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TttE AMERICAN WAY °&Sffi;*a£ Vol 41 — No. 11 2 Sections—12 Pages NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1966 Local Masons Receive Lodge Charter Dec. 10 The first new Masonic Lodge in Stark County since 1932 will be chartered Saturday, Dec. 10, when.the William II. Hoover Lodge No. 770 of the Free and Accepted Masons from North Canton receives its charter. The event is generating interest among Masons throughout Ohio ond the surrounding states and many visiting Masons are expected to attend. '.-pj_ Him To Please The Enemy? You probably have noticed, as I have, how many supposedly good Americans are talkmg out of turn these da s. They probably don't mean any harm — at least I hope not. But they seem to have a compulsive urge to express their Views on any and all occasions, without really considerin? what their views are, how they sound +o others, and how "What they say reflects upon their own manners — to say nothing'of their morals or their patriotism. .Free sp ec is all right, but I do wish they would remember that the enemy is listening — and being pleased. The enemy is pleased with any evidence <of disunity. Each time we separate into groups, and stand upon the rights of any particular group, we please the enemy. For it was by the aid of such groupings that people of the npt'ons enslaved behind the Iron Curtain were divided and enslaved. The enemy is pleased when we are complacent. A complacent people is a lazy people, slow to action, rocking away too comfortably to notice the tornado until it is upon them. We please, the enemy with our overconfiuence, w>tn ou^ feeling that we can't be conquered. h. The enemy is pleased when we are cynically criHca" of £hose whom we ourselves have chosen to represent us. The enemy knows that the best way to befuddle a lead >• i co keep criticizing him. Thei best way to slow up action is to make a leader take off time to explain. We h-1' the wheels of progress when we pause to find fault or complain. The enemy is pleased when we stop to bargain. Those who won't join in action for the common good until they have "theirs" — whether "theirs" be profits, wag-s, preferential treatment, ,or special advantages — are perfect followers of the enemy — millstones around the neck of the nation ^--stumbling blocks-in-its: path. , .•..'."• The enemy is pleased when we allow hatred to sway us, when we permit old resentments, fancied wrongs, unbiased prejudices to dominate our actions, setting class against class, race against race, creed against creed The 'enemy knows full well how this saps a nation's strength. The enemy is pleased when we lack faith — when we allow tH& undercurrent of distrust to bog down our spirits, when we lose sight of the high goal before us. The enemy knows that a nation whose ideal is undermined by doubt is half conquered. These are the ways in which we can please the enemy. But — is this what WE really want to do? 'If I Grow Up...' A small boy and a small word have said more about poverty and perhaps said it better than the thousands of sentences of sentences put into print and speech since the government's war on poverty began. In the context used by an eight-year-old boy from a New York City slum, the word "if" gives an urgency to the problems of the severely deprived that a shelf full of government documents could not convey better. The hoy said, "If I grow up . . ." Not "When I grow up," as most children do, but "IF'. This, in one word, is what the war on poverty is about. Its fundamental purpose, is to assure for all children the expectation of a future. If that future can be made secure arid happy, so much tlie better, but first a future must be a reasonable assumption for all. Opinions vary on the proper way to achieve) this goal. •That is- to be expected, and the best programs can only De hampered, out in thorough discussions. Let us h-*pe, hcw- evei', that the urgency of the problems that poverty breed -will nW be forgotten by administrators in the co^plic tions £f .carrying out the program itself. Every child should have the unquestioned right to a future. None should have to say, "If I grow up . . ."