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Patriotism In The Schools 1 In the increasing awareness that a knowledge of communism is necessary to its defeat and to tlie defense ol oui freedom is taking many forms. Some states are now requiring; courses on the subject of communism to be taught in high schools; the American Bar Association is making available a wealth of material for a text book designed, ioi use in the secondary schools; Junior Scholastic and Senior Scholastic magazines have been running a series wind, have been studied in many schools; and the American Legion, a ioneer in this field, has been doing outstanding work Our youngsters need to be taught the truth about communism. Of even greater importance, they must bc taught the truth about their oun country. For to know the story of America is to love freedom; to understand tht Constitution of this great country is to be a good citizen and stalwart defender of individual liberty. The stoiy of how America grew to greatness is one of the most amazing and fascinating tales ever recorded. Not only does it afford entertainment and adventure, but it offers real insight into the reasons why the United States is today the bulwark of liberty and the leader of the Free World. That story should be retold over and. over again. One o<f the greatest failures of our educational system in the past 15 years has been in the field of patriotic education., Not only have the schools failed to emphasize the essential elements which promote patriotism, but in many instances they have deliberately de-emphasized some of the stories of our national heroes and debunked their greatness. Little wonder, then, that our young people have become bewildered and have not known what it means to thrill at the sight of our flag or to sing with heart-felt fervor the "Stars Spangled Banner." The progress of communism in the cold war and the growing alarm among our people because of our loss of prestige in the world combined to revive an interest in nationalism and to call to mind the need for a renewal of old-fashioned patriotism. Just recently, the Charlotte i(N.C.) School Board decided to do something about the lack of patriotic education in that school system. After a discussion of the situation, all members of the board agreed that something is needed to stimulate the thinking and patriotism of school boys and girls. One member suggested special activities and programs aimed at awakening patriotism. Another thought a special course should be offered in which this was the principal aim. A third advanced the idea that teachers should integrate into all their classes as much patriotism as possible. The board appointed a committee to study the matter and to recommend to the board the hest way of fostering greater patriotism among the students. "It is very evident that something in needed to stimulate the patriotism of our youngsters and to make them proud of their country," says Dr. Elmer Garinger, Charlotte Supt. of Schools. The story of America is a great story. It has incidents of heroic achievement too numerous to mention here. It contains adventure, exciting cinflicts, dangerous exploits, daring leaders, and heart-warming stories of unselfish devotion to a cause and a nation. This story can and shou.d be one of the most thrilling and impressive stories in the entire world. Its characters rank with the greatest who ever trod the earth. We don't have to exaggerate or fabricate. We live today in a nation bought with their blood, and shaped by their deeds. Our freedom was paid for in suffering and hardships, borne by hardy men and women who were willing to endure them so that they might bring to themselves and theii* posterity the blessings of liberty. We, their posterity, have failed to appreciate fully that which they have bequeathed to us. A Prayer On Labor Day On this Labor Day, O Lord, we pray Thee to bless the work of our hands, of our minds, or our hearts. Help us to do good work. Quicken our spirits that we may do better work. We thank Thee for our nation of workers. For the right to live in a land where work is an honor as well as an obligation, where no man is bound by tradition to the same task as his father and his father's father, but where each may work at the task he can do best. We thank Thee for the right to lean*, and grow as we work. We thank Thee that we may work as free men anc women. Not at the orders of a dictator, nor where anc how the State may decree, but with the right of choice Help us to choose wisely both our work and our place o. working. We thank Thee for the privilege of work. For th strength to do our daily tasks, for the power to earn i living for ourselves . and for our families, for the oppor tunity to serve our fellow men. Let us not take this privi lege of