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il "SSt 'Tp _H_HflEMlMOl On Memorial Day a How do you spend Memorial Day? Is it merely the first of the long summer week-ends, a time to go places and to just have a good time? Or does it mean through personal experience — something more to you? Remember when you were little, how there was always a special time at school devoted to pieces about the heroes? And, if you lived in a small town, how gayly the graves were decorated with flowers, and haw yearly the parade of veterans dwindled? War seemed such a PAST thing in those days. After the First World War it seemed nearer. Heores were boys one had gone to school with, and who had gone 'away to music — never to come home again. But still we thought — "this was the war to end all wars. And we went on at a merry pace. The Second World War brought it home to us in earnest. We knerw then it was a life and death struggle and we geared lourselves to it. Gone was the romance of war — now it was part of our lives. When the Korean War came we were inured to it. Or so we thought, until the losses touched us. But we talked still less of the glories of war and of our heroes. Now we live in the shadow of a war threat that affects the lives of each of us. Whether it will lift in our time, or whether it will remain for generations to come we cannot tell. But we do know that if war comes, there will be more a sharp dividing line between the military and the civilians. We will all be in it. Memorial Day is no longer a sentimental holiday. It is a day fraught with significance. There are few families but who have lost some one dear in the wars and those who have not lost, still have much to rememfcer. But remembering is not enough. There is a personal question we must ask ourselves. What service have J, givgn. tomy c6_htry? What service may I give to MY country? Have I done all that I could do? Am I doing all that I can do? The only true Memorial fpr those who gave their lives in our wars, that we might be free, is to do what we can for the country for which they died, that their sacrifice might not be in vain. What<Nhave you done? Don 9tBe Scared by the 'Boogey Man' The "Boogey Man" is a devise that has been used for hundreds of years to scare those who are unaware of the truth. We regret that the "Boogey 'Man" technique is being used on the unsuspecting people of .North Canton to get signatures against the City Council action, applying for Urban Renewal survey to determine cost of improving our decaying downtown section. We have great admiration for those who have the courage of their convictions to stand up and be counted, whether pro or con. But we also feel it is only fair to all concerned for each side to tell the truth and let the majority rule. We have been told by some people who have been asked to sign petition against the council action, that nearly all the arguments used to get their signature were falsehoods or hall truths twisted to give the wrong impression. • Let's play the game fair. Let's tell the truth. If the opposition's plaq has merit I am sure it can be sold by telling the unvarnished facts , the truth. Since the opposition has create^ this horribl-."boogey, man" it is evident to me that they do not feel in their own hearts that they can sell the people if they tell them1 t^e truth. We, strongly uphold everyone's right to their own opinion, but let's form our opinion from the facts. The facts can be substantiated. Don't worry about the "Boogey Man". He never did hurt, anyone. He just scares those who do not know the truth. 2 Sections — 14 Pages Vol. 38 — No. NCL-JiUt aANTON, OHiO, WEIDNiEGDAY, MAIY 2t5 1985 10c per copy Parade, Service Mark Manorial Day Observance Monday Flash! Portrait Free to Sun Readers Old, New This newspaper today opens a big circulation campaign toy offering a giant lil x .14 professional portrait, free of charge, with each new or renewal subscription. Arrangements were .completed recently with one of the nation's largest portrait studios of New York to take the pictures. Sitting dates will be announced in the near future. Anyone who newly subscribes op renews their subscription to The Sun will be entitled to the free .portrait with no obligation. Just clip the subscription blank from the ad appearing in this issue and send it with your •cheek to the Sun office, P.O. Box 2283, North Canton 447-0. Those persons already taking the paper \yill lose nothing by renewing Ibefore the expiration date. The