■ Branny And Lonyevity •' , Aft intriguing bit of medical research is being undertaken by a famous New York ear surgeon, Dr. Samuel JRosen, in association with a team of Russian doctors. They are on the trail of a possible connection between, of all things, the acuteness of hearing and susceptibility to heart pjouble. The project is being carried on near the Black Sea, in the Cauoasus region of the Soviet Union. The area is a natural for such an investigation, since men and women of treat age ave relatively common there. The people of tne region Jh^ve little coronary heart disease, Dr. Rosen reports, &tid their hearing "seems to be veiy good." PJ^iiat is the connection? None that has as yet been iied. But Dr. Rosen thinks he has reason for believing-, Mi ihe basis of this study and others made in Finland, j_jiete and Yugoslavia, that there may be a relationship between' acute hearing and longevity. He hopes that eventually Mctors may be able, through hearing tests, to detect heart disease in its early stages. It is one more fascinating ex- i&mpte of the devious paths researchers follow in thei* pu**- WiH of jhedical advances,' "''■'* Claience E. Vogel, Lodge's First Master The Hon. Ben R. Evans, Grand Master of Masons in Ohio, will preside at the Dedication of the Lodge quarters and the Constitution and Consecration of the Lodge. Activity begins at 4 p.m. when Mr. Evans will dedicate the lodge quarters on the second floor at the rear of 105 S. Main St. Due to space limitation, participation vill be limited to Grand Lodge officers, officers of the .sponsor 'ng Fidelity Lodge Nn. 712 anc" Lhe 56 chart"r members of thc new local lodge. After this ceremony the Masons will mov" to thc Masonic Temple on N. Market St. in Cannon where at 6 p.m. dinner is planned. Mr. -Evans will present th' odge its new charter at a 7:30 o m. ceremony open lo all Masons ^in. the-TTemple's Cryptic Room and officers will be formally installed. Vogel First Master Clarence E. Vogel of 404 Cordelia Rd., is the lodge's first Worshipful Master. Under Ma ionic requirement the first master of a new lodge must be a *r*ast Master. Mr. Vogel served "is Master of the sponsoring Fi- lelity Lodge in 1941. Other officials of the William H. Hoover Lodge 770 are Orin J. Herrington, senior warden; Virgil Harman, junior warden, and Gordon C. Curry, trustee. All are past masters of other Masonic lodges. The lodge will meet the first and third Tuesday of each month in the local quarter and meetings are open to all Masons. The formation of a Masonic Lodge in North Canton was an ambition of Wm. H. Hoover, who first suggested it in 1931. Due to economic and other adverse conditions existing at the time, the suggestion was not pursued. Again in 1941 the suggestion was advanced "by Carl F. Span- agel of Canton, then District Deputy Grand Master of Masons, but again no further action was taken. Proposed in 1962 In 1962 Chas.T. Bogardus and Chester L. Sterling, both members of the Masonic fraternity who had moved, their families to the local area, again proposed he formation of a M asoni'C Lodge in North Canton,. In the pring of 1964, Harry M. Morrow, District Deputy Grand Master, was advised of the proposal and :he first meeting was held on May 19, 1964 with fifteen in attendance. The second meeting was held m June 16, 1964, under the direction of the Grand Lodge representative with thirty-eight Ma- ions in attendance. An * Association was formed, known as the •'70 Association and initial plans were laid for the formation1 of .Vm. H. Hoover Lodge. ./ ; Dispensation was granted Sept. "i, 1966 and a Charter awarded Oct. 21, 1966. The two and one ialf year effort was successful inly with the assistance and the complete cooperation of the fifty •■ix charter members, under the guidance of Deputy Grand Master R.W. Bro. Harry M. Morrow. Vik'ng Grid Firs Slated For Rotary Head Coach Don Hertler will larrate filmed highlights of the loovei- Vikings 1966 football sea- on for Rotarians at the dinner neeting Thursday at 6:30 p.m. it Community Christian Church. C.W. McBride is the December ">rogram chairman. The group's traditional Christmas dinner - "larty is set for Dec. 15 at 7 p.m. it Mergus Restaurant. Dr. Wil- Mam T. Krichbaum, chairman, has asked Rev. Ronald Reed to 'ie guest speaker. His topic will be "Christmas is for body." RECEIVE EAGLE AWARDS. Scout Troop 1 conferred three Eagle awards at its fall Court of Honor Tuesday night at Zion United Church of Christ. Dr. R T. Warburton (left) made the awards and is shown congratulating Eagle scout Eagle Awards Go To Three At Troop I Court Of Honor Scou'ting's highest honor, the Eagle award has been given to three scouts from Troop 1 of Sion United Church of Christ. John and Calvin Byder, sons of John L. Byder Sr. of 3481 Orion Rd. NW. and Bruce Win- slow, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Winslow of 408 Woodrow Ave, NW received their awards at the troop's fall Court of Honor Tuesday night at Zion Church. Presenting them the coveted honor was Dr. R.T. Warburton of 566 Rose Lane SW, who was Every-j a charter member of the troop when it formed in 1921. These St. Luke Home Installs First Director Sunday St. Luke's Lutheran Home for the Aged will install its first executive director, Rev. Harold L. Dietz of Camp Hill, Pa., on Sunday, Dec. 