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SHOULDER TO THE WHEEL What Makes Gov't. Good? What is the aim of government ? What makes a government good? Is it thq purpose of government to regiment, or regulate, or is it the purpose of government ^o build up the lives of the greatest number of people? If you remember that government is made for man — not man for government — jrou will give the right answer. Man is older than the state. The state is his creature. The digni <y of the state therefore flows from the dignity of man. The state is a contract entered into between men — no, it is more, than lihat,; according to Edmund Burke, the great friend of America in the British Pai'liamen. during our Revolution. Burke said the si ate, ior'society, was a contract between thosei who are living, those who are dead and those who are yet lio be born. The subject is one that has challenged the thinkers of the; world for ages. But, in 4)he last analysis, in the dem> cratic nations of the world it has been the good of the governed that has been the criterion. Only tiie countrie. where; the good of the governed has been foremost has tha. form of government endured. This does not mean a benevolent dictatorship, with benefits given to the governed at the expense of others — whether groups wi'hin the nation, or in weaker countries to be conquered. That government alone endures whi«. gives': to its citizens aft opportunity to work out happiness and security for themselves. The officers .of government art pBlic's&v^t&^^MlttW'brify when'-Qicy-'forget that fac: that danger arises. Tliat this ideal of government is the one to be. sought- after is some) hing which every American knows. It has been proven by the fact that when anything goes wrong it is to the democracies, to the self-goverened peoples, tha'. the rest of the world turns for help and sustenance. • But there is a catch in it. There can be no slackening in this type of government. It must progress. It must k ep up with slihe times — and it must consider the good of the whole people, not of any one group, placing the common good before personal ambition, desires or prejudices. In these United States, we, the peopte, are itihe government. What it .does is what we do. How it functions depends Upon our cooperation. Its aims are OUR aims. Its every act is up to us. Democracy is based upon the ethical princip. ls of individual integrity and regard for one's neighbors. If we want good, government, it is up to us to be good citizens. If we are the masters, let's go to the polls this fall and tell our political servants what we want. Be sure you're registered so you can vote. Electoral Challenge Twenty-four of the 100 men nominated for president or vice president by the major parties have been New Yorkers. Not brie of "the 100 has been a citizen of Delaware. What is it about New Yorkers that makes them such lavored objects of partisan attention? Do they have something lacked by Delaware citizens, as well as by residents |fv other states that have never provided a presidential ^bminee? They have, indeed- New Yorkers hail from1 a sta"He with a huge bundle of electoral votes. That is why Empire State citizens and citizens of other populous siates have an advantage in the struggle to become party standard bearers. The state of Delaware is trying to do something constructive ajbout this imbalance. Its attorney general has fifed; suit asking the Supreme Count to declare unconstLu- tional the present electoral system whereby the canoi^ate drawing most of a state's popular vote — even by a tmyi ercentage — acquires all of its electoral votes. ! Vol. 40 —No. 46 2 Sections —■ 10 Pages NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 3, 1966 Page Seeks Replacement Friedl Resigns Post as Engineering Assistant Mayor Charles B. Strausser has announced the resig- more than six years fojr a surveying firm in Alp-ori. V ' f' He and his wile, ^ary Maf- nation of Edward G. Friedl gareti have three children ahjd as engineering assistant and reside at 503 • 5th St. l£W;. Temporarily appointed ate building inspector was Patrick -C Todoran of 42K. PatH^X"3^^ who has been a drattsman^tne, Mayor Strausser said he: engineering department shite accepted Mr. Friedl's resigna- last September. building and;zoning inspector, effective next Saturday, Aug. 13. tion "with great reluctance." Mr. Friedl, who is completing plans to purchase the general surveying firm of the late Robert V. Muckloy, said he did not like leaving his post without giving several months' notice, but that, he had to make a decision rapidly. ... He said that the firm's offices will remain at 8l2 <■ 18th St. NW, Canton. He,plans to eyentually expand the present staff of three, he added.