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■•;«.*■■ m :*0 %:<,, ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL , FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN NORTHERN STArIk COUNTY READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites 7Aihong Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All VOL. 5^-N0.26. NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 1927. $2.00 PER YEAR. MUSIC WEEK MEANS PLEASURE FOR ALL Committee Promises the Public the Best In Solos, Chorus, Concert, Orchestra and Band In the Community Building. OLD AND NEW FAVORITES The Sun was informed this Wednesday moming that all programs for the observance of National Music Week, beginning May 1, have been completed. Every effort has been made by the committee, headed by H. Johnson, to make this occasion the outstanding one of all Music Weeks observed so far in North Canton. "Music for Everybody" the slogan for National Music Week has been well taken by the Community Chorus antl Hoover Concert • orchestra. The program they will present Tuesday evening, May 3rd, has been prepared with the one thought of pleasing everybody. Popular Numbers The entire evening will be given to the more popular numbers selected from recent light opera successes. Both yoeal and .orchestra selections will hit the high spots of such ever 'popular productions as "Rose Marie," "Vagabond King," 'Blossom Time" and "Countess Maritza." All of these productions are still being played either, in New York city or on the road. Added to this is a Victor Herbert number from "The Fortune Teller," an older production, but a taste of the many outstanding successes written by this loved -composer. To give the presentation more of its material color, some of the numbers are interspersed with dance numbers as is the rule in their stage presentation. The stage success of these various works clearly indicate their popular appeal. The Wild crying rabble screaming "Down with Burgundy" in the "Vagabond King;" the pare free abandon of the gypsy song from "Countess Maritza;" the beautiful Shubert melodies from "Blossom Time" and the sentimental ancl lovely strains of the "Indian Love Call" in "Rose Marie" will bring to you an evening of enjpvment unlike any before given to'this community. COMMUNITY CHORUS And Hoover Concert Orchestra On Tuesday Night, May 3. Program for Tuesday night, May 3, beginning* at 8:00 o'clock: I_«COUNTESS MARITZA" Selection Orchestra "Sing Gypsies, Play Gypsies" Solo .and Chorus H. E. Schiltz II—"VAGABOND KING" Introduction Orchestra "Only a Rose" Vocal Solo Mrs. Clark Wehl "Song of the Vagabond" Solo and. Chorus E. C. Greenho III—"FORTUNE TELLER" "Gypsy Love Song," Male Duet Messrs. Ebner; Mrs. M. E. Kolp at the piano IV "Hungarian Dance No. 5" Brohms Mary Jane and Elizabeth Schiltz with orchestra; Mrs. M. E. Kolp at the piano V—"PRINCE OF PILSEN" "Heidleberg" Male Chorus VI "Romance sans Paroles"....Von Goens String Ensemble VII—"BLOSSOM TIME" "Song of Love" Duet and Chorus Miss Louise Lewis and Wendell Harsh VIII "Poupee Valsante" (toe dance)..Poldini Elizabeth Schiltz Mrs. M. E. Kolp, pianistjl. F. Bratten, violin ' IX—"ROSE MARIE" Selection , Orchestra "Rose Marie"....Solo arid Male Chorus H. E. Schiltz "Totem Tom-Tom" Mixed Chorus "Indian Love Call" Solo Mrs. Leona Roush Hollinger , Finale Entire Chorus o 13. Star Spangled Banner—Hoover Concert Band: Special,Music At Hoover Inn There will Be special musical programs at noon on Monday, Tuesday and Friday, at the cafeteria, in addition to the orchestra and hand. Women Conduct Ticket Sale The sale of tickets is under the supervision of the North Canton Woman's Club, through a committee headed by Mrs. I. F. Bratten. All homes will be solicited. Tickets can also be secured at the Community Building. Single admissions to any of the events, adults, 25c; school children, 10c. A series of three tickets for adults can be purchased at 50c and school children at 25c. . o MAY POLE DANCE Will Be Held Outside School Building On Friday, May 6. The May pole dance which will be held just outside the school building by the children <ai the North Canton public school will be one of the features of the week. The "program begins at 2 o'clock on Friday, May C. Should