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THB AMERICAN T^inljing o| Le^it, there is a prayer by Robert Louis Si^OT^#ieh I tiftve always fpv^4 9f 8*#tt IwjIr, #"fa r/Evening Prayer which he used,in, his, household in and in which he''asks; r "If ainy avy^ke, temper to them the dark hours of TVatehing-; and when the day returns to, us, call us MP with morning faces and with morning hearts — eager to labour —- eager ^o be happy, if happiness shall be our portion — and if the d^y be. marked for sorrow, strong to endure it." Not the abatement of a plea to be spared trials or tribulations. Not<a servile bowing of the head under the blow. Not puerility of whining over unjust fate. But strong -7- able to stand up and to face life -— OF death — firm in- conviction, steadfjajM? in belief. To endure. Not a flash heroism of the moment, but ability to carry on and through. The quiet cojirage that hss its base in faith — in the consciousness of God, in an understanding that He is good, in an acceptance of the fact that wet are never tested beyond our strength. Strong to endure — the greatest heroes of the world were men able to bear both failure and victory. Washington,: and Lflncoln both had this quality and their fame will OUtlast the Napojeoms and Hitlers of any age. I do not include the Soviet tyrants, because, mishego^en q§. they vy^re, both Napoleon and Hitler were builders'of empire, where- As the Russian rulers only undermined and honeycombed fpr^destruction. ': .•-.---• |L".. Strong to endure —^ able to fac6 the truth.even though it might be iwpjilatoblfj. geyer to falter even though the, road be h"ardrif|'_dy to5 go atiead even through seemingly tt^suiittbuntable obstacle; 0r#ijstwt in .the ,M of vightr eousness. 'the days ahead will bi-inj^ rma.ny problems to be faced and difficulties to be encountered!•-— may we as individuals „and as a nation |e strogg %> endure! al It would be very pleasant to think that the television programming proposal now before th# Fed^r^l ^mmugic tions Commissiofli would end network dominance ana aft give the Amer%in puMc better and more diverse TV fare. The dange* is that,' though the -network's- gripe on "TV progi'amming cert^igly wpuld be loosened $, bit,, the change would gj$re no assurance of any 'improvement "in quality. £ ' '"' It can be sjtrongly argued, indeed> • that- giving • the sponsoring concerns thg ^jt wprd on a lot more «$ the prime evening T* programs would tend 'to make the vast wasteland" evenfo more barren and stereotyped. Business , firms are not, bg and large, (J^fe^et^ tor, .theft .im^nq- tive flair or foi# their yejx fe?, tagkle, controversial subject matter. The tendency, * even as aiawg network programmers, is to seekfthe acceptable common denominator that will appeal to |he largest mass 0$ yipy/sr^. •There is something badly wrong with the present situation, granted, !fhe network programming czars exercise their power wi% mom #m0m to *%Wm 8*§& to $$• qellence or diversity. ;jft»t #»$?«»# 8eri®|fc:|gp8#g» wbw her it would be?:an ipjp^p^l-lb ^b?^M l^es ^ those whose chuff mtoj^fr^ifaipty f^%.% SjHs§£v$c§§ rather-than to |rov^teEf)i^^>nff eijtei^himegt and information. ■'' r<%- .'it;:T,■' .Vi.,...■•. •... ,,'••■.,.".■■•.. . 'Fortunately, the- PG|3 wKl ^ot majce its fiiw>l decision (ov wit* awhUe^The?eii(p]J ba:!fc^^;^s^^,i.j^^for' thinking of altejnatites tnL'Wt WB^M- t^Wyfcll^'.trM* dunhg this process of evatuation SiCWne thought ajsa ^11 be given to encouraging n?ore/ network <apxpetitio^. TSwit might do more than a^rthingielse to PBod $g$ptfjtoi& WQ b%&er level programming. ;-,r i; :;*. >r - "5 It takes no imagination ajfc all to lpdgrstend w*W tbe Negro is impatfcint w*ii ''grad^^wjft.iiie.thrast toward equality. A cen^iry !