- • . ■ ■ ■ - Mr. Friedl joined the city engineering department March. 18, 1964, as a- draftsman; he was promoted to his present position in July 1965. Before coming to North Canton, he worked for Dr. King to Speak at Community ChKstian Sunday percenta Delaware's suit is brought against the other 49 states and the district of Columbia. Thetnrust of the at- Ibyney general's argument, _ however, is. an attack on New Sfoyk "0$ the 10 othe£ s&tes whose electoral yojfieS cpmprisj* wM m$i :-:and:'. jptMtatoes 'of , presidential .election. Delaware .officials anticipate thai other sfftall sltates will come in as ;c6-plaintiffs. It> is good that ithe matter of electoral reform has thus been brought to attention again, following a decline in the pltipdt interest which Had been fanned to considerable Pght t>y"" President Kennedy's narrow margin of victory! fMOi |t willyb^helpftii to have "a Supreme .Court ruling on uie cbH^tittpon^ity of the system. ~$iCc\ once t'he, ruling! |has been han(Je4 down, it may develop that only; a.'clarifying' amendment to the constitution would genuinely resolve Ms,.teBffititfflt- question/ Dr. Lauren A. King Guest speaker at Community Christian Church Sunday will be Df. Lauren A. "King, vice president of academic development at Malone College. Dr. King will speak at both the 8:20 and 10:10 a.m. worship services. Chairman of the department of English at Muskingum College for the past 15 years, Dr. King has taught in Asbury College, Ky; Wheaton Colege, 111., where he was associate and then full professor of English, and Houghton College, N.Y;, as professor of English and later dean of the college. Among his publications are a textbook, "Building Good Sentences," published by D. C. Heath & Co., and numerous professional articles, including " A Declaration of Independence for the Small College," and "Better Buchenwald then Hiroshima," a treatise on world peace now in reprint form. - Dr. King is a member of the Modern Language Assn., the Na-; tional Council .of Teachers of; English and the Conference of! College Composition and Communication. He holds a B. A. degree from Asbury College and a Ph. D. from Ohio State University. City Administrator Weldon 6 Page said he will begin accepjt- ing applications' ittnn'enlate)y4"for a. draftsman, with experience in surveying. He would w$rk part- time, in" the engineering., off*"* and. the rest of the time 6utfcj|«ie J doing surveying, Mr. Page's^* Bowers Patents Roatf '""in . yy/ Rolland L. Bowers, qf U^ioS- town was the recipient; JiJIly. 12 of U.S. patent No. .3,260,1-76,. -;eij* titled "Road Repair Apparatus.'' r Over a period of use,"'mbSt roadways and• pavements,-.constructed of concrete, asphalt or the like, become cracked Qt broken so that considerable repairs and maintenance are required. Usually, holes and cracks in roadways are patched and sealed with a mixture of a dry aggregate material, such as gravel or limestone, and a binder such as liquid asphalt. It has been common practice to prepare these mixtures at the plant or factory and to deliver them in bulk quantities to var- ous locations for use in repair- ng the holes and cracks. Hqw- jver, this is uneconomical and, .o some extent, wasteful, because it is difficult to estimate acca*- itely the amount of material repaired to patch holes and cracks n many locations. In other words, it has been !ound that more flexibility and greater economy may Be reah'z- ;d by making available at the ;ite of the repairs predetermined imounts of selected materials vhich are suitable for that par- .icular defect. To provide an 'improvement wer the jprior practice, Mr. Bpw^' Srs