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t ,-.'•" r- i",»-..'■' • ■ '*i • . • * < ALL THE. REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED. IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN NORTHERN STARK COUNTY. ' An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To AH VOL. 1—NO. 45. NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1923. $2.00 PER YEAR. x ST. PAUL'S SCHOOL • MAY BE ENLARGED Enrollment of 142 As Compared With 108 Last Year Leads To the Belief That Another Story Will Be Necessary. ABLE STAFF OF TEACHERS St. Faul's Parochial school opened rhe new year with an enrollment of 142 as compared to 108 of the preceding year. Eight grades are taught in the school, with an average of 18 pupils to a grade. All the graduates of last year's 8th grade are now attending the local public high school. At the present time there are four spacious, well-lighted class-rooms in St.. Paul's school in charge of competent teachers, all members of the religious order of the Humility of Mary, graduates of Normal school and holding- state certificates. This religious order cf sisters, as well as other orders, makes school-teaching its life work. Many members of these orders, unknown to the world, possess college and university degrees. New Teacher From Cleveland With one exception, the staff of teachers is the same as last year. The exception is Sr. M. Cleophas, in charge of the 7th and 8th grades, who was transferred here from St. Edward's V".. school in Cleveland. She takes the place of Sr. M. Regina Mercedes, the latter having been transferred to take a class at Mt. Marie Academy. Rev. R. C. Kotheimer acts as principal of the school. Having had charge of a school of 700 in Akron for ten years, Father Kotheimer is by no means a novice in this phase of his work. The new school building has been arranged so that an additional story ■ can be added whenever the need arises, and if the enrollment increases in the same proportion of this year, the need for additional room will demand the other story sooner than expected. 4^^**4i*4*.*4*f******^l4*** *********** . | HE LIKES THE SUN $ t * * N. B. Rudder Backs His Opinion X * A V With a Subscription. + N. B. Radder, a- farmer residing on route 2, Worth Canton, in subscribing for The Sun Baid it was "the best all-around newspaper he knew anything about, and he made it a point to read every line each week." As Mr. Radder backs his opinion with the thing called money we accept the compliment in the <s X spirit in which it is given. 4 * *\ ************************** BUSINESS MEN MEET Exchange Ideas For the Welfare of the Community. 1 The Business Men held a meeting in the Community Building on Monday night with many exchanges of ideas. The next meeting will he in ihe same room and members will see the date announced in The Sun. HOOVER SOFTBALL LEAGUERS OUTING N. C. HI FOOTBALLERS EAGER FOR BATTLE First Game of Season Will Be Played On Friday, September 28, Against Team To Be Selected In a Few Days. COACH ADAMS IS PLEASED Players Will Go To the Dam On Tuesday Evening, Sept. 25, and Enjoy a Good Meal tnd a Classy Time. TWO TEAMS IN HOT RACE BOWLING LEAGUE Men of St. Paul's To Meet and Arrange Schedule On Monday Night. A bowling league composed of eight teams under the auspicies of the Holv Name Society of St. Paul's church has been organized in North Canton. On Monday night the members will meet with the Rev. Father Kotheimer and choose teams and arrange schedules. Bowling will begin the first Monday in October at the Community Building. Four teams will occupy thc alleys one time at 6:00 and 8:00 p. m. o Mr. and Mrs. Merton Kolp and Mr. j'.nd Mrs. T. R. Givens mutoied to Cleveland to attend the dedication ser- I vices of the Rev. Joseph Schmit's new J church in Lakewood, on Sunday Rev. Schmidt is a former pastor of St. Paul's church here. An outing of all the players in the Hoover Softball League will be held at the Hoover Dam on Tuesday evening, September 25, as a wind-up of the season''; work. All players of the ten teams will leave thc factory immediately at 5:15 in machines -which are being arranged for by the transportation committee. A committee on eats- is