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_ * * **_^^-^i!7^^-*v.^>^*,T^ ____*3£;_ —Sfc Vol. 38 — No. 51 2 sections — 10 Pages NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1964 10c Per Copy Register Now For Valuable Prize - Your Vote Daniel Weibster Are You A Part Time Citizen? District Governor Pays Visit To Local Rotarians Bryce W. .Kendall of Salem, governor of district 665 of Rotary International, will he in North Canton Thursday, Sept. 10, to• visit the local Rotary Club, one of 37 in his district. In addition to addressing the Rotarians at their meeting Thursday evening, he will confer with Harold Royer, president of the North Oanton Rotary Club, and other club officers on Rotary administrative matters and service activities. ^efng a citizen in a democracy is a full time job. In other forms of government the citizenry makes up the background, appearing only in mob scenes to "yes" the rulers of the nation. In a, democracy there is no room for part time citizens. Our g<w$_drn£nt is us — what we make of it. Ours is the fault if the wheels of government do not run smoothly, for the laws, we make are the roadbed, and the men we elect the machine. Do,YOU fulfill all yjotlr duties as a voter? _>o you show up at election ijme to cast your /vote without due consideration ©j the full qualifications, record and principles of all candidates,? Do you neglect to help select the proper candidates at the primaries? Are YOU a part time citizen? Do you ol?£y the laws you have had a hand in making? Is your only thought, when you break what seems like an inconsequential little law,, how you can get away with it? Are YOU a part time citizen? Do you shov? interest in all issues -or only in those problems which directly concern you, and then object when other groups dp the same and infringe on your prerogatives? Only as citizens work for the common good of all can democracy progress. Are YOUI a part time citizen? ,Do you lend an ear. to subversive elements who tell you how much, better conditions are or would be "for you were there a different form of government? Do you thoughtlessly pass these tales without checking on their accuracy or considering their source? Are YOU a part time citizen? Do you stand up for democracy or do you condemn its, mistakes without consideration-of-the-good it has to offer? Do yoiii stress lOnly its shortcomings and never its long range prp'grahi which, slowly but surely, and in spite of stumblings, discriminations and detours has made this country of ours the best in which to live? Are YOU a part time citizen? Now as never before the' United States needs the full time allegiance of all its people. Don't be a part time citizen! Bryce W. KendaU Mr. Kendall, a Salem attorney with Fitch & Kendall, is a ■member and past .president of National Magazine Lauds Hoover Co. An advanced system of elec tronic security equipment has* earned national recognition for The Hoover ; Co. in "Occupational Hazards" magazine. The industrial safety publication asserts Hoover's new electronic surveillance equipment has enabled the company to reduce its guard force in the midst of its recent 500,000 square foot plant expansion, yet improve 'plant protection. Hoover's achievement is #ie subject of a .maJor article vcin the . magazine's September &*». sue, which points up. the sub-, stantial cost savings effected by. the changeover to electronic de tectors. No jobs were lost, the <maga-; zine observes, gince the changeover was timed to die normal retirement of two guards and; transfer of another to a different job in the .plant. Employees were kept ully informed of the true purpose of the equipment, via their emloyee magazine. Formerly, a full-time guard post was needed to protect and regulate the gate of a lanje fenced - in storage and warehouse area. Four guards wei»e used for around-the-clock patrol; of perimeter fence and buildings. Now "Occupational Hazards" notes, the entire warehouse area is protected by one guard, stationed at a gate two blocks away where he regulates traffic. For "deputies," the guard has $23,000 worth of elec- equipment. Two tele- Local Sign-up Set For Sept. 10-12 at CB-Y "Make Your Vote Count — Register Now" could well be the Board of Election's top tune this week. The board is leading an. all-out drive to register all eligible voters. One of the main efforts takes place this week — the "outside" registration of Stark County voters. Registration will take place in North Canton, Sept. 10, 11 and 12, from 10 a.m. until 9 p.m., at the .Community Building YMCA, S. Main St. Malone Senior In The Running By Mistake the Salem Rotary Club. He was ^pnic _ _ - ■ ■ jor vision cameras and combi-, nation microphone - speakers Another New Nation Malta, in its thousand years, has had many rulers. Now it is to have something new, independence. The British House of Commons has passed a bill freeing the island, to take effect this September. . Malta's position astride the Mediterranean has made it coveted by Phoenicians, Greeks, Carthaginians, Romans and Saracens. In 1530 the Emporer Charles V of Germany