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e&iiPAiGtf Job's For Yputh ■riT"-""''-^"''- Vol. 41 — No. 40 2 Sections—12 Page* NORTH CANTON, OHIO,.WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21, 1967 Enrollment for Summed School Reaches 360 Summer school enrollment has reached 360 at all stuf dent levels, including a specially federally supported program for educationally handicapped children, the Board of Education was told when it met Thursday night at; Heovei? High School. Charles E. Ballinger, assistant superintendent of schools, said high school enrollment in both American history and driver education is much heavier than anticipated. These two courses along with American government and typing are. being taken by 160 students. Junior high school English, mathematics and typing havG 64 students in five sections. Of the 141 elementary students, 60 in grades three through eight, are in the special Title I federal program, which meets from 8:30 a.m. to noon each week day for . . , , five weeks. Students will learn As the school year comes to a close, more young learn various ways of doing a Americans' will be searching for work more than ever be- task, go on field trips, and work foi<e7 lite estimated that over 12 million 16-to-21-year-olds in many oraft media. Student ■will be knocking oil office and factory doors, and thafr some aides are working with teachers tm milKon of them will fail to find a job unless something ™ho. are. being directed by Mrs. is done to help them. °°™s glU anA her assistant Miss ' •" Tfiat' helping hand is already taking shape again in the RLul^nSeiementary students form of the Youth Opportunity-Summer Jobs Campaign. In are enrolled in seven sections of thd/past two years, the Youth Opportunity campaigns were orimary and intermediate read Successful in finding extra jobs for young people through ing and arithmetic Most of the tifte''wholehearted support, and cooperation of business, labor aqd government. Civic and religious organizations also joined in the national drive. This summer the challenge is even greater. Employers are being asked to hire as many young people for the sum- lj^rjomifttoths as they possibly can. Many of the-youths will be looking for permanent jobs. For some, not finding a job will mean not returning to college; for others, unemployment may mean the beginning of. a .long, frustrating effort to become self-sufficient. 7 Let-'sTfriake 1967 the year we help young people to help themselves. In Defense Of Desent At a time when some Americans in high places .seek to inhibit dissent, even to equate it with a lack of patriotism, those; who see the danger in this should speak out boldly. It is thus gratifying that 51 San Francisco lawyers have added their voices to others raised in defense of 13ie right to differ with official policy. The lawyers—doves and hawks Republicansand Democrats—Thave.properly called for "renewed dedieMioni;6 the principles of a free democratic s<v ciety—opposing totalitarian thought control by political leaders." ... Those trained in law should know better than anyone else' i'he significance of unfettered debate. They understand that to deprive democracy of its strongest weapon, and its necessary components of responsible criticism and an informed consensus—is to deprive the nation of one of the cornerstones of a free society. It was wi h this in mind that San Francisco members of the profession decried the intimidation implied in some recent administration statements and actions. They spoke with alarm of "he possible consequences —relinquishment of rights through silence. The San Franciscans are to be applauded for their forthright, non-partisan statement. Let us hope llliat more Americans will follow suit. This does not mean free reign to rowdyism nor disrespect for the law. But the right- to disagree. Out, In, Or Through? This morning papers seemed more than usually full of declamatory statements. The world must have been short on Hews, for they used so many speeches. The authors had a set partem for their remarks—first, the mess we are in, and second how to find a way out. They only differed in which particular mess, who was to blame, and what the method of getting out would or should be. 7 .Which started my mind juggling with three phrases— Uhe way out, the way in, and the way through. Certainly when we ai*e in a mess—be it international— national, or purely personal—we want to get out of it, ar in. the shortest order possible. But before we s.iart to find the way out, we had better consider whether or not tihe iiriess is irretrievable. Is there- anything that couM be salvaged, or could it be turned into an advantage, ra'lher than a' handicap? Just how bad is the situation? Sometimes we WJH'find that it looks darker from a distance than ii' does Wheirwe look art; it closely. Just as a mountain appeal's an impassible black barrier until we come up to