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woim aiPl^T.OTEDi Vol. 40—''l4o.2t. 2 S*o_ohs — 10 Pages INORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESOA-V MARCH 23,1966 Wcver&m That closely-guarded secret, the questions fatine the 180 young people registered for the Ybtthg Citfeens/. Award Program, will ^ *&&$e& SawriSSy di^ig ity' afte^oori "work sessl^M Hoo-^'_Hfeh'M^^^> -;-ji:-/■!/ ..-..''/". In a further effort to assure ev^mmniimi equal opportunity, only a handful of. YCA F6unah«ti_n. irtd'iMtimit- tee members know the questions for the written;es__y *•'__$ oral interviews prepared by the standards commit <efe according to general chairman, Mr. and Mrs. Neil-£psiiM5e_.: ' *' ''-■' On Law-Breaking . • Every time you pick up the paper, or listen to a newscast on television nowadays you read of another crime of violence. And the emphasis is usually on the youth of the criminal. Only, of course one must;not say "criminal", but "delinquent". Remedies are being offered by the dozen, for the situation has developed into a national problem. . Of course, maybe I'm inclined to be old-fashioned and oveir-simplify matters, but it seems to me that a great proportion of this "crime-wave" stems from just one thing. We/have failed to teach respect for, law. We have made law-breaking smart bn little things, and we have underplayed'the importance of being law-abiding. ';. True, there are so many laws on the statute books that no one could .leam them all. But that is no excuse for breaking those about which we do know. Children are natural mimics—-aiid when they see those in authority over therii, evading regulations, they do the same. Traffic laws sure something ''you try not to get caught breaking, they t/hiftk—and if you do, you should know someone who would qiUishiua ticket. They-don't think of tihem as laws that it isrify'fair-to break. So when they in their teens get behind a wjieel—they- take chances and then,the papers italk ab^uc another, juvenile . delinquent. Yet—who taught'i them to break'-the law? .-., '.-.•■-■',,: ''..■■/■&', .-.'... ■' '"■'- 'sin fiction,arid film, we; have glamorized the law-breaker, Y__, the film boards insist on the idea being presented; that grime does not> pay. But-^he criminals: are shown for. the rfjosty p_rt with money to spend on luxuries, on fast cars', ify iileyer lawyers. A good policemen is referred to as an "hbiiV&t cop"-ras though he.were a rather stupid rarity. "Iiawyet-s are refe'rTeii to as "smart" if they get a guilty ^ent off^not as interpreters of the law that try to aid the innocently entangled. ... .There was a time) when the title of "Your Honor" for a judge meant just that. It was something to be won by rectitude and ethics. What have the printed word and the pictured sceriej.maxfe of it become? The same with legisla* tors. "Honorable" was a characteristic once, not just a title. Why have we let dowh our own ideals? The place to begin in wiping out a crime wave is before it starts. If children were taught that law-breaking was something that just wasn't done—that laws were made to ite kept and if they say that THEIR adults obeyed the, law, there wouldn?t be many juvenile delinquents. If law-breaking, ceased to be glamorous or funny—it would lose its appeal. That's only human nature). GOP Picks An Issue y Some months ago it appeared likely that the conduct of tiie Wat in Vietaam' and general policy with regard to Southeast Asia would become the major issue of the 1966 con- •g-rej^ional election campaigns. It is now almost certain that this .will not be the case. The major dissent from admin.s- tra$iibn policies arid handling of the conflict has been ex- j|i*e^sed by Democratics rat/her than Rejpublicans in Con- jgres& y y-fceri. Everett M, Dirksen and Rep. Gerald R. frord, GOP leaders in/the Seriate and House, reaffirmed their ejndorse- #ient of President: Johnson's Vietnam course at their recent *j^.. (^nfepi-erice on election issues. They thus wrote off jftetJriam as. an Isstie, arid focused instead on inflation. i. y>y_)bubtless this choice of alternatives is politically sound. G^njddermg the degree to Which Republicans have supported Vietnam .policy, they would find it awkward to make much riblitical hay of Uiat even if they Wanted to. Inflation, w*th its 'pirich on the voter's well known pocketbook nerve, ia a more promising issue. Whether it is a weapon keen enough tb cut heavily into the Democratic lead is questionable, however. '' ;: the inflation threat is real, and the administration dqes seem less: alert to the; danger than it might be. But riifost Americans are .enjoying great prosperity, and unless inflation Bscaiates rather quickly in the months ahead it is Sbably- not jfping to be enough to prompt a real mood for **'&. The GJOP has its work cut out for it. It Spoils The Fun Hitchhike parking on another driver's nickel is due to becoriie rarer. A, patent has been granted oh- a parking nfeter that clicks back to;zero when its curb space is em ny.