gave it to the Knights of St. John, who a few years previously had lost their stronghold of Rhodes,in the Aegean Sea, to the Turks. As the Turks were then one of the most powerful nations in the world, it was thought important to handicap their trade by setting up a naval fortress in the Medi- :|erraneah. The significance of this step was realized by the Turkish Sultan, Suleiman the Magnificent, who in 1565 made an all-out effort to conquer tiie island. A relief expedition from Spain saved Malta barely in time. The Knights of St. John lost Malta to Napoleon in 1798. After'his downfall it became British. During World. War II the Germans made a tremendous effort to seize; the island, in a siege as epic as the successful' resistance, against the Turks. Eventually the attack failed, but the Maltese naturally - and rightly - thought their valor should be rewarded by freedom. They are more entitled to independence than many another community which has already gained it. Now You Can Choose Nothing in the area of public affairs could have been (better for the country than the very decisive selection of Barry Goldwater as Republican nominee for the presidency. It is with no sense of elation, however, but rather of infinite relief that we see our country returning to the wisdom and the political security of the two-party system, finis is, at very least, a reprieve from envelopment in a welfare state that has been gradually and ominously overtaking us for thirty-two years. The verdict from the Cow Palace assures us there will be two sides in the campaign that began as the crowds filed out of that vast arena. There will-be two distinct viewpoints on the proper course fori the government of the United States. Arid- every voter, at long last, may CHOOSE. He must say on TSTovem: ber 3 whether the Government is to run the coimt-y, or the country is to run the Government. 'This, recluced; to the Simplest terms, will be the issue, whoever the Democratic standard-bearers may be. To those who are disturbed by any misgivings or ques: tions or doubts or uncertainty as to which is the side for them, we commend these words from the acceptance speech of Residential Nominee Goldwater: "Arid let our'-Republicanism . . . not. be- M~ade~" fuzzy and futile; by unthiiiktog and <stupi4 labels. Iwould reminc* Vbu that i4%tv&i4^^x^e defense of liberty "is r«© vice. And letr__e= remind ydu .also"- that: moderation in; pursuit ^ of "justice i& navirtui.'* ^ elected a district governor 1984-65 at Rotary's 1964 convention in Toronto, Canada, last June. He is vice president of the Salem City Board of 'Education. He attended' Ohio State University, where he received a B.A. degree in 1947 and L.L.B. degree in 1950. "The governor of this Ro- •tary' district,""' Mr." Royer pointed out, "comes here not as an officer, but as a counselor to discuss such Rotary matters as expansion of memtbersbip, attendance at district .meetings, and ways and means of implementing Rotany's program of service. "He also icomes to (give Rotarians here in North Canton a better understanding o f the global .Rotary organization." As governor of this Rotary district, Mr. Kendall supervises the organization of new clubs in his area. Last year, more than 285 Rotary Clubs were organized in 45 countries. Before assuming his duties as moniter tlie gate, with one cairn era zeroing in on the truck and' driver, the other scanning the, entire drive. Why was the security question Important to the company? an In one month, the magazine explains, over 500,000 pounds of. ^j^%A"$£SFS^i* a**19 are elassified.asjuv.enile.delinquents. A juven-;. ' ile delinquent does not become a juvenile delinquent on his 13th birthday. His undisciplined behavior begins much earlier. scrap aluminum is sent out to be re- alloyed. A driver, pretending to be from a scrap •dealer or the alloy company, could steal thousands of pounds of this valuable scrap metal. Also, trucks deliver 'aluminum ingots, pretro'leum products and other production materials to the warehouses. The: 'company has to be certain these trucks are empty when leaving, and that anything left in the truck doesn't belong to Hoover. With the new equip-, ment, this job is 'more intensive and effective. "Occupational Hazards," published monthly by The In- Co district governor, Mr. Kendall dustrial Publishing -Co. in attended a nine-day meeting at Cleveland, is read by more than Lake Placid, N.Y., held to assist Rotary governors to meet the duties of their office. The North Canton Rotary Club meets each Thursday at 6:30 ro.m. at the Community Christian Church. Highway Patrol To Check Buses 24,000 safety directors, personnel officers and other management executives responsible for industrial accident prevention,: worker health, fire protection 'and security. Henrv Karki, a senior at Malone College, was elatod with the high honor of carrying the oly-mpic torch initiating the Olympic Games in Oiympia, Greece. However, it: was 'all a 'mistake. .Mr. Karki, one of the fifty members of the Malone European travel - study group, was handed the torch by mistake. The