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ACAPflWEf&fSA Vol. 42 — Nb. 35 2 Sections -^--12 Page? 4^. - **«•, I^ORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, MAY 15, £968 Cut Federal Spending The American public's concern about inflation has reached a new high point. ,i Six out of ten families report that they have beem hurt by inflation, and the rising prices of many necessities'are Causing a change in their shopping habits, according to the latest nationwide poll-conducted by Opinion Research Gor- poration. ' The proportion of people who are "greatly concerned" about inflation 'has jumped from 44 per cent last August to 54 percent today; 86 percent'reported some concern about the i problem. ■? jA majority of the. families polled (52 per cent) said higher prices have caused them to change their habits when they go shopping in the marketplace. This feeling is shared by a broad cross-section of the public, regardless of age, occupation, education/region, or political affiliation. ' There is one. way t)aat this public concern can be translated into * positive acti&n, If the American people tell the ihembersof Congress to curtail federal spending NOW,, if sufficient grass-roots reaction is registered in Washington, .expediency: will give way to long-range prudence. The voice <tf tihe people MUST BE HEARD f '*' .''' ''. A < Dispel The Darkness v; 'Confucius said: "It is better to light one small candle thanVto:cuiise-thei darkness." . ■.'.$.A*ln pur;impatience with injustice, .we too often forget mat everything Cannot be? accomplished" at once, that it is Better tij haVe^a tittle light t%an no ligh|at .all: And that no #e evjei^ Br&iijght light out of»-darkness by cui^g^hoive^er Satisfyingitmighfcbe at the moment. v . „, . : fi€ill .= 33ad . i^^idOT • jus \Vthat is darkness? Is it a black ■^^|^wji^o^ii8?^TKere--'is' seldoih a wall without a gate ^ il ^tobvrhei'e. ^Oraslit^ a -darkness 'of spirit that will vanishwftfcthe application qjf light? j 1 'What is thin taper we have to light? Is it a talent, a' gkilU or a willingness toi work well? Whatever it is, we have within'otirselves "the power to bring light into the darkness. f Jphh Kendrick Bangs carried out Confucius' thought in num&jous.vein when lie said: - - " 2 - J-viievef <seeh a night—So dark "there wasn't light— S6mg%nei:e about if I took care tbjatrika a match and find $ut ftherfe. . |-..|0bn't curse the darkness. It certainly isn't pleasant— 'tij^CJUprly:#tien it is'the darkness of soinow, of depression, If MV^bf-ignorance. Stand still and light your taper. By its linost feeble flickering, you may .see the way into the sun- |ighi.4And if the sunlight does not lie beyond, you can make df'tHe t#er a torch bp which the darkness will be dispelled. :*:■: Don't expect life to work like an electric light switch. We are so used to mechanical devices that we sometimes substitute them for our heads—or for our hands and feet. Tapers carried high by each and every one of us will light the world. But we each have to bear our own light and if we do;that well—we will be too busy and happy to curse our neighbor for the darkness. Hoover Co. Cited For Civic Role A "surprise" feature of the first annual Community Dinner Wednesday night at Topps Chalet was the presentation of a special Community Service Award tc The Hoover Co. The plaque was presented to t'elix N. Mansager, company president — chairman by the sponsoring North Canton Area Chamber of Commerce. It citr.d the Hoover Co. for it? outstanding civic contributions and Ion-standing interest in thil growth of North Canton. Gus Zklasko, chamber secre- •*•" and dinner co-chairman, made the award to Mr. Mansager, who was g u es t speaker ior the dinner. 