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Vol. 26 — No. 31 3 Sections — 18 Pages NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, APIREL 25, 1962 lOo Per Copy 5th Annual YCA Awards Dinner a Sellout Tbc Bible - Book of Great Truths Eff&&iive AntUCommunism What does an American need to become an effective anti-commurilst? What do you need? Two qualities, motivation and knowledge, are necessary.' ...,■;' i Anti^ojnmunist action depends to a large cedent on the de^r£*e;io which one is involved in;the struggle between ni&tak'eft1' totalitarianism and , life-giving freedom. All the bluefcriiifc&-f or anjircpm'munism in the world will be of little avail tiMess an adequate and pi-oper motivation exists. The more fact-based ahd.in terise the motivation, the more ef- fe^v^-th^.thought ahd action which will result. t r^Ke. g^eatiestvmotivation for. the American, anti-com- muiil|b .i^;«pur<ely/and simply,: lpve of the God-given freedom tha^B^ou'r;;he^l^_re- in this.nation. Whehijj'ou add to.this a _£hs&$f decency, patriotism, and good citizenship, the mo- tivat|f*$i to: join in the pro-Freedom fight' becomes strong ind€S_cl;".;^«r* ■••,. v ". *'•" -,-.v; ''A:---..:..-:--A ; .jiywioh4s ablated to, kiunM^dge. The more one knows aJooiiticottotii. ifet^::a^^Msibn;^^^'!Bubversiion,! the!, more apt pn^f^l^do'-^ it. Knowledge should cover iu -"Ithte^-km,^*t^^ism^."the." Soviet bloc, commphist epc- swfeV&jw^ -Within the -United States. ^ot^k^w^epm^tnunism-is to^uriderstand'fthedOctMne of poci^Sm^nt*Si>viet Russia!,-*, how sMalism?isjstru£tured ih &^ihte7^fttois^s,the h&ture aiid' pui-p-Sfee-txf; Soviet ^foreign pjplicy^ tHe'^t^ateiry iof communist partiW.iiuthe'free world, how: cotrpwifltust front organizations operate; and the extent pfiWteriffii'f influe^in governm'eiit, industry, Education, re- l^pri; :thfe-$ress)-radio and television, and elsewhere. This is,.bif Course,.a very large order whiGh no one person can fill. But - <*$ch of us must learn as much as possible. Effective :ai|t ^ action necessarily de- pi&t$<oib$TO' 'degree of proi_n:iMsvmade in building khowl. *'"-''T^^^'-V^^i_t>-^_ya>_T..'^iiii»3'-•'flr^iia^>wihich." to obtain such lmo^led_^;.Ji*i^^i^.;H66Vi6r>held'of the FBI, has written much;:C^!ft^^^^alr^nt#e^fei|»t. iteports of the House Cfcwnniittfte.'fb^ .ilfniiimisiBi^ii i&tivities and thei Senate In- tefftalV^&tirftySUbcdnSHiTOSei provide fwtent ammunition for".«&. ^ajitt'. t tS«fe effeMeg/bf '6\ir Freedom. CityCleanUp Curbs Trash Throw open the shutters, . Hang blankets on • the line, 'Clean out the closets, It's spring Housecleaning time Spring weather has finally arrived and with it has come the ritual of household ablutions. Out go the old clothing, magazines, bric-a-brac, and useless trinkets; in comes the brightness and freshness of spring. Instead of throwing rubbish into random heaps, residents of the North Canton area may have it hauled away by t h e- city at certain times and places Hired for the clean-up proj ect has been Ralph Mortimer. The schedule for pick-up is as follows: Tuesday, May 1, oas" of Main and north of Maple: Wednesday, May 2, west of Main and north of Portage; Thursday May 3, west of Main betweer Portage, and Maple; 'F.riday May 4, West of Main between Maple and Rose Lane; Monday, 'May 7, east of Main between Maple and Schneilder; Tuesday, May 8, west of Main and south of James; Wednesday, May 9, east of M a in and south of Schneider. All nonJburnables to be picked *up at City expense should 'be placed in receptacles at curb before 7:30 a.m. of the day assigned.. iResidents wanting to give useable material to a charitable organization may call the Salvation Arlmy for pick-up service. Room For One More? Wtig$m Can Do? '^i^^i'i^tiry's Freedom Bond Drive is an opportunity alia. ii.cfyi&t^ge for all VftidLSihOerfely wonder "what they ©^iii: •|^,'ii^':'ti|feir <jquniry." Th'e cold war and. international t^^^&JiPliiig. hew frustrations evWry day. Buying bonds ^:^/.f^iBSwfeSih^.