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tLXGWft Vol. 39 — No. 3 gecttj^i —" 14 ;-4 ■_•!-!■ ',- \j^S^L<e0^iii'^S>, foWfiESPAX, JUNE ., 19B5 '-■.,',)'VVr'.'.ti lOc.per «opy Downtown wi^ 7%e _>«ta O/1 _7ie Matter Washington has recently been afflicted with a gathering of self-titled "students", all protesting vigiorously the policies of the United States Government. Personally I know of no school that would have permitted such unwashed specimens within their doors. One'wonders, too, how and where they. could have learned so little of the behaviors acceptable in a polite society. And the few who might have been frustrated refugees from' a college campus looked so very young beside the majority. Be that as it may, they showed a woeful ignorance of not only international affairs but of this country. They were taking such a delight in repeating the line of the leftists and in condemning the United States. ' "y What is more to the point they overlooked one basic fact. The idealism that was the basis of our nation. In a, continuance of this idealism1 will be found the strength to protect it. The United States was formed by people of divers nationalities and traditions, drawn together by a belief in the basic ideal freedom and equality for all. These: freedoms are not for one group, or for one class, or for one creed, or for one color. .They are for all peoples. And it is only through the practical application of these ideals that we can hope to attain the end to which we aspire. Go back over the history of our nation. When ideals have been ignored, disaster has threatened. When ideals have been adhered to, the nation has grown. It was tne ideal of freedorn that founded America. It was the ideal of the home that settled it. It was the ideal of the sanctity pf man that shaped it. It was the ideal of understanding that gathered to 11 all the best of diffetejit groups and diiferent faiths and made it the greatest nation 6h earth. Idealism is- not an escape frorii reality. Idealia_n is reality. Only'as we look upward, only as we ^mfci. upward .tegether, ^ea$g^.B&^ a better way 0 life for ourselves as individuals, of f6f ourselves as a tihited States in a Free World. We are a nation of individualists. Let us not overlook the ideal which, cynics to the contrary, motivates tis. Iii every emergency in our history; it has been the force which contriolled oui' actions. It !s bur strength. "Men fight best with ideas at the ends of their bayonets," Spinoza wrote. He was right. But, when the IDEAS of men are the IDEALS of men, then they become a conquering army, an invincible host. The -inaugural city-wide Neighborhood Forum laft . Wednesday qt Hppver Jfigh School brought out many facts for and many questions fttom the 100 citizens who $t1#tf<fed Because of the indicated interest in dowatown redevelopment and urban .renewal, t&* forum.central committee at a meeting Tuesday night, iMade tenatiVe arr_tngeirhents |e> have two meetings on Urban Renewal with an expert resource perisqh. the east side of town, will be in July; the other, to _aup^ in August. One for Flag Day Is it possible to -wave our Flag too much? -Provided, of course, that you wave' it with integrity? Is it possible to study Lincoln or Shakespeare too much? Is it possible to read the Bible too much? The great, the good,,the .true, are inexhaustable for inspiration, example and strength. I believe that we are not waving our Flag enough, not nearly enough. It seems to me that we ar*e developing a tendency to be timid or even apologetic about waving the stars and stripes. Walk up and down the streets on .Flag Day or the Fourth of July and count the flags. July 4th is our nation's birthday, a sacred day in world history, the most important day for America. Why isn't the Flag flying on every rooftop and from every home and building? This