«tri^s him" as being'enough, time to wait. Surely Jie 4s j^i^a hi tbig-beKef: Even so, it^usfe &''#& .%$ %% feeg tn<* mpifesta- tions of impatifflice man the fy&rro's easm. Witness the effort of the NationaliM^fctioh fox^ the AdyancenieBit ot Colored People to k&p a g_oup fropa buUding ap MAunt Jemina Pancake' Kit^ieu" in a suburb of Rochester, New York. - *'•' The NegTio is right to oppose c^rryhig off the old sterep.tyceti — that Itfegroes are by nature shfitleas, happy- ^Iu'cky; a bit |n twi%upid teim add so* <& vhp® m& minstrel show iponcepts 'i :©# a raq0 that: has. pfofluwd a George Washin#on <toer:and tf>R^liph.fiiM^ ^o#^lVfi nooted out. Bu^des^objeetint iw-^Aimt-^emimaa^-ge on over-zefllouBWpersenitivity? It behooves the NAACPi Vol. 39 — No. 29 4 Sections — 2§ Pfljgeg :.r ~;-*isjf*m±»., !?!S NOBpj XU$tT®$, q$p, 'ISIEWJEjStPAY. APIRJDL 7, 1965 10c per copy North Canton may not only become one of the most be&utiful- small cities in this nation;-it may well soon be one'of the cleanest! Noted for its progressive leadership" and modern approach to" commuiiiy "government, the atoihistratibh bas taken a^nothor gjgentic step fOEwar<|i" Soon.to be the envy of_ all nei^bborlng cpmteunitle_ V^if be. Noirth Cahton's -compi-e- hensive'' garbage colleptibh 3ervice.''/Tne service goes into effect/May 1. :-: ■?■■ TOis seiwice, at the same rate currently charged, not only triples the weekly 'gartorrje collection tout adds monthly 'curib- servfce rubbish and trash pick- »_p. (The .monttilly service will do away with the annual Spring Clean-up). In addition, Jack Kanfer's Nortdi Canton Refuse Service Inc., which won the new garbage contract, will haul away aiway dead aniimals (except horses and cows) and clean out trash cans and litter baskets in parks and playgrounds tihree times weekly. Customers will continue to be billed quarterly, by tne city, at a monthly rate of $1.60. For those With disposals and incinerators, who need only trash piclfc^ip, Diiis monthlfv1 service may be ototaiined at 50 cents a month (_ miinimum six - month 8Uhsciapti.on).- . Sills will toe mailed out the ftot.gif the thirds month of each quarter allowing' customers an enjjire morifh! to-pay at face value. 4$gslde_ts outside North Canton may olbfaln a similar service by 'cont'icti^g City officials. The city wilj dp tfhe IbUling and collecting, paying the franchise holder once a month. For this serivSce the City withholds ilO percent. The contract does not cover industrial, iccttwmereial and institutional establishments Which must arrange for garbage service on an individual basis. Although the new "comprehensive" service includes niirjntlhjy rubbish pick-up, the Olty will continue to license other rubbish haulers. However, no other, garbage service iirm may hold a franchise with the City •d«i-|g' the _ir.ee to five years Kanfer's eonliraet tc#!Us for. • 'The -three - year contract provides for extensjjojn to five years upon' mutual agreement of tooth gijrt^es to, ttte cpfltrftct. " Trash arid garbage for the weekly piok-up must be placed in metal or plastic receptacles khfl must be placed no further than 150 feet from the curb. ■George Zukovieh, who is in charge of preparing the pickup' schedule, a~_" Mr. Stitt met Tuesday 'morning with City Administrator Chester L. Sterling at aty Hiall. 5% «cjn^ile, tqM&b *:s expected tp be completed within tjhe week, will later be published in (Continued tq p^ge'S) **!»■ .r^t'SsWII IlifKp ^|f ■"fi^?