•■your services ^s. a bond volunteer"—• is *ii^gm;$^ fueling. j Record Crowd of Citizens To Hear Umstattd Speak mm <$&; ^$Mic<rfctr^BjgthV' to; sustain the; btiM&h of the cold W^l.vi^aEtgf 'a jgtobd, citizen, aM mirt^g'a'hahdy; prOfit^n tft^:_*o^s^is a pretty, good deal for any of us. -T.;'Ti*ii9 bj>iji^\d*riye is usirigitMrb^. qgans: ''tJhder\vHtevy6ur «9jyflfi^*ft?_s'. ml^ljt?*,'kh<I..''Keep"fir^edotn in your future.'' Ba€lt ■*tiitk£M4#r#f;.£nek Winning1,ooId'.w&rs doesn't wme'eheap, ij^^e'-^^'bo^-dollikrs private citizens invest in1 the job, the":^r^j!feuft^-":.^;.aiid <sd_!eiy — it Vvill be financed. ■\ 'V;.^ijffidc&fis'(:Mti^;aily'hSVQtt't'.'.bfeffli- asked foi* 'much up tp\iio^Buyih^'M that.'will*be expected Of .uS^-yKe1 :|»pi.nt "is, this opportunity is here, it's tfow, and it,1ife.rt}t;,]i:e«ily.cost- you.a.cent. Uncle Sam can justifiably aisk ,lu'&';$L^ the Freedom Bond Missing Woman Found Dead; Suicide Ruled Suicide by sleeping pills was ruled by acting Stark County Coroner H. W. Gauchat in the death of the woman whose skeleton was found Monday noon, south oi the Akron-Canton Airport. The woman is believed to be Irene Gilbert, 40, formerly of Canton; who disappeared from •this area January 29, 196"1'. The skull and bone frame were found in' a wooded area off Frank Rid. by five boys: David, Richard and Robert Cueto of 8133 'Frank Rd. • and their visitors from Cleveland, John and Ker- mit Ruegamer. Mrs. .Gilbert had been staying 'n North Canton with a friend when she disappeared, leaving a note. North Canton Police Chief, Robert Fulk and sheriff W. J. Hine said that extensive efforts had been made to locate the former Wife of Richard ' G. Gilbert of %1 34th St. NW. Tentative identification has been made from dental bridge work. If it had been Pizza Day, there wouldn't even have been room for the photographer. Luckily this picture of the Hoover High cafeteria was taken during the Monday noon hour when "sloppy jo.es" headlined the menu. Proposed additions at Hoover High would double the capacity of the school cafeteria. Facts and Figures Growing Community Faces School Room Challenge We've got growing pains. North Canton is one of the fastest growing* cities in the county and. state and it hurts. However, for a community dedicated to growth, the! symptoms can be diagonosed; the cure can be comparatively painless. Right aiow there's a sharp pain in the school "arm." The "squeeze play" is pushing hard at the Hoover and Junior High nerve centers '"Doctors" Werstler, Strausser, Davis, Braucher a -n d Kreighbaum have conferred with Specialist Ralph Dix. The solution—r surgery. Adding a wing to both areas will relieve the cramped conditions. The cure is not guaranteed to be a permanent one— but it will alleviate pinched quarters for years to come. The cost is just pennies a week (an average of 20 cents a property) and the terms are reasonable — 22 years to pay. "Recovery" will take more than a year — so the sooner the operation, the better. All joking aside, the school situation is nearing the critical stage. Last fall, 120 votes kept the School Bond Issue from massing. This same issue comes before the voters atgaiin on the May 8 ballot. A majority vote will assure the funds for the needed additions. This is one of eigtit school districts in the county submitting bond issues or tax levies to the voters in two weeks. Six of these were defeated in what appeared a statewide rejection of school proposals last November. Every effort is being made to answer all voter questions before Election Day. Two things we ask:1 ATTEND the public meeting on the School Bond Issue to be held in the Hoover High auditorium Wednesday, May 2, at 8 p.m.; and VOTE on the issue at your precinct polling place Tuesday, May 8. (Primary voters, desiring to •vote on issues only, do not need to declare a party affiliation). Climaxing the efforts of the Citizens Committee lor the School Bond Issue