it. j? ^OrV the other hand, if we, after careful reflection, find if'-^'niess, then are we ready to face up to it, cut pur losses and*walk".out? Sometimes pride, or unwillingness to admit a^fnis'ake^' keeps us trying to shore up an impossible situation'. Sometimes the courage we need is not to enable us to act or to dare the unknown, but simple courage to admit weVjpull6d a boner, and make a clean break. Then is when Wermifet take the way out t:'••New for the way in. That is the constructive program, when there is a glimmer of hope on the horizon. It is then we need to concentrate no* on what others did not do, nor the mistakes we have made—but to carefully list all the good there is available for us, and what our talents are and how we can utilize them. i'-.The way in is very often harder work than the way oirtr-p-because it is a long-term effort, a steady, resolute, day- to-day keeping everlastingly alt, ife It means'- making the m6ft£of every opportunity, of edging forward one step at a tim&H-oi". as the Army calls it having "construct ifye limited objectives''—gaining ground, digging in and holding, then moving ahead. Tedious but each headway gained is gatify- ing. 1; Itt order to take the way through effectively, you musf have a' goal in view—otherwise it is too often apt to be wpstfed effort. You must know where you are going, what j|ftr want to. achieve, and you must be willing; to sacrifice to that;'end. You"must take carefully calculated risks to sweep thjpiigh, ihdVft atfdund ;or over obstacles; alw^$ nearer to fhjrHnal soak-. To- chose. the; way through takfes a' valiant spirit* <; Out in or, through—or.MfmW&Mmto&pi tank stra- ,tegy.-mr lip td'-yoii to* decide whichis YOUR way. sections are m reading In other business, the Board: APPROVED some salary raises and new paid positions for special teacher assignments, supervisors, $300; junior high- cheerleader supervisor, $100 and Girls Athletic Association supervisor, $300. Raises went to Summer string Hrector from S300 to $400 this vear and to $450 in 1968: faculty manager, from $400 to 450, head football coach from $700 to $800; ind head basketball coach, from "?600 to $700. Raises were also ffiven to assistants in each sport and wrestling, baseball, and frack coaches. DECIDED to purchase two new school busses, a 66 and a 30 oassenger bus from low bidder for thp bodies, Carpenter, and for the chassis, Inter-national. The larger bus will cost $7,057.65 with all ^extras. .Stale reim-. bursement Ift'stime 'percentage is expected. Also approved was nurchase of two used buses "rom St. Paul's Catholic school '">us association for $5,200 each. ■"Wo other new busses have been T-dereri. HIRED two . teachers: Wil- ''am Nutt to teach history at the Tunior High School and to assist 'i athletics if needed: and John ^dams to teach industrial arts it Hoover High School. HEARD that a number of faculty members are taking advanced summer college, work. "Hiomas Dent, bioloRrv teacher, !s working on his Phd at the TTnivp'-si+v of Oklahoma. RENEWED two year contracts secretaries, custodians arid cafeteria employees. APPROVED final payment to Altland Plumbing for balancing the. Heating system at Hoover* High School. I' SET the date for the annual budget meeting and. also the re|| ular July meeting at 8:15 p.njtt Thursday, July 13 at Hoovefi High School. It Will b'e: a; wfecjl; earlier than u^uali ' ;> .- ADOPTED a new eighthj'grade science textbook, "fl^oderrt; Science," publisHe'd bv HolX' Rinehart & Wirt^jtttli, 1967 edition; Eighty copies each' oi' t#if Volumes will be ordered.' SeTCcti-oif. was done by teachers. ' . " '■'; Ballinger explained; a oe\V,' Hig school course' in fi&rtli Science* which' will be accepite'd"'as- a' feoF lege- science credit. Gertetal1 Science is not usually a'cceptejfc becaiis.e it is not a 'laboratory course. The new class, cotfttf- evdlve into a cohibmati'on' physical and earth science study, he said. , ■ ■ Other new science and' health texts and elementary English books are being purchased. A significant change in high school English texts is also being conr side-ed. HEARD from Donald LaHue, adult education program director '■Continued on Page 3) Trinity Baptist Open House on Sunday, June 25 The Trinity Baptist Church of North Canton is holding an open house at its new parsonage at 155 Marquardt NW oif Sunday afternoon, June 25, from 3 to 5 p.m. Members and friends of the church, was well as members, of sister, churches h%. _th<£ Akron Baptist Association have been invited to attend. Refreshments will be served. Leroy Deringer was the contractor for the all-brick building, and church members have completed the painting and landscaping. The walk-out basenient contains 900 square feet of space, for use by church, groups. Living in the parsonage will be the Rev. Ralph L. Belknap, his wife Janet, and their daughters Susan, 9, Sharon, 7, and Sandra,, 1. The Trinity Baptist Church has