the weather not permit it being* held on the outside arrangements have been made to put on this feature on the inside of the school building. , CHERRY BLOSSOM DESERVE BOUQUETS FOR CARNIVAL ACTS Physical Director Wood and All Who Took An Active Part Are Entitled To the Best In the Flower Garden. INCLUDE THE ORCHESTRA FRATERNAL SOCIETIES Juniors Confer Degree—K. of P. To Hold Picnic Here. John A. Coolidge Council No. 309, Jr. O. U. A. M., of North Canton, held a short business session last night (Tuesday)-and then adjourned for the purpose of going to Middlebranch where several* candidates (including three from North Canton) were given a degree by the Middlebranch initiatory team. ' , Lunch was served and a quartet from No. 309 sang. It was after midnight when the men returned to this town. Or- "A Maid of .Tokio" Will Be Given Friday Evening, May 6. "Miss Cherry Blossom" or "A Maid of Tokio" will be given by North Canton public school at the Community Building on the evening of Friday, "May 6, at 8:00 o'clock. Following is the program and a short story of the play: Miss Evelyn Barnes, born in Japan, and whose parents die of fever is brought up as a Japanese Maiden. Her father's secretary uses her property for his own ends. When Evelyn, who is known as Cherry Blossom, is about eighteen, Worthington (the secretary) returns to Japan on his yacht with a party of American friends. One of them, John Henry Smith, falls in love with Cherry and wishes to marry her, but Kokemo who-has brought her up as his own daughter, wants her to marry Togo, a rich- politican. The action of the piece centers around Jack's effort to outwit Togo and ^Kokemo. Eventually. Cherry learns her true identity, .conies into her own property and marries Jack, and all ends happily. All three acts in Kokemo's garden, Tokio, Japan. Act I—Afternoon. Act II—Night of the same day. Act III—Night one week later. Time—The present Cast of Characters In order as they first appear Cherry Blossom Frances Shively Evelyn Barnes of New York, brought up as the daughter of Kokemo. Kokemo Raymond Swope Proprietor of-a tea garden in Tokio John Henry Smith Robert Pfouts A New Yorker, on a visit to Japan as a guest of Mr. Worthington. Henry Foster Jones Roger Bishop Jack's pal, in love with Jessica Horace Worthington Robert Dice New York broker, on trip with* friends to Japan on his private yacht. James Young: Donald Good Worthington's private secretary. Jessica Vanderpool Virginia Stone Wprthington's niece Togo Harry Williams A Japanese politican of high rank Chorus: Geisha girls in Kokemo's tea garden, American girls and men, guests of Mr. Worthington, visiting Japan on his private yacht. Pianist, Mildred Hess. Drectors, Mr. Bixler, Mrs. Real Geisha Girls Marie Chenot, Ruth Friend, Verla Rohr, Helen Shisler, Dorothy Stone, Geraldine Sommer, Beulah Tritt, Geraldine Turner, Louise Varner, Nellie Wright, Mary Youtz, Edna Ebersole. American Guests , Clara Cossaboom, Genevieve Davis, Ellen Foltz, Audrey Hall, Edna Holl, Eleanor Mansfield, Florence Roberts, Mary Sloat, Lettie Wright, Harold Clouser, Robert Dice, Paul Karns, Jerome McCarty, Russel Miller, Jay Mohler, Clair Shisler, Elden Erbland, Milo Gillespie, Paul Lorah, Howard Surbey, Bert Williams. o TO STAGE OPERETTA HOOVER BAND Special Artists Will Assist In Program On Thursday, May 5. The' Hoover Band will be assisted by special artists on Thursday night, May 5, commencing at 8:00 o'clock: 1. March Hoover Concert Band 2. Selection Hoover Concert Band 3. Cornet Trio Three Solitaires , R. E. Nidy, Dan Berger, F. P. Eisenbrei. 4. Vocal SoIo....Mrs. H. B. Shrigley 5. Mendelssohn Trio (a) Prelude—Rachmanoff (b) The Bohemian Girl—Balfe violin, Mrs. Lula Keihl; cello, Miss Mynetta Shrigley; pianist, Miss Maragret Raz. G. Male Quartet—F. M. Evans, H. E. Schiltz, Wendel Harsh, R. L. Liebtag. t. 7. Selection Hoover Concert Band 8. Hawaiian Guitars..T. N. Grigsby C. A. Robinson. 9. Character Sketch, Mrs. H. B. Shrigley—Barcelonia 10. Saxophone Quartet—R. E. Nidy, Swinehart,' Watts, Kesh. 11. Mendelssohn Trio— Pizzicato Gavote Pache1 12. Seleclion..