125 chamber members, civic, education, and business leaders and guests were in attendancte. Glenn F. DeHoff, program , hairman, introduced Mr. Mansager. George Armour, chamber rr evident, spoke o f thp work of his group and Mayor Charles B. i Strausser made a brief report on city government. Brother Thomas S. Ferrell of Walsh College gave the invocation and benediction. •» '•• Kent Director ■ ■ ■ i- i '■ . * • -; Leads Spring '«.)•?.? >. AT' Concert $}<$. 10c pe* ££_ investments to Building fund. the City JBall ft -.: . .?#-■.«»- TRANSFERRED a total of $120,000 from the income ta* fund to various f unda; ? -Thtee include $40,000 to the general fund; $20,000 to parks; -$#00, recreations; $3,000, civil defense and $48,000, capital improvements. '"_/ CONDUCTED, a 50—minute public hearing on a propbsfed change in zoning on- the we£"t side of S. Main St. and the smith side of Everhard Rd. SW from single family to multi-family iWC George Trifelos, an attorney, appeared on behalf of ^Ettly Maragas, who had previefefelSr presented plans for garden apartments to Council. V;*^i:. Trifelos stated that the best and highest use of the landes a proposed 38-unit apartment* complex. He said the five-acre area Continued on Page 7) **' , .... . . _.•'■'>•;<•'■ '.'1 rii'U ■ «_■> ■;•" v' 'v.V*^!*.*' BREAM TO COME TRlflE. Members of Zion United Church of Christ honored their pastors the-.Rev.-Paul.V. Helm Jr., Sunday, on the 25th anniversary of his ordination. John. D. Huffman, president bf^thft church consistory (left), represented the membership-aa^ofe presented a check to Rev. >ai*d Mrs. Helm that will enable them to take a.long-dreamed-Of world trip. They'll join a United Church of Christ tour in October that will visit .the churolva missions throughout the wo&ld and include a pilgrimage to itfheHoly Land, as-well another stops. FriendB honored the Helms at an afternoon reception at the church thaUateo.iriarlcad their, forthcoming silver wedding anniversary. .*. /•»>*.-■- §Hlv.I|o^»tfl Mellen Named J^rade Grand Marsltdl "Be Is A Knowledgeable Man" When'I first heard that}I]?<?^r(i* ',prpud Hei'itJise 'Con* smd, I thought tf^i^.^ '^w'^T is a tticfe phrase. i(Srd^Jeme^!& SjS* fHe is a knowledgeable man.1 . Edward L. Masters Edward L. Masters, director of bands at Kent State University in Kent, will be guest director at the annual spring concert of the instrumental music department of North Canton Schools Saturday, May 18, at 8 p.m. in the Hoover High School Auditorium. •Featured will -be the elementary band, junior high and high school bands. The grade school band will present "Skyrocket' March," by Frank; "Columbian Overture," Hummel, and "Crescent and Star .March,*' Wlstler. John Hafer, Hoover High band director- and Henry Leitner, who directs the junior high band, will conduct. Selections by the junior high Iband' are: "The Century Boy," Cacavas," "Elegy for Moderns," Howard; "Proud Heritage Con- Cert . March," LatKam, and wish, someone would «a» to ijie,, ---. .Tfliihk it overV>I£ »• a. watf tfcat grows on you. It has not'the cold precision oj? %w^w^' or "*well educated,?' nor tlie^dfedly dullhwi-ol "exBeri^ed;*' nor the brittle-shine 6t&,^mant.'i .:^n/? ■... :-;A'/a":'- " v' - • ^ "■*■-' <-■•■ ..^Khowledgeabte'/is a. w^ri m$ growing word. It means ^. amani&iiab^^;^6^1^ ^h^islcap^e^6^<jpRlj[inf whatthe knows,' that-Ke has the: ability "to iisi loanji^ as a-piart of bis daily life,-to cfeiige with the^an^a m% occasions, fa*be aan&tructive in l^-itHinking. AAAA'-- A'J' AA^A-a: . , ■ ,,-,.., vY t,-iv^-- •.; . > .tKir world: t^y.- is iipt a static -thing. It iakinetie—°r active. There i&ii^^^iiran'ce thatlihythiiig *rill b&<tbB-d&y as it was the day before." Scientific discoveries.