complacent attitude is strong evidence of cancerous patriotic decay. The .Flag is a symbol of our national unity. It is the spirit of our undying devotion to our country. It stands for the best that is in us • for loyalty5 character, and faith in democracy. Isn't our Flag a synonym' of the United States of America? Does it not represent man's greatest, noblest, most sublime dream? Is it not the zenith of achievement, the goal to which generations have aspired? Ladies and gentlemen, I believe it is time for us - for the mad rushing twentieth Century Man - to stop for a moment and think. The great event of our past and present are wrapped up in our Flag. It is the symbol of this blessed nation, a giant in industry, education and commei'ce. Our great republic, the chosen infant destined to be man's last and remaining hope for suffering humanity, a shining beacon of light, noble and glorious, is the haveh for, the oppressed and persecuted and truly God's gift to mankind. That is what the Flag means to me, Can we wave it too much? I don't think so. ' _ '..,.' firing's Own Pace The trouble is we are calendar-minded, calendar- orientated. Gome April, we expect plfe^aiit waim daysy and a great burgeoning of greenery, aiid showers that will entice May's flowers. But in some parts of the country, as seems to happen eveiy year, the weather is simply hot conforming to this picture of spring by the calendar.; Instead of balmy weather, here and there, floods and tornadoes have made mockery.of April... Halfway through that month, jheavy snow has fallen in places hot accustomed to such caevalier treatment. In less sophisticate^ times, people were able ,to take the weather more in stride. Not that they were I9SS' affected by its vagaries; on the t contrary, change had a lot more meaning than it does now. But in;the old,daysjpeqple usejd to take the seasons more as they came. They did not regard spring bs something -scheduled--to- «mv_- at it certain time; they let it develop as it would, and figured there had to be a certain amount of backing and filling before spring was really here. Which is something to remember, nefct time you feel like.iiQwling:, "3irt it's April ovMsy or Jj-ae^'l "Mrs. 'Robert L. Racey, pres! dent of the sponsoring North Canton Woman's Club opened tihe meeting and Harold T. Duryee served, as moderator for a parade of civic, governing and educational leaders. Offering background material and future plans for groups they represented were: Charles Strausser, North Canton mayor. Brother Thomas fFarrell of Walsh College. Charles T. IBogardus, representing the ChamBer of Commerce. E. R. Malone, superintendent of city schools. CDri R. T. Wartrarton, chairman of Citizens ior Progress. Jack Morehart, director for Kent State Canton. IFpllpvvirig 'their presentations, Mrs. Arthur Shahari, jaroj'eict co- chairfnan, directed Ijhe group to four separate Ward - divided meetings. Serving as moderator for the groups frere 'Royal Keyes, Wardl; Jack Toole, Ward 2; R. Wade Norris, Ward 3 and Peter (Rodei-eyer, Ward 4. ' ' .' At ward level open discussion established a ''priority list' of problems citizens felt -the forum ward groups''should tackle first. In three of the .four wards the subject uppermost on their minds was the current downtown co!re area redeveloprtieht arid in Ward • 1 residents felt their most immediate problem was sewers. Three future tentative ward- level meetings came out of dis cassion. Ward 1 residents will meet June 23. at Portage School to _ir their problem and hear answers from responsible sources': Ward 2 "has set a meeting f6r July 15 at Dogwood" iPark and Ward 4, for July 7 atHo'Pv- e^i^fgh School. "■.