year's • renewal will simply be added to the present run. This offer is also available to anyone who may have just recently renewed their subscription. The portrait may include any number of persons so this gives everyone a marvelous opportunity to finally get the family together for that b'g .group portrait. Singles and groups of children alone may also ibe photographed. All appointments will be made in advance by phone or imail. The subscription rate is $3.50 per year. Just clip the [blank from the ad in this issue and mail it or ibring it, in to the Sun office. That's all there is to it! Auto Speeds and Roads Secretary of Commerce Johjqi T. Connor recently made a disclosure that could have far-reaching implications ifor safety on AmericJan highways. He said that he planned to meet with representatives of the automobile industry to talk about the related problems of how fast the cars of the future will travel, and what kind of roads should be built to handle them. Though Connor declined to say whether he thought the speed capability of automobiles should be reduced, he did make it clear that his concern was "built-in-speed" and how it relates to highway safety. He remarked — a thing obvious, yet often lost sight of —r that if: highways are to be adequate, the builders must know what kinds of cars will be driven on them. This gets at an important element in future auto safety. The chances are that auto speeds will go up? rather, than down. This will make it all the more important that auto design and highway design be coordinated. Increasingly, the auto people and the highway people — which is to say, the state and federal governments — will have to join forces in planning the future of automotive transportation. ■'•' This is the implication, wittingly or not, of what Connor said. Tne results of his talks with the auto manufacturers will be await«d wm to&mt. ' Big City Beckons Teenagers for YMCA Tour Four days itinerary of New York's most interesting sites is.. the plan ior' We •Community Building - YMCtA tour set June 14 for high school boys -nd girl Art 'Moyer,,, youth director, is. busy with plans. He will be ac-. companied by several other adults in conducting the young people on the trip. Tri-Hi-Y and Hi-Y club, members have Ibeen working all year on points that will earn them a spot on the tour. Schedules call for the group to depart at 6:30 a.m. on Monday, June 1)4, arriving in New York early that: evening. They will see the city by night from the Empire State Buildir.g. Tuesday *pd Thursday will toe devoted tp touring the World's Fair, with visits to Times Square and Greenwich Village in the evenings. Wednesday will be spent on a boat tour of the harfbor, .visits to the United Nations, Museum of Natural History and the Hay- den Planetarium. They'll cap the day with a Broadway play. Coney Island 'and Radio City Music Hall and shopping are on Friday's schedule. They'll .depart Saturday morning at 8 a.m. for home, arriving here before midnight. Brochures are going out to parents this week, .carrying all details of housing, costs !jnd rules for the teenagers. Deadline for reservations is June 7. Runs June 28 - Aug. 6 BLESSED BY POOPE. Carl DiRienzi, named Catholic Man of the Year in Ohio, poses with his attractive marble and bronze statue and elaborately decorated Papal Blessing. DiRienzi Chosen Outstanding Catholic Man in Ohio Supervisors Signed Up For City Playground Supervisors for the Recreation department summer playground program have been signed up. Twenty-two young people will be assisting at the nine sites of the program according to Bob Dobson, recreation director. They include iGwen Spence, Sue Perdue, Anne O'Connor , Sondra Preda, Peggy Ehke, ■Molly $eiibel, Sye Beskett, Bobbie Rine,, _/hda Horning, Janis -iothame'r, Sysan Wort-nan, Suzanne Klhdsvater and Sharon Schwartz. Others are ■"ifttck DeBlander, Mark Stevens, Todd Smith, Phil Sannes, (Rick Roberts, Roger Manse, Dave Reed, John Schick and Robert Catcott. The program for youngsters 5 through __, is set for June 28- Aug. 6 and will run dally from 0:30 uijtil Jl:^) a.m. Sites are £6rta&e, ©rehMtl H i 1J. Wood> row, Price, Dogwood, West Witwer and two at Clearmount. A training session for the supervisors will be June 20.