will be a public meeting in the Hoover High School auditorium at 8 p.m., Wednesday, May 2. This week 100 volunteer workers distributed door-to-doo'r " 6, 000 brochures telling the facts about the proposal. In addition, another fact sheet is to be distributed to students this weekend for them to take home to their parents. A group of Protestant ministers were to tour Hoover High Wednesday, April 25, to observe firsthand the crowded conditions that exist there. In addition, TSoard members and informed citizens have carried the story to various civic growps in the school district. The $75,000 bond issue sought would provide funds for additions at the junior and senior high school buildings. At Hoover High, the following is planned:1 1. ASSEMBLY ROOM: This unit is to be located at the northeast corner of the high school in an angle designed into the original building for the future construction of an Auditorium. The proposed Assembly Room (Continued on Page 3) A record-breaking crowd of 650 is expected to fill the Hoover High auditorium Saturday, Apri] 28, for tlie fifth, annual Young Citizens Awards program. Guest Speaker William E. Umstattd, who will address the group following the 6:30 dinner, is speaking on the topic, "Europe and tlie Common Market." A few tickets for the dinner are still available at the Community 'Building YMCA. As of Monday a check with C. T. 'Bogardus, ticket chairman, revealed only 20 tickets remaining. Mr. Umstattd is chairman of the executive committee of the Timken Roller Bearing Co. iA native of Tennessee, he"eame to the company in 1919 a n d 14 years later was named its president. Recently he received i h e French Legion of Honor, one of 'France's highest distinctions. He also was awarded the 19f»l A- ward of Merit by the Canton Chamber of Comerce for his outstanding service to the community. As in past years, Mayor George Swindell proclaimed the week of April 22-28 as Young Citizens Award Week. Of the 238 student participants, 73 were freshman, 59 sophomores, 69 juniors and 37 seniors. The written and oral test program was held March 31 at Hoover. Co-ordinating this year's program has been Jack Dillintg. general chairman. , The program will be as follows : Advance of the colors by the Armed Forces Color Guard will be presented b.v John HoebeJ. president of the senior class at Hoover High School. Singing of the "Star Spangled Banner" and securing of the color guard will follow.' The Rev. Ronald 'R. Reed, pastor of tiie Community Christian Church, will give the'invocation. Miss Susan Hendershot will play oi-gan music during the dinner. "The House I Live In" will be sung by the Hoover Hi-Lows. Judge William 'Morris is master of ceremonies will introduce special guests, followed by Mr. Dilling's welcome. Riley Marrell. president of the Inter-Club Council, will speak briefly on behalf of the sponsors. Spotlighting the schools a n cl good citizens will be E. :R. Malone, superintendent of schools. Mayor 'Swindell will speak about the city and young citizens. Judges report will be presented by Robert Moorhead, with Mr. Umstattd handing out awards. A medley of scnigs by the Hi- Lows will precede Mr. Um- stattd's ad'dress. The pi*ogram will conclude with benediction by Dr. Robert B. Hibbard. pastor of Faith Methodist Church, followed by the choral oenediction by the Hi-Lows. Five Hurt Slightly In Two Accidents 'Five persons received minor injuries in two of three traffic accidents investigated within the .ast week by North Canton police. In addition, a driver involved in one mishap was ar- *ested on a charge of reckless aperation. Checked by a physican follow- ng an accident Sunday afternoon were: Mary Karam, 13; Fred Karam, 6; and Naif Karam, 10; all passengers in a car driven by Joseph Sam Karam, 37, of 9313 N. Cleveland Ave. The three received minor injuries when the Karam car struck another vehicle in t h e rear end at 1:58 p.m. at the intersection of N. Main and Witwer streets. The other auto, driven by Elmer A. 