-' r„ ;i|3iUHig items,P^pj^eJlniTOr laifc'e' to come out 01 the panel's presentation was tlie' proto- aible NPVemb'er vote on the re nWvval of the school operating le%; E. R. Malone, Superintendent oJE schools; reported ihe. decision on putting ft before _ie voters would be made (by Sept. 15, 'Mayor Charles 0_. StnansSer, in presenting the picture of this growing city's needs, sta'te'd that the findings 'of"tne year-long zoning study done by -the Stark County Regional Planning Commission will be presented to City, Council next Monday. He listed improvements of the waiter system, storm arid sanitary sewers, streets and, their traffic flow, recreation facilities, plus annexation and redevelopment of the business area as the city's major future problems. Mr. Malone ran through the four phases °f the $.00,000 school 'haUding program made possible by the 1963 bond issue. Current work foeing done under that is the cafeteria, study hall arid library at Hoover. High and the four class-roohi, library and cafeteria at the junior high school at the respective costs of $600,000 and ?HWi0CJQ. The six-rcl_ss'room addition at Clearmount School "that opened in September at a cost of $107,000 and the new #75,000 lecture room that went into use ' at Hoover High at the same rtime were the;ilrstxtvv'b phases carried out. t*" •He also pointed out the additions at Hoover will eliminate the staggered "class schedule for next _all. The levy up for renewal is the 3.6 levy' voted in'fdr ~%e years in '11960. A second lOjS mill levy was rehewed iri 1J9J$ for a seven-year jjeriod. Anticipated growth of the two 'colleges oh (North Can- tori's fringe were related by their leaders, brother F&rell of "Walsh College "oh the east, and, Ja'ck Morehatt of Kent Sltate University's C^ntofll extension, scheduled for Frank lid. Oparrell, outlined, the, tentative plans for construction p| 'new Walsh builc_ngs "whi,clj would ihclude ' _ physlcaj echrcation- recreation ibuildinjf and a cafeteria. His S6 • acre 'campus serves 400 students presently, lout a future forecast is for a student (body of 1,000. He expressed the thought that the proxiirilty^pf the two colleges will only accentuate the desire for high learning in the area. Mr. Morehart told of the $600,000 fund drive initiated last week for .Canton's, share of the. proposed 227 acre campus. In a "questimate' he envisioned the school handling, 3,PQ0|uU arid parttlme _wdel»ts airift offering -''* ;<*6»_l__«ed-»nr*age-8)J Study Heltel File Petitions Calling For Vote on Urban Renewal Counter Petition at OB Thru June 19 Tuesday filing of -referendum', petitions to place the whole downtown urban f^neiwd} question befpre the voters in November places a • real challenge before fTorth Canton citiens. Now, more than"at anjv time in the long history of this community, the b_rden 'ijxt, the future of the city rests ytith its residents. (cdiAi^ue^|on page three) Names Ritchie To .First to take out a jjesfcitioi! for the North Canton mayor's race is incumbent, Gha_les B. Strausser. ...''. . ..;, The man who first ran for post in 1963 on a platfdirm q$ "progress," is taking out pe^ titions Thursday to try tor ai, second term. "W« have several porgww ■Staffed, |iiltioii__-^*'iflis-;-''"^i neering department and wafer Itt^rpveiji^ijJ, which I W9$y -fee'to l°3.«jw through on,' Mayor Sri'ausSer said in annoujitinfe his mfeJ^]@fon to run for re-et©Cv Charles B. Strausser He stated that it has been an "honor and a privilege to serve the citizens pf Kfor'th Canton, 'citizens who are particularly interested tin city problems and progress." "I will be gilad to meet with individuals or groulps whowojld like to discuss with me Ideas and plans .or the -future,' 'Straussejr said. He added; ':I am particularly interested in colfitinulng plans for a forward looking annexation program.' Returning as campaign man-' ager for the incumbent will be Attorney James E. Ritchie, 705 Deerfield Dr., who directed the successful 1063 mayoral ibid. "I waa happy to serve Mr. Strausser two years