- art natural phenomena, not miracles. Doorways are being opehe^in WWt sfetoied to be blank walls. And the mind of maai nSust irkhowledgeablf man is a receptive man. Hfemmd is not a musty bpokshejf, b»t a radio. — receptive to■] the charged waves of the iair. He does not make arbitaryidicta? He does state facts,"but in the assumption that'tkea^ Is much he does not yet know — and that he wants to'leantf A knowledgeable man is a good worker. He -taelrtes even the simplest probleni of his daily life with ^desir£*t$ ^6 his best andvtp^imprpva that best. ^ <**av*? i,. .A knowled^Sble man is a good citizen. He #es not !&irk his shar^ofiicomniimity responsibilities. He^ries^toi . iffltfout all: he caff'about'the government in wlife^i %'e*haa qS large apai^ Md^heis willing to work wittf «ivw«il?a» mi^^ople. He has, his own opinions — but he Us*ei*lBs^tbe ■«SffM the majority while reserving to himself the^*|ght:<rf ^s^nt. . **■*■■*&& -* A knowledgeable man is a good friend. He does not assume what he has not-seen, nor disipift ^^,he does not Mow. He believes in his own judgroSfitrdf-p*tp^'-^but Kis judgment is tolerant land kind.;He is understanding. Centuries ago this rule was>laid down for ua'-r- ^ut too often we have forgotten £he command as jgiven fp th$vBo^k of Proverbs. "Wisdom is %fe"^pefejefbat thing 1 ither^q^ ;g»t ,,5^sdom; c^d with^aU-thy.gettlii&et-ui^^^ pRpnynNfr. 4,'VBrahms. Mr. Leit- nepwili conducive • The Hoover , High iG^ncert Band: will piay^'.'Die Pleder- mays," :■•'• by Str£(usk • arid "Gon- l<^6 floir: Troinb0iie?," Iieydeh. Soiijists. wlllv be ^mdc D a v, i s, Mai-k; Smith;; fend, B>ob Freeborn. Jte..Hafer::will;:cbn<luct. ':^ ' ilMkisters is- to conduct ."Entry MarcE of the- pbyares,?' Halvor- ^soh; r"Euryahthe*. Overture,", von LWe^er^: and-'JAmerican - Salute," FGS6idcL ' ::"■••■■■ "'i--.l' '-:'' ."•'' 4?Bie. finale will be "Sonatina," iby'Bunton. ; . f, x— ; Tim Powell;-.a i960 graduate of [H0Bv«r,.= wijfe<*»e.'guesitj speaker Jctt^^the annual Senior Awards Assembly attjiehigh sehool next \?edn«^yiiinmpnh^f,-May 22. • <<Sb«je:3$.;sp«&ial;awaTds wU1 be •mE^tprin^JBWwlseniors in the •jfena^of. c^sh^Si^arships, bonds, iawards o£>, *r«?fW.es<' These awards come from-local organizations and individuals. - BawtdVwbO'.went on to graduate from" Kforftwestern University, played thd 1965 season with tRe- Los Angeles Rams NFL squad. After teaching last year at;; Lincoln High - School, he is l5^w»an.v#mploye.of~Diebold,.Inc, Gov. James A Rhodes will be in North Ca,nton on Tuesday, May 21, to take part in ceremonies dedicating the new Hoover Co. factory building*jiist completed oh E. Miaple St. .^Se-and company offitial3'wilr«»fiEiciate-at -the ribboi-cttttii^ ,ceremgnje^scheduled for II a-m.^^long with a hostVof other local business and civic leaders. V -; ■ - ■•/■■■ ' ' They, will attend a luncheon at Hoover Ledge following the dedication.. With the completion May 1 of construction and other preliminary work on the second floor of the new factory building onTj| East Maple St., the job of installing conveyor systems has begun, and machinery and equipment will be moved in preparatory to the beginning of initial production about June 10. The upright cleaner line mak ing the Convertible will be movec' to the new building to meet thai starting date. Changeover June 3 New conveyors are being in stalled, and some new machinery will be .moved in so that everything is in readiness by June 3, when the line will be closed dowr. for the week to permit moving of equipment which will be in use until then,-. Plans now call for. shifting the upright handle assembly line into the new building the first week in August. Tentative plans also call for moving the floor polisher operation there in October, and eventually to have all floor cai-e appliances and washing-machine production in the new surroundings. v '--- . .: >-.