also planning big things for the boys as well as some entertainment to keep things moving. Included in the entertainment will Le a ball game between the leading team -of tha league and a picked team from the other teams. This should be worth witnessing. The crown of the Hoover Baseball League is at a critical condition according to the standing,, of tht teams and schedule left remaining to play. The Snb-Assemblsrs cnly lead the league".by one game overQie Business Men, "and both teams having two games to be played yet, -migltt easily be throwh into a lie. League standing will all be settled and prizes now being planned by the prize committee will he awarded members of the three leading teams at the outing on Tuesday night- Present Standing of League Sub Assembly 34 2 875 Business Men 13 3 812 Factory Office 11 6 647 Office-.: -.10 6 625 Polishing 11 7 611 Final Assembly -.6 ID 375 Machine and Tool P 11 35.1 Eiiginners A 11 266 Shipping 4 11 2Cfi Seivice ; 2 ^4 12ri The High School Football squad is working hard in anticipation of their flrst game, Sept 28, one- week' fro,m Friday. Just with whom this game vill be played is not known, as the County -League schedule committee is meeting on Saturday tb arrange the schedule for the coming season. It is needless to say that the game will be fast and interesting as this year North Canton is out to win. Neither Coach M. B. Adams nor the players are making any boasts or predictions, but it is a certainty that -.»hen the referee's whistle blows there will be a squad there imbued with the fighting spirit that is so necessary to success. The coach is not announcing any positions on the team, as yet, for many things will depend on who will start the first game. Regularity to practice and strict training are two of the most stringent rules and the ones that adhere closest to them will undoubtedly get the first call. Squad Practicing Faithfully A squad of from 17 to 22 boys have been out practicing, and are all working hard, and not complaining. Fundamentals have been the schedule so far, such as falling on the ball, kicking, passing, tackling and blocking, but this week the team is working on plays and having Home scrimmages. Boys Show Up Well Among the men that au showing up especially well are Mohler, end; Anthony Grant, halfback; while Warstler with his passes and Willaman as quarterback and -punter are out with all their former skill. Schick. one of the backfield mainstays, has two rather severly lacerated fingers, but says he will be right there when tlie --yhistle blows. Team Wants Support The team asks the support cf the school and town, not only ir. spirit, bat'also in lungs. Come out and yell for us and help us bring that championship to North Canton. The following men have been out tj date and are shewing up as real players. .Centers: Schiltz, Scafer. Guards: D. Grant, Shriver, Swope. Tacklers: Shanafelt, Dieble. Workinger, Fohl. End3: T. Mohler, Warburton, Kolp, Hagelbarger, Hanel, Pierce and Evans. Quarterback: Willaman. Centers: Schiltz, Schafer. Fullback!: Warstler. The coach,states that he never met a bunch of more willing workers than this year's squad. GOOD THINGS TO EAT TOM SHEETS IN PAINSVILLE Adam Moledore went over on Sunday to see Tom Sheets who is in the Painsville hospital, and not in Massillon as at first reported. On the Concrete F "•$ W N s m Will Be Put On Sale In North Canton On Saturday. The Clover Leaf class of the Christian church, Mrs. M. A. Cossaboom, teacher is preparing to furnish good things to eat to all who will call at the township hall on Saturday beginning at 10 o'clock in the morning. This class always is doing worthy work and the proceeds will be usee! for some good cause. They will have baked goods of al! kinds, salads in variety and many ether articles. Get something for Sunday and save yourself from cooking, beside help a good cause. DANIEL STRAUSSER IS TAKEN BY DEATH Father of North Canton Business Man Passes Away At Home of His Daughter In Manchester On Monday. HE WAS 88 YEARS OF AGE Daniel Strausser, a widely known and respected citizen, 88 years, died on Monday in the heme cf his dr.utvh- te.r, Mrs. Isaac Carmanv. of Manches- ter, with whom he lived. Infirmities of age caused his death. He leave;-, two daughters, Mr;... Isaac Carmanv, of Manchester; Mrs. Daniel Keck of Greentown; two sons, C. B. and D. W. of North Canton; 11 grand-children and Id great-grand-children; one- brother, Josiah Strausser of Wayland, Portage county, and three sisters, Mrs. William P. Essig of West Maple street; Mrs. Mary Moore of Moga- dor and Mi?? Amanda Strausser of Massillon. Funeral services weie held i.