-25 at Hoover High School'. Dates fo- the recreation tennis clinic, to be conducted toy Hoover coach Gordon Knisely, are set for June 14-^B and June ai-25 at Witwer tennis courts. They'll run from 10 a.m. until noon. A tournament will be staged in August. A track clinic, for both boys and girls age 10 through 18, has also been set up. Hoover track coach Paul (MacDonald will be instructor for the training July l_-_6 and July 19-03. Sessions will be at 4 p.m. at North Canton stadium. lAt the conclusion of the clinic the No^th Canton Jaycees Will sponsor a Junior Olympics July 24, track meet Saturday, with winners advancing to the . sfcrte -jaeet &_* tieldia^niiMu*-Re*«^v T_5ub «&<_« 22 Hoover Seniors Given Special Honors The labors of four years work!awards- SSO.to Lee Rainey for "I'm speechless/This is the way Carl DiRienzi still felt Monday, two days. after learning of his nomination as Catholic Man of the Year in Ohio. Sitting on his desk at North Canton's Citizens Savings office, where he is manager, was tangible evidence of his honor — a bexutifully wrought marble and bronze statue executed in Italy, and a delicately scrolled papal blessing from the Vatican. Fresh in his mind was the big moment Saturday night when he walked in the spotlight the length of the Cleveland Sheraton ballroom to receive his award from Coadjutor Bishop. Clarence Issemmann. Back at the table tears of pride and happiness welled in the eyes of wife, Virgiriia. The event was the highlight of the 66th annual convention of the Ohio State Council, Knights of Columbus. This is the second year for suoh an award to be made. 'Mr. DiRienzi learned at the .banquet he placed second in last year's competition. Even though Mr. DiRienzi is a memtoer of Bishop McFadden Council 3777 Knights of Columbus, competition was open to all Catholic men and he was selected from among 1117 nominees. The award is based on good citizenship, Civic activities, youth and church work. Here is an example of how our 42-year-old North Canton man ranks .in these areas : he is a member bf the North Canton Elks, the Greentown Civic Assn., American Legion HPost -' (Continued on page 3) by 22 Hoover High School sen iors won them scholarships and honors at the traditional senior awards assembly Wednesday morning at the high school. Dale Stitz was awarded the newly - established $200 Eista Stoner scholarship toy Yale Strausser of the board of education. This honor is given for outstanding scholarship from a $5,000 fund setup toy the late Miss Stoner. Two other $200 awards, both planned to provide future teachers, were made to Marian Zorn and Margaret Enke. Mrs. Harold Hoebel made the award to Marian on behalf of North Canton Woman's Club and Neil Spencer, retiring president of •Portage :Parent - Teacher Association gave the unit's award to Margaret. Kenneth Dansizen, presidentelect of North Canton Junior Chamber of Commerce, announced the $300 in scholarships his club donated. He awarded $100 scholarships each, to David Martin for mathematics ; Arthur Shahan, for science achievement, and to Francis Paquin, the Joe Esmont Athletic scholarship for his outstanding contribution to Hoover athletics. Gary Dolan received the $150 Junior Woman's Club scholarship recipient of the $300 scholarship given tojy Mrs. David Math'ie on toehalf of the Jay- C-_Sites for future home economics study. James Cross, president of North Canton Chamber of commence, made his club's award of $100 to Donna Phillips for business excellence. She was also named best typist and with Carolyn Brogden, outstanding in typing, received awards from' Jerry Cain of the Underwood Co. L'inda Horning received the $100 North Canton Ellks C1 u fo award from Charles Smith. (Marilyn Weeks and (Linda Houston received $50 Allen J. Schneider scholarships for excellence in mathematics, presented by Hoover faculty member, Thomas Dent. " " two. work in social studies and to Nanay Straueh for English and Speech work. Don Davis gave the awards. Jeani Smith was the winner of the Citizen's Savings award for citizenship, given this year by Carl DiRienzi. Raymond Swope .made the Dr. Rubright .citizenship award to Vivienne Martin. A Bulova watch awarded for citizenship was made to Larry Kyser and IJinda Houston won the Future Nurses award, given by Mrs. John Kicos (Gretchen Lehman). Junior Sorosis' physical education award of $2$ went to Patricia Greer and was made by Mrs. Jean Beavers. Dwight Shawik, president of musical excellence to Charles Tifft and for vocal work, to Tom Sluss. 