■••• Completion of the first floor of the new building is scheduled for June 1J. .A. concrete, and .ma$Qn- ry waU;-inthe'east end of the production area, a small, section of "floor/ and' sheet metal, sprinkler, electrical and painting work remain ]to,be finished. Plans • for- tjie- first floor 'have not been announced as yet. Landscaping* around :tiie building is underWay now. ■ Warehouse Progressing Meanwhile, work on the new warehouse north of the main factory complex is also progressing, with excavation about complete and fill work to get underway . shortly. Most \>f the hasic utility .work is complete, including preliminary electrical work, the fire control sprinkler system, arid facilities for industrial water conversion. . Concrete columns are being Honorary grand inarshal for this year's Memorial Dfiy pEurade will be Retired ReseH%^ate William H. Mellen • at;.133$y & Gov. James A. Rhodes poured to support the bridge which will extend for '600 feet, connecting the manufacturing area and warehouse. The bridge will provide a highway for a .train delivering . manufactured products to the warehouse. : , ' Burglar Alarm System Rotary Topic Thurs. Howard Larrick of Elbe Port- alarm, Jnc, a burgleir alarm system,' will- explain and demonstrate the system to Rotarians Thursday following the 6:30 dinner at Community Christian Church. •W. T. Nickison is-the May program •chairman-for.North "Can- tom-Rotary^ WHEREAS, young, men. of the. JCity: of' North Cantpri .are agaln' !s^virig in the defense. of ' ou-r *cdtatry and are: taking their places among oui* honored, citizens alongside of those who have served in the World Wars, and WHEREAS annual wearing of the, memorial poppy is an individual tribute to the war dead, showing that we remember and are grateful for. their sacrifices in our behalf, now -'^^■'*^\^^-'^/^^'?^.-'''jtt-'^''?''! He was -selected for' tfte.hbiior by sponspring local Post 41$; oi the American Legion, ;Svhi?h-' l\e served as coirimander. in 1948iand 1953 and also, as post. phaplajn for three terms. Post Commander Don W;ide- inan and Homer Hawley, chaplain, who are mapping plans for the 10 a.m. parade, ask that Another step toward obtaining approximately 79 acrps in Plain-Towndhip for a possible future sewage dispo^r$a?it and;pat-K>TO8<fcakeii Monday night when City CbimfcfPpiis&ed l'irtti reading of «*i d#dinance to appropriate tiie land.-*'*" CJouncil" "has" ' been" unable to (jme to An agreement with.prop- •u'ty owners. _<hk price. . - An< -wwner -of' adjacent land, who attended the meeting, said ae wa»;>againstvthe city's action ^cause * he ...h a:d .-plans for developing an allotment on his prop- Hity.at^.ta 4on't^want that stuff lumped- op me." >«~.-, • Reb€frt Mylett, director of law ;oW Aim vthafca--sewage 'treat- a^iti pliant licauld-. be 25 to 50 y^gars ln..the future, and that all sewage. wouldvbe treated and \vould -no* affect the surrounding •wdpartjv.' ..-i^.'-t .i«-»- iii»- other action. Council: PASSED sefeond reading of an ordinance to ^establish a new electrical c o d.e <.. and. license flaotrktyns, in the «ity. Patrick q*-, <?Todoj:an» Supt. of permits »nd ^nspeotionaf.announced the appointment of Jerry Schneider l^ctstjmeK.filectrical. -inspector to splace Paul Schneider, who died :s«wentlyV.>-,-; Z-iti.-:*^?---' '-"■•■. APPROVED first reading of an ordinance to extend sanitary ewer and water lines to an industrial park proposed by George N. Swallow, Inc. The ;irea is located north of Dressier Rd., south of Portage St. NW, east of Interstate 77 and west of ihe OB & O Railroad. "Before final action, Council wUkstudy.possibilities such as annexation./The:aTea is in Jackson Township.. ACCEPTED as an emergency a resolution for the construction of sidewalks on portions of Seh neider Rd. SE, Clinton Ave. SE, Sheraton Dr. NW and N. Main St. REQUESTED after first reading a' resolution asking the county commissioners and county engineer to improve Portage St. 5?V? from Whipple Ave. NW to InterstateT?-.'■■-.v *■.