|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 14||Next|
Loading content ...
MAKE TJHE DOORBELLS RING You Can Be A Politician A politician, according to the dictionary, is someone who is versed or experienced in the .science of government. In less elegant terms, he is someone who understands and takes an interest in the affairs of his city, state ana country. And, when his interest becomes active, when he works at it, he becomes "the most important politician in the world" because he then is party to making the final decisions in our political life. Who, today, are these politicians? Actually, they come from all walks of life. In fa t, during the past five years more than half a million people have aken political courses and have prepared th;m.,el es for responsible party work. Today, precinct committeemen, members of their block and precinct orga„izations, and c n- dida es' campaign staffs are increasingly made up of professional people, of labior leaders, and young business executives, of anyone whose, primary interest is 'good government. The very people who are active in poli.ical party work are the same people who support and work for school issues, or their local community drives. They are "\ ^lun eers who have no personal axe to grind. They are motivated by two things: They want to make their voice heard in government, and in formulatng the policies and platforms of their par y. They want to have a part in persuading good, qualified men and women to run for office, and then in working to elec) these people. This is the.image of today's politician. And there.is a place in his party for everyone who wants to take parapolitical organizations are made- up of people — nothing else —. just, interested ..people..., ., ,.,.,.. ,<v. .,,.,,..,., .... If you have" an Interest in the political affairs of this country, then you are already a politician. The question is: How good a politician are you? Arei you willing to sit on the sidelines and let others run the show? Or are you determined to do your part,, to make your influence felc, as the most important politician in the world? The need is there; the choice is up to you. Vol. 41 — No. 3 2 Sections — 14 Pages Raymond Rufo To Direct Walsh Public Relations Raymond R. Rufo, public relations director for the -oungstown Community Corp. has been named new dri\ct- r of 'Public Relations at Walsh College, Brother".Thomas" S. j'arrell, presiden :, announced today. He will assume his [uties on Nov. 21. . NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1966 f Wa per copy Rufo will replace John C. DeLong, first publicity director of .he school, who resigned recently after four years, to work on the Milwaukee Journal and do graduate work at Marquette University. In his duties with the Community Corporation, Rufo established public relations programs for the Youngstown Community Chest, Health and Welfare Planning Council ancl the United Appeal (annual fund drive for the Community Chest and American Red Cross.) Prior to assuming these duties in May of 1964, he was an ac- :ount executive for WFMJ Radio and Television in Youngstown. Earlier he was a sales representative for WHHH Radio station, Warren, Ohio. A coast guard veteran, he is a graduate of Youngstown University. He and his wife, Marianne, and son, James will move to the Canton area. Rufo is active in Catholic church activities, and adult and youth work in Youngstown. .He is vice-president of the Optimist Club and a member of the Radio and TV Guild, Diocese of Youngstown. Crvhard Hi I Sets 'Book Fa;r' far Coming Orchard Hill School, will hold its eighth annual "Book Fair" sponsored by the parent-teachers association. Some 300 moderately, priced books will be on display and iof sale Oct. 14, 15 and Oct. 21, 22. Both hard cover and paper-back books appropriate for all .age levels will cover a wide variety; of topics including science, sports, adventure and travel. Also for the family will be B'bles, cook books, dictionaries and books for pre-school children. ' \ The objective of the fair is ito stimu'ate interest in reading.';in the community and to motivate children to develop better reading habits. It also affords an excellent opportunity to pu-eliase eniovable and enriching books as Christmas gifts. Proceeds from the fair will' be used to purchase books . for'the ichool library. The fair hours will be 3:30 - 6 