*....Hoover Concert Band 'Hulda of Holland" By Pupils Greentown High School. of The operetta, "Hulda of Holland," will be -staged by the pupils of the Greentown high school on Friday and Saturday, May 6 and 7, in the town hall, Greentown at 8:00 o'clock. Mrs. Esta Cordier, music and art teacher, and Miss Pauline Jones, one of the high school teachers, coached the players. The cast numbers 30, and Superintendent Hostettler is authority for the statement that the operetta will be "a pronounced success." AT THE COLONIAL 'Square Crooks" Attracting Crowds To Akron Theatre. The Colonial Theatre in Akron is a gay scene on matinee afternoons and every evening with its many natrons enjoying "Square Crooks" as it is played by tlie Colonial Players. This entire company is well known to the people in The Sun's territory and wns newspaper need not stress their ability as artists. Next week's play is equally as good as the one drav.-2.:k* ma crowds this week. i "The Big Community Carnival Shows" held full sway at the Community Building on Wednesday evening. The surging populace of the community wended their way from exhibit to exhibit. At 7:30 the side shows opened, and the barkers started their. antics. A German band made merry at the different places of interest. The entire boys' lobby was turned into a maze of booths. The Hi-Y exhibit of world-renowned freaks was particularly attractive to the younger generation. Emma, the Fat Lady, and the Countess de Paulo, the Bearded Lady, portrayed by Ray mand Swope and Paul Lorah, respec tively, were the female creations offered by the boys. Onions, the Strong Man, by Milo Gillespie; the Tattooed Man, Elden Erbland; Siamese Twins, by Pfouts ancl Workinger; and the Wild Man, Roger Bishop, were the other features. The ring-master of the show, Bob Dice, had the facts well in hand, and he explained to the crowd the different qualities of each freak. However, the freaks in turn put their own part in the show, particularly -when the Wild Man made a dive for the Fat Lady. Learning the Future The Woman's Club revealed the past, present antl future for all of the young ancl old hopefuls, and made many hearts happy by their cheerful predictions. It is quite' a surprise how many folks are interested in finding .out why, who, when, where, ancl which way the fates are going to turn. Other Exhibits At the American Legion exhibit, the inquiring ones that ventured in saw the wonderful Australian Red Bats. The Boy Scouts gave an interesting demonstration of their practical work, such as signalling, first aid, knot tying, trailing, etc. Shisler, Oberlin, Powell, Weiderman, and Wright were the mainstays of this exhibit. - The Young Men's Business Club hacl another stellar attraction in the southwest room downstairs. The screen classic, "Gone, But Not Forgotten," was excellently portrayed. Under the personal supervision of Harvey Warburton the mammoth performance was carried to perfection. A Fine Exhibition The main show started at 8:30, ancl was beyond a doubt the best exhibition in North Canton. The Hoover Orchestra entertained with the opening number, followed by a nifty-act on the trampoline by the Wood trio, accompanied by Stahler. It looks easy to jump up ancl clown on the trampoline, turn over, under and inside out, but you have got to have plenty of nerve, too. The parallel bars were used in the next act. The following men performed quite well on the bars: Shisler, Wood, Otto, Wilt, Schmucker. The last two are members of the physical department staff in the Central Y at Canton. Mildred Hubbs, Barbara Shaffer, Lela Workinger and Evelyn Storch, of the Girl Scouts, put on an Irish jig. Clever costumes and nifty stepping. The Ashbacher-Stahler team of hand balancers scored a great hit with the audience in their well-displayed stunts. The ease ancl grace with which these men performed made a decided impression on the people. Parade of Wooden Soldiers The soldiers ancl dancing girls- in the "Parade of the Wooden Soldiers" were the following girls: Virginia Wood, Reta Sheetz, ..Cecilia Nodle, Margaret Shively, Mary Catherine Masline, Miriam Hug, Helen Myers, Lucille Mills, Mabel Peters. Another keen act was a stunt put on by the .. , Clown girls: Barbara Shaffer, Ellen i every eligilil Gygli, Jane Holl, Evelyn Storch, Mil- to note tllat died Hubbs. These girls were trained by Miss Blanchard, Physical Director for girls at