ago, and believing that he has done Mt excellent job during his first term in' office, I arti aurxious to help return lithi to ojfice,' M|r, Ritcliie aiuH»anced. He, too, _ip&terd to the many.. projects laiirjiched ^^PpS; SU'ausser's first year in office. emphasjzing that he wants tp give him another tiijro years "to, culminate these prjbgra'ms foy the toeriefit of the .community.' IMr. Ritchie stated that mem-, ibers of his comihittee are to be announced at a later date. . The.programs initiated during jhis first seventeen months in office are obvious; but for those ,who have not observed closely, they are toeing recapped in the p'^iy^^-js--annual rflport,. being distributed this month. Th^se inclqde the following: establishment of a full-time engineering department; comprehensive garbage service insti tiited, Hillcrest Dr. cut through, sidewalks laid on S. Main St. and Donner Rd., Browning St. opened, 15 mile_ of streets were chipped and sealed; water well 'No. 2 was completely overhauled; storm sewers went in on Rose Lane and Woodside, portions of the East Creek were dredged, sidewalk snowplowirtj came into being and many others. Mr. Strausser,. who is 47, is a graduate of the local school system and completed two years at Boeing School of Aeronautics after two years at Heidelberg in Tiffin. Chief draftsman at The Hoover Co., Mr. Strausser was a councilman - at - large 12 years and president of council 10 of tftose years before stepping into th£ administrative post. He, arid his wife lijve at 620 jW/S&ispie St. with their four children Jx&aa, latsnks' Raraders -Vmericfn Legion Post 419 and thei Ad'xill|iry would like to express a. Word, of thanks to all partidpants in the Memorial Day Parage. JEtPbert Kolp, legion post commander, made this announcement, Northminster Installs Rev. Sunday Evening, Is Second The five-year-old 4_0- member1 Northminster J*res-, bytelian Chufch at 237 W Maple St. has a new fcastosr The Rev. D&n'B. Bastin has aecepted the ptetorate a__ will Ibe installed Sunday eve ' ning, Jline 1$, at a 7:30 service. i The cefempny -of installation will be v^ry impre-sl've, _s befits the importance pj _. young pastor assuming, the leddership of the'yoking arid Rowing Nprth- minster Church. From its _33 charter members Pf April 3, ■DSfjjo, it lias gtdwn to _5o ahd on its thi'r^d janhi'VerS-ry "dedl'cat- ed a $10,000 atditiPh. It has been without a _»stor since January when its first pas-, tor, the Rev. Francis W. (Park moved to lifiimira,, N.Y. The Rev. iMr. Bastin, in his, own w^rds tjie son of an 'ecu- menicajl feir^lji,' ee^nes here; from the jtlnjited PresbyterTLan Church in <_ayahogji _TaiI_. He; and his wife, the former Jane; Kennewag, and. young three- year-old Dan 'Edmund Jr., have mtovfed i&tb tfte m_rRSfi at ^7, Bfichtt- ^. i9W. The c_H to worship for the ihstallation Sunday will be given by the KeV. Bftstlh'- J_t_er, Daniel JMward Bastin o. Mt. VettTptj, ah Bjpisfeopsa ^yman. He will be atfebhtpa-nred here tty: Mrs. Bastin, who holds Methodist denomination" affiliation. (His father-in-laW, the Rev. Christian F. Kermewaig D. D. will give the sexroon. He is pastor pf the Bloomfield Presbyterian Church near New Concord. The Rev. Robert D. BrMy, moderator -f the Wooster Presbytery, will read the statement of charge and the constitutional questions to Rev. Bastin and the congregation. The Rev. George Parkinson, p a s 10 r of Christ United "Presbyterian; Church in Canton, will present the PreShytieriy charge and his associate pastor, the Rfcv; Irvine M. Dungan, will offer the prayer of installation. A special personal charge to the pastor Mil be made by, the Rev. Donald T. James, Episco- "p-l r-gfer1,—•-»*»" ■#& TSlrector- o_ the Fittsbureb. -ftsperiment. a lay husinessmen'S Christian movement. t)r. Clair King of Cantpn, an eldfcr in Christ Church, will make the charge to the