| and emits noises, when a car is parked overtime. That it also sounds off wheh it is available) ib drivers or when someone t^hpe^8 with it is cold comfort. . Ji those rit^jters becoriie popular, one oif life's liMe leftsUi-es will move into lihibb. Many will regret seeing the ifancq to park in a .space with unexpired time,go glirii- -^'ittg; There is a definite satisfaction in finding curbside ie thkt Sibme one else has paid for. , . Uroari pai*Wrig is a ihallerige. To find space, even at a-' price, is a triumph; tb find it paid for by someone else ifl. fc deliglit. To firid^t available and prepaid when one is.coiril«6s iarid tefe for an appointment is tohit the jackpot, '' Procedure Outlined Activity begins at 12 noon, when freshmen are to check in and report to room 109 for a welcome and briefing before being handed the written question. They will be alldted a 10-rnihute period to think,about the question and a card on which to roughly outline their thoughts before the signal to begin the hour alloted for the written answer. No reference materials will be permitted. . After a refreshment break, they will go to a second "ready room" to receive the oral question. Again they will have a 10- niinute preparation period before the five minute interview with three judges. Repeated With All Groups This same procedure will be followed for later groups. Music students, who were scheduled in a group due to a music competition at Jackson later in the afternoon, report at 12:30 to room 111; sophomores at 1:10 to room 118 and juniors and seniors at 1:30 to room 109. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Castle, associate chairmen, will welcome the groups. Mrs. W. D. Cropley, chairman and Mrs. C. Norris Smith, associate chairman for the work session, completed the scheduling and will be assisted Saturday ., by Mrs. Davis, Mrs. Walter Southworth and Mr: Charles Ballinger. '*"■' 60 Judges Assigned Mr. and Mrs. Glen T. Piper are co - chairmen for judging They have enlisted 60 judges plus six alternates to handle the oral interviewing. Ea'ch student Will wear. >a number tag, the color indicating his grade in sdhool. This will aid the judges ln evaluating the level that should be expected from the student during oral inter viewing. . . Fourteen others, working in pairs, will receive the written essays arid judge that phase bf the program, making a total of 74 judges in all. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Basner were chairmen of the Standards Committee, which prepared both the oral ahd Written questions. Winners Announced April 23 . Scores from the questions, plus citizenship ratings from three of their teachers, will be combined to choose 32 winners to be honored along with all participants at a banquet April 23. The essay, oral interview and ' citizenship ratings each count for one-third in grading. Awards will go to the top boy and girl in each of the four school grades as well as to second; ■ __rd•• and fourth places in each bf "the classes. Also tb be selected aire the top essay by a boy. and girl from' among all entries, these'to'be read at the banquet \ ■'".' Ticket Distribution Set Up - Banquet tickets for participat ing students! and , teachers Vvlil be distributed at H0pver.AprIl.3- 6 and tickets, for .-parents artd judges- will be> avaUetble.'.'aty-the Community Building 'April 7 tnroiign 9, according to the Carl L. Johnsons, ticket. chairmen. Thirtyroite members Of,North Canton Junior Womari's. Club Wiii pe tjontactlng .paireh*! •of participating students for reservations. Mrs. Harold Finney, heads this work group. Working with Mr. and Mrs. Zonn&Sn are Mr. and Mrs. Harry Brown Jr. and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Levengood. The general public may make banquet reservations until' April 16 with Mr. Johnson at 499-7934. Film Available To Public The 20 - minute color s__nd film "Thinking Young Citizen" filmed during the 1965 YCA program is available to groups for showing by contacting Mrs. Brooks R. Powell, YCA Foundation president. It vividly portrays and purpose and procedures of the program, which has won five Freedom Foundation Awards. The film was presented to the Foundation early this month by The Hoover Co. Robert P. Moorhead, Foundation vice president, will show the film and Mr. Johnson will a'ccompany him to accept banquet reservations. > '■' .Plans