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UW- uiwskwxxm MMK Vol. 42 — No. 43 2 Sections — 12 Pages NORTH CANTON. OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JULY 10. 1968 10c per copy Robert Werstler Is Jaycee for June Robert Werstler was recently named North Canton's Jaycee for the month of June. He was presented a certificate at the last meeting of the Jaycees by President BillSLhota. Mr. Werstiwj is employed as a serviceman' 'Tor the Porter Plumbing and Heating Co. of Canton. He was chairman of the 1968 Jaycees Fair and was on the committee for the local Battle of the Bands. He served on the committee for School Grounds Improvement and for the Ox Roast. Mr. Werstler, his wife, Joyce, and sons, Dana Robert and Todd reside at 862 Oakridge St. SW. Where Has My Tax Dollar Gone? » "P*oograms! Programs! Yiou can't tell the players without an official program." - This familiar chant, is* knojwn to the'millions of sports fans throughout the nation. Itjfias' also'; become a familiar refrain to the federal offifc&te Who aispeiisfe your tax dollars. > A Budget Bureau sjiiikesman says there are 400 grant 'programs — 400 ways td|typ the1 .federal till. And this spending h_s become so complex that'it is impossible to determine just how much of a'lhanaotlt' a particular community receives at the federal or state; level, because an increasing number of grants go directly t<i-communities or pi-ivate or- ganizations by-passing the state. ; One program doesn't do. To get the line-up of federal handouts the Department of Health, Education and Welfare publishes a 527-page handbook; the Library of Congress issues, a catalog of federal aids; the Office of Economic Op- Jjp0%r_t£y, a 414-page summary, the Bureau of the Budget, a'S^jtor's. handbook;, and the Advisory Commission on In- tergdyei-nmental Relations publishes aw index known as the ■'catalog iof catalogs." ••;'•'•-. In the ballgame of politics — your taxes are the price of .admission, but the bueraucratic overlapping of domestic jffeg^ams makes it impossible for you to know the correct 'score.'":' •.■•'.'••''''••'';' ■•''■.' '.'■•''■ rjftv.your only defense is to join the cheering section on the sideYof Jdwer federal;spending and have your Congressional p^^throw sky-rocketing inflation for a lose-. A*A'■ ■,.'.'V; ■ A'A---'-:--'--'--■ -' .''. - '."- low Would You Like Yourself? v" Feeling-low? Discouraged?-No-one appreciate's you? You're misunderstood? Stop looking from within. Get outside and examine yourself from a distance. From that vantage point HOW WOL0LD YOU LIKE YOURSELF? i: You want to be treated differently? Then why not be different! i No one is glad to see you? Well, why not be so pleasant that everyone who knows you is happier WITH you, than AWAY from ydu. Happiness is contagious and a person who enjoys life always has friends. j You never get a chance to show what you can do? Bftit dt) you do your bit in little jobs that come your way? Are you faithful in small things? Is your work always good,? Can your family and friends rely on you? >• People treat you badly? Did you. ever stop to think how difficult it is to be l'ude to a polite person who isn't looking for trouble? Take that chip off your shoulder! , No one has confidence in you? Have you faith m yourself? Leam how to do well what you do and be sure of your ability. Respect yourself and you will find other people will take on your own valuation. But don't forget you'll have to make good on that self-estimation. .■< If you want a different place in the world, then make yourself different today. It is up to you. No one can make you likeable but yourself. If you want consideration, be • considerate. If you want friendliness, be friendly. ■i iFace the fact of how you'd appear to yourself if you W£re a stranger — and then go to it! at once. And, no matter how many times you fail, there It isn't so hard — because it doesn't have to be done all is always tomorrow .on which to begin again. \. .