b°pri meeting in the Clearmount Elementary School for 21 months. Tentative plans are underway for ^ the construction Of the church's effective July 1 for a number of .first unit building in 1968. Robert Shoemaker New ASQC Head 40-LOVE . . . GAME. Winners of the Jaycee sponsored tennis tournament conducted at Witwer Saturday, June 10 and June 12-17 received their trophies Monday, June 19. They are (1 to r bottom row) Dan Dumas, Karen Aldridge, Dr. Robert Hibbard Takes iNew Position at Warren Bruce Tallsy, Curt Malthpuse and Bill Spencer. Tom O'Dpn- nell, tournament director, is presenting the trophy to Bill. Standing (1 to r> are Bob Fry, Dave Honold, Val Franta, Nancy Spencer ahd Chuck Schracfc. Dr. Robert B. Hibbard Nancy St&afer tc Compete in Robert H. Shoemaker I Robert H. Shoemaker has been 'elected-Chairman-of the Akron- Canton Section of The American Society- for. Quality Control for ,1967-68. He will succeed George W. Johnson of The Goodyear Aerospace Corporation on July 1. Mp, Shoemaker is employed as Quality Control Manager of The, Monarch Rubber Company in 'iartville,. Except for serving in |Lhe U-. Sr Army -tfdp' tour yeai's; fie has bsen-eraofoyed-with them Mnce 1947. ■ Other officer* elected for the ensuing term are: Craig M. Christensen of The B. F. Goodrich C©Mpafoy/7,flist. vtoe • chair man; .Kai. Licht,, of The Tim- ken Roller Bearing Company, vice chairriian; Harry R. Pletch- er of the' General Tire and 'Ru'b- Th'e TimKen Roller Bearing Cm- pany, vice chairman; Harry R. Pletcher of the General Tire and Rubber Co., vice chairman'; Rodney L. Werth, 618 Hillerest NW, of The Goodyear Aerospace Corporation, secfetaiy; ahd Peter A1.- Ztefefsi of The" Gd&ayekr' Tire ahd RUtob^'ddTOpany, tqas- urer: •■" '■'" '■ ' "■ '' • ,;" Mr. Shoemaker resides with his wife, Marilyn and th&ir three children at '6085"Wm'fsmUlen St, Hartvillef - • ■•-.■-'■■■-> -■■ •-■'' ■ Building YMCA and as Chairman of the Senior Citizens Committee. He is also a member of Hoover Lodge of Masons. Mrs. Hibbard has been a member of Chapter BB of P.E.O. Sisterhood and the' North Canton Literary Club. Sara Jane age 11, Robert Booth age 9, and Faith Ellen age 4, will join their parents in the move to. Warren early in July. The Wan-en church with nearly 3,000 meiribei-s-1 is the third- largest Methodist church in the North East Ohio Conference and the largest in the Youngstown District. It has been served by a multiple staff of five full time ministers in tlie fields of preach- music. As Senior Minister, Dr. Hibbard's major 'responsibility will be preaching and adminis- ation, education, youth and will be preaching and administration, and administration parish visit- Two worship services are held each Sunday with the first being broadcast over Warren radio station WHHH. The church supports a full time missionary family in Okinawa as, well as many other benevolent projects. A community clay nursery is held in the by the Commission on Christian Education.- • • .-. . Nancy Shafer along with 12 of the 15 girls on the Canton Track Club Team have qualified to go to the national AAU Women's Track and Field Championships in Santa Barbara, Calif. The meet will be held June 28 and 29 and July 1 and 2. Nancy placed first in the 440 yd. dash with a time of 56.6 and second on the 880 at 2.14 at the jGeret-ral-State -Region IH.,Meet which was held Satruday June 17 at Don Scott Field. This was a qualifying meet for the nationals with 140 participating. It was an open division competition for girls 14 and up. The North Canton Jayceetes are sponsoring Nancy's trip to Santa Barbara where she will compete in the girls division for 14-17 year olds. A U.S. Womens' team will be chosen from the winners in Santa Barbara. This ttam will compete with o her teams in Europe and Canada. Nancy, a junior at Hoover High School is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William C. Shafer of 416 Bachtel St. Following the AAU meet will be the Pan American tryouts in Minneapolis, Minn, July 14 and Friends will be bidding- farewell to their Minister when 15- Dr. Robert B. Hibbard of the Faith Methodist Church in North Canton is honored at a reception for him and his family June 25 in Wesley Hall from.5-7 p.m Dr. Hibbard's new appnin'ment as Senior Minister of the First Methodist Church in Warren will be announced by Bishop Francis E. Kearns at the North East Ohio Conference to be held at Lakeside Friday, June 23. A new minister to the Faith Church will be appointed then. He is succeeding in the post, Dr. Theodore Mayer who has been appointed District Superintendent of t h e Akron District of the Methodist Church. Dr. Hibbard will deliver h i s final sermon at Faith Church on June 25 at 10:15 a.m. using as His theme: "The End of the Beginning" After serving ten years as the first full time minister of Faith Methodist Church, the Hib- ljai'd family will be moving to tlieir new appointment during the^ first week of July. Under the leadershin of Dr. HiBbard, many accomplishments have been made in the churches firsif"' decade. Nearly 1,000 new members we're received into the church. The mortgage on seven acres of land was liquidated. During a four year period, three maior building units were eom- plked. Iri . 