'Greg Gray, graduating council president presided as the student body stood in salute to the senior class in an opening .processional. Phil Sannes, next fall's senior class president, gave the invocation. Robert Dobson, senior class sponsor, was master of ceremonies for the program. Dr. William D. Green, dean of Malone College, spoke directing his talk to the graduating seniors. BuJ Truck Balks Mules R$rin' To Go The mules werfe ready but the horsepower wasn't for a truck breakdown forced cancellation of the donkey softbali game Saturday night at the stadium. Tickets were refunded and the game is not rescheduled according to promoter Art Moyer of ithe Community Building. Civic officials and eager Ki- Y all-star players fa a a gone through pre-.game (briefing when word came of the "breakdown" and the game was call-' ed. In a last minute attempt the vital mules arrived just at game time, tout iby then the players and fans had;dispersed.:, The majority of businesses in North iCanton will will be closed Memorial Day. These include banks, offices at City Hall and the Community Building. The police department offices at City Hall will be open however, and the garbage collection will continue as usual. A major effort is being made by local law-enforcement officials to prevent any deaths on area roads. No deaths were recorded within the corporate limits of North Canton last year on Memorial Day and in all of 1964, there was only one fatality. Plans for the Memorial Day Parade were announced recently by Robert Kolp, commander of American Legion Post 419. Kolp stated the parade will get underway at 10 a.m., May 31, featuring floats by the Indian Princesses, North Oanton Junior Woman's Club, and the Jaycees. God and Country is the theme of this year's parade. Also included with the 150 marchers are two detachments of Marines, obtained by Civil Defense Director John L. Burke. Those marching are: The Hoover High School Band in uniform, Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts, the American Legion Auxiliary, Indian Guides, Navy Mothers, Brownies. Cub Scouts, Little Leaguers and the American Legion, which will feature a rifle squad and color guard. Groups participating in the parade will assemble on Fifth, Sixes and Seventh streets off N. Main at 9:15 a.m. Marching will begin 45 minutes later south on N. Mam past the square and will continue on Main to W. Bachtel St., where they will turn west and assemble on Hoover High School grounds. A prayer will be offered by the Rev. Walter H. Ruth of Zion Lutheran Church. 'Members of the Legion and Legion Auxiliary will attend Memorial 'church services Sunday at 8 a.m. at Zion Lutheran Church. iGraveside ceremonies will be held at area cemeteries Monday, IMay 31, beginning at 8 a.m. North Canton Cemetery, will toe visited first, followed toy a similar service at St. Paul's. Thorpe Speak i in Greentown State Senator James Thorpe Of Alliance .will toe the Memorial Daly speaker for the Sunday, May 30, program at Greentown Community Park. His address will be given at 1:30 p.m. Also on the program will be music by the North Canton Junior High Band under the direction of Albert Vinci. (Mrs. Karl Sanford will present, on toehalf of the Greentown Garden Club, a Veteran's 'Memorial Plaque, to Robert Clark, accepting for the Greentown Civic Assn. The plaque is to toe mounted on a stone at the foot of the flag pole and will serve as a reminder of all from the Greentown area who served their country. Colors will be posted by Post 43S Memorial Squad. Fred Staib will toe sergeant at arms when the squad visits the nine area cemeteries. The invocation and benediction will be given by Rev. George .Gribben, pastor. Donald Booth, American chairman for the Legion, will present the school awards. Taps will toe sounded by Ralph Nidy. The pledge of allegiance will be led by Boy Scout. Troop 1_4, with Phi] Stahler, scoutmaster. In charge will be Harry Kutscher, commander of the American Legion Post. Supercalifragilistic . . . That's H H Spring Sing Mary Poppins' tunes, sacred music, and formal attire will all be part of the Eighth Annual Spring Sing at Hoover High School. The entire choral department will participate in the program at 7:45 p.m. in the school auditorium, Friday, May 28. Choristers from the A cappella Choir, Sophomore Chorus, Girls' Glee Cluib, and Freshman Chorus will join' forces for the finale, directed toy IMartin Alexander, choral department head. Henry Maricini's "Dear Heart" will precede the Many Poppins medley by Sherman. Dancing chimney sweeps will herald the first part of the medley, sweeping to the tune of "Chim Chim Cherie." Other novelty dances will be featured in "A Spoonful of Sugar" and "Supercalifragilistic .'' The first section of the program, presented by the A cappella Choir, will include "Beautiful Savior" arranged toy Christiansen, Handel's "Since By Man Came Death," and "On God and Not On Human Trust" by Pachelbel. The lively "Can- tate Domino' by Pitoni will be followed by the sacred, "Magnificat" by Rodgers and Beck's "Qsanna." , The second portion of the program will be sung toy the Hi- LowSj (twenty voices strong. Their music will include "The Willow Song" toy Vaughn Williams, "_!ouree" by Bach, and the "Hello, Dolly" medley toy Herman. 