Has 'dfevisetf^'foaif- repair ooaratus, consisting of., a vehicle which carries a supply Of the ag- ;regate material and liquid binder, mixes them and discharges he "mixture directly, onto the pavement or roadway. In this manner! the* apparatus provides a predetermined amount of material for, patching holes in a pavement or roadway. It may also be used to supply the liquid binder on the roadway and then add the gravel or limestone to such binder. The apparatus of Mr. Bowers' invention has the .additional advantage that one workman may operate it to perform various road repair and maintenance jobs. Consequently, it eliminates the need for the customary maintenance crews of two' or more men for repairing roadways. 10c per copy Two Prom Area On Malone Tojur Two area students are among 25 from Malone College who left New York July 27th for a six- week study—^travel tour of Europe.. ■: '. ;• " ".' .'■ They. are Celeste . Schmidt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Michael S.- Schmidt of £608i Circle Hill Dr., anld Rosemary Grumb- bly of 511" Dakota St., Canal Fulton. .■•■- ",,-.•' Tour leaders are Dr. Gilford F. 'Henkei, professor of history at Malone, and" (Miss >' Mary Herron professor o| literatures The tour itinerary includes cities in Scotland, England, the ivretheir- lands, Germany, Switzerland, Italy, Greece arid France. City Planners Adopt Plan for Area Land A plan for streets, parks and o'her land inside North Canton and in certain surrounding areas within the three- mile limits of tihe city was adopted Monday night by the North Canton Planning Commission when it met at City Hall. A SCAN OF SKANE. Leafing through a booklet on nis homeland province of Skane, Sweden, Stefan Bergwall (left) shares familiar sites with his new friends, Susan Davis, 19, and her brother, Rick, 16. The Swedish exchange student joined his fjrst foster family, the Richard Davises of 1018 Sunset, last week fo prepare for school at Hoover High this fall.. He. is being sponsored by the North Canton Rotary Club whose international chairman is Don Daviss Swedish Rotary Exchange Student At Home' With Davis Family "It's a very warm 25 degrees in Sweden now."*;But to the shock of an American, Lars "Stefan" Bergwajil isn't jolting, for he speaks in Celsius, not Fahrenheit, lingo. And as this blond,' blue-eyed Swede roams the halls of HLover High School come September, this will be one of only a few minor adjustments for him to make. 9'jefan's new life in America began last week when he arrived in New York as the North Canton Rotary-sponsored foreign exchange student-/- along, with 97 .other Swedes in the Dl,si rict 665 International Exchange Program. He settled down with his first foster family, the Richard Davises of 1018 Sunset Blvd., where he finds "li'rtle difference' their family and his own. City Engineer R. James Hammoni'a'ee prepared a map of the area involved, explaining that the areas designated were determined by the area which the city could adequately sewer and would contribute to the watershed as determined by the; lay of the land. Park areas are mostly found along creeks and waterways, he said. If the map gains the approval jf the administration and council, it would bring the areas under the jurisdiction of the Planning Commission in sub - division regulations only. Proposed boundaries of the map are the present city limits on the south, the first quarter section line east of N. Market Ave. on .the east, a part of the Summit County line and extending along a line going through the Mt. Pleasant area on the north, and along Frank Rd. and over to Lake O'Springs Rd. on the west. The map, which will be presented to council and to the law director, will be filed in final form with the county as soon as the new subdivision regulations are completed. Planners have been working for several months with the Stark County Regional Planning Commission on updating these regulations. Mr. Hammontree's recommendations for the new subdivision requirements were reviewed by the Commission. The next step in the proceedings will be to set up a meeting between Mr. Hammontree, City Administrator Weldon C. Page, Dale Cawthorne of the Regional