|W Qaly six of Qoodyear's 12-man team played in eyei'y game last year and IJunter Beckman was one oi that ha^ dozen. ; lV|r. Beckman will be the speaker at the Junior Sports Banquet to- be 'held'thjs^Friday, April i m tbe lioover Hi^h cafeteria. Though not a starter, iuiouign not a siaiter, icne ou .„,-■■ , .or*4rd'averaged'10 po_ft_ per a fellpw 'Goodyear employe ■&ffi'ind Mt.ln better _W54 ■ ^^ds will, be P?esefed to '.j^-'-j f--«_ __.^._ *-___ *u'« foobbaJl participants "by 'Jt^Pger ■Vitecoiinte'i "eoacl^." ^as^ettjSaill, loaches'Dan TUtop an"d''Ji,acfc Yost .will' honor 'Sidr squad. The. 6 p.m. banquet will Ibe 6"5" per*_ej|t; of ihls shofs f roiiri *he field. "' '; The 2^-year-old second - year eager at Goodyear was, on© of three players, ever to scofie more, than' 1,000 points at Stem- phis. St_i;p Uniiyiersity.' He was n a ,m e d Memphis State's ''most valuable player" Wis final two (years there and eanjed a berth on the 19Q3 All National Invitational Tourney second team. 'Beckman also received honorable mention in All - American honors as a senior,, for averaging 18.5 points per game and leading his team in rebounds. The speaker will be introduced by Harry Carlson, a parent of one of the players and Children and Art Theme of Orchard Hill PTA tpatrol boys will be recognized for a "job well done'> at the Monday, April ■:_, imeetmg of the Orchard Hill 'PTA. The 8 p.m. session will open with devotions by Richard. Ete-_ ker. Mrs. Frank Burkhart "will preside at the ibusiness meeting during which officers will be elected for the coming year. The patrol boys will ibe introduced by Joseph Smith, school principal. For the progi-am, Mrs. 'Robert Rainey of 'the North Oanton Little Ant Gallery 'Will, discuss: "Your Children and the Arts." 'Refreshments will be served at the conclusion of the meeting. Take It, Please If you're ajpproaehed by a gentleman cimching small green tickets arid wearing a '"detenmined" look STOP for he's on an important imission.. He'll be a Chamber of °?m merce m'ember bent on enrich ing the plulb's' Scholarship fund by .sponsoring ^the Chiton 'Player's Guild" production "Take Her She's Mine" on" Wednesday, Ap-, ril 21. I The scholarship (te awarded- annually to the most outstanding Hoover High graduate wishing to further his ed'ucatiQn for a business career. ' i The chamber office, at 1126 S. Main St., has tickets until "Friday and they vm[ a.fc,p, ibe p>ir- chased here at The Sun office, 502 S. iMata St., ag "well as frciari all chamibe): m'em»e,ris.~ I attended by junior high sports participants and 'their parents. i Lutherans Pledge $101,264 For New Classroom Wing Pledges of $101,264 toward Zion (Lutheran Church's proposed $140,000 building addition .have been made in the campaign which closed Sunday, April 4. To be erected to the south of •the present sanctuary at Portage and Lindiy Lane, the new unit will ■ add from. 13 to 17 classrooms. Robert La_ferty_ building chairman, headed the fund drive. He was assisted by D. G. 'Klindworth, canvass committee; G. iR. Hpstetler, initial gift chairman, and Ro'bert H. Francisco, team ehairmaii. Pastor Walter H. Ruth's congregation just last March 20 marked its fifth year in the new .edifice^- moving from w-h a t is "now tihe home of Northminster Presbyterian Church on W. Maple St. Tihey combined with Zion United Church of Christ last Juie for services marking the 150th anniversary of both churches, which from 1814 until 1881 were one. The new addition is still in the planning stage. YCA Treat Sun readers will have a special treat in store 6>r them next week — the annual Young Citizens Award roto section. For those that attended last Saturday's award banquet the pictorial review of the 1S65 