are moving ahead. on the actual awards night banquet April 23, with announcement last week that Ben R. Bennett of Cleveland, nationally * known speaker, had accepted the^ hiy^j tation of speakers committee chairman, Robert J. Davis. Mr. Bennett is also the proud winner of a Freedoms Foundation award, for developing the Republic Steel - University of Chicago Basic Economics Program. The program has been given to thousand* in Industry, colleges and :high . schools throughout the '. country. Mr. Bennett is now on; special assignment to the Chairmanbf the Board of Republic Steel Corp., and has been with the company for 20 years in various- positions. Topic of his address will be "The Gullible American People." Mr. . and Mrs. M. E. Folts are Chairmen for the -banquet, assisted by Mr. and Mrs. Blair Woodside, .associate •chairman, Mr. and Mrs. Jack L. Lothamer and Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Pinney. Awards Being Readied Mrs. William J. Cady is chairman ..of. the -awards committee, assisted by Mrs. George Nickles, Mrs. T. K. Harris arid Mrs. Harry Carlson. They'll ^arrange the honor awards; to be present-.! ed'- ■■;■' . ' -..,'/ :. Mrs; Frank ;.Burt'; is -chairman;] of the office committee, which handles all- of the varied clerical duties y and record - /keeping necessary to such a • comprehensive .prograrii as YCA. yShe. is being assisted"... by Mrsi. Maynjitd Aldrfdjje.y'Mrs.. Jairies. 'Free-| Tbotri arid. "Sirs, Robert Williams AN OFFICIAL WELCOME. Alderman and Mrs. E. O. Hariey of Australia's famed Gold Coast area flank Rosemary Shahan, welcoming this city's district Rotary exchange student for a year's study there. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Shahan of 420 Donner Rd. SW, she arrived in January and resides in Surfer's Paradise with the Keith Moore family, now her second.Rotary host. At Southport State High School, she !has been elected City's First Forum on Schools to Be March 29 at Hoover High Parents and other interested citizens will get an ed cation on their local educational system at the first Neigh- Gypt. Forney Saves Life of Infant The heroic action of. a North Canton volunteer fire-, nian averted tragedy S u n - day in ; the midst of smoke arid. flames at the fire at Trptt's Bakery and Delicatessen. Capt. Glen Forney of 529 Church St. SW was hooking a tiose to a hydrant on N. Main St. when he was summoned to the aid of a yeax-bld child, Mark Conley, who had stopped breathing after apparently suffering a convulsion from a sudden high fever caused by tohsil- itis.y.. "•-" y Capt. Forney applied artificial respiration, and the baby . resumed breathing. Tjie Wideman. ariibulance then topk the child to Ault- iriari: Hospital, where he was treated. arid released. horhood,, .Forum on North Garitort schools' scheduled for Tuesday, Marcli 29. Thje fopum,,, open to the area public, is slated for 8 p.m. that night in the Hoover High School lecture rooin. ■•*■>.' The brief presentation with which Superintendent E. R. Malone willH"Pe»'*Uie. program will cover the goals and philosophies of education, curricula, levies arid bond issues. The myriad of questions which the panel of educators will be expected to answer will include: what are our schools really trying to do? How can we participate more in our schools? and others. The panel will include members of the board of education,, the. director of curriculum, department heads, principals and teachers. Arrangements for this, as for all forums,; are made by the North . Canton Neighborhood Forum Committee, through the cooperation, of- the sponsoring group, the. North. Ca n t o n Wo-1 man's Club. I Form Captain by her classmates. Along with the honor go the duties of helping teachers, taking charge of the class when a teacher leaves and setting an example for the otiher students. Rosemary, along with Sharyl Weeks who is in Australia under sponsorship of North Canton Rotary, attended a Rotary conference in New South Wales earlier this month. With eight other exchange students they toured the area by bus and spoke to the Rotary gathering. Hoover Seniors Take Over City-School Roles Mar. 30 The annual Senior Day in North Canton, when Hoover ppm'ors take over city offices and school duties, will be staged next Wednesday, March 30. It will culminate,a proj- e^ of government classes that began last November when an all-school mock election was run-off using the same laws of registraion, ward voting and appointments as prescribed under our charter form of government. Tri-Hi-Y Donates For Junior High Funds Use The 8th Grade Girls' Tri-Hi-Y Club at the Community Build- ing-YMCA raised $110 by sponsoring a "Basketball Brawl" game between the Junior High School faculty and the Akron- Canton Weather Bu r e a u last month, CB-Y officials report. The proceeds were donated by the Club to the Junior High School. ■ STfefiateN '_a__ifc- W&XfM.