-n Wednesday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock in the McDonaldsville church, the Rev. J. M. Temple officiating. Interment in .McDonaldsville cemetery, which is opposite his old home. Daniel Stransser's father was one of the -early settlers of Ohio and the farm now known as the Johnnie Essie farm is the place where he settled and where Daniel, the oldest of thirteen children, was born, and he lived in this vicinity all of his eighty-eight jears. He was a member of the McDonaldsville church, from which he was buried, sixty-five years. BOY SCOUTS ASSIST TRAFFIC POLICEMAN North Canton Lads Help Young School Children and Adults To Cross Streets In Safety In Congested District. ON TH*E LINE EVERY DAY Beginning Monday Sept. 17, the Boy Scout Troops are furnishing three Scouts to help Mr. Talley, traffic officer, to handle the congestion at the square encountered at noon, by the school children, the Hoover employees and the usual traffic conditions. 'Ihey will also help at 3:15 at the close of school and at 5:15 p.m. when the worst congestion of thc day takes place en tlie square. One Scout will diiect traffic before the school building on Portage street at noon and at the close of school, each day. After this work he will go' to the square to assist at that point. This is a safety first move that the Scouts are pleased to become associated with. Mr. Talley is enthusiastic about it, as is also the town council. All we ask of North Canton citizens is courteous treatment to these "Deputy Traffic Cops." They'll do their best at all times. Accidents seldom take place around schools, but it is only by obeying and following "Safety First" instruction that this toll has been reduced to a minimum. We know the school children will respond to those of their number who may be assigned this duty from week to week. Each set of three boys will be con- 'Jnuouolv on duty for one week, starting each Monday neon and ending on Saturday noon. .-. For t.h.V work they will '-Wcoive credit' rn Merit Badge work in "Safety First," will receive a gold*pin from the Canton ' Council cf. Boy Scout:? and will receive ,--.ome sort of recognition from the City. Council. Besides.alt this they will feel the besft repaid by considering the work as a 'Community good turn."' ^ „_• ,:;. ■ [continued on page seven] MAKING MECHANICS IN PUBLIC SCHOOL Twenty-five Boys Under Capable Instructor Are Learning To Work On Wood and Metal In North Canton Building. PLANT IS A MODERN. ONE If you like to gaze upon clean-looking, intelligent boys working as though they were in love with the job visit the basement of the public school on Portage street, North Canton, and you will get an idea of what the Smith-Hughes law, enacted a few years ago. is doing for the youth of Ohio. As a result of North Canton cooperating with the Trade and Industrial Service of the State Department of Education 25 m.-.nly boys are learning to become industrious men under a capable young man named R. D. Heine. He comes from Sidney, Ohio, and although only in charge of the work a few days the boys are satisfied that he measures up to the job, ar.d when apprentices feel that the man over them is competent and "regular*'—to borrow their own expression—there is little danger of their lagging behind in their studies. Heine Wants Good Work Mr. Heine is a university man, and an adept in wood and metal woik, and it is his ambition to teach the boys as much as they can absorb without fracturing their intellects. He coaches them, corrects tlieir errors, praises them when they deserve it, and keeps ever before them that a thing worth doing al all should be done we!'.. Halfway work, or the "get-by'' variety doesn't suit him, and the boy-- are be- ginninu to under.