Planning Commission and North Canton Planning Commission Chairman Ralph E. Norman to finalize the plan. In other business Monday night, planners: RECOMMENDED that council vacate a 16 - 1-2 foot alley running from N. Main St. to Ream St. between two parking lots south of Hummel's IGA Foodliner, with- the provision that ten feet on the south side of Charlott St. NW be dedicated to the 'city for widening of that street. A letter asking for vacation of the alley was signed by Wayne Hummel and Harley Meyers. APPROVED a motion recommending vacation of an alley running from The Hoover Co. right of - way south to 6th St. NW. A letter from Marvin J. Hohman of 502 - 7th St. requested vacation of the portion of the alley abutting his lot. GAVE an opinion to R. E. Willis, who asked advice about constructing a road to provide access to three lots in an allotment in the Donner Rd. - Lindy Lane SW area. Planners said they would accept a '40 - foot street with a 50 - foot turn - around; Mr. Willis was advised to present a preliminary plan to the city engineer. SET the next regular meeting for 7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 6, in the new Council Chambers in the Hug. Building on S. Main St. Miss Shafer Shatters Records at Euclid JC Junior Olympics Bourquin Wounded Under Viet Cong Fire at Cu Chi A winning essay on "Why I Want To Go To America" afforded him the opportunity to study here: "I wanted to see if what I had read and seen in pictures about America was true." His reply? "It is." During his year-long visit, he'll also be the guest of the Richard Hilschers of 806 Lorena SW, the William Willis family of 606 West Maple St., and the Kenneth Los- ches of 241 Applegrove NE. - The 17 - year - old youth will enter Hoover either as a junior or senior, where his course outline will include English and German. With six years of study in English in his favor Stefan has a minimal communication problem here, except with a few colloquialisms. Stefan ' will have to convert /^kilograms" to "pounds" and "centimeters" to "inches" to do his math h o m e w o rk , since Sweden vises the metric system. Proficient in math, he has already taken ,.a composite geometry (Continued on Page 3) July Building Permits Reach Two $25,000 building permits awa,rd'sd to Donald.^.] Geitgey headed the list of 15 'permits issued fo/Juiy\tiy-Cfforj Building Inspector Edward G\. Friedl. Total value of "July's peismits was $100,650. The, two permits issued to Mr. Geitgey were for dwellings at 862 Dakridge St.. SW .and at 929 Linwood Ave. SW. . _ Another dwelling. permit, totalling $23,000,. wasTissued to Max Humphrey at 5"tl E. Bachtel St. Dr. R. H. Leed was issued a $10,000 permit" to construct dog •uhs at Blue Cross Veterinary Hospital at 139J3 S. Alain St. . Other permits in July were issued to: Joseph: P. IJaydeh, for a $100 addition at 722lp"ast Maple St.; William Eowejl," *6r a $£56D,,ad- dition at m^Woodrow .St- NW; Paul -Vy*. Fosnight, -tcova $2,000, garagie at 12$ -7th St. l^W; Leroy S. Anstihe. for, a $5^9.garage at 3p7 iSverhard Hd. *Svy; ■;_. Wayrie "Hi^mhielr "ip "rjaze a building at '301 N. MSta St. "for $1,Q00;'! 'Raymond' Vimgayoilrg, for a $250 door replacement-at 1118 Clinton1 Ave. SJ3'; Thomas Rife Jr;, for a.?10Q path) at;806 Oakwood St. SE; John;P. TttHy. for. a $2,200. garage, at 1051 Skyline Circle SE; ... f Neil''S-J-rhey, :fot h-'$4,500 .addition at: 132$ :Pomge rstyNW; Danny Sc-hroieiito, foe a *$350 stable atVia^l"iVteado^Wne'Dr..ffl|. and: ; Wilianv rMarafcle, • foij'a $5,000,&dditloh.at lSB^HillDrpok Ave~SS: ■ ,■■-'<»>■■&-■ ':- ,..., Hoover High School sophomore Nancy Shafer led the pack Saturday when 20 North Canton you.hs travel- ^ ed to Euclid for the Ohic between' Javcee Junior Olympic Track and Field Event. Fifteen - year - old Nancy, described by Jaycee track and field chairman Rick Perkins as "definitely Olympic material," placed first in the 220 - yard dash with a time of 26.9, and came in second in both the 100 - yard dash, with a time of 11.8, and in the broad jump, with 14 ft., 11 in. Her times on the two dash events broke the previous year's records. Nancy is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William