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m Haass Mi-tr in THE AMERICAN 6CC BOSS, >y JT THANK YOU! THANKS FOR THE VSINCE YOU'VB IMPROVED RAISE l iVOUttABILITY TO HELP EXTRA CASWl/ W *& WORTH MORE TO US! \ \!/ ,*•"&.■ ^ ■^ (SR*: iUGO-STIONS A W Your JSxnjplbyer is Your Custome* Ymrself - jFYjs£ The trouble with most people is that they hear only what people want to tell; them. That is, from their friends they hear, how good they are, and how well they do things —- and from their enemies they hear how bad they are,, and, how numerous are the mistakes they make. But what they really never know for certain is the kind of, ap. impression they make on the people they meet every dayi Yofr have to be mighty interested — one way or. another — in a person before you will talk to him* about himself. You know how it is. You may dislike a man for a mannerism — or like him for it. — but you wouldn't think, of telling him so until it affected a subject on which you felt strongly. Yet; all the time you are storing up little unconscious pictures of him, and your opinion of him is jelling without having anything more than an impression to go on. WeJU, that is just what the other fellow does about yoji 1; You cannot expect other people to. make an effort to t^idersiand the reasons.for your speech and-actions, or to giye,ypu a break, unless you too, have made-an effort to understand him, and to approach his problems with an unbiased; mind. ; Unbiased, does not mean that you must have no opinions of yoqr own. It simply means that; you. will assume that your opponent's motives are every bit-as gipod.as. yours, $hd that you will try to find out those motives before yott is. £5Lri_ 2: s|^o_*yi:i^K __ _V«!' -r- No? si rv-jy.x1 •.- >!..-*jjWMW"'f«_r' $mmj<M^:xm^'!vmmmiWm^'3i!ii'<im- .'„•' f'i i ~~yffi?w>'X'Yj"j&:'?ij?i In a cr.ash J^j^ty1 t*> counter,ref#«j$-nil m<iVes^y the iCfommifctee, fox, the;', Pire servation ^.PrivMo, JMoiierty Rights,, the., (^i^litt-e.; f£r, Progressv.rof -Norm (jwtw V^ednesday,^ m^led,; o\it,' le> ters to aiiNprih,C^t6n;r!esiT. dents; urjBn^. thefti,. not to sign referendum.petitions until they learn the facts! A fact sHnee^wis .toeing, prepared iby th£,-,Brpgfress convtpMee lor a doorjito^oor, educational drive .within the next few., days. The decision^, tq. mall the . 16t-} ters was made, at a meeting called fon Wednesday. afternopp iby Dr. Ralph ;..T.. Warburton, chairman ol the comimittee for progress. ■■■„.,- This <^ymn^tie^r,l^f.mBdil<isA, swimmer, has. p^ermoted" down-, town. redevelopment j by hiring the planning .firm ,of'. Clarke, ajid Rapuano and. holding frequent educational mee-ings for the general pulblic. 'The comim'ittee has endorsed .the planning firm's recommendation of idhecl-ng into Unban Renewal,to help accomplish the refbuildfoig of downtown North Oanton. , The using of Urban Renewal? IFunda for determining the scope and cost of a renewed downtown section does not obligate anyone to have the final project done by Urban .Renewal. It could still be done by private prise or not at all. 10c per oopy Local Inventor Pushes Auto Safety Program Public acceptance of seat belts and its accompanying safety theme is spurring further talk of built-in safety features in American made automobiles. That's good news to a local crusader, John'B. DeRemer of 7414 Wales. Rd. NW. He has led a long fight through elected officials and the automotive industry for acceptance and use of his automatic safety brake. enter- &t'fl$r'yoTa*^ thinking, you, ^ill never do |t by merely silencing him You hatt*. toy un&istiandy why he thinks what he does, before yoty.ean pei-itade him to think differently. Av friend of mine, collects stories about Andy Fureseth — _nd one pf the best was that-Andy didn't, give a hoot for. your, opinion, but respected your/reasons, for those opinions, To my way oi thinking that is one of the finest characteristics a man can. have -- because such a man will: play fair with everyone — including himself. Why all, this?