p.m. Fridays anc" 9:30 - 12 noon Saturdays. New Area South Of City Three .annexation petitions, approved by Stark County Commissioners two months ago, passed first reading by City Council Monday night in council chambers. By law the an- aexation petitions were kept in the clerk's office for 60 lays and now face two more readings before official acceptance by the city. City Charter does not permit emergency action on it. Jaycee City-Wide Party Set Oct 29 AI Junior The date for North Canton's community-wide Halloween "Now Is The Time For 99 "Now is the time for all good men to come to the aid" — of the Government — and keep their mouth shut! It sounds crude, doesn't it? But it is exactly what I mean. The moment is too fraught with menacing p ssib li- ties. Tha tension, is so acute that no spark of careless speech must be allowed to start a conflagration, "Now is the time for all good men" — to put partis n poli ics aside., In time of crisis it is not an Adm nistj. alion that speaks — ibut a Government., The Government. Our duly elected Gic-i$ernment. Frankly, I don't envy those in Government who have to make crucial decisions. But, we, the people of the Lniled States chosei th0se who are to make the fateful decision, and it is up to %s to support them in every possible way. (One thing we cannot afford is national disunity. 'Wow is the time" not, to dwell on past mistakes or to indulge in postmortem's and, with the advantage of hindsight, proclaim what should have been done. The; government of the United States, being a government toi the people, cannot move faster than the will of ■ he people — and the people are you and me and our neighbors. "Now is the time," if we must express oursalves — and if we have carefully studied the situation — to write our congressmen precisely, what we feel about the crisis. (There is something abou•'< singing ones' name to a letter that moderates it considerably;) We have the right to express our concern to those who are in a position to do something about it. We'have not the right to talk at random. Our enemies in the past have often taken these reckless remarks to be the will of the American people — and it has cost in lives to convince them that when the chips are down, Americans are Ameiicans first — and a united nation. "Now is the time for all good men to come to the aid" of the nation. To resist wild rumors, to evaluate; what they hear — and decide whether it is propaganda or fact — to stand firm, and to keep still!; Firm Moon Surface Scientists with the National Aeronautics and Space Ad- minis -ration have now summarized the conclusions to be drawn from the thousands of close-up photographs ta!;en on t*he moon by Surveyor 1. In essence, what they say is that the lunar surface is firm enough for a manned vehicle to land on. When men do step on to earth's luminous satelli'e for the first time, they may do so under the shield of an inter-1 national treaty governing exploration of the moon and other celestial bodies. The possibility was heightened when, on the very day of tlie NASA statement about Surveyor's disclosures, both the Uni*ed States and the Soviet Union submitted treaties bf this kind to the United Nations. Let us liope that agreement on such a treaty can greedily be reached.yTo attain and esxplore the moon is, in the, best sense, an undertaking of all mankind. National rivalries have rib place ariiong the stars, j 7 p.m. with the introduction' of rr.ams by George Carabet, As- party sponsored by local Jaycees is set as Saturday, Oct. 2J,I 'Nation president, as master of according to its chairman, Jon Foltz. Judging in eight ca;.e-.^^X^Berrodin association gopes.wiiLbegin-at-7 p.m. at-the' t-arty site, the-jumor H&^cottmlssiori&r wiff"make presentation of the Championship trophies for last year to the East A and B squads and the Sportsmanship Award to Central A and B teams. Pre-game festivities will also include crowning of a king and queen from among the 12-year old players and cheerleaders who will be graduating from the program. The Junior High School band vvill play for the game. Exhibition play will open with 9 and 10-year-olds in the B School gymnasium. Music by the Junior High School band will begin at 6:30 and Gary Storch of the Jaycee committee will be master of ceremonies. Prizes will go for unusual costumes of youngsters four, five, six, and seven while 8 and 9- year-olds