- • I'll giye you.a present which may help you. Here is a litle paragraph that could work for you ... "Anyone can carry his burden, however heavy, till nightfall. Anyone can do his work, however hard, for one dtty. Anyone »can live .sweetly, patiently, lovingly, purely, till the sun jjoes down. And that is all that life ever really means." Open House Thurs. For Title I Series Open house is planned Thursday, July 11, from. 1 .to.9 p.m. in Ihe primary room of Portage School for a display of work done by the 73 school district youngsters who have attended fiv_ weeks of special classes. The students, 6 to 13, were selected by their classroom teachers lor this Title I grant series that was directed by Miss Mary Evans and Mrs. Doris Hill. The course included trips to area landmarks, visits by area business leaders and will close Friday with a picnic at the Hoover Camp. Pfc. Ronald Weister Is 59th Stark Co. Vietnam Victim Council Approves Record Budget of $1,880,302.50 City Council approved a record budget proposal oi $1880,302.50 for 1969 at its regular meeting Monday night in Council Chambers. This compares with a 1968 budget of $1,720,308.57. The 1969 figure must be given final approval by the Stark County Budget Commission. ights Of Water c There* is -a special kind of summer pleasure that is spelled ■w^a^e-r. Whether it igushes from a hydrant to wet the feeft oif inner city children, or laps at the side of a cabin cruises: f&r the' enjoyment of their more fortunate neighbors, wate* offers an almost universal measure of escape from the summer heat. , . „>' The joys of water are many and varied. A cool tub beckons at thej end of a day's work. A plastic wading pool sauepls with small-fry in the back yard. An early swimmer likes a morning dip, or a gaggle of teen-agers congregate oji«a sandy beach. y Water can be as-placid .as a canoe gliding in the moon ffcfc or as churned up as a resort lake full of water skiers, can be as picturesque as a clutch of sailboats, as awe inspiring as Niagara Falls, as dangerous as the Colorado Rapids. It is as commonplac'ei as a lawn sprinkler and welcome as the rain that breaks a hot dry spell. It is as modern as surfing, and as old-fashioned as skipping stones.: ti Water is the chief jewel in summer's crown. It cascades in the rivers, sparkles in the fountains, and puddles at the curbs for the benefit of sma*l boys. Treated with respect1 hi it"_ natural habitat, it is-one of 'the major joysofthe-sum- jrtarAaaaann. Pfc. Ronald Weister Word of the death' July 3 in Vietnam of Pfc. Ronald Keith (Weister, 21, was received ■ by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Weister of 6G36 Yost St. NW, Canton. Pfc. Weister, who was with the 101st Airborne- Division assigned to the 502nd Infantry Bat- tallion based on Phu Bai, was hit by a mortar shell while on a seek and destroy mission. He was Stark County's 59th fatality of the Vietnam War.' Born in Pennsylvania, he haa lived in the -Canton area since 1949. He was a 1965 graduate of Jackson Memorial High School and attended Canton Technical School for two years. He was employed by Republic Steel before entering the.service. Pfc. Weister was a member of the Canton YMCA and St. Jacob's Lutheran Church in Jackson Township. Surviving besides his parents are a brother, William of .th e home; and grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. William Smith arid Mr. and Mrs. N. G. Weister; -all iof North Apollo, Pa. Funeral services are being arranged by Lewis-Karlo and Sons Funeral JHfome." FAREWELL PICNIC. Peter Staveley andMaria Zagaglia are shown looking through a scrapbook which shows the experiences they encountered during their year-long stays in North Canton under sponsorship of the local Rotary Club. Peter will be returning to Whitehall Rugby near Warko, England and Maria to Miramar, Argentina. The students were entertained at a farewell picnic at Price Park Sunday evening by the North Canton Rotary. Upward Bound Program In Full Swing at Walsh Upward Bound, the federal program to motivate underachieving, disadvantaged h i gi. school students, is in full motion at Walsh College. "I am impressed — this is a sharp, intelligent group of students," said Elvin Sutherland, a Walsh business instructor who is chairman of the Upward Bound program at the college. The eight - week summer program, which began June 24 and •continues until Aug. 17, is funded by an $88,832 grant from the Office of Economic Opportunity (OEO). The program was transferred to Walsh after two years at Mount Union College in Alliance. Among the 26 girls and 34 