torch was to be passed to one of the runners, but was given to Henry, who happens to be a track star at Malone. He started running with the Who is a juvenile delinquent? Can he be recognized ^h _as the officials suddenly before he turns to crime? What are the causes of a child becoming a juvenile delinquent? Is the family more responsible for his delinquency, or is the society he lives in the influencing factor? It's your privilege and duff Juvenile Delinquency - A Problem Defined by Bill McCarty These are questions that most parents, clergy, school officials and police officers are asking. Not all of them agree on the ONE answer, but all realize that juvenile delinquency is a serious problem and that it will become more serious as time passes. Presently, four percent of all children between the ages discovered that it has been given to the wrong person. They ran after him, shouting, "it is forbidden, it .is forbidden," 'but Henry kept on running. Thus, he was the first to carry the Olympic torch for 1964. Cindy Miller Earns Honors at Aultman School of Nursing The State Highway Patrol is getting ready now for its annual inspection of over 10,000 school buses, scheduled to begin later, this month. According to Col. An son B; Cook, patrol superintendent, training sessions for Highway Patrolmen have been Uel _ to insure unifonm inspection of •school buses throughout Ohio. Inspecting officers will trade their uniforms for dungarees or coveralls and give each bus a thorough, 32-ppint examination. Safety certificates will be issued to buses meeting all standards, and recommendations for adjustments or corrections will he made when necessary. Buses found to be in an unsafe .condition will be ordered off the road. Accordim to Sergeant J. IF. Miller of the local Patrol Post, Patrolmen Bilang, Delili and Hack have been assigned to inspect buses this year. "Of 346 buses inspected in Stark County last year," Sgt. Miller said, '69 failed the inspection and were not granted safety certi; ficates until "tney met .minimum standards." A tentative schedule of local •school tous inspections and locations lincludes the following: Thursday, Sept. 24, 9 a.m., North Canton City at Pershing St. bus garage, 12 buses; Thursday. Sept. 24, HO:30 a.m., North Oanton St. Paul's! at Pershing St. lb us garage, 3 buses; Monday, Sept. 21, 29 _a.im.: . Northwest (Local at Northwest (High/ School^ 9 (bMses.' False Endorsements j Many calls from bo'th Ibusl-: nesses and residents havefoeen received during the past week; asking for verification.'from thei Better Business Bureau of Stark County of itheir fapproval or endorsement of a product or service Which has ■ been represented to them as having been OK'd by the Bureau. iEdward Katz, general man-i ager of the Bureau, strongly; urges caution to any of these, prospective purchasers In deal-j ing with anyone who makes such a representation. The Bet-, ter Business Bureau is a icopy-, writed name and as such is never intended nor is It -ever- permitted to use the name iri the advertising, selling op recommendation of any person .company, product, service or solicitation. Mr. Katz suggests tha t the. Bureau be notified immediately; of anyone representing the BB_> endorsement so that appropriate action imay Ube taken. ' Are all or most juvenile delinquents poor students? Do they come from broken homes ? Do they live '.'on the other side of the tracks"? How many juvenile delinquents are caught and how many go on to ruin their own lives and others as well? How many delinquents are "rehabiliated" and go on to lead good and fruitful lives? What are the delinquents' biggest problems? These questions and many more will attempted to be answered by a series of articles to be presented each week ■in the Sun. There will be interviews with Juvenile Court judges, probation officers, social workers, police officials and others to get their opinions on how to solve the delinquency problem, before, during and after a child becomes a delinquent. How, where and why does a child become a juvenile delinquent? The answer given by sociologists and those who work with delinquents is usually short — delinquency is created by the parents, and it begins (BEFORE they are of school «*ge. Delinquency is not intentionally icreated by the parents, but it is created by parents who 'want the way made easier" ifor their children. Their intention is good, but that is the problem — there is too much intention. In an interview with Judges John R. 