compete together as will 10 and 11-year-o 1 d s. There will be a prize for the top boy and girl in these categories and in the 12 and over group. Two prizes will go to those competing, in .groups of 3 or more. M.E. Folts of the HoovervCo., Paul Gilmor of WHBC, George Wern of Wern Advertising iind Mrs. Stanley Donze of Canton Public Library are the panel of judges. Cider and donuts will be served to party-goers. Working with Mr. Folts are.Dr. Harry Osborne, and Leo Hubert from the Jaycee board and Eugene Boettler, John Ebinger, Dan Gray, Jim Rice, Jack Yost, Ray Battista and Mr. Storch. Raymond R. Rufo Midget Football Pageant Saturday At The Stadium This won't come as "big news" to the families of 500 youngsters in North Canton School District butySa ur.dav, night, Oct. 15, the 18th Annual Midget Football Association Pageant will be staged at Memorial S"'adiuW. FoF the)300 voun<c gridders from the six sectional A and B squads'and the 200 youthful cheerleaders in this.year's program, it will be the "big night." ; J______ Proceedings ^get underway atlmages wj]j fin(j South meeting Central; North against West and Greentown against East. B sec- ond team pairings include Sour- West; Central-Greentown and East-North. .,..;..•-._• A teams, madeup of 11 and 12 year-olds, will scrimmage five minute periods. First team paired are East-West; Central-North and South-Greentown. Second team scrimmages match North-South; East-Central an|d West-Greentown. A souvenior program, containing pictures of all teams, coaches and cheerleaders will be available at the game. Tickets are on sale from all players and cheerleaders and at the game. As the program states, the purpose of the midget league, is to BID FOB EAGLE AWARD. Jim Murphy, son of Mr. and Mrs., Robert D. Murphy of 1048 E. Maple St., tackled quite a project in his bid to make Eagle Scout, rank.. Shown here with his scoutmaster, Ray Moore of Troop 12, he has been busy for several weeks clearing dead trees and branches at Price Park. To win Eagle rating, a scout must plan and execute a community service project on his own Wnen he saw the need for this work, at Price Park he contacted our park superintendent, Donald E. Kahler, for permission. The 15-year-old Hoover sophomore has been in Scouting for four years with, TVpbp.l2 of Faith Methodist ;Ghurch. He holds a Life rank now. Much more remains to be done at Price Park and Jim's fellow scouts of Troop 12 will spend next Saturday-., there gleaning out other sections of one of this city's most scenic recreatipn areas as a. troop project, squads meeting for four-minute | prepare participants to appreci scrimmages. First team scrim-1 ate and properly play the game of football. Over the years it would seem to have succeeded, providing a steady supply of material for future teams locally. This year 50 alumni ot ne Midget program are members of the Hoover Viking team and receive a special salute in the souvenir prochure. A creW of 45 coaches and 40 adult counsellors guide the four- a-week practices and Saturday afternoon games that are played at Witwer, Clearmount and Greentown fields. This year league officials made a change that finds both A and B teams "playing on Saturday, B opening plav at 1:30 and the A squads second. Adu'ts Volunteer Hours The volunteer hours given . to the program, by adults over, the season Would be staggering''.if totalled. Taking the ladles first,! credit for gaining and supefryis-; big:cheerleaders go the _ollow-> ing:. y/ •'-•.-'. •■''. - ,-.-!'-.".'•;-..'•' .; Mrs. - Carl ■ Bo'gar4d aftd- M x's. Robert-? Fairer, . Central; -Mrs.? Nancy Gafsichet and-Mi's. &$£-, ,e'nce ShfeHhammer,. East; :':Mi*!"C' Joliri Baxter and Mrs., Joh,n R'alfr Wept;- Mi's.. -Don- MangaiiEt -tfivd Mrs.; Jan'Anderson,' Greentown; Mrs. Earl Heiser and Mrs. Glenn Miller, North, .and Mrs.; Eugene Strebel and Mrs. William Hebebrand, South'. Mrs. IaC Kendig as • director of cheerleaders serves on the league board: Serving with: Mr. Carabet and Mr. Berrodin ori the board are Linus Swanson and Robert Braucher, assistant Cpmrnissiohers; Joe Weels, Robert Corriely ahd Tack Houston,, vice presidents; Dale Wearstler, secretary,' arid Glenn (Jim) Maag, treasurer. Coaches Deserve Praise , The dedication and long hours contributed by the 45 coaches de- setvtfs the praise of this community. Their efforts, both on and off the field, in behalf of "their boys" is a vivid example, of the caliber of the local; program. ' . .! •' Taking them alphabetically by; their teams (ajid listing'he<._&', coaches arid counsellors'f'Ijr- f) t_»^'__att*:i..l.