-tr..:d that if they want to gam favor with their vocational teacher it ir.'.-si ':■•? by c iiscieii- tious application to their w«,ik. A -.'Titer for Thc Sun visited the school en Tuesday morning, v.nd came, away feeling that Mr. Heine and his pupils were getting along famously together. How the Classes Work The classes are composed of Freshmen, Sophomores and Juniors. The Freshmen and Sophomores are ir. the workshop all morning anil the Juniors all afternoon. There are nc Seniors this year in the workshop. The equipment is thoroughly modern, and next year if another teacher is adder to assist Mr. Heine the seventh and eighth grades will be taught woodwork fiid the Freshmen and Sophomores "metal work. The Juniors and Seniors are scheduled to cooperate in the Hoover factory next year also: spending part time there and the remaining hours in school. From what The Sun hears around the school building the Hoovers not only have helped to equip the room, but they have intimated that boys displaying an interest in their work will be given every opportunity to earn money and advance themselves in the big factory beginning next year. Such an offer will no doubt be seized upon by boys eager to secure lucrative positions when they reach young manhood. It i.s a well known fact that SO per cent of the population live and die in the community in which they a-o hor,.. and tlu.s hi the na'ural order of thin".-- North Canton in the years to cor,..; will have a population of which it w.l! ho ,i".i-i!-. proud, thanks to the- gen.:r- ON THE SICK LIST Samuel Pfouts Little Samuel Pfouts, 7 years-old grandson of Mrs. Sam Willaman, is quite ill with bronchitis. Mrs. Harry Getz Mrs. Harry Getz of West Maple street underwent an operation on Friday in a Canton hospital. Report says she is improving nicely. Lucille Ramser Lucille Ramser i*s improving aftei her operation for appendicitis, ami it is expected she will be able to be brought home soon. .Mrs. Samuel Schriner Mrs. Samuel Schriner of Witwer street is in a critical condition. She has not wakened since going to .sleep on Sunday evening about 8 o'clock in spite of every effort by the doctors to arouse her. Peter Hildphraut Mr. and Mrs/Peic-r K-ildebrant Jiavr returned from Mt. Gilead'where they were called by tho serious illness of Mr. Hiliiebrant,'senior, and whtfce con- t-ition remains unchanged. , •' m o— Mrs. Fanny Secrist of Detroit visited with Mrs. C. B. Albee over thc week-ehd. • REPAIRING TRACKS X. O. T. Get Busy On Streets of North Canton. The N. O. T. and L. put a force of men to work on the roadbed of their tracks in Norti Canton on Monday morning. The broken bricks of unsavory memory were yanked out and granite blocks inserted. Automobile drivers and pedestrians won't be in danger of breaking their necks now that the road is repaired. osity of the Hoovers in opening their factory doors to the school-boys of this town. Plenty of Tools In the workshop are four woodworking lathes, one drill press, one sander, sixteen benches, one band saw, one jointer, one table saw. Each boy has one pattern-making hammer, one jack plane, one marking j'auge, one block plane, two pattern-making knives, cue combination square, three chisels, one-inch, one-half inch, o: c- ouarter inch; one shrink rule, set of seven drills, four lathes tools, one hand saw. In tlie cabinet are tools of every description for the use of the boys. Thc Freshmen are studying elementary woodworking and elementary drawing. The Sophomores are putting in their time when not in the school room learning advanced woodworking, pattern making, wood turning, use of machines and advanced drawing. The Juniors the first semester take advanced pattern making and sheet metal work, assembly and detail lira wings. There are no seniors this year owing to the fact that the course has no. 1 een filled up at all times. .. Planning For Next Year Now that the Trade and Industrial Service is U'etiing under wav in. a manner .-.at isfactor.