-: Eight • >ti-ucl_v, ,__* v'from .'. ftoiW Canton, fcld^ : fla?%oi$ty1ix*'tfcat%sta-oyed<trbtt's Bakery-ana Delicat- . esSeri'at 533 N. Main St. No one was injiirectkin.the blaze, ^v_$ah..a)so did extensive damage to the family living quartet to the rear of the bakery, yv Fire Sirens Will Always Bring 'Chills' Say Trotts The crumpled form of a cherished antique doll, its porcelain face appearing almost tear-streaked, lay just inside the entrance. Outside were piles of charred and water- soaked clothing and beside it Marjorie and William Trott rested on a low brick wall before resuming again the task of salvaging what remains of their home following Sunday's tragic file This was tne scene yesterday as men trained in salvaging fire-damaged belongings toured the Trott home at the rear of 533 N. Main St. Going over the contents of the five-room apartment. They checked for pieces of furniture, items of clothing, and other personal belongings that might be rescued. Business Total Loss The building's Main St. portion, which housed Trott's Bakery and Delicatessen, was a sight of rubble, charred beams and partitions that now awaits the decision of contractors on whether it must be razed or could possibly be rebuilt. It was in this section, apparently in a gas-heated rotisserie, that the fife began. It spread through to the kitchen, which was hardest hit of the living area. Fire Chief Harry Mohler's original estimate of fire damage was set at $30,000. Co-owner of the business, Walter D. Trott of 606 Sixth St. NW, | along with Mrs. Trott were staying at their son's home while he, his wife and daughter, Lynne, were in Chicago. They had been checking on entrance requirements at Northwestern University for Lynne, a Hoover junior, and Mr. Trott was to , JConttouea on Page 71 Ray Swope, Hoover government teacher, directs the program with the assistance of other faculty members. All of the some 280 seniors will be taking part. The 140 students involved in the school- portion of Senior Day will be receiving briefing and teaching assignments next Monday morning in all the schools, elementary, junior and senior high schools. Student city officials will be at city council session Monday night to study their counterparts. SenioVs will also visit county courts and offices Wednesday, 35 will go to the Federal Reserve Bank in Cleveland and two groups of vocational students will tour area industries. School Roles Filled Cindy Bailey, Kathy Tikva, Rick DeBlander, Barry Miller and Tom Achberger were elected to the School Board last fall. They have appointed PeteGil- patric as superintendent of schools; Jay Tucker, assistant superintendent; Cindy Rebelli- ao, secretary to superintendent. Principals at the various schools will be Phil Sannes, Hoover; Cliff Hartzell, Junior High; Gary Gaumer, Greentown; Dennis Fulk, Portage; Ed Cox, Clearmount, and Dave Reed, Orchard Hill. Greg Gray Is Mayor Greg Gray, president of the Hoover student council, also won the mayoralty race last fall. Dave Toole, Barbara Bishop, and Jerry Ross were named to council-at-large posts; Robert LeCount, Ward 1; Bill Jirnit, Ward 2; Jack Hendef- jhot, Ward 3 and Charles Crop- .ey, Ward 4. Appointed city officials are to be Mike Lennox, city administrator; Leonard Vance, "police chief; John Palmieri, :aptain; Mark Stevens, juperintendent, and Ray .er, water superintendent. .police street Ches- City Acts On Glenwood Plat City Council passed an emergency ordinance accepting the plat of Glenwood Allotment No. 4 in a special meeting late Monday afternoon at City Hah. The plat was submitted by Ralph Willis, 600 W. Maple St. Boundaries of the allotment are Lorena St. SW ontherto#h; Glenwood St. SW on tile south; Donner Rd. SW on *the e__t; and Ldndjr Lane SW trt"."*flie'we_t. Approximately ffr Wte,jare 1n« eluded in the area.
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1966-03-23|
|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|
2 S*o_ohs — 10 Pages
INORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESOA-V MARCH 23,1966
That closely-guarded secret, the questions fatine the
180 young people registered for the Ybtthg Citfeens/. Award
Program, will ^ *&&$e& SawriSSy di^ig ity' afte^oori
"work sessl^M Hoo-^'_Hfeh'M^^^> -;-ji:-/■!/ ..-..''/".
In a further effort to assure ev^mmniimi equal opportunity, only a handful of. YCA F6unah«ti_n. irtd'iMtimit-
tee members know the questions for the written;es__y *•'__$
oral interviews prepared by the standards commit |