-Think it over. There is unrest and di- sen»ionv abroad in the world today- There are misunderstandings rampant everywhere, and most of them are unnecessary. Your particular group, whether it be economic, religious or political,' is no exception. You, yourself, are the person by whom the people whom you meet every day — the Reople who make up the general public — will judge your group. How do you stack up? Respect For Property Along with the "voice of the turtle" each spring is heard the tinkle of breaking glass. Vandals across the tne country cost American citizens millions of dollars, each year in broken windows. School systems in, 82 cities reported that their glass, replacement bill last year, totaled two and a halt million dollars. , The wor(5t, of the broken window period is fiwm April through Noyemberi Warm weather brings out the rebel. It happens in communities of all sizes. This is.only, one form of vandalism. Taken all together, the, senseless, destruction of property, has long been a plague in our society. Few crimes are more useless or wasteful. More is needed than floodlights on the outside of buildings, to deal wjth this probleni. 'Though often repeated, it Remains true, that, respect for property begins at home. Parents of young vandals have been known to dismiss, the off fense as mere "high spirits." Boys will be boys, all right, but they will be men some day. To be good men they need a decent set of values, including respect for property^ Cancer> War Goes Well The annual focusing of spotlights on, the war. that medical science wag^s against cancer makes it clear once again that drastic breakthroughs are rare and, not tp be counted on. This is a war thatr depends, on steady infiltration; it is a war in, which tjsr^city *— the to$dQB refusal to let go of a problem — counts for more than flashy; attacks. Earl Stocks Mark 55th Anniversary Mr* and Mrsv E-.K1 A Sfcofek, parents, ot f^erard* Stoelt. at 21- N, Wqpdsd^ _*., -elehrated their SSth wedding anhivexsary Monday., They, were honored at a family: dinner Sunday. Undent?, of ^ sth St. NW, CJsntebj.' they -were, married May 1Q> 1#J0 in §t. Peter's Catholic FIRST-IN LINE. Winning .a; first-place at the. Buckeye Cfcuhcil Boy Scout. Scoirt-O-Rama for its booth featuring, communications was North. Canton's oMestf Seerat Troop, Troop 1 sponsored by the Men's Bible Cla§s of Zion United.Church oif Christ* Designed,with.an artificial rock front, the booth" took' messages, which through semaphore, signaling, beat the sender to the front door«— even the Olympic runners'. On hand to Ballyhoo his boys' efforts was Scoutmaster G. Kenneth Oberlin. More than '10,060 persons viewed the exhibits of 115 Cub, Boy Scout and Explorer units at the Canton Memorial Auditorium. Exhibits covered everything from boat refinishirig to cooking. Judges for the 5th annual Sco_tO-Rarota were 'Glenn F. DeHoff, Mark Helm and Mrs. Robert L. Rainey. Council Approves Urban Renewal Study, Citizens Wjdnt Issue on Ballot Mr. Stodlc. is chief-deputy, auditor, for, the Cfoy- of .Canton. They have.,seven, otfieii children, living; one d_ugliter Is. deceased. There are 27 grandchildren and .IS great - grandchildren. A refresher course for all area qualified radiological monitors has been set for Monday, May 17. The two-hour refresher, to Ibe held at Oity Hall, begins at 7 p.m., according ito John L. Burke, Civil Defense director. Allot the city's more than SO, trained radiological men are asked to attend the training session. Voters may find.1 an.urban i"ene\val>study question on the ballot this November. This is the avowed cause" of the Cdftunittee for the Preservation of Private Property Rights. * T^^coTpirrfttee,- t-ifou^i^djijganan -Harry Swickard, attempted to sWay City Council to postpone action on an U-foah Renewal studyT and to puF'theV matter, before the voters. Failing this (Council approved final action authorizing the planning survey and study 6-1 Monday night) committee leaders quickly huddled and decided to initi' ate a referendum petition. The petition, requiring signatures of qualified electors equalling 10 percent of. the voters in the last gubernatorial election, must be filed within 30 days. Once filed, such petition, would stay the councilman;? action, delaying any further study toward possible Urban Renewal for downtown North Canton. tures, around 450, .(Board of The comimittee is confident that it will be. able to dbtain the required number of signa- Pool Opens June 1, CB-Y Plans Busy Summer ... ... .... , A10 Considered in this liMit, the w^r, against cancer ap* is set.lOT.;iF»iday.;for those in- . ,.. .-.ii..-■>_.