-, to tlie Si ate Department of Education and the School Board cf North Canton plans are being laid to make next year's school one of the most tdvanced in metal and wood work in Ohio. More equipment in the nature of a metal shop will be added as it is needed and thc students will get a chance to advance if they care to do so without going to college. E. W. Myers, assistant supervisor of the Trade and Industrial Service of the State Department of Education, told The Sun writer a few days ago that he considered the North Canton school one of the best in Ohio and he predicted a bright future for the boys fortunate enough to he enrolled in the vocational department. The state pays GO per cent, of the vocational teacher's salary up to ."•2,000. Any amount over that the state pays 40 per cent. Boys Taking the Course Twenty-five boys are taking the course. They are: Freshmen—Everett Engle, Loran Smith, Harry Yoho, Howard Lantry, James Hanel, Harold McAfee. Sophomores—Marion Baab, Harry Gothard, Lester Hess, Miron Hummel. Harold Lesh, Erich Schaak, Albei" Schri\er, Howard Wylos, Paul Evans. Juniors—Percy Wilhtman, dame,- 1'ccher, Robert Boettler. Edward Mar quot, Leo Scharver. Kiveiie Schafer. AI'.dersi n Schiltz, Laid Sun,: Warstler, William Wri'.ht. WILL ISSUE BONDS FOR STORM SEWER1 To Run From Main Street Iri Westerly Direction and Will Cost About $12,000—More Equipment For Firemen. TO REVISE ORDINANCES At the meeting on Monday night the Council of North Canton passed an ordinance to issue bonds for the purpose of constructing a storm sewer from Main street in a westerly direction to West street, extended northwardly to oue lot No. 4 and to clean out, dredge, widen and deepend the Willaman ditch from the end of such' proposed storm sewer in a westward!-? direction to the east line of out lot No. G. The bonds are to be $800 each, numbered from 1 to 15, not lo be dated later than November 1, 1923, and draw- interest at the rate of six per cent, per annum, payable May 1' and December 1. They run until November i, 103!'. Another ordinance passed i.s to revise, codify, and rearrange the general ordinance of the village of North Canton. .More Fire Equipment The duestion of more equipment for fighting fires has been agitated for some time, and the Councilmen believe with Fire Chief Joe Smith that North Canton should be protected in every possible way. As a result of the debate up to the minute equipment will be given the firemen. October 7 tn 13 is "fire prevention week" all over Ohio, and Council granted Chief Smith permission to employ enough men to make an inspection lour of the town during that week. To Examine Water Dr. Peters, health commissioner in Canton, has been invited to bring his retainers to North Canton and get sample of the drink water for the purpose of having the same analyzed by the State Board of Health. This is merely a precautionary measure, and is done to protect the citizens before and not "after." The water here is said to stand the test. Sidewalk Completed The sidewalk on Royer street having been completed the clerk was anthor- j izeil to mail bills to property owners as soon as the charges are fig-.-rcd out by the village engineer. (die; -o- GREETED THE ROSS Several Hundred Men .Meet Him A; Hoover Camn. W. H. Hoover returned home last week, and as announced in The Sun, Ihe members of the Men's Bible class and other men in the Christian church planned to meet him at the Hoove: camp on Thursday evening. The\ were there to the number of severa hundred, and The Boss was kept bus-, extending his hand to them. A big meal, baseball, volleyball, illustrated songs and othei amusements went across big. The feature cf the baseball game was the hitting and base running of Harry Evans. He would be rouniting the sacks even now- had; not some one ihouted that they were patting the cantaloupe on the table. Then he made a bee-line foi the other side of the fence and the game came to an end. Score (mark in your own figuipg). The umpire's job was an easy one, owing Mo the fact that each player decided the point' that concerned the play :n dispute.. ,i ' '. ° *- Miss Florence Roberts of Wooster \ isited Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Roberts from Sunday morning until Monday evening. VOLUNTEERS ASK HELP Will Be Glad To Accept Fruit For the Needy. The Volunteers of America, wdio are row running what uaed to be the Brier Brca Home of Canton, are asking all persons who hi ve fruit they can spare, to donate it to them. Their home ir. on !