4, at 2:30 p.m. in the chapel of the home at 220 Applegrove St. NE, St. Luke's presently has ninety-seven residents ranging in age from fifty-five to 10J- years. St. Luke's Lutheran Home presently has ninty - seven residents ranging in ages from fifty - five to 103 years. The Installation Service will have the following participants: Rev. Orville Lutck, Liturgist; Rev. Harvey Honig, Lector; Rev. Walter Ruth, Lector; Rev. Peter L. Mealwitz, Sermon; Rev. L.P. Mueller, Installation, and Rev. Harold Shank, Liturgist. The Canton Zion Lutheran Church Choir will sing at this service. Mr. Andrew C h r i e n, President of the Board of Trustees and Mrs. Wayne Schoner of the Lutheran Women's League Auxiliary will also speak welcoming Rev. Dietz to this work among the Senior Citizens of the Stark County Area. The new home was dedicated May 23, 1965 moving from 37th St., NW in Canton -where there were twenty-five residents. The new physical facilities amount to an investment of three quarters of a million dollars on which Revy Harold L. Diets remains an indebtedness of approximately three hundred thousand dollars. Opened in 1965 The new home was dedicated May 23, 1965 moving from 37th St., NW in Canton where there were 25 residents. The new physical facilities amount to an investment o£ three quarter of a million dollars on which remains an indebtedness of approximate- 'v three hundred thousand dollars. Ladies of the various Lutheran Churches of the American Lutheran Church, Lutheran Church of America, Slovak Synod, and Luke's Lutheran Home for the Aged 12 years ago. A chaplain, Rev. Charles W. Hasseibach, assistant at North Canton Zion Luthern, was recently called to serve the spiritual needs of residents. A craft instructor, Miss Ruth Zaugg, is also on the staff. Presently there are 53 full and part - time staff members comprising the nursing, laundry, dietic,.. office, cleaning and maintenance, all active in the cooperative effort to serve the residents. Pastor Dietz, Lutheran Church of America is a graduate" of Gettysburg Seminary, B.D., 1945 and has had business administration courses at Lehigh University and Wharton School, University of Pa. He engaged in further graduate study in Sociology at Yale University and business management- at Pennsylvania State University and bsuiness management at Pa. State University His academic honors include Alpha Psi Omega, Pi Kappe Delta and listing in Who's Who in American Colleges. Pastor Dietz was president of Harrisburg Lutheran Pastors Association and had been Pastor of Zion at Landisville, Pa., Messiah at Wilkes-Barre, Pa., and St. Johns in Bellefonte, Pa. During the past nine years Rev. Dietz served as Executive Director of Lutheran Social Service of the Central Region at Camp Hill, Pa. This agency operated three homes in that area and increased, the number of residents from thirty. of over 100 during Rev. Dietz's direction, with a budget of over three hundred thousand dollars. - . Eagle awards were the 47th, 48th, and 49th given in the troop's 45--"ear history. The trio are all Hoover stu- de;i. ,, Jo n a sen'n- O"-""" a junior and Bruce, also a junior. Both Byder boys have five year Pipestone awards and Bruce, his four year pipestone. Project- that earned them the Eagle rank ranged from clean-up campaigns to conservation proiects. John, who is troop camping director, has his Order of th< Arrow. Calvin is senior patro' leader and Bruce is the trooi program director. Scoutmaster Kenneth Oberlin acted as master of ceremonier for the court, attended by parents and friends. Oth^r awards given include the Life award to-Thomas Straueh presented to him by Zion Weblo leader Robert Pratt. Star scout rank went to Marc Russell, Randy Geib, Michael Russell, Karl Martin, William Glidden anr* Charles Hershey, with assistant -scoutmaster Grant Hansen making the award. DeVere Kaufman of the troop committee presented first class badges to Douglas Sponseller and Life scouter David Griel made second class badge awards to Richard Morris, Peter Glidden Tames Kolp, Tim Straueh, Pat Smith, Brady Winslow and Jerry Geib. Troop 1 Indian crew conducted the tenderfoot investiture of Dana Pratt, John Deuble, Peter Glid den, Richard Morris, Brady Win- slow and Joseph Hamilton. John Byder as the two other recipients of Eagle awards, Calvin Byder and Bruce Winslow, along with Scoutmaster Kenneth Oberlin, look on. Noted Pastor To Speak For Dec. 13 Rally Here Levy Vote Recrunt Wednesday Makes Win Margin 173 In a recount of 10 local precincts Wednesday morning at the Board of Elections the North Canton School District operating levy official count was changed by just one vote. The recount gave the issue a victory margin of 173 votes, with 3,257 casting Yes votes and 3,084 voting against