^V'-..'>.?.:''-.-.-.C'i.>;'-^:1 Central-Jack Sponseller, Bill Owens and Floyd Shambaugh, A; The areas asking for annexation to North Canton include the Peachtree and Stayman Sections; and the Hoover Company farrfi. In other business, Council: PASSED an emergency ordin- ance to appropriate $225 for printing of 300 copies gf the City's subdivision rebulations. The Stark County Regional Planning Commission has worked with the local planning commission and the City engineer in revising the regulations. After a public hearing, Council will take action on them. APPROVED an emergency ordinance to contract with County Commissioners for maintenance of prisoners sentenced from Mayor's CoUrt. Lester Braucher, Clerk of Council and Director of Finance, said an old contract negotiated In pre 1930s provided for payment of $1 per day. The new aggreement is for $2.10 per day. ACCEPTED emergency legislation to vacate an alley running frorn N. Main St. to Ream Ave. NW., south of Hummel's IGA Foodliner, and to accept dedication of property north of the store to widen Charlotte St. NW. PASSED third reading to purchase a power driven s t|r|e ejt sweeper. HEARD Mayor Charles B. Strausser proclaim Monday, Oct. 31 as Beggar's Night. He said that night would be safer than a weekend. He also explained that Friday night football games and the Jaycee Halloween Party on Saturday night, and the inappro- priateness of Sunday influenced his decision. The Mayor also reported $1,062 in Mayor's Court receipts, and commended city officials and citizens for making it possible for the City to win tis tenth annual pedestrian safety award. "We're aiming for an eleventh year without a pedestrian fatality. As the City grows, the danger of accidents becomes great- A pickup and delivery serv- er, however," he stated. iC/ SU \-f SPflf ff^ REFERRED a claim for of the White elephant .nd damage 0 an automobi,e which home baked goods sale be ng ran int0 a diteh to committee arranged '.'by North Can on for a report at the next meeting Rotary members and their Oct. 24. wives, the Rotary Anns. E. R. Malone On \Busy Tour For Levy Passage North Canton Board of Edu- ?ation will have its next regular session next Thursday, Oct. 20, it 8:15 p:m. at Hoover High School E.R. Malone, superinten- lent, will make his monthly re-, port. He'll be reporting to Norm. Canton citizens a Iriuiwber of* times before that date though,': for the series of coffee hours promoting passage of the school derating levy Nov. 8 have ge- gun. Mrs.. Jack Crites of 418 McKin-, ley St., will be hostess to a' coffee-discussion Friday at 7:30 p.m. "atf- Mrs. Myron Bircher, of 316 Hower St., plans to have friends in .to hear Mr. Malone next Monday evening at 8:30. Others planned next week in-, elude MrsA'Clifton Queen of 927 Woodrow next Wednesday at 10 a.m. and 3^rs. David Snyder of 1147 Valley Dr., that evening at 8. Mr. Malone will meet with parents groups from Orchard Hill School on Wednesday evening at 8 and Thursday, Oct. 20, at 9:30 a.m. He'll talk on "Trends in the North Cariton City Schools" at the Clearmount parent-teacher association meeting Tuesday, school. The Madrigal Singers of Glenwood High' School will sing at Clearmount. Mrs. Earl Sheehan will offer (devotions. Rotary Needs A :d To Support Sale Set Oct 21-22 The two-day fund - raising sale is slated for Oct. 21-22 just north of Hummel's IGA Foodliner n N. Main St'. Friday sale time will be from 9 until 9 arid Saturday 9 unitl 6 p.m. ■ Need for the service comes since the sale is to feature larger items than the ordinary sales appliances, furniture, sinks etc. as well as the traditional small white elephant items. If you have any salable items that might- help enrich the Rotary's service project fund they will be accepted at the sale location evei?y day until the sale. Mrs. Ty Lane at 499-9474, Mrs. Richard Davis at 499-2692 or Mrs. Gene Quirdby at 4994550 will ar- range for pickup of items also. Their husbands are members of the Rotary ways and means committee, -along with C.W. Mc- Brfde.': Carl Bogard, John Fehn and Dale ' Wearstler, B; Germane SWanson, Bob Comely, Ted Hon- -mer and Howard Haidet, counsellors". . East-Ron. McKimie, Mike Padjen and Jack