__,i -^r-Zt _--_ m~\ -.TlrTI^ »- „_.;„:___•■ tereste^ in . camping, hiking, conservation etc1. Monday : ls; to. Ibe: sports day, with a.spftbajl league from 9:30 until _1:G©' -for hoys and minii- ature golf for both (boys ia nd girls In the afternoon from 12 until 1:30. The schedule, with further details available at the building, This is exactly what is being done. An astonishing var- ^lud^ a fWHter «p to gjw; iety of effort to determine the/causes of; ciricer,--tad to S^/Sd ££. a % find ways of treating it, is *^%; und^eg Thanks wt Jest ytor -Jg- .^^^ largely to generous support by millions of individual giv- boys Aug. 9-14 and a trip to fi^ l^EWk- wiU(^t_aU-,Without, lfitug,. iITO»j^injt«»t D,C.t Juljc 12-16 lor, Considered in this li$$t, the w^_t, agftuigt cancer ap- "pears to be going'well. Though no,final victory is in.sight, any more than iU was in sight a year or fivg. years ago, twe are measurably closer to it. This is about all that can be expected| and it is much. For cancer is a tough antagonist which attacks in many ways on many fronts. It must be met in the same manner, with a multitude of researchers trying, many different approaches. Many hours* of Summer fun is promised for the community's young, people in the colorful, summer schedule just out from' the Community Building YMGA. , The. U965., schedule for. the pool sets opening day; &&>. J^pe 1 and Aug. _0-_l for the popular Switm Show- Two new programs are set— Tuesday, Lake Day and Wednesday, Bicycle Day. Lake Day will take youth to Clay's Parik at Canal Fulton from 10 a.'m. tontil 3:80 p.m. for swimming, boating, fishing and hiking. Bicycle Glub members will travel by b_fe to various places of local interest, with police escort- in and out of city traffic. They will learn safety instruction and bike care on the Wednesday .110 until 2:30 outing^. A. rodeo, with events in obstacles courses, driving and racing is also planned. until 3:30 Wlderness Day boys from the 4th to the, 8th grade.. Those popular summer trips have also been mapped out. They include, a three-rSVeri boat cruse around PittsburgH; June 24; tour of the Chrysler plant at Twinsburg July,!; Euclid Beachi >P?irk, July 8; tour to Zdar area, July 15; .Mohican State Park, July 22; Nelson's Ledges and Cleveland Browns training camp, July 29; Seneca Caverns and other spots,. Aug. 5; AtWood Lake and. a, Scio pottery, Aug. 12; Pymatuning Lake, Aug. 19, and the zoo, historical society arid, otiten spots in Cleveland, Aug. 26. Swimming classes will run from June. 1(4: until Aug. __. The pool schedule remains albout the same; with;open -wSmmingfrom 3 until 5 and 7-10 daily _ndH_:3o until 5 on Saturdays* A4tt^t jand family swim hours are Sunday from. 2 until 6:3Q _ad, 5,-igrtfi 7 daily elocept Tuesday, when the hour:i_ 7'un1jU>'8:-0 p^ni. tfontm Hennis. also, hsas a ,busy sutwmer scheduled for, the Sen- bi■': Cati-ens: grohp, opening, with: the annual May FJestai tNJSjyj 26 kt' " ffi^ ' Cdm'muhity. airfhang. ,T?his is their biggest sodai.event of the yfe_r'_hd-is open to the, general-puMic, Election figures, show 4,464 'North Canton voters in the last general »jubernatorial' election) and will be able to file the petition with North Canton's Director of Finance. Lester L. Braucher, .before the 30-day period t is up. . Council, in its nearly unanimous action (Ward 4 Councilman J- Bert Greer .cast the lone negative vote) took Mayor Charles Strausser's stand that more information is required before Council or their constituents can make an intelligent decision. The matter should go to the voters, said Mayor Strausser, but only after we have the information that would be provided through the study just approved. To me, a vote today against urban renewal is a vote against the entire redevelopment plan, he continued. The time to vote is later. Mr. Strausser added that people 3ia4» b,eeh waiting nearly three years sinice the completion of the Elb-sco. report. People are having trouble selling property because of the uncer- tafinty, he explained. Mr. Swfdkard of Portage. St., sneaking, for the. anti - federal Urban renewal group, asked Gtoundl to postpone, action on the study and to place the. 3s- fe., on the November ballot. The rm#ttee. had first presented aV_um_nts to cdrnicij. at a pui_- Ifc. meeting held Monday, May 3. Mr. Swickard backed his arguments" up with signatures of, a8& North Canton residents who oppose federal urban renewal. During the discussion, Coun- tcdlman Greer made a motion to. follow Mr. Swic-ard's request. !