program will bring back memories; for those who missed the citizenship event/it will be an inspiring historical! magazine. Included WIU be photographs 01 this year's. YGA winners; text of the winning essays, a summary of Judge John"Miftigan's challenging address, and a complete review of the Freedom Fo undation a^rd-wJnjjing citizenship program. ~J" Ordejr extra copies now! DO UNTO OTHERS . . . The Golden Rule is not forgotten — at least not here in North! Canton. Fr. Beiting's plea, heard by the Robert Pfeils, has awakened a spirit of generosity and concern, unequalled here in recent years. Jackie Pfeil reports two rooms full of contributions — sewing machines, desks, chairg, and other items. There are boxes of clothing — nice clothing that the families of the Appalachia area will be proud to wear to church. Easter Sunday. There are filled Easter Baskets, prepared by fourth'graders at St. Paul's parochial scnpol. Shown above with their fourth grade teacher, Mrs. Charles E. Crum, working on the baskets and bean bags are Margaret Connally, Kitty Lou Kaufman and Thomas Biedenbach'. The greatest news of all — everything is going, to be delivered in.. Kentucky weli before Easter. Rudolph 'Nobis, who operates Nobis Decorating, is donating a large truck' to haul the "gifts" south. All items are to be brought "to his new shop on Whipple Ave. Friday morning, April 9; the truck will leave Friday afternoon. IMrs. Pfeil, who has been most thankful for the wonderful response, reveals that people have a desire io give these, people something "pretty" to inspire hope — one woman has even given her prized 50-year-old China from England to Fr. Beiting We agree with Jackie Pfeil when she says: "It has been a great experience . . . and given us great faith in the human race." Sludenls To Dream Up Slogans For L0&1 Fund Drive (Rules for the slogan contest for the 1935 fund raising campaign of the Student Loan Foundation of North Canton have been announced by Dr. L. A. Snyder, chairman. The contest, open to all junior and senior high school students, closes April 16, Good Friday. A $25 Savings Bond will be awarded trie author of the best slogan to promote the fund drive. Judging will be on the basis of originality, aptness of thought and brevity. ■Entry blanks are available at both Hoover and the Junior High school offices or from the Chamber of Commerce office on S. Main St. Y's Spring Spectacular Takes Off On TV Hits Young talent exuding the exuberance of spring will take the stage ior tne iil'th annual' Community Building- YMCA variety show Friday and Saturday, April 9-10. Return Art Show Cards Soon Cards for entering the 24th annual May Art Show should be returned to 3530 Orion Rd. This announcement came this week from (Robert L. 'Rainey, gallery ddreefcor, ■The show is open to all ages and to all residents of • Stark County (even newcomers) and Hoover employes, no matter where they live. Gold /ribbon awards w i 11 toe made; in 'tivvo categories. Judges also will make merit awards. Can ypn re.call tlie thrill of first learning to. re,ad? Hoiy;,. eagerly you1 sought' familiar words, anywhere — cereal to 0 x e s, street signs, Mather's letters? Think what it would have been like, without the Bob lb y- Jane-Salliy books, without school and public libraries — e a g er &yes to seek new thoughts, new meanings, and nothing to feast on. This is why the Orchard .Hill PTA's "Books for Appalachia" project has reached .. i n't o Hie hearts of area parjerits and ofcli; er interested cdti^e^ns. It is through tlie. participati,on of thfe FI-V and other. sPareiu;- Teacher groups across this nation mat younig boys and girls of the under, - privileged Appalachia region will have something to -read — something gopd. and inspiring — something'to tell thgmV albouj. religion —. sam.ethlflig, ,to tea$i.