congregation. The Rev. Walter R-fth, pastor of Zion Lutheran Church, will represent the city's clergy in extending tratterhai gr^etli^fs. The Rev. -^ajfr&lin 1££Jib'ee, general presbyter m me wooster fcres- bytery, ywrll take fcart ih opening _ie WPr-hip, aldng with Neil Spencer of ihe churchy pastoral non>ihatir)_ cdmmi'ttee and Nick _s"ilirC^f, who served with the Rev. Mr. Bastin a_ an elder at his church in Cuyahog- FaUs. The pastpt-eiect received his B. A. degree from Bpwlmg Green State Uhivefsity and earned his divinity degree ifrotti. PittsJburgh Theoldgical S *e m i • nary. He has*dohe graduate stu- (Co^t-fuei- on Pafee 3) Rfev. Dan E. Bastin I4th Jaycee Big Top Goes Up Sunday for June 16-19 Event Tne sun is warm, vacation plans fill the community and the _m_ll of outdoor cooking, midway rides and promotional booths waft on the breeze — it's Fair Time. The 14th annual Jaycee Fair opens next Wednesday, ^e.tt-Jor a four-day. run. The gates will open Wednesday Wiiougn. latufaayTat"6" tmd^clO-es''"-#':-- p. m. There also will be a 12 to 5 matinee Saturday, featuring 10-cent rides for the kiddies. With Sun Knollfwld Arms To Be Renting by July Knollfield Arms 36-suite Injury apartment building under construction at 1313 S. Main S*t. in North Canton is now hack on schedule, after having encp ered delay [due to _ad wea,ther! during the winter months. The entire building is now. under roojf, peritiittihg the swjb.- contracjors ^p continue rain or shine. i • Rapid prpgress is being m-de in all ppases'-of 'construction according; to John G. Wejber, uif. general, contractor, builder aftd co-ownejr of .the colonial apart ment building. Durlrw a cpnver sation with a pfPstfeWve tenant this week, John WSber saidr"iW- will be! renting _tiite_-_i July**. TUre puilding is alio ''^SWieTa And managed.hy .Roy. .-J-. SeKt rau, president of Knollfield Arms Ijijc. who states that at .the present rate of construction, _t lei_|t 5_ suites may , become 'l-afvaila-ife for occupancy in Julj;. (Model suites also will toe on _r#»ay at that time. There are a total of 13 one- bedrpom suites and 26 two-bed- sui.tes; 30 suites will;have bal- ,'cpnlies or patios. Hot water heat and a carport are included with the rental, as well as refriger- ajtpjfkfreezer, electric range, disposal, air - conditioning, luxurious carpeting, soundproofing and many other quality features. Mr. Semrau sj&id those vyhfi: sign leases during the next few; weeks may have their choice of color in appliances, wajls and carpeting. p* said "We designed all of puilsuites with 15 foots bedrooms and: 19x_l feet comtoination living- jand dininig areas .for spa- 'c.rtwrie_s seldom found in apart- ,m«__.'buildinfis". iHe 8»ded *'We are concentrating on quality control throughout this building arid I'm sure there are a lot of people around who still .appreciate quality. The deadline is drawing near or sending in your new or renewal stfbscriptipn to The North Canton Siin enabling you to also take advantage of the most out- jstandjng bfier ever made (by this riewsbaiper. - The -il.'jfe, 14 Heirloom Tapes- .ry ^fe^sh. Ppriraiit which is feiv-. en, free of- _h§rge, with «-<* inew or r_new_l subscription, is certainly tile finest offer ever nrade in a prograni of this kind. Available lh _ group or -hdi- .vidu_i -tttlng, the .gfiant portrait is v-lued- ath_tiohal studio.prices of -etiw^en &6M and J$35.d0. If_ _»ei__et for framing and is just the *ij_-t site for that long- _w_i«ed &mi_y giroup portrait. t : You w__ never have a better: o_>p6rtt_i!lty Ior' a bargain like ___; 4 full ye-r's cteHvery of Tftte N-rife^Carrten-Sunand this Sine Tapestry Finish Portrait,- all for th_.tow .price of the swib- -criptiw. •tone,—*is£ ?3sM sper iyear, £3 Wro -year! <__d $B for •three yea*-'. ' If you're already a . suto- (hewing toefor_ the expiration _ate,*fWe'_ly just add your