McKinney, A; Gary Mariiiri, Bibb Tucker and J oje' Perez,'B; iJDick Anstine, Dic|k Marquardt, George Carabet, Chuck Holland and Denny Cough- lin, counsellors. West-Ralph Miller, Jack Gissi- ner and Bernie Meighen, A; Dean Smith.Jack Dempsey, Ron Clay and Bob Dimmit, B; Ed Conley, Robert Snyder and Jim Maag, counsellors. Greentown-Bill Gaumer, Dave Barbosa „nd Paul Himes, A, Jack Houston, Jack Foughty and Bob Dyer," B; Don Mangold, James Andrews, Jim Phillis, Ilichard Fax, Harold Lo|u|de|n, counsellors," and Mary Ellen Lewis, secretary-treasurer., North-Ern'ie Fry, Gordon Eby, Joe Wells, "Bob Alguire, Glen Miller arid Difck Morkel A; Chuck Turner, Bob Sumser, Jack Walsh, Fritz Chambers, John Clouser anjl Ken Lovett, B; Hart ry 'Brown,1. Wayne Pickard and Richard Green, counsellors. Souf'i-DiSk Logan, Dave Richards," |Earl |Hall, Paul Dannemiller'arid Sttf Wilkins, A; Ed Cross and Ray IiaFontalne, B; David Richards, jiliead counsellor. AGREED to pay $77 for Paul W. Haun, water superintendent to attend a water conference hi Toledo Oct. 26-28, and $2.25 for Robert Fulk, Chief of Police, for a safety conference luncheon at Kent State University. HEARD that the following contracts were let by the Board of Control: Lombardi sidewalks; McBride Excavating, W. Maple St. storm sewer work; and Ohio Bell Telephone Co., fire alarm boxes. WAS TOLD by Police Chief Fulk that no additional stop signs are recommended on Sheratdri Dr. NW and Valley View St. NW, although he advised 25 m. p.h. .signs. REFERRED to the safety committee two price estifnate for a traffic Tight ori Schneider St. SEfor school children. Prices were $2475 for one with "the best controls, and $1925. HEARD that a report on the abstracts for the proposed' F*n" Oaks Aye. SW" cut through prepared by Gus Zielasko, -will be given at the next .meeting, y DISCUSSED park rental regulations, Whicii perirfft'.'a •^frs.on. renting a shelter on a*, "certain day of the year to obtain fit the following year upon request with- 4n 30 days. Reducing thb time limit to 15 days was, suggested. EXCUSED Council president Evan B. Schiltz from the meet- ing because he was with his wife, who is a patient at Cleveland Clinic. ' ■ • Add Zip To Sun ..\ During National Zip Code' Month, The Sun asks your co;' operation In complying witht a new law that _ip; fe__es' be a part of the mailing address. To complete Sun making lists we especially request' that you call, giving the cb_§! numbers for fcubsCTjjptlohs' f&jl have sent to college j^deiitesf and out-of-t-wn 'siifeaSbeij^i Your cooperaliofi wili _e tan; precitfm"''"■-■-'"'^ W y'y" ■,... ■.. ,-,:..-:,...■-,■ J»:;"..yL%S®t
|Title||The Sun, 1966-10-12|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
MAKE TJHE DOORBELLS RING
You Can Be A Politician
A politician, according to the dictionary, is someone who
is versed or experienced in the .science of government. In
less elegant terms, he is someone who understands and takes
an interest in the affairs of his city, state ana country.
And, when his interest becomes active, when he works
at it, he becomes "the most important politician in the
world" because he then is party to making the final decisions
in our political life.
Who, today, are these politicians?
Actually, they come from all walks of life. In fa t,
during the past five years more than half a million people
have aken political courses and have prepared th;m.,el es
for responsible party work. Today, precinct committeemen,
members of their block and precinct orga„izations, and c n-
dida es' campaign staffs are increasingly made up of professional people, of labior leaders, and young business executives, of anyone whose, primary interest is 'good government.
The very people who are active in poli.ical party work
are the same people who support and work for school issues,
or their local community drives.
They are "\ ^lun eers who have no personal axe to grind.
They are motivated by two things:
They want to make their voice heard in government,
and in formulatng the policies and platforms of their par y.
They want to have a part in persuading good, qualified
men and women to run for office, and then in working to
elec) these people.
This is the.image of today's politician. And there.is a
place in his party for everyone who wants to take parapolitical organizations are made- up of people — nothing
else —. just, interested ..people..., ., ,.,.,.. ,