-. them. ab,a}Jt men, m&elmje- aii,d' modern Ms:, tory — sdm-thlir.®: to .'exicite the j imiind with worlds of fantasy —" Dress rehearsals have been going on all week for the 8 p.'m. show, fund raising venture of the Y Club Council, which is made uji of representatives of the eight Hi-Y and Tri - Hi-Y groups. Show followers from past years will recct^nizo those from the senior Y clubs for it's the fourth straight year they've joined for a drama contribution. This year they'll spoof the TV Maverick show in a playlet entitled "'The Hanging At Sini- min City" one of the highlghts of this "Spring 'Spectacular." Those senors who ar.e making their, farewell efforts are Barbara Burch, Penny Lawrence, Jan© Pfouts, Pam Martin. Bab Ringer, IPat Dewey, David Martin, Greg Brown, Chuck Hubler and John Schuster. Two musical groups are slat ed, "The. Legends" and "Th Saints". Steve S'loane, Gar; Kyle, Jim Romeo and Phil Gi7 zf make up the Saints w h i ic r feature jazz and modern music is the field "of Terry Kobal, Bab Clinistenson, Mark Biend and Dean Owens of the Legends. Jan Bernardino and Shary1 Weeks plan vocal solos, with Nancy Spencer as their accom- panist. Tiie TV favorites. The Munsters, is the inspiration for a dance number by Sandi An derson and Barb Cromen. Nancy Gregory plans a Spanish dance and Carol Brogden and Piaim Cline will have an Ori en •tal flavor for their dance nura iber. "Finale of, the show is to be a dance number to the music from "West Side Story", 'performed by Joanne Gortoy, Betsy Thomas, Cindy Willaman, Con. nie, Harris, Jackie Hosme^ and Pat Tolle. Jennifer Mylett, Peggy Golloway, June Wilson, Sue Wolf a".d Katliy Tulenko turned ito the French book for tlie title of their folk singing act. They're billed as the "Ce Petit Monde" (translation little folk singers). Gary Baker is a-eadying his magic act which will round out the .show. Robert Moorhead has volunteered to assist wit h makeup for both nights. Hard at work on ibehind-t h e- scenes duties are Gayle Stepan- ic of the freshman Hi-Y who will handle, spotlights; 'Dale Ma- rande of Senior Hl-Y who is 'puibjiciity chairman and Joanne GcU-iby of tlie JFreshman Tri-Hi- Y.;- Lee Jon^B of Senior Hi-Y will \wr]$ w^_;.JMHu Moorhead' an, makeup and Marcia Holdren of Sophomore Tr-Hi-Y -is in charge of scenery. Katliy Ti'kva of Junior Tri-Hi-Y is arranging fo2' the projrams. Tom Achberger of Junior 'Hi- Y heads the group setting up the gym for the shows and Carter Brown of tlie sophomore Hi-Y will supervise the crews cleaning up after tooth performances. Pam Frye, assistant youth director for tlie Y, is coordinating plans. Scbontz Installed As Exalted Ruler For Elks Lodee Aaron Schftntz Taking over as exalted, ruler of the North Caniton Elks tonight (Wednesdays is Aaron Schontz of 1300 Applegrove Rd. NE. A native of Youngstown, Mr. Schontz has lived in North'Canton 24 years. He is a charter member of the Bilks, formed here in 193?, and has sewed as the. secretary /(lie last five year^. IMr. Schontz and his wife N_- omi, have a son, Mark, who is married and liivirrj in California; a .married daughter, Sally, Mrs. iPaul Moink land' two grandsons. . Both have a hobby of raising; dogs. :: f iMr. Schontz served in tfhfe Navy from 19_J-_}. He Qoyr operates bis own in_iira_<Se fiujn ' j ..j' .". iHe belongs to 2_oa p"n:4&a$} ahur*h,'ol,<auist. ' ■■'■> :v^'---ryi'•
|Title||The Sun, 1965-04-07|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|