1961 the Fellowship Halt" arid Educational unit were constructed.' In 1964 a new parsonage at 8i6 N. Hillerest Dr. was;, constructed as well as a QPennrl unit to the education building. During this* period, Dr. Hibbard served as" Chairman of the (fyiaraVf Trusted nf tho WesW itfoii.n'da'tinn at Kent Plater Uni- ywsitvs'.Ke has;-served as Presi- f^ftiV df 'ih'ft NWfth Oantoir Minis* *-»rial Assofi^+ioii, a na«t member o£ tho Board" of Directors of >^ip; ftnrt'h Canton' Rotary Cub. ^v^gprttlv h.<» • servos; as a member' of the Board of Managers of Esors Assigned; School To Open Monday With Park School opening Monday, June, 26 student supervisors have been choseYi to direct the various pa-rks. Park school continues through Aug. 4 and is held during the week days from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. A 50 cent craft fee' is charged for the summer. Local Members to Tell of Rotary Int. Convention Rotarians Harold Royer and Robert Zimmerman will tell of their trip to the Rotary Inter- 7iatiewat-!--'€onvention! at thi s- week's Ro ary Meeting Thursday at 6:30 p.m. in the Community Christian Church. Both men were among Rotary members from all over the world to attend the meeting which was held in Nice, France during early May of this year. The men will show the slides they took while in France and' talk about their trip and the Internationa] meeting. Sandra Preda is again serving as assistant to Recreation Director, Don Hertler. The park aides are listed with, the parks they will be at during the summer session. DOGWOOD: Marcia Adams., Louise Hoover and Randy Carlson CLEARMOUNT: James Lothamer, Marjie Kurtz, Mark Peters and Bill Salmon WITWER: Linda Shambaugh and Tom Van Vranken PRICE: Debbie Sanford, Deb Oberlin and Dave De Blander PORTAGE: Marsha Manfull and Dave Bryan ORCHARD HILL: Collen Corrigan, Bambie Watson, and Bryan Rods WOODROW: Kathy Patt and Ed Bowen WEST: Bonnie Kurtz and Mark Gulling SCHNEIDER: Rita Palmer nd Jim Ditch The Middlebranch Merry Maids 4-H Club of Plain Township t will hold their next meeting June 27 at 7:00 in the home of Kathy and Debbie Fuss, 6111 Hollydale NE. Members will bring their material and pattern,and,a. demonstration will- be-giview by'jNteflfe; Prica, Lisa Dugan, Nancy Ma- haffle and Dorrie Blen& OhJJune- 29 at 7:30 p.m. a-program called "The Magic of Accessories" will ith? North" *Cantdn"eonitriuhlty |be-held-at The1 Ohio PfiWeSf1 Co.- Charles E. Ballinger To Assume Buckneil i Post Charles E. Ballinger, assistant No replacement has been se- superintendent of schools, will lected as yet. resign his post hero Friday, June 23 to assume the position --~>&s% of associate professor of education for the summer' session at Buckneil University in Lewis- burg, Pa. Ballinger lias worked in the area of 'curriculum in th0 North "Canton schools for the past three yeap& An Ohio native, he has,a B.A. fi-oih DePaiiw University and an M.A. frb"m Ohio State University. He plans to complete his doctora dissertation in the near future. Before coming to North Canton he was an administrative intern in the Parma schools. He also taught in the Cincinnati area and in the laboratory school at Ohio State University, where He was enrolled in the doctoral program in curriculum and instruction. ., •. „.. The 32tyear-old bachelor has been living at 721 E. Maple St. His plans for the Fall are still unannounced. ChaWefc & Ballinger
|Title||The Sun, 1967-06-21|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
Job's For Yputh
Vol. 41 — No. 40
2 Sections—12 Page*
NORTH CANTON, OHIO,.WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21, 1967
Enrollment for Summed
School Reaches 360
Summer school enrollment has reached 360 at all stuf
dent levels, including a specially federally supported program for educationally handicapped children, the Board of
Education was told when it met Thursday night at; Heovei?
Charles E. Ballinger, assistant
superintendent of schools, said
high school enrollment in both
American history and driver education is much heavier than anticipated. These two courses
along with American government and typing are. being
taken by 160 students.
Junior high school English,
mathematics and typing havG 64
students in five sections.
Of the 141 elementary students,
60 in grades three through eight,
are in the special Title I federal
program, which meets from 8:30
a.m. to noon each week day for
. . , , five weeks. Students will learn
As the school year comes to a close, more young learn various ways of doing a
Americans' will be searching for work more than ever be- task, go on field trips, and work