C. Shafer of 416 E. Bachtel St. Also copping honors in Saturday's meet, held at Euclid Senior High School Stadium, were Becky Abel, who placed second in the girls' 13 - 14 high jump; Randy Geib, third in the boys' 13 - 14 880 - yard run, Dick Pfouts, fourth in the boys' 15 - 16 120 - yard hurdles; Judy Rosen- berry, fourth in the girls' 15 - 16 440 - yard run; Ray Curry, second in the boys' 15 - 16 hop-step- jump, and Joe Curry, fifth in the senior division high jump. Forty - two Ohio teams participated in the meet, which got underway after a participants' luncheon at noon and continued until 6 p.m. Other North Canton entries in the meet included Brian Winslow boys' 13 - 14 440 - yard dash ana shot put; Dave Kepler, boys' 13 14 pole vault; Georgeanna Mangold, girls' 13 - 14 100 and 200 yard dash Bob Hefke, boys' 15- 16 high jump; Debbie Oberlin, girls' 15 - 16 high jump; Gary Larson, senior division 220 - yard dash and 180 - yarc hurdles; Gary Blue, senior division shotput, and Leslie Moor, senior division hop - step - jump. Chris Mangold, a boys' 10 - 12 division winner in the North Canton meet, was entered in the boys' 13 - 14 100 - yard dash at Euclid. Assisting Mr. Perkins on his committee were Bill Lhota, Harold Lhota, Rod Werth, Bill Bailey, Joe Vito and Gary Storch. Council to Meet Mayor Charles B. Strausser has announced that City Council will meet at 7 p.m. Monday, Aug. 8, in the new council chambers at 121 S. Main St., in the Hug Building. This will be Council's first meeting in the new chambers. ■; .______&, * ■•;": .'■■■•■■'.(•■. ' ■' - & rv, ^r^MM Et4jb"E AT EUCtiD MEET. Placing in Saturday's Jaycee - Junior Olympic Track and Field ■jsiiwii-it.Euclid High School stadium were (left to right) Judy Rosenberry, Dick Pfouts and "Sancy'Snaifer! who', broke two records from last year's meet Other North Canton'winners, not ^ictuftEKj. vwece: aktyw..'Atel and Randy Geib. Jaycee Rick Perkins accompanied the group, com- '.'.j-^£*«-|-W^^ .. '. ..=■'. ■- : Raymond L. Bourquin Jr. Army PFC Raymond L. Bourquin Jr., 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray L. Bourquin of 403 Viking St., is recu erat- ing in 106 General Hospital, Japan, after being wounded in Infantry action near Cu Chi, Vietnam, July 6 under heavy Viet Cong fire. Bourquin had been stationed in Vietnam since June 15 as a rifleman in Company A, 2nd Battalion of the 25th Infantry Division's 14th Infantry at Cu Chi. His wife, Vicki Everett Bourquin, lives at 639 Terry Ave., Massilion. She has received Army telegrams stating her husband will be returned to the United States shortly, probably in August. PFC Bourquin received bullet j wounds, bruising a nerve in his right hip, and a fractured pelvis. Army surgeons credit an All- Saints medal, given him by his mother during his last furlough in June, with deflecting &ie bullet and saving bis leg from amputation or paralysis. He has undergone three operations to dtfte". Army officials have informed him that the Purple Heart award will be forth coming. Mrs. Bourquin has been in touch with her husband through the American ged Cross. His hospitSl address is 106 General Hospital, APO San Francisco, Calif. Receives Combat Badge On July 15, Bourquin was iwarded the Combat Infantry- lan's Badge for undergoing at 3ast' 30 days of 'contact with lostile forces. These Badges vere first awarded during World Var n and again during the Kor- ?an War. A 1964 graduate of Hoover ligh School, Bourquim entered the Army in December 1965. Before entering the Army, he was employed by Superior. Brand1 Meats, Massilion. He completed his basic training at Fort Krtox.K'j-., and received advanced guerilla training at Ft. Polk, La. • . -t
|Title||The Sun, 1966-08-03|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
SHOULDER TO THE WHEEL
What Makes Gov't. Good?
What is the aim of government ? What makes a government good?
Is it thq purpose of government to regiment, or regulate, or is it the purpose of government ^o build up the lives
of the greatest number of people? If you remember that
government is made for man — not man for government —
jrou will give the right answer.
Man is older than the state. The state is his creature.