-■• '•", ;,AGiF$?!?D on an emergency or4iir\«pce, to pay not more-than ^tf.|6/,the.-St^rk, County Area tfMA^SP .resolutions declaring nuife(?B?(?s-.on lots on fiillcrest Qrvi^f.jpwched i»je Franfc Peters aijd aw N* ?.Main- St, .owned by ^geflg Valentine. It was stated tHaU?it^g^w«»'.«l«aningi up. his Iftt-Mcmtfey SManing* and that a lptt^, ,y$a vbe * «ent? to > Valentine, ^^nh^-|i»pved'from the city, ^jfftjreuAirt^r^actionis taken. ,^)sp feltr.pn ihe-.tabde was a Jr. High Choirs ' Present Concert Friday, May 24 The Junior High choirs will present a "Springtime MUsuSale" under the direction of Dorothy Lowe Define Friday, May 24, at 8 p.m. in the school gym. The eighth grade Girls Glee Club will begin with "Hi Ho- Come to the Fair," 0 :ARril Showers" and "Born Free." They will - combine with the ' eighth grade Girls Choir to sing- tfhe the Animals," "This Old .hammer" and "Galway Piper" will sing "All Night, All &aiy," •Eidelweiss," "Autumn Leaves," "Tulips and Heather" and "I Believe." The seventh and- eigtith grade boys Glee Clubs* will combine-to sing "Ride the1 Char- "Give My Regards to Broadway" will be sung by the eighth grade boys ensemble Will sing "De* Animals -A-Gomin'," and "I'm in Love With' Tfoh." The eighth grade choir'"Will sing "Jacobs Ladder," "The Water is "When the Saints," with- >jeff Gillman as narrator, and "Born to be Free". " -'-" Cockerham, Cynthia Barch, Betsy Mohler, Jodie Mathie, SusanrM51- all local clubs and youth.groups ._ planning to take part on May; 30 re^i^ti^ft t to., construct .sanitary make their plans known to them s§wf«r»(H»BS, on Salway. Ave. SiW. hgan/ Lauren Revoldt,- C6af ft y by Monday May 27 A St,^JP¥ORI?ED ■ transfer of a j Murphy, David "Oby 'and-Marg- * pei^entag^!.<rf! income from;aret Pratt. Mr. "Wideman is making, a special appeal for all foraner; Boys and Girls State delegates from tlie area to join this yearns delegates in the parade. • ;»,.-; ■•■ The parade will form sit 7th St.' with the route dowji Main St..and across W; Bachtel* to the circle In front of Hoover High Schooli where ceremonies will climax the observance. , ■/, Legionaires will decorate veterans graves at North Canton* St. Paul and Mudbrook ,cem: eteries on Sunday, May 26) bes. ginning at 2 p.m., Commander Wideman reports. >.'• v Miss Jaycee Fair Contest Deadline Extended to May 22 Northf'Caitton;^'^aycettes -tMave annduriw&Nti^B.iiJefadl»ne. for eftterT irig, the, Miss Jaycee F«ir;. ,'Ji a-^ been- extended to". May>22. - .^ i, '.. 'Mrs;- LeslieiMohler,: one .ofVthe cb-ch4irmeri ■■ oi the contest, re? port6 that many entry form^ have been . taken" from tfaq posers placed around town/ but; that only a few have beei\ returned. 3he urges anyone who^ has a forni: and is planning to enter tihe contest return the fillecj out form as soon as possible. Any girl between the ages of 17 and 22, single and residing ini the North Canton school./di*, trict, may enter the contest, THEREFORE, I, Charles B. Entry forms are available from Sti-aiisser, Mayor of the CITY of —^— i_™i_j _i tr„ ,«i>ot/>a< NORTH CANTON, do . hereby proclaim Thursday, May 16, to be Poppy Day in the CITY of NORTH CANTON, and I urgeall citizens to. observe the day by wearing the memorial poppy. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto subscribed my name and caused the Seal of the <TTY OF NORTH CANTON'to be -affixed at North-Canton, this 6th day of May in the year^ of > our Lord, One Thousand Nine-Hundred and Sixty-Eight. ^ Charles B.*. Strausser '.Mayor posters .located at Hummel's IGA« Hoover High School, Kent Statq Ext., Walsh College, Classty Coiffures and the Community L^^"^,^^^.^ of- managers ..- The Celebrities Banquet, one of the highlights of the Pl^f^&ipH^iiJ^ootiDiklUHall of Fame Festival Aug.