work lightly. Wherever we serve, in high or low ly places, help us to do our best. All power and strength come from Thee. Guard u: that we may never forget that truth. Teach us to remem ber always that we must use the power and strength Tho; hast bestowed upon us'to build, not to destroy, that wi must work for others, not for ourselves alone. Keep u. courageous in our defeats and humble, in our successes. We are all of us toilers, whether it be with our hand m' our brains. Let us remember the fellowship of worker, and do unto those with whom we work and for whom w. work, as we would that they do unto us. In the name of Thy Son, the Carpenter of Nazareth, we ask this. Amen, Vol. 36 — No. 49 2 Sections—12 Pages NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1962 10c Per Oopy A yearning for the "good old days" when man's wants were but few .and h'is labors simple; a dream of Utopia, where all needs are provided without toil of the hands and sweat of the brow—meanwhile, man keeps on working. He labors to provide the necessities of life for himself, his family, h'is neighbors. He labors to satisfy a creative urge that comes from within. He labors so thai: he may have leisure time to relax. He labors because productiveness is "good" and slothfulne.ss is "sinful." He labors for love. He la'bcrs to keep alive. 'Because the "laboring man" is a symbol of growth and progress, he has become an honored man. 'Labor Day was first celebrated in 1882 and 1884 by the Knights of Labor in New York City. Since that time, to keep alive the homage paid the laboring force and to provide a well- timed late summer holiday, Labor Day has become a legal holiday, observed the first Monday in September in both the United States and Canada. All tho.se who work—ditch diggers, technicians, professionals, housewives—have come to regard the day as theirs and grab ,a last few hours of rest and relaxation before the brisk pace of the Fall season sets in. Families take advantage of the last long weekend before school starts to complete the summer visiting schedule. Many head for the seashore or pool for a last dip before the official, season ends. Ancl, there's always a day at tlie zoo, the fair, or amusement park for other hundreds. The mere enjoyment of any or all of these would not be possible without work. Whatever the work, whoever the worker— we want to pay our debt and say "Thank you" for all that you give u,s and the world. Caught on the job (above) are just a few oi the millions to whom we are indebted (left to right): Bill Schiltz, shoe repairman; Essie Braucher, beautician; Raymond Buettler, Hoover tester on canister assembly line; Dave Kamp, City water department employe; Mabel Studer, Hoover High secretary; Robert Snider, welder on St. Paul's School construction crew. City Adds More Street Footage To Public Domain Land has been dedicated by Council for a street extension ancl widening a portion of another street. The action in accord wityi the City's long-range street improvement program, was taken at Monday night's regular meeting. Sun Issue 8-29-62 Council lst run Ordinance 2210 dedicates additional land for .the widening of Ream Ave. McKinley St. ext- tension land is dedicated to public use through Ordinance 2212. Both .received unanimous approval as emergency measures. Another small light was shed on the .street situation when Council President Charles Strausser reported to Council the receipt of the Street Survey Committee report. The committee, appointed by the mayor more than a year ago to study the City street plan and propose needed changes and improvements, has submitted its findings. The report is now in Council committee for study. Mrs. Dorothy Knapp of 207 Woodside wa.s present at the Council session to check on the status of her petitions against the proposed location of Witwer St. extension. Other civic-minded residents came to complain about sewer assessments, *to check on a zone change petition and to check on the status of a r'ght-turn lane proposal for the North Canton Square. One citizen, William Baines, thanked the City for erecting needed "stop'1 signs. Checking on Northwest Storm Water Sower charges were five residents of the 400 block of •Willaman St. Mrs. 