READ 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 OnePriceTo All
VOL. 4—NO. 5.
NORTH CANTON, STARE COUNTY, OHIO,v|39URSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1925.
$2.00 PER YEAR,
GIVEN SLIGHT RAISE
Ceuncil Votes To Increase the
Pay of Thqee Who Will Serve
the Public In Various Posi-
J tions During the Year 1926.
DJ/DNT KNOW MARK TWAIN
Willard Myers Learned
Big City Theatre.
MAYOR HAS PRAISE
FOR SAVINGS BANKS
TOWN fO <5ET LESS CASH
* The 'meeting of fhe town Council
«m Monday.wfeht was early in start-
3ng, but late "in adjourning. The sal-
saries'and bofcds of line officials of the
ttown tfor 1926 Vera up for consideration and at was anything but;an easy
rmatter for the Dads to decide the
•questions and at the same time keep
•within the money allowed them to be
' rosed for csalaries.
After irnany wnsultations, the readying • of salaries ;paid by other villages,
and checking up on the condition of
tthe treasury, the following figures
were 'agreed upon and an ordinance
^passed /covering the whole transaction:
Mayor, ?600 per year, payable
(quarterly; bond, $1,000.
Members of Council, $48 per year,
^payable quarterly; bond, $100 each.
Clerk, ;$i;900. per year, payable
*emi-monthty; bond, $580.
Solicitor, $800 per year, payable
quarterly; aio bond remiired.
Water Works Superintend ent, $175
3>er month, payable semi-monthly.
-Members of the Board of Sinking
""Fund Trustees, no salary; bond $1000
Board of Public Affairs, $24 per
.year; bond, $500 each.
Clerk of Board of Public Affairs,
• •""150 per year; bond, !$3000.
iFire Chief, $250 per year; no bond
At present the town is served by
ra marshsfi (elected %.the people) and
two policeman, one day, one night.
;and the salary of «a4h is $1800.
"Expense Money Cut
Attorney Albert IB. Arbaugh, va~
Tage solicitor, was jpresent and assented that -Worth Canton with one million dollars more, 4aj«ible>, property
does not -get as ii^dfi\iMoney^for'?gwi-,
«ral nmMng expenses for the year
.1926 as "it did foril925'en account of
the village school, the county school
:and thesState school. Thu schools get
:about 60-)iier cent.