the Community Building. A Scarecrow Dance by two old "crows" was well received by* the audience. The' music played by Mrs. Gygli was particularly distinctive. Did Nice Work The skip, dance, and posing stunt put on by the younger boys also showed that the boys had been looking forward to the evening and getting ready for it. The following boys are in this class: Joe Hoover, < Pete Shaffer, George Storch, Ed Blubaugh, Wm. Blubaugh, Chas. Hubbs, Ralph Mohler, Myrl Musgrave, Junior Wood, Sam Pfouts, Robt. Wood, Robt. Schriver, Reeve Conover, Bob Wise, Bob Storch, Carl Dressier, Dick Evans, Donald Newbauer, Bill Schick, Bobby Swope, Robt. Leed. The Tumbling Team, composed of Stickel, Spitler, Givler, DeLong, Jr. Wood and Mr. Wood, ended theonain show. The audience without a single exception agreed that the circus carnival for this year was the best ever,' ancl as ever they will be looking forward to the annual event next year. K. of P. Plan Picnic a meeting on Monday night in At Alliance attended by representatives of every K. of P. lodge in Stark county it was decided to hold a picnic in North Canton at a date to be announced latei*., John Shook, county deputy to the Grancl Chancellor, presided. A social hour followed the conference. At 7:00 this Wednesday evening Loyalty Lodge, K. of P. will hold its regular weekly meeting. :—o JUNIOR CLASS PLAY CAPTIVATES PUBLIC "Yimmie Yonson's Yob" Gave All An Opportunity To Display Their Ability and They Succeeded In Winning Approval. GLEE CLUB SANG WELL presented the Com- RAP WARSTLER Goes To Quincy, III., To Help Team Keep Oh Its Feet. Rap Warstler came into North Canton this Wednesday,morning and made a dive straight for his wife and family. Later he spent a little time with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Warstler. He left for 'Quincy, III., at 2 p. m. Rap said the Indianapolis team was getting ready to go west when he left the big town in Indiana. While there , a message came from the manager of the Quincy Three-I league team asking for a man to take tlie place of its third baseman, who had been crippled in a game. After the exchange of several messages, Indianapolis agreed to "loan" Rap to the Quincy. team on the following conditions: That he must not be used except at short, and that he is at all times to remember that he wears an Indianapolis uniform, and is subject to recall at a moment's notice. This means that Indianapolis is willing* to oblige a team in distress by lending it a good player, but it is going to take no chance on its own player being spoiled as'a shortstop by sending him to cover, third base. The Suji never^suw 1-he manager of the Indianapolis team, but this newspaper is willing to acknowledge that he is a wise man. He has faith in Rap's ability as a shortstop and he knows that "switching" a man to third means throwing him out of' his regular gait which is frequently very bad for the player. AMERICAN LEGION North Canton Post Is Active In Many Tilings of Public Welfare "Yimmie Yonson's Yob" to a numerous audience in munity Building on Saturday night by the junior class of the North Canton high school reflected much credit upon those taking part ancl on Ralph Cordier, who directed the play. Yimmie Yonson (l^oger Richards) constantly remembered to speak slowly, make ys of his js and appear the awkward Swede until it was time to be natural and show himself as the son of the family, who had been wrongfully accused of stealing from his father. Pal (Harold Miller), the sprightly detective, was alert and quick, as a real detective should be; Frank (Doc Reed) took the part of the villian ancl made real effort to get the assistance; of the niece of the family, Sylvia (Leota LeBeau) to help him. "Doc" was. quite realistic in his part. Micky (Ralph Brown), the hired man, was. ever about when needed, ancl after strenuous effort succeeded, in getting the cook to marry him in spite of her many protests. Mr. Kent (Paul Lorah), as the fath- er'was imposed upon by his niece, but afterward found his mistake ancl with proper humiliation ancl sadness' asked the forgiveness of his foster-daughter, Belle (Madge Sponseller) whose portrayal of the character was well done. Peg, the cook (Dorothy Stone), with her red wig and Irish