_He motion failed" for lack, of a _econdj and Council then approved the resolution with 6. years; The study is to cost $114,800, according: to Domenjco Annese, consulting, engineer from Clarke and Rapuano, who was onyhand *a, present the study budget, and ;td answer questions. ; rihe city will he ob„ga,ted to ,p«iy one-fojirtai of thiis cost, ■'. Greer asked about the.. cqs$; of the project, to the individual ttiisihessrnan. (Mi*. Annese; explained that the proposed study would make such in/ormaition available, as Well as. prepare general co s t methods iavolving: all;, taxpayers* :-' Two. local apjRreisp)^, would detbrmine pyoefsrty,yalHe^ Mr. Annese explained,. ftpqhift.ith?ij- &i heln] rdle: of. thunub approach ia that ■" |<the- tax valuatlw Is. 40 percent 'of the market value, maiding a $20,000 valued property saleable at $50,000. Mr. Annese pointed out that through the. plan the City could gain about $J2 million in valuation through about $a million net project cost. With the government paying 75, percent, this would make the CSty obligation about $218,000, he said. The study would show the amount needed for a bond issue or additional taxes to carry thru the program, he added. Council (President Eivan Schiltz (at-large) said that it would probably require a vote on a bond issue to pay the local share. Mr. Annese pointed out that the additional survey would include all federal controls on land, project proposals and improvements, maps for appraisers, disposition maps and other items. He presented a map outlining the proposed Urban Renewal area (described in the Res. 993 legal notice appearing elsewhere in this issue).. He pointed out that the boundaries can still change. Asked How long the proposed study Mil take. Mr. Annese stated tiiat', _2'. months have been alloted, adding, that it could be done sooner;, Student Loan To Conduct Mail Fund Drive The Student Loan Foundation of North Canton is in sore need of funds. . To help build the treasury to permit lohns to be made this year, the fdundatfon will conduct a "letter*' campaign later this momth,. see&3hg $5 or more membership., pledges. . Any amount will be accepted and appreciated, Dr. L. A. Snyder, drive chai-man, explained,- but $5 or more entitles, a dohar to a voting., membership in the organi_atibn. . Letters are expected to go put to ailarea residents by the end ot M_y; donations are requested -tjii.' the third week of June. In_tfa.ted by the North Canton Area ChairiWer of' Commerce, the foundation niade- its first loans to locaf students last year. Latest move on his part to "stop the slaughter on the highways" is a petition sent to the US. Congress. The petition reads: "Now, therefore we petition the Congress of the United States ..both the house and the senate ..to deal with this matter of grave public concern by the enactment of legislation requiring that all cars marketed to1 the public be equipped With automatic safety brakb Systems with tilt - responsive mercury switch controls, hand grip, grasping wheel or a hand Ibut- ton control and an automatic auxiliary brake. Such legislation should define the minimum standards for such systems." The 81-year-old safety a,d.<vOr cate 'has been.joined in the worte. by Andrew J, Sipe of 3349 Hall, St., and Rlichiard Beebe of Massilion, who with him originated the automatic safety brake. Also signing' the petition were 14 other area persons who are their immediate backers. Palm Sunday's tragic tornados and .newspaper headlines recounting the loss of life renewed the spirited Mr. DeiRemer's fight against "The monsters on the hghway built for speed and luxury at the expense of safety precautions." Hoover Succeeds Luntz As UF Drive Head Coordinating the 1965 United Fund campaign will be Joseph S^ Hoover of 286 Rose Lane, vice chairman and'secretary of The Hoover Co. He has been a member of the HP executive committee. 'His appointment to this vital post.ha*, been announced by UF president, William 'H. Belden. He'll fill the. vacancy created When 'William L. Luntz was forced to retire due to ill health. i Mr. Hoover, has. a wide background in community work. Interested in youth work, 'he has served as chairman of the Iboard of managers of the North Canton Community Building - YJM- CA and as a director of the Boy Scouts. 