boys in the program, 23 attended previously at Mount Union. The 60 students, who are served "by a staff of 27, are from the following high schools: ■ Timken, McKinley, Glenwood, Canton . South, Sandy Valley, Alliance, Massillon Washington, West Branch, Salem, Steubenville and Steubenville Catholic Central. • • The students are living in a Walsh dormitory and attending informal, small classes in a variety of subject areas. No tests or grades are given. The idea of the program is to reawaken in the students an interest in learning and impress upon them the necessity to improve their high school marks •and study habits so that they can be admitted to college. Of the 25 high school graduates in the 1967 program at Mount Union, all were accepted into college or other post-high school institution. The summer program is open lo students who will be high school juniors and seniors next Walter Mack Memorial Fund Created By Loan Foundation The Walter Mack Memorial Fund has been started by the Student Loan F ou n da t i ion, Charles T. Bogardus, foundation president announced. . .The .fund is .intended to be a "living memorial" to the well- known druggist who was killed recently ih a "he'Iico'pter crash while - vacationing- -in California. Mr. Bogardus said the fund was started with-a substantial donation from a drug company which did business with Mr. Mack. Contributions . may be made through the Chamber of Commerce office at 126 S. Main St. Cards acknowledging gifts to the new fund will be provided by the Student Loan Foundation. The foundation, loans money to area students who are attending college or other schools. During the past, five, years it-had aided 50 students. Aug. 1 is the. deadline for ■ii .-I ,-.,■;,,■—I....I I .-l- ,. 4-»OTf--_ttan- :4m --JMHM _« -to- coming school year. Forms are available at the Chamber of Commerce office. The foundation is now conducting a fund raising drive with a goal of $10,000. It is now just a little over halfway to the goal, y£t . loan applications have doubled so far this year, said Mr. Bogardus. Students are selected for loans up to $500 on the basis of need, ambition, intent and character. Loans are interest free until the bf the first school year after the student completes his schooling. Other foundation officers are Gus W. Zielasko, vice president; Mrs. G. F. DeHoff, secretary; C. J. DiRienzi, treasurer, and Mrs. Howard Cline, recording secretary. Trustees are R L. Armstrong,, R. J. Mathie, Robert P. Moorhead, E. Wade Norris, Dr. John Allen Smith, Dr. Lewis A. Smith, H, A, T-bey wid W. ft, W-lis. fall and those previously in the program who were graduated fx-om high, school last spring. Upward Bound shows its students that scholarships and loans are available for their college education. Staff members work with college admissions offices in trying to secure places for Upward Bound "graduates." Upward Bound was praised as a worthwhile federal program in the recent report of President Johnson's Riot Commission. The nine - month followup, which will begin in September, is an important part, of the program. During this phase, Upward Bound personnel will visit the homes of students, contact their high school counselors, principals and teachers and bring the students back to the campus for monthly programs. Class sessions began a week ago. Some students are taking courses for high school credit. Some are taking an English composition course for college credit. The first issue of the Upward Bound newspaper, which will be named in a contest, was issued this week. The editor is Michael Stevenson of 211 Monroe Ave. SE in Canton. Candidates for chairman, co- chairman and secretary were campaigning for the town council elections this week. Each student: and faculty member has a vote on the council. Through the town council, students make decisions within the framework of rules and regulation s established by Upward Bound and Walsh College. Two students who were in the Upward Bound program at Mount Union last year were selected to attend the Yale Summer School at Yale University. They are Victoria Williams of 8603 Dix St., Waynesburg, a and Linda Palm of 1300 St. Elmo Ave. NE, Canton, a McKinley High School graduate. Their selection was announced 'by Edgar H. Turkle III of Alliance, associate director of the Walsh Upward Bound program. He served in the same job at Mount Union for two years. Rotary To Hear Richard Logan Richard Logan will be guest speaker at the Thursday, July 11 meeting ..soL. .the.