renew- ial to yoyr present run..when it ps ready to. -xWi- febnot one iSSt-S -"ft iP-fc ' • '. .Sittiite ?datej( <a*e • to ft>e_€m- -tf-nfel Soon _ha sufescrlfeer. iwili be notttted' OS ajlpointment jtimes. . , ,.. , 'Among the displays in the "Big Top' on the Junior 'High JSehool grounds will ibe automobiles, tractors, ceramics, Appliances, and other community inter&st items. Women of Greentown Methodist Church will be'cooking the food. Serving begins Wednesday, Thursday and 'Friday at 5 p.m.; Saturday at noon. Proceeds go into the church expansion fund. Homemade noodles iand chicken, pies, c_lkes and sandwiches will be featured. A special attraction will toe the aHoiew Jaycee Paint Picture Booth. In addition, the traditional Sideliners "Dunk Your Neighbors" will be in operation. Performing Wednesday and Thursday evenings will be the Hoover High bahd and the Carol Koontz majorettes. A teenage "Unlucky Hop" with Warren Duffy of radio station WHUO spinning the disks will wind up the affair Saturday night. Fair .chairman is GaryStorch. On his committee are Les Mohler, Dave Van Dyke, Don Hinerman, Ron Braucher, Paul Miller, Dave Mamie, Dick Conway, Harold Lhota, Bill Lhota. ■Gene Boettler, Bob McCoy, Dr. Lewis A. Snyder, Jack Landes and Richai-d 'Gindlesberger. From The Past Student Loan Seeks Aid For New Cmp of Graduates "Donate to Educate." These three words can spell further education for area boys and girls.this yfea-r .and in years to oome if we, wiio are applying o_r'educa1/ion in our (professions and careers, share the frttits of .din; labors. Sharing Is made easy and assured by contributing. to the Student Loan Foundation of North Canton. A $5 .donation brings a sustaining memtoership to tlie or- ^aiiizatioh, out more helps provide up to Wbi> loans for those vWshing to study 'beyond the high school level. Ten students have already received loans—"more are on the waiting list. The hoard of trustees hopes through the mail fund drive, Which gets underlay this week, to iboost the funds s« that all may toe served. Requests ,'for aid are being mailed to a$ area residehts. Donations shotfld ib'e re,ttrrried by mail or in persoh; there will be rto door-Jto-aoor visitalfldn tp collect funds. C. T. -togtordus, '-who .helped launch tlie .ttoject; is _#e_ide#t pf the board. Other officers include: Dr. -L. A. Snyder, vice president aHd drive chairman; arid C. i. lS_ae-_i;-«tr-__iirrerP Also dh tite iboa't*- are 1ft. i.. Armstrpftg, iili_u>fi. F.-WBtoff, J: r; Jester, R. W. J^erris^r. T. B. Shipley; Qr, i|_ ,L. $ay- cfer, H. A. .tobe_/ .__*^fjE. K. iVfillis. . .'. :. -;. • ,•'■ , H. W. Hoover &r. te aaizto_rw iotary trustee. . ; • lArrrong the display of mediev- _1 toook |*-_e_i are leave's from a 600 ,yeaf «ld Bible purchased by the public library. • Others. include facsimiles, reproductions -ftnd imitations of pa£e_. from the Gutenberg Bible and _ prpyer book published for the Duke.'of Milan in. 1400. . IMany items in the exhibit are from the private collection of jRotoett Kraohfer of Orion iRd. Me. Kracher, father-in-law of Robert-..Rajney, gallery director, , was formerly a printer with the itoberial print'shop of th* AaSb»__ungarian regime. O-ecatiSfe of IJie special Inter- ;e_t the exhibit1 holds for area religious leaders and- lay people, ^DlreetA" Rainey has offer- *d to add Sun-Jty hdurfe to the regular library hours the gallery iis openr, ;' If (il_p*^Bi-MSters show interest fii'f. -hipltestipn, the gal- J-r^iVtibittEbe ©pen. froni 10 a.tn. until <0. p-rui Sundays during irtfile.' -
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1965-06-09|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|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|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
Vol. 39 — No.
3 gecttj^i —" 14
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