-'j-:th street N. E. If those who huve an oll'eriii'j, can imi driver il in Canton wil! leave i; with Mrs. Mungrave it will reach it-, destination. This ap- p-.;J is made for 1 !-.■ hi ;t ';;,• Hie Loyal Helper;- cla'-T, of ■.!.'-. '.-'l.'.'i. t;.;n church. THE DEATH ROLL T1H.M '..' 'i'i ! !.V Thomas Ti.lly, ;.:".-.■! Ur< yi -. -., ■ ■> miles from Massill 'i, w;..-' l.lh' ,-■ ::.ri in the cemetery at Massillon on Wednesday. He wa': married to Ed i\i.:-- C'arty's sister, who with six • hhuii.-i survive him. Three of the d.i .-'.h'er.; are convent sisters; two, Ma.y '-..'-l Helen, are ai homo Jerome, the. so::, is married. Mr. and Mrs. McCarty and r.cweral of the children left North Cai:l.en on Wednesday morning to attend flic funeral. Thomas Tulh' had many lriend.;, aid it is said he held them because he never broks a promise ar.d waa loyal to then1 at all times. WILLIAM L. NORD1CK William L. Nordick, 10 months old, son of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar J. Nordick, died on Monday afternoon after an illness of a few days. Funeral sendees were held in St. Mary's Catholic church in Canton on Wednesday morning. Burial in Calvary cemetery. Father Wagner officiated. The baby was tlie great-gran l-child of ft.is. Joe Marchand of Cole a\enue. W. H. WHITNEY (£;) Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Martin and daughter Naomi were called to Akron to attend the funeral of tlieir brother-in-law, M. H. Whitney, which took place on Monday afternoon. .,-">'•'.i^.
|Title||The Sun, 1923-09-20|
|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||574403 Bytes|
t ,-.'•" r-
i",»-..'■' • ■ '*i • . •
ALL THE. REAL NEWS AND SPECIAL
FEATURES CAREFULLY EDITED.
IT SHINES FOR ALL THE PEOPLE IN
NORTHERN STARK COUNTY. '
An Independent Newspaper That Plays No Favorites Among Advertisers or Subscribers, and With One Price To AH
VOL. 1—NO. 45.
NORTH CANTON, STARK COUNTY, OHIO, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1923.
$2.00 PER YEAR.
x ST. PAUL'S SCHOOL
• MAY BE ENLARGED
Enrollment of 142 As Compared
With 108 Last Year Leads To
the Belief That Another Story
Will Be Necessary.
ABLE STAFF OF TEACHERS
St. Faul's Parochial school opened
rhe new year with an enrollment of
142 as compared to 108 of the preceding year. Eight grades are taught
in the school, with an average of 18
pupils to a grade. All the graduates
of last year's 8th grade are now attending the local public high school.
At the present time there are four
spacious, well-lighted class-rooms in
St.. Paul's school in charge of competent teachers, all members of the religious order of the Humility of Mary,
graduates of Normal school and holding- state certificates. This religious
order cf sisters, as well as other
orders, makes school-teaching its life
work. Many members of these orders,
unknown to the world, possess college
and university degrees.
New Teacher From Cleveland
With one exception, the staff of
teachers is the same as last year. The
exception is Sr. M. Cleophas, in charge
of the 7th and 8th grades, who was
transferred here from St. Edward's
V".. school in Cleveland. She takes the
place of Sr. M. Regina Mercedes, the
latter having been transferred to take
a class at Mt. Marie Academy. Rev.
R. C. Kotheimer acts as principal of
the school. Having had charge of a
school of 700 in Akron for ten years,
Father Kotheimer is by no means a
novice in this phase of his work.
The new school building has been
arranged so that an additional story
■ can be added whenever the need
arises, and if the enrollment increases
in the same proportion of this year,
the need for additional room will demand the other story sooner than expected.
4^^**4i*4*.*4*f******^l4*** *********** .
| HE LIKES THE SUN $
* N. B. Rudder Backs His Opinion X
V With a Subscription. +
N. B. Radder, a- farmer residing on route 2, Worth Canton,
in subscribing for The Sun Baid
it was "the best all-around
newspaper he knew anything
about, and he made it a point
to read every line each week."
As Mr. Radder backs his opinion with the thing called money
we accept the compliment in the