'He is a trustee. o_ Aultman Hospital, a past president of Canton Chamber of Commerce and now is a director for the Ohio Chamiber of Commerce. Mr. Belden, in announcirg Mr. Hoover's new post, expressed the agency's regrets in losing Mr. Luntz' services adding "tout the community is fortunate that this key positon wil be filled by a man whose family and company have long been Joseph S. Hoover associated with all that is good, and progressive in Stark County and the state of Ohio." Wear A Poppy, May 29 Show Veterans You Care a'town Holds Sale To Earn Funds For Park Improvements A Rummage Sale and Bake Sale wnl be" held on Saturday, May 15,. from, 10. a.m. to 5 p.m. at the <_reentown Community Park Building. Proceeds will be used foy, improvements at the paiikj (Donations should he taken to the paWc; anytime on Friday and: qn Saturday mornng. 1 lMr_. Harold Daily is in charge, of the Rummage Sale, and '■ Mr*. • Billy "Gaumer will handle the Ba'ke Sale. Ballinger To Talk At Rotary Meeting .Charles (Ballinger, assistant superintendent of schools, ds guest "speaker- f-n INbr_i Canton Rotary, Tfi'i_'Si_4y May 13, at 6:30 ,pih.' a\ Community Clhris. «_£ new,,. hTath' Eri ireh'. ftttfnger wiH outline, the •to. m-dem re-dihg'. as, they are .in, oyf local schools. <j. ^W^-tler Is program diajrinao.ior- >y&£." "Wear a 'Poppy to show that you remember." This will toe, the appeal of American Legion Auxiliary volunteers distributing these me- hidrial. flowers oh the streets of Noi'th Canton, Thursday, May 20. The. day has ibeen designat* ed Poppy _>ay In a proclamation signed iby Mayor Charles B. Strausser. Mrs. Ralph 'Peters is chairman thas year for the appeal, that annually honors our war dead. It wiU. have added significance this year as newspaper headlines almost daily tell of further loss of American lives In the defense of freedom around; the world. Designated not only as a memorial to the dead, the prcgram jalsQ supports the living veterans. These replicas of the wild popples of iFTBmce made famous ta. the poem, "In Flanders Fields'1 gfve employment to thous_n_s <>r Hospitalized veterans ot. two, 'WPrtd. Wars and the Koreap. conflict: Monies realized, from donations, for the: poppies goes only for rehafi*ilitatian, work wth.vet- eransand welfare.work'for veteran.: -wniitep. Wearing a poppy on .'Poppy t>ay is the indivianai'act of tri. bute to the nations war dead" Mts, P^teifs rejhind* us. '4 to Go' Divil defense sirens. S u nr day, afternoon will sound a; "mock" half-hour-long, alert, for the. city. Orchard Hill section will , be dubbed the "disaster area" for the test, 'alert. Residents of that area upon showing proper crede-ttate; will be paaamittad thru the roadfiblock CD. «fific,ials. will set up. visitors will, receive, escprt.into the area', all others, will be routed 'aroWMjL the. section dmring. the test. John. 1* ^Brite, OD direct 1 tpr, is,. cbdrdin*1flfe' m& ■ cb^munibatibns ';sy»eiffl_? ychfeck. ,■ :-
|Title||The Sun, 1965-05-12|
|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|
6CC BOSS, >y JT THANK YOU!
THANKS FOR THE VSINCE YOU'VB IMPROVED
RAISE l iVOUttABILITY TO HELP
EXTRA CASWl/ W *& WORTH
MORE TO US!
Your JSxnjplbyer is Your Custome*
Ymrself - jFYjs£
The trouble with most people is that they hear
only what people want to tell; them. That is, from their
friends they hear, how good they are, and how well they
do things —- and from their enemies they hear how bad
they are,, and, how numerous are the mistakes they make.
But what they really never know for certain is the kind
of, ap. impression they make on the people they meet every
Yofr have to be mighty interested — one way or. another — in a person before you will talk to him* about
himself. You know how it is. You may dislike a man for
a mannerism — or like him for it. — but you wouldn't
think, of telling him so until it affected a subject on which
you felt strongly.
Yet; all the time you are storing up little unconscious
pictures of him, and your opinion of him is jelling without having anything more than an impression to go on.
WeJU, that is just what the other fellow does about
yoji 1; You cannot expect other people to. make an effort to
t^idersiand the reasons.for your speech and-actions, or to
giye,ypu a break, unless you too, have made-an effort to
understand him, and to approach his problems with an
; Unbiased, does not mean that you must have no opinions of yoqr own. It simply means that; you. will assume
that your opponent's motives are every bit-as gipod.as. yours,
$hd that you will try to find out those motives before yott
2: s|^o_*yi:i^K __ _V«!' -r- No? si