-2-3v will bQ'tifl»ttned.iaridErected fey Joseph S. Hoover, vice chairman ted^i*|patai^?Of Whe 'Hoover Go. Mr. Hoover's acceptance bi the( banftuot^ch^i^anship was announced today by-ENoha-ld Mononeij ^u«aident'of-the Canton- Chamber of^ G©mmert& -atd Robert Mann, chairman of the Hall of Fame Festival Weekend. The banquet will be held Friday .night, Aug. 2, at Moonlight Ballroom at Meyers Lake Park, Mr. Hoover said. This will be the iQUTth Celebrities Banquet held in 'conjunction with football's greatest-weekend in Canton. As it Chas "ln» the -piast, this year's banquei is expected to attract a capacity crowd. ■Leading celebrities in the sports world will be invited to take part in the program along wjtji the seven new. men being enshrined in the Hall of Fame. their: families and their presenters. "'■... Mr. Hoover, who has been an active supporter, of the Hall of Fame since its inception, is th<» grandson of the founder of Thf Mopver, Co. He is a past president of the Vacuum Cleaner Manufacturers Association and the Canton Chamber of Commerce. He serves on the board ol" directors of the Ohio Chamber of Commerce and board of trustees of Aultman Hospital. The banquet chairman is on the executive Qommittee of the United Fund of a friend or relative's name, witl^ the permission of that person. ; People may vote at the fahr for the girl of their choice, witty the proceeds to go to the Nortfy Canton Police Department. t$ provide.- them with a film "a»n 4 projector. ' ' . i The fair-will run from June 13 -15,. with'^the ]&iss' Jaycee Fail to be crowned on''the*last night of/thejfafc,v Building. Also, anyone may entejkf0p t^e Noi4h canton Community 'To serve dft the committee, Mr. -Hoovep>has selected-William Cad- dey,-executive assistant at The "-Hoover*-Co.-; Howa»d Buker, •nianager of, puhlio-i relations * at Hoover;. <5eorge"jSindair, -pjresiT de^t" lot ateye«*>'Lidce' P^rk Co.; Rabert.'Hain»an, -exeicutave. vice president- of the Chaaofeer; Diek Gallagber, director ot>tte Hall i l«fuBaiiae; - 9BM&«ase, president Joseph S. Hoover of Frease & Shorr Advertising?, and Germane Swanson jot tWe Repository. . \] Other events scheduled for th%. big weekend are the 'enBhihS^ ment ^program on the steps.i^t; the Hall of Fame, Satnrdaj^rAufii7 3, at 1-p.m. and t he»game,be^y ween the Dallas Cowboys *Lfew$% Chicago Bears scheduledpto AroU^I low the enshrinemeirtvat- 3', in Fawceitt: Stadium.- «. ^ « 'Mr.-Mann has said other grams will he announced it'.t:i£i'^iii-i^ iiK;;i3:i>k. r^x ^if&.-i.'ii.
|Title||The Sun, 1968-05-15|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|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|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
Vol. 42 — Nb. 35
2 Sections -^--12 Page?
4^. - **«•,
I^ORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, MAY 15, £968
Cut Federal Spending
The American public's concern about inflation has
reached a new high point. ,i
Six out of ten families report that they have beem hurt
by inflation, and the rising prices of many necessities'are
Causing a change in their shopping habits, according to the
latest nationwide poll-conducted by Opinion Research Gor-
' The proportion of people who are "greatly concerned"
about inflation 'has jumped from 44 per cent last August to
54 percent today; 86 percent'reported some concern about
the i problem.
■? jA majority of the. families polled (52 per cent) said
higher prices have caused them to change their habits when
they go shopping in the marketplace. This feeling is shared
by a broad cross-section of the public, regardless of age, occupation, education/region, or political affiliation.
' There is one. way t)aat this public concern can be translated into * positive acti&n, If the American people tell the
ihembersof Congress to curtail federal spending NOW,, if
sufficient grass-roots reaction is registered in Washington,
.expediency: will give way to long-range prudence. The voice