wit, helped the fun along right merrily. Catherine Nelius (Kitty, the helper), was what could be termed cute," she being the worry of the cook, who was constantly watching her to keep lier at her tasks and out of mischief. Mrs. Kent, the mother (Velma Saylor), had a difficult role, but measur- ep to it nicely. Sylvia, the niece (Leota LeBeau), had a part that called for clever acting ancl she made the most of her opportunity. Expressions of pleasure were heard from every part.of the house after the curtain-fell on the third, act.,_ Glee Club Sang Well The High School . Glee Club sang j three numbers, one between acts one and two, and two songs between acts i two and three. Mr. Bixler, their I teacher, wielded the baton and should I have felt proud of the work of his j pupils' who are: . Roger Bishop, Harold Clouser, Rob- I ert Dice, Elden Erbland, Marion Erb- ; land, Milo Gillespie, Donald Good, Paul Karns, Paul Lorah, Jerome McCarty, Russel Miller, Jay Mohler, Robert Pfouts, Clajr Shisler, Howard Surbey, Raymond Swope, Bert Williams, Harry Williams. LIFE IN MANY LANDS Dr. Samuel D. Price Will Show Views On Sunday Night. On Sunclay night, May 1, in the Community Christian church, North Canton, the Rev. Samuel D. Price, D.D., will tell the story of "The Sunday-school in Many Lands." It will be illustrated with 100 colored stere- optican slides. Japan, Philippines, Egypt, Brazil and other countries will be shown. This lecture is free to the general public, although a silver collection will be taken. Dr. Price comes to North Canton from New York city where he assists in directing the activities of the V\ orld's Sunday-school association touching over forty nations. * His wide acquaintanceship, his world-wide contacts ancl his christian training make him a leader whom every man and woman should hear. His visit will strengthen the religious educational forces oT this community. NEW PDH-JTORKING Draws 100 Gallons a Minute' and Pleases Barney Post GARBAGE CANS WILL BE PLACED MONDAY Rent For $1 a Season and a Fee of 60 Cents a Month For Four Collections—Mr. Heldenbrand Will Call At Homes. The new $2,200 pump was installed at the waterworks on Tuesday afternoon by L. R. Brown of Beaver Falls, Pa., assisted by J. P. Post ancl Clem Willaman. "It is pumping in fine shape," saicl Barney to this writer for The Sun, "and it gets 100 gallons a minute without any trouble." It is what is known as a No. 32 Downie, five and three-quarters barrel and four inch discharge. It was manufactured by the Keystone Duller company. BIG BENEFIT TO HEALTH IN POLICE COURT Young Man Charged With Stealing Autos—Runaways Captured. ON THESCREEN For Two Nights Milton Sills Will Be Seen In "Men of Steel." North Canton Post No. 419, of the American Legion held a regular meeting in their club rooms in the Community Building on Monday evening with a good turnout of members present. Several of those present are but infrequent attendants at the meetings, and their presence there will no doubt have a stimulating effect on the mem- 0n FH(,av am, Saturdav nights be_ bership committees in the present con- ginning at 7:3o, a news reel ancl a test for new members. - comedv will be shown in the Commun Drive For Menibers i uy Building to be followed by a pic- The one thin if of most concern to j ture many persons believe is one of the American Legion in North Can- j tlie strongest on the screen, "Men of Would Spur Daddy Up Little Arthur, out shopping with his mother, was attracted by a costly toy which he begged her to buv for him. Meeting with a refusal on the ground that the coveted object was beyond ton right now is membership. With the state convention being held in Canton in July, Stark county posts will no doubt be called on to do a share of the wink towards making the convention a success, and if that is to be done right, the burden must be shared by every ex-service man in this district. North Canton is fortunate in having a good live Legion post, composed of men who are at all times willing to get out and do their best for the community and for the ex-service men, but to x.'cure the best results they must have the co-operation ot mail. It i.s gratifying a proclamation issued this week by Governor Donahey, designating May 1 to 14 