'Paul Sponseller represented Pierce Ave. area residents on their request for a zone change. Interested in the feasibility of right turn lanes at the Square A'ere Carl DiRienzi and Paul Banser. On this proposal, Councilman Russell Youtz reported (Continued on Page Four) Hires! with AKI Telephone subscribers in North Canton and Cantonians with a Gyro exchange can now dial long distance—station to station—without the interruption of an operator. An addition to direct distance dialing telephone service, the new feature of the Ohio Bell Telephone Co. is called automatic number identification or ANI. It went into operation Sunday, July 22. As a result of ANT, telephone number.s of callers in Gyro and North Canton exchanges are now recorded electronically. Robert G. King, Canton district commercial manager for Ohio Bell, has announced that callers will no longer have to give their telephone number to the operator after dialing an out-of-town- number. Also, calls will be completed faster. By the end of 1965 ANI will be provided for almost all areas of the state served by Ohio Bell. Customers in Canton with exchanges other than Gyro and scheduled to receive ANI service by the end of 1964. Auto Still Lost Still mi.ssing is an auto taken at 6:35 p.m., Tuesday, Aug. 21, from Mack's parking lot off S. Main St. The car belonged to Robert Vaillahco'urt of 3100 Bonnet. Police are still looking for the '62 sports coupe. Add Your Name To The List All those people voting in the Nov. 6 election must-be registered! Are you? Special registration days are set for you by fhe Stark County Board of Elections, Sept. 12 and 13. Take advantage of them ! The locations provided for the eligible, non-registered voters are conveniently near you and open from ll a.m. to 9 p.m. In North Canton the Community 'Building is to be the center of attraction; in Greentown, the Fire Department; Uniontown, Lake Grange Hall; Canal Fulton, the Fire Department; Lake Cable, the Club House; and Marlboro, the Volunteer Fire Department. So if you're eligible, which means being 21 on or before Nov. 6, a resident of Ohio for one year, of Stark County for 4 months and a citizen of the United States, register soon and show an interest in your country by voting. Re-registr.a'ting is necessary for those who've missed voting 2 years, and a transfer is in order for anyone having moved since they last voted. If unable to register or transfer on- Sept. 12 or 13, you can appear at the Board's Office ih Canton, Massillon, or Alliance to do so on or before Sept. 26, A large registration is anticipated. Make one of those names on the list be yours. Register Soon! Highway Snack Stand Serves Cup O' Safety Searchlights will flash "safety" signals as North Canton lights up for the third annual Holiday Coffee Stop. Five Theft Cases Closed With Arrest of 4 Youths Labor Day drivers will bo handed a free "cup of coffee," courtesy the North Canton Jaycees, to encourage safe driving on the. highways. North and .south bound traffic on. State Route 8 will be able to stop just north of the City limits and take a pause for safety at the expense of the Junior Chamber of Commerce. Banners and signs, along with the searchlights, will show the way. The young men's service organization also is making use of radio and newspapers to promote their "drive safely" project. The Holiday Coffee Stop will be maintained by Jaycees from 6 p.m. to H a.m. in the hope that tired motorists, homeward bound after a long holiday, will stop for a refreshing cup of coffee .and a seventh-inning stretch — -thus helping to avoid an accident somewhere along the way. The Jaycees also hope that their idea will catch on and bo used by other groups on similar heavily-traveled highways. Dr. L. A. Snyder is chairman of thi,s year's Coffee Break. Assisting him are Richard Anstine, Ted Honold, William Thomas, Darrell Chambers, John Ebing- er, 'John Curlev, Les Mohler, Armand Lenarz and Ralph Soger. CARNIVAL AER OF COUNTY FAIR CARRIES SOMMER FAREWELL The hint of a fair or a circus lends adventure and excitement into a child's heart. This year's 113th Stark County Fair should excite both the kids and their parents for "The Show Window of Stark County" is saluting tlie Hall of Fame. Tlie arrest of four area y up five breaking and entering North Canton police. ""; Three youths were arrested Monday. Tiie fourth was taken into custody Tuesday. AU have been turned over to Stark County juvenile authorities after questioning by North Canlon police and face charges ranging from breaking and entering to grand larceny. ; Among the burglaries in which the boys were involved were the following: July 31 at Ohio's Pure Oil at 621 S. Main St. July 6-12 at tlie Carl Baab residence, 100 Bonnett St. July 10 at King's Hobbv Shop. ! 