'Brown, 65, of Cuyahoga •Falls was slowing down for a car which was changing lanes. A passenger Ln this car, Frances Brown, 63, was treated for a neck injury. iRobert C. Bauman, 44, of 2243 Ninth St. NW, Canton, suffered a head injury and sprained left knee when his car was struck by another vehicle at 1:45 p.m. Thursday, April 19. Tlie Baaman ivehicle, headed east on W. Maple, was stopped for the traffic light at the Square, when a car, driven by Ervin V. Leas. 62, of E'ast Canton, swung wide on making a right turn off Main. St., striking the iBauman car. Leas was charged with reckless operation and fined §10 and costs when he appeared before Mayor -George Swindell on the count. 'Drivers of cars involved in an accident Sunday at 2:30 p.m. were Glenn Snyder, 85, of Rob- ertsville and H. E;. Slabaugh, 31, of 1313 Clarmount. The Slabaugh auto struck the other car from the rear. The mishap occurred on .Main St. at the Square Principals Elect Adley Elected president of the Alliance Area 'Principal's Discussion Group for the coming year 's William "E. Adley .principal of Uniontown Elementary School. The organization includes principals in Stark, Carroll, Tuscarawas, Summit, Columbiana, Trumbull and Mahoning counties, -ms. Record Crowds Parade to Church Easter Morn tP^/it Goes On '■'. .SbnrietJihes it may seem that medical science is fighting aj^te^iB^!b,attfe agairtat Canoe*, thait it is a battle in which tfyereici^B^ man may vaguely feel tlj£t^Ji<^ about this fight for as l^|f. .§3^,3^^ «?Ai- f femefeabfeirj' the''stti'bborn enemy has yielded m is^j.that, during the "25 years ;pince the Na- ^Khsiitiite'^as'created by an act. of Congress, this' ter^K>lfe>kiiler.has/fallen back steadily in tlie face of ^ Ja^^t'li^iiiitfed against it. Then, only one out of every se^n,*Mp^^!y}i?ti|)ds >vas saved. Today, one out of three is ^D^Ba^A&i^st.death. , : A-:Aj,§.ir\.iA--- A ■■.:'-. ■ .-: ...-' . ,-■ Th^rejis-'itok** i^^ to; the picture. The national can- 4^^:i^.; lcftep^ 6ii rising, despite the advances being K\/4$ol^|i^ will be pjj. fie^^cto'ih4962i^^ another 87,000 probably will die. i^o^^^Jlb^r _wiUvbe rtiany who hiight"Mve' been saved h^'?^,dlfi^e;b_eeh defected.early enough;, ^rS-^&fe^^ on 'mariy fronts. Victories #c;l»fe^!t^r»iit'4;K^ wi)l have to' be epntfriuetl generous cSi Even with additional services, North Canton area churches were filled to overflowing Easter Sunday, 1962. A- mild sunny morn greeted churchgoers, who had only the wind to contend with. In ^noat battles between br,eeze and bonnets a gentte'hand held the headpiece in plade. HOweVe'K several brims took-a spin and found refuge -under t a parked auto or atip a budding limb. Easter finery was not elaboi ate, but in good taste. Mother-daughter matching styles were popular. The younger set found sailor brims and pastel coats a fetching combination. Although long pants, a plaid jacket and straw hat puts a "gentleman" on hig good-behavior,, he isn't^past reminding ''Mom" it's time for Easter dinner,,-, ...', ,
|Title||The Sun, 1962-04-25|
|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|
Vol. 26 — No. 31
3 Sections — 18 Pages
NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, APIREL 25, 1962
lOo Per Copy
5th Annual YCA Awards Dinner a Sellout
Tbc Bible - Book of Great Truths
What does an American need to become an effective
anti-commurilst? What do you need?
Two qualities, motivation and knowledge, are necessary.' ...,■;'
i Anti^ojnmunist action depends to a large cedent on the
de^r£*e;io which one is involved in;the struggle between
ni&tak'eft1' totalitarianism and , life-giving freedom. All the
bluefcriiifc&-f or anjircpm'munism in the world will be of little
avail tiMess an adequate and pi-oper motivation exists. The
more fact-based ahd.in terise the motivation, the more ef-
fe^v^-th^.thought ahd action which will result.
t r^Ke. g^eatiestvmotivation for. the American, anti-com-