it. The change in official figures came in Fourth Ward precinct's C and D. In Precinct C the official recount vote showed 154 voting for the levy and 108 against, as compared to the original count of 154-109. In 4 D the recount changed to 110 for and 90 against from the original 111- 89 tabulation. The ten precincts recounted, at the request .of the Stark County Association for Conservative Taxation, included ID, all four precincts in Ward 3 and the five precincts; of the Fourth Ward. E.R. Malone, superintendent of schools, sat in on the official recount, as did Hemy E. Gulling, secretary of the group requesting the recount. Rev. A. Reuben Gornitzka The Rev. A. Reuben Gornitzka of Palm Desert, Calif., will be in Nortii Canton the week of Dec. 11 und:r au pices of The Hoover Co., and will address a community-wide men's rally Tuesday, Dec. 13, at Faith Methodist Church he.e. Topic of his talk will be "Opportunity in Crisis." Rev. Gornitzka is minister on extended service for the American Lutheran Church and is executive director of Direction, Inc. He will be speaking to sales and management groups from the Hoover Co. as well as other civic groups in the Akron-Canton area. Walsh College 'Open House' iSet Sunday With the completion of the first.phase in a 10-year plan) of construction, Walsh CjI-. lege .will haye an Open House j on Sunday,' pec. 4, from 2 until"5"p.m, Th® open house will give area residents an opportunity to view the two newest buildings—the Campus Center and the Residence H?U, which were opened this fall. College Hall was the first building, at Walsh, which began operation in the Fall of 1961. Brother James Lacasse, Chairman of the Open House Committee and Dean of Student Affairs, said that the completion of the first building program paves the way for the second phase, which is now in the planning stages. It will include the construction of a physical education (Continued on Page 2) Circle H:i] Petition Filed With County; Hearing To Be Set A petition requesting annexation of 120.3 acres known as Circle Hill-Meadowbrook Park area to the city of North Canton was filed with Slark County Commissioners oji Tuesday by attorney Paul M. Perkins. Tiie area southeast of Nonth Canton, has J61 ' resident freeholders. Signing the petition were 121 or 75.15 pel- cent of the total. Kenneth H. Dansizen of 5637 Circle Hill Dr. NW was the petitioning, agent. A hearing date will be set by the' commissioner's; for sometime after the 60-day legal waiting period required by law. Jaycees Assisting His 8 p.m. talk here Doc. J 3 is being arranged by the North Canton Jaycees. Harold Pinney neads tlie arrangements committee, assisted by Dr. Harry Osborne, Kenneth Dansizen and Harold Lhota. Rev. Gornitzka's post with the Lutheran Church is a special i ministry to the fields of business and industry and the entertainment world. He has traveled widely speaking to sales conventions, management conferences, civic and university groups ancl doing confidential counseling with top executives, professional people and men and women in the naovies and television industries. He is a graduate of St. Olaf College in Northfield, Minn., and ;he Luther Theological Seminary in St. Paul. He has served a number of pastorates, the last for the huge Central Lutheran Church in downtown Minneaootis, Minn, the "Cathedral" Church of the American Lutheran Church. Capital University conferred an honorary Doctor of Divinity degree on -him' in 1959. He has done extensive fadio ministry and authored two books "Seriously Now" and "It's Your Life."
|Title||The Sun, 1966-11-30|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
TttE AMERICAN WAY
Vol 41 — No. 11
2 Sections—12 Pages
NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1966
Local Masons Receive
Lodge Charter Dec. 10
The first new Masonic Lodge in Stark County since
1932 will be chartered Saturday, Dec. 10, when.the William II. Hoover Lodge No. 770 of the Free and Accepted
Masons from North Canton receives its charter. The event
is generating interest among Masons throughout Ohio ond
the surrounding states and many visiting Masons are expected to attend. '.-pj_
Him To Please The Enemy?
You probably have noticed, as I have, how many supposedly good Americans are talkmg out of turn these da s.
They probably don't mean any harm — at least I hope not.
But they seem to have a compulsive urge to express their
Views on any and all occasions, without really considerin?
what their views are, how they sound +o others, and how
"What they say reflects upon their own manners — to say
nothing'of their morals or their patriotism. .Free sp ec
is all right, but I do wish they would remember that the
enemy is listening — and being pleased.
The enemy is pleased with any evidence