1200 S. Main. | June 7 anrl March 14 at Vanity ! Pair, 5700 _. Main St. " j Burglary of the Baab home j found a portable TV, hi-fi, re-j ouths early tliis week cleared cases under investigation by volver, transistor radio and man's pocket watch missing. The youths took approximately $75 in cash and in coin- collections from the hobby .shop. Charges for both of these will include breaking and entering, burglary ancl grand larceny. Only petty cash and a few odd pieces of clothing were taken in the other bmglaries. All four are between the ages of 15 and 17 and are Hoover High students report Capt. James Bardin and Patrolman Harold Zeiger, who cleared up the cases. All stolen property, with the exception of the cash, has been recovered. Patrolman James Willaman investigated all five cases. A pre-fair attraction planned for the small fry will be on Thursday the day before the Fair opens. All ride.s will be available after 4 p.m. on the midway. The 4-H Saddle Clubs will be judged and a band concert will precede the International Auto Daredevil Show at 8 p.m. dur- Rotarians to Host Families, Teachers Charles Schafer was elected "Rotarian of the Month" for September at the Aug. 23 meeting of the North Canton Rotary Club. He was so honored for his service and devotion- to Rotary. The vocational service committee, under tlie -chairmanship of Michael Karlo, was in charge of the program. •E. R. Malone spoke on "Ethical Competition in Business" Dave Glass, on "Good 'Faith, Honesty, and Truth jn Business," and Charles Schafer, on "Service in Business." A family picnic will be held at Hoover Camp Thursday, Aug. 30. Eugene Valentine ls chairman of the affair. Donald Davis will arrange entertainment. On Sept. 6 the club will entertain the teachers of the North Canton school system at the Zion United Church of Christ. William R. Willis is chairman of this meeting. Speaker will be Herbert E. Markley of 256 Tan- glewood Dr., executive vice president and director of The Timken Boiler Bearing Co. ing the Pre-lFair program. The fair opens officially Friday and runs thru Sept. 4. Flowers will be displayed at the Wertz Ave. entrance gate and around the new fair office built under the grandstand. (Continued on Page 3) Early Bird News Because of the Labor Day holiday, it has been necessary to set an earlier deadline for news items for next week's Sun. Churches and social groups are requested to have their news at the Sun office by Saturday. 30-Second Editorial The Labor Day weekend begins — for many — at 5 o'clock Friday afternoon, August 31. May we count on seeing you again —■ when the weekend driving is over? Herewith we offer a line or two on highway .safety. We don't expect these few words to go down in history, but they do add up to the same thing: Time may be precious, but life is priceless. We submit these suggestions: Don't learn traffic laws by accident. Always think for two — the other driver and yon. Train your mini! to mind the train. One accident can cost you your driver's license. Can you afford a chauffeur? Optimists Try Eastern Fare An Eastern style clam bake was the final outing for Optimists in August. Hosted by Al Nioura of S20 Clearmount and Clint Johnson of 5508 Jonathan-, it was held at the Nioura home. Twenty Optimists -and friends ate clam chowder, clam broth, clams with melted butter, corn anj lobster. A clam bake is becoming an annual affair for the club members. School Bells Ring It's that time again! Wednesday. Sept. 5, is scheduled to be the first day of instruction for the North Canton school district's 4.298 students. Room assignments will be posted in the various schools Thursday, and high school home room divisions also will he displayed at the Schafer-Messerly Drug Store. VISCOUNT VIEW. Tliis turbo-prop Viscount, a United Air Lines plane, will be open fop inspection to the general public at Akron-Canton Airport Sunday. The 46-passenger British* built airliner will be shown from 4-7 p.m. as part of Operation Sky Shield in, annual military exercise that tests the readiness of the North American air defense system.
|Title||The Sun, 1962-08-29|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
Patriotism In The Schools
1 In the increasing awareness that a knowledge of communism is necessary to its defeat and to tlie defense ol oui
freedom is taking many forms. Some states are now requiring; courses on the subject of communism to be taught
in high schools; the American Bar Association is making
available a wealth of material for a text book designed, ioi
use in the secondary schools; Junior Scholastic and Senior
Scholastic magazines have been running a series wind,
have been studied in many schools; and the American Legion, a ioneer in this field, has been doing outstanding work
Our youngsters need to be taught the truth about
communism. Of even greater importance, they must bc
taught the truth about their oun country. For to know
the story of America is to love freedom; to understand tht
Constitution of this great country is to be a good citizen
and stalwart defender of individual liberty.
The stoiy of how America grew to greatness is one
of the most amazing and fascinating tales ever recorded.
Not only does it afford entertainment and adventure, but
it offers real insight into the reasons why the United
States is today the bulwark of liberty and the leader of the
Free World. That story should be retold over and. over