as "a period of special co-ope lation with the American Legion," lie urges the people of vOhio to "aid the American Legion, in every possible way, with a view to encouraging eligible ex-service men ancl women to apply for membership.' Contest Closes May 9 Reports were received from the captains of the membership teams which are striving to gather all eligible ex-service men into the Legion. Both Forest Shaw and Earl Herbruck, the team captains, reported good progress in obtaining both new members ancl renewal of former memberships, ancl there i.s no indication at present as to which side will be the winner. The contest closes on Monday, May 9, and all new implications for membership must he in at the meeting'that night if they are to count in this contest. The feed to be put on by the losing team will in all probability be held "on Monday, May 23. May Secure Movie The question of obtaining the American Legion film, "The World War," was brought up, and it was decided to procure this film if possible for a showing in the week preceding Memorial clay. This is the first big motion picture of the history of [Continued on back page] o- Lloyd A Bracer George says that talking their means, the little fellow said optimism is a psychological cocktail, wistfully, "Mummy, couldn't you make-Even the most, ardent prohibitionist daddy work just a little bit harder?"! won't object to that kind. Steel," with Milton Sills playing the leading role. The price for this colossal production i.s 20c, 30c and 40c. It is released by the First National. Sills \\jfote the story for this picture from a suggestion received from R. G. Kirk's short story, "United States Flavor." "Men of Steel" took more than three months to make. The great spectacular steel mill scenes were filmed in the Ensley Mills of the Tennessee Coal and Iron Company at Birmingham, Ala. "Men of Steel,'- briefly, is the story of an immigrant iron mine laborer who lifts himself up by the bootstraps out of his squalor ancl ignorance to the heights in the steel industry. There is a beautiful love story and action ancl thrills ancl spectacles. The creators of this picture are to be praised for the way they handlled it. The story shows symbolically the making of a man along the lines of the making of steel. Steel is used as one of the most magnificent and impressive backgrounds, we have ever seen. All the spectacular phases of this great industry are used in this background ancl steel is tied up with the love story in a masterly manner—in a manner which makes steel as much a romance as the love story. PLAIN~GRANGE PLAY "Forest Acres" Will Be Staged In Middlebranch, Saturday Night. - The actions of a well-dressed young man after he stepped out of a Buick master 6 • roadster on the Square aroused the suspicions of Officer John Curry and he engaged the young fel low in conversation. When the auto was searched a number of license plates issued in Illinois, Pennsylvania ancl Ohio were found. ■ Curry locked the fellow up, and the next day he was taken to Canton where he was photographed. He stoutly stuck to his story that "a bootlegger friend in. Sharon, Pa., lent me the car." A Much-Wanted Man After considerable telephoning ii. was learned that the car belonged to Aaron Shernbart, Euclid ancl St. Clair, Cleveland. This week detectives from Cleveland took the prison?;', who gave half a dozen names as his own, to that city. They say he is a "much-wanted" young man and they thanked North Canton for detaining him. Mr. Shernbart came here ancl got his car. Marshal Bachtel picked up several schoolboys from Akron who were out to see the world, but changed theii mind after they talked to the Mayor. Their parents were notified and came after them. Officers Bachtel, Curry and Huff collected quite an aggregation of "Barney Oldfields" and took them before Mayor Becher. They were "stepping on the gas" and hacl the great and only Barney faded miles behind when they were nabbed. They paid the usual fines. COMMUNITY BLDG. Renewals Show People Appreciate Its Value To Them. Plain Grange members, many of whom live in and near North Canton, are all ready to stage a three-act comedy, "Forest Acres," in the school auditorium in Middlebranch on Saturday night, April 30, at S