'Glee Club and Freshman Chorus girls will comlbine for the "(Green Cathedral" by Hahn, Mendelssohn's "Lift Thine . Elves," and Fenner's "When Children (Pray." The third section will be concluded with Bohm's '"Calm as the N:ght" and "Clouds" by Charles. Sophomore (Mixed Chorus and the A cappela Choir will blend voices for the fourth section. Selections are "Gloria in Excel- sis" Iby Mozart. Thompson's "liast Words of David," and "(Russian Picnic" iby Elnders. (As -tradition, the senior dhftr* isters are recognized. This year 48 A cappella memibers and 10 from the Girls' Glee Club will be recipients of awards for their work and service. Accompanying the choirs will be pianist, Mary Hostetler, Lynne Bell, and 'Peggy iGol- loway. Admission .price is $1.00 for adults and 50c for students. Following the program, the chairs will be moved, tables set up, and the choir 'members and their guests will kick up their heels to the music of Jack Mides and his orchestra. Dance decorations will follow the (Mary Poppins theme. Bro. Farrell To Address Graduates Here, In Kansas "Education and Religion" is the theme of the address Brother Thomas S. Farrell, Walsh College president, will deliver Thursday, iMay 27, at commencement exercises for Sacred Heart College in Wichita, Kan. He will return to Canton to deliver a baccalaureate address Sunday, Maiy 30, for graduates of Glenwood High School and a commencement address for Perry High School June _ at the Canton Baptist Temple. Greg L. Offenburger has been awarded an alumni grant-in-aid from Kenyon College in Gam- Ibier, Ohio. He will ibe among 55 freshmen entering the all male Instk tutlon under a scholarship. A senior at Hoover High School, 'Greg is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Roger Offenburger ot m -Jartsview Dr. -WW,
|Title||The Sun, 1965-05-26|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
il "SSt 'Tp _H_HflEMlMOl
On Memorial Day
a How do you spend Memorial Day? Is it merely the
first of the long summer week-ends, a time to go places
and to just have a good time? Or does it mean through
personal experience — something more to you?
Remember when you were little, how there was always
a special time at school devoted to pieces about the heroes?
And, if you lived in a small town, how gayly the graves
were decorated with flowers, and haw yearly the parade
of veterans dwindled? War seemed such a PAST thing in
After the First World War it seemed nearer. Heores
were boys one had gone to school with, and who had gone
'away to music — never to come home again. But still we
thought — "this was the war to end all wars. And we went
on at a merry pace.
The Second World War brought it home to us in earnest. We knerw then it was a life and death struggle and we
geared lourselves to it. Gone was the romance of war —
now it was part of our lives.
When the Korean War came we were inured to it. Or so
we thought, until the losses touched us. But we talked still
less of the glories of war and of our heroes.
Now we live in the shadow of a war threat that affects the lives of each of us. Whether it will lift in our
time, or whether it will remain for generations to come we
cannot tell. But we do know that if war comes, there will
be more a sharp dividing line between the military and the
civilians. We will all be in it.
Memorial Day is no longer a sentimental holiday. It is
a day fraught with significance. There are few families but
who have lost some one dear in the wars and those who
have not lost, still have much to rememfcer.
But remembering is not enough. There is a personal
question we must ask ourselves. What service have J, givgn.
tomy c6_htry? What service may I give to MY country?
Have I done all that I could do? Am I doing all that I can
The only true Memorial fpr those who gave their lives
in our wars, that we might be free, is to do what we can
for the country for which they died, that their sacrifice
might not be in vain.