'Milligan and Donald L. Moearroll, who hear Juvenile (Continued on page 3) Not A mmi/r Miss Cyntlua Louise Miller Miss Cynthia Louise 'Miller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. Harold Miller of 825 E-. Maple St. , was graduated Saturday, Sept. 5, from the Aultman Hospital School of Nursing. It was the school's 70th annual commencement. Miss Miller was graduated with honors. While at Aultman, she was business manager of the school annual during her senior year. A 1951 graduate of Hoover High School, she was a member of the a cappelia choir, orchestra, Hi Lows, annual staff and Booster Club. She was secretary of her senior class. Real Italian The Stark Deanery oftheNa-; tional Council of Catholic Wof men will sponsor .a real Italian Spaghetti Dinner to be Ired ._H the K of i C Hall, on Mississippi; Ave. The affair will take place Sunt day, Sept. .13 ..ram Jt2;to.5;p,m( and is open to the public. \ Women of the St. AAnthony-'^ ^Miraculous,NM£dal .Society wiilf; do the cQoJrhjg'i^ejn^F^oiQuiJ "Society;. St. "Haryls liniOantonJ and- St. Peter's 'Women's-GuU-l, will'assist*. Meanwhile, the County Board remains open for registration 8:30 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. weekdays and until noon Saturday. The final all-out push to permit every qualified voter to mark a ballot will take place the final week of registration, Sept. 16-23, when the Board of Election will remain open from 8:30 a.im. until 9 p.m. eveiy night, including §atur day. For disabled voters who are in the hospital, the county board has a special staff of helpers. The board sends one of each party to iho: hospital to vote the patients. Those who are confined to the home also may register and; vote by contacting their party and having an ogici^l application for an absentee.'baliojt signed by their physician and notarized. Disabled persons who wish to register may ajso call this newspaper, 499-253i, to obtain help iwith registering or voting. Those persons planning to (be out of the country the date of tlie Election, Nov. 3, may vote an absentee ballot now. Absentee voting for those who will be out o£ the state or more than 10 miles from the voting place begins Oct. 5. An application must be filled out in advance. For absentee voting in person,, go to the board of elections between Oct. 4 and 4 p.m. Oct. 29- All" persons who will be 21 years old iby Ejection Day are qualified to register and vote. In fact, many registered and voted in the primary. Those '.vho have not already register- ?d are reminded to do so before Sept. ■ 23. Ohio also has a law permitting registered voters of 'another state who are making their permanent home in a new precinct to vote for President, if here at least 40 davs ^before the Election. Voters moving from another state who have been here it least one year are qualified to register and vote the entire ballot. If less than one year, new residents of the area may obtain a form from the Stark bounty Board of Elections. This form is sent back to their former election board. When returned with the required data, the form is to be brought back into the local board of elections and the person is then eligible to cast his vote for president of the United States. Registration in Ohio is permanent and need not JJ»g renewed unless the vpter has not voted at least once hi ,the past two calendar year, t.hje voter has moved since registration, or has changed his q r her name. •All persons voting ip Ohio Nov. 3, other than those voting just for presi4ent, .will receive at least three ballots: office type ballot; non - partisan ballot; and questions and issues ballot. Polls will open at 6:30 a.m. (EST) and close at 6:30 p.m. Nov. 3, 1984. Among the organizations who are helping the board promote voter registration are the League of Women Voters, the American Legion and Legion Auxiliaries, grottos, Junior Chamber of Commerce and others. ■ SPREADS IME WORD. Mrs. Arthur Shahan of 420 Donner Rd. does her part m the ^"Register—Vote" campaign by placing this eye-catching poster in the North Canton Post "OHiCe.-A similar flyer was posted at the North Canton Public Library. Both were fur-. •p_ilieii:py...the'Stark County (League oflWomeaYptera, Greentown PTA Fair Is Sept. 26 Tlie Greentown Parent-Teacher Assn. is already into full ■-wing of another year of pro- •noting school activities and projects to purchase school equipment and suplies. The Greentown unit is planning a fair on the school grounds, Sept. 26 frojn 3 p.m. on. There will be games and food for everyone — fish! pond, plaihi reading, hpmeinade chicken and noodles. .-•.-.-;■..._■.* Also .featured wUl be .music and live fjpny rides. iMrsV R'i (Sh a r d TSaver and Bruce Baker are ' c<HCh$ixnteQ' to icharge,
|Title||The Sun, 1964-09-09|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
_ * * **_^^-^i!7^^-*v.^>^*,T^
Vol. 38 — No. 51
2 sections — 10 Pages
NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1964
10c Per Copy
Register Now For Valuable Prize - Your Vote
Are You A Part Time
Pays Visit To
Bryce W. .Kendall of Salem,
governor of district 665 of Rotary International, will he in
North Canton Thursday, Sept.
10, to• visit the local Rotary
Club, one of 37 in his district.
In addition to addressing the
Rotarians at their meeting
Thursday evening, he will confer with Harold Royer, president of the North Oanton Rotary Club, and other club officers on Rotary administrative
matters and service activities.
^efng a citizen in a democracy is a full time job. In
other forms of government the citizenry makes up the
background, appearing only in mob scenes to "yes" the
rulers of the nation.
In a, democracy there is no room for part time citizens.