o'clock. Every character will be taken by a membei of Plain Grange. Plain "Grange has a large membership antl plenty of talent and The Sun does not hesitate to say that the evening will be enjoyed by those who attend. Admittance is 35c for adults and SOc for children, v Renewal cards, properly signed, are being returned to those persons whose duty it is to interview members of the Community Building at this time of year. From what The Sun learns it is merely a matter of form. The people have known for four years the great advantage it is te them to have this splendid Buildint; in North Canton, so it is not necessary to enter into a lengthy discus- sion over the value of a membership. But—and this is merely said in jest —suppose the Community Building closed its doors! Wouldn't this be one grancl little town to lie clown in and die? Beginning on Monday, May- 1, Street Commissioner Sherman Heldenbrand or one of his assistants will call on each owner or renter of a house in North Canton ancl ask if the person called upon desires to rent a garbage can during the month of May and until the weather becomes cool in the Fall. This is clone so as to give everyone an opportunity to decide whether or not they want a can. Rental $1 a Year If you say you will take a garbage can the Commissioner or his assistant will collect from yqu $1 as rental for the can, and give you a receipt for same. Then four times each month the driver of the wagon will stop, leave you a clean, sanitary-washed can ancl take away the can you have filled with foodstuff, commonly known as garbage. For this service the householder will pay the village sixty (GO) cents a month. If you wish an extra can it will cost you a second .fl, ancl 15 cents for each additional collection. In plain words, if the collector calls twice a week you pay $2 rental for cans ancl $1.20 a month for collections. What To Put In Them Housewives or their maids should keep in mind that no foreign matter should be placed in these cans, such as glass, paper, cartons or water. It is imperative that water be kept out of the cans while they are in service as it not only rusts them but adds a bad odor to the garbage. These cans are tightly sealed, have been passed upon by the Board of Health, ancl if handled rightly will prove of great convenience to the housewife. Price Is Low The rental charge of $1 per can is moderate, ancl the 60 cents for collecting the garbage and washing the can is, extremely low when compared for similar service in other towns and cities. The benefit, to-health is ...alone worth the price, and no town can be free from disease if its garbage is not properly collected. PULPIT AND PEW Zion Reformed Church [By the Pastor] .Both the church services of last Sunclay were out of the regular order. In the morning we had with us Mr. Dague, Toledo district superintendent of the anti-saloon league. Mr. Dague is a young man and a lawyer. He presented his cause in an attractive ancl convincing manner. Have not yet heard what was the amount contributed in cash and pledges. It is usually a worthwhile sum. Sunday evening we hacl with us Dr. Burkhalter of Tiffin, field secretary of the Foreign Missionary Board for the Middle west. He gave an unusually graphic view of Japan ancl China, using stereoptican slides. The evening was most pleasantly ancl profit- ■ ably spent. It was our good fortune to have him without previous arrangement. Dr. and Mis. Burkhalter, as old friends, called at the parsonage, and learning he had no appointment for Sunday evening, we embraced our op- [Continued on page five] W. C. T. U. MEETING Will Be Held On ' Tuesday In the Community Building. "I saw it in The Sun." The regular meeting of the W. C. T. U. of North Canton will be held in the Community Building on Tuesday afternoon, May 3. Mother's clay meeting will be led by Mrs. Sarah Lorenz and Mrs. Lola Shanafelt. Mrs. Clara Snyder will have charge of the devotionals. Roll call, "Personal Reminiscence; Mother's Influence ancl Example." New Use Foi- Hay Rake . Rakes, usually in action at haying time on the farm, are on the job„.this spring in the corn borer-infested area. Farmers are raking'up corn stalks, as in this picture, before burning' them in order to control the-borer.
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1927-04-28|
|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||629323 Bytes|
ALL THE REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL
, FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED
READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE
IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN
NORTHERN STArIk COUNTY
READ BY BRIGHT PEOPLE
An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites 7Aihong Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To All
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 1927.
$2.00 PER YEAR.
MUSIC WEEK MEANS
PLEASURE FOR ALL
Committee Promises the Public
the Best In Solos, Chorus, Concert, Orchestra and Band In
the Community Building.
OLD AND NEW FAVORITES
The Sun was informed this Wednesday moming that all programs
for the observance of National Music
Week, beginning May 1, have been
completed. Every effort has been
made by the committee, headed by H.
Johnson, to make this occasion the
outstanding one of all Music Weeks
observed so far in North Canton.
"Music for Everybody" the slogan
for National Music Week has been
well taken by the Community Chorus
antl Hoover Concert • orchestra. The
program they will present Tuesday
evening, May 3rd, has been prepared
with the one thought of pleasing
The entire evening will be given
to the more popular numbers selected
from recent light opera successes.
Both yoeal and .orchestra selections
will hit the high spots of such ever
'popular productions as "Rose Marie,"
"Vagabond King," 'Blossom Time"
and "Countess Maritza." All of these
productions are still being played
either, in New York city or on the
Added to this is a Victor Herbert
number from "The Fortune Teller,"
an older production, but a taste of the
many outstanding successes written
by this loved -composer.
To give the presentation more of
its material color, some of the numbers are interspersed with dance
numbers as is the rule in their stage
The stage success of these various
works clearly indicate their popular
appeal. The Wild crying rabble
screaming "Down with Burgundy" in
the "Vagabond King;" the pare free
abandon of the gypsy song from
"Countess Maritza;" the beautiful
Shubert melodies from "Blossom
Time" and the sentimental ancl lovely
strains of the "Indian Love Call" in
"Rose Marie" will bring to you an
evening of enjpvment unlike any before given to'this community.
And Hoover Concert Orchestra On
Tuesday Night, May 3.
Program for Tuesday night, May
3, beginning* at 8:00 o'clock:
"Sing Gypsies, Play Gypsies"
Solo .and Chorus
H. E. Schiltz
"Only a Rose" Vocal Solo
Mrs. Clark Wehl
"Song of the Vagabond"
Solo and. Chorus
E. C. Greenho
"Gypsy Love Song," Male Duet
Messrs. Ebner; Mrs. M. E. Kolp at
"Hungarian Dance No. 5" Brohms
Mary Jane and Elizabeth Schiltz with
orchestra; Mrs. M. E. Kolp at the
V—"PRINCE OF PILSEN"
"Heidleberg" Male Chorus
"Romance sans Paroles"....Von Goens
"Song of Love" Duet and Chorus
Miss Louise Lewis and Wendell Harsh
"Poupee Valsante" (toe dance)..Poldini
Mrs. M. E. Kolp, pianistjl. F. Bratten,
Selection , Orchestra
"Rose Marie"....Solo arid Male Chorus
H. E. Schiltz
"Totem Tom-Tom" Mixed Chorus
"Indian Love Call" Solo
Mrs. Leona Roush Hollinger ,
Finale Entire Chorus
13. Star Spangled Banner—Hoover
Special,Music At Hoover Inn
There will Be special musical programs at noon on Monday, Tuesday
and Friday, at the cafeteria, in addition to the orchestra and hand.
Women Conduct Ticket Sale
The sale of tickets is under the supervision of the North Canton Woman's Club, through a committee
headed by Mrs. I. F. Bratten. All
homes will be solicited. Tickets can
also be secured at the Community
Single admissions to any of the
events, adults, 25c; school children,
10c. A series of three tickets for
adults can be purchased at 50c and
school children at 25c.
MAY POLE DANCE
Will Be Held Outside School Building
On Friday, May 6.
The May pole dance which will be
held just outside the school building
by the children |