-North Canton Rotary Club at Community Christian Church at 6:30 p.m. Mr. Logan will speak on his experiences while he was at the annual camp of the "Association of Christian Athletes" held at Green Bay, Wise. Rev. Winston Bell is program chairman for July. Residents Move To Clarify Local School Boundary Donald R. Little, legal counsel and John Spence, William K Pool and Roy A. McClellan representing the 23 families in the disputed school district in the Kin-bee Allotment met Monday night with the Jackson Board of Education. A meeting is to be this week with the North Canton Board, of; Education to present their views, before official petition is made' to the State Board of Education for a ruling on the mix-up as to which school district Will serve the area. ; In 1957 when the area was annexed to North Canton it was believed that the annexation also changed the school district boundaries. The area in question is bounded by Whipple on the West, Furbee on the East, Glen- dale on the North and Glenwood on the South. Involved at the present time in the 23 families, who signed petitions 100 per cent in favor of remaining in the North Canton School District, are eight preschoolers; three kindergarteners and 32 students in grades 1 . 12. The official petition t o the State Board of Education will be tendered through the Stark County Board of Education. Park School at Witwer Holds Pet Show Mon. Hoover Closes For Vacations With the close of the second shift on Friday, July 12, The Hoover Co. will shut down for its annual vacation period. Office employees will be on vacation until July 29, with factory employees not set to return until Aug. 5. Some staff will remain for inventory next week. The over all daily average at 9 Park School locations for the pa'st week is 52 with Clearmount having the largest attendance of 91. Other Park School averages are Price, 69; Dogwood, 59; West, 56; Witwer, 56; Orchard Hill, 49; Schneider, 46; Wood- cow, 29; and Portage, 22. Witwer Park held a Pet Day Monday, July 8. First place in the Stuffed Animal division went to Bruce Johnson with Winnie the Pooh. Second place went to Christine Sponseller with a black seal. In the Best Dog division, first place went to Mark Brown and his dog Spot and second place went to Joel Arndt and his dog Ebony. In the most unusual division, first place went to Paul Biedenbach and h i s minnow, Harold. Second place went to Carla Marks and her duck, Ducky Daddel. Sondra Preda is Park School Superintendent. Lester L. Braucher, director of finance, said the city's property tax valuation has also jumped considerably from approximately $44,611,000 last year to $48,872,000. He cited as reasons for the budget increase, annexations -to the city as well as the fact that "money is worth less and things cost more." A copy of the budget proposal is available at City Hall for examination by the public. Although Council held a public hearing on the budget prior to its regular meeting, m> one was present to offer 'comments about it. Largest funds are income tax with $510;000 and. the general fund, $41*7,850.:' Capital improvements tbfal $200,000; "sanitary sewer fUnd; $185,000; Water f ijriti, $172,00Q; ,ahd street departnra*^, $119,000.. ;; Two one mill leFVijte for ' street improvements $ifl£- storm s'ewers respectively bring in $49,000. The park fund t(Sl£ls $50,000; and garbage service, $51,400. In other business, Council: AUTHORIZED as emergencies advertisement of bids for widening the intersection of Portage St. NW at Pittsburg Rd. NW; and for blacktopplng parts of W. Maple St. and Wise Ave. NE and replacing curbs. APPOINTED as an equalization board for the Sunford Aye. SE sanitary sewer and water line project, Darrell W. Chambers of 316 Wise Ave.NE; John M. Golden of 810 Hillcrest Ave. SW, and Harry V. Sebald of 316 Everhard St. SW. SET 6:30 p.m. Monday, Aug. 26 in Council Chambers for a public hearing on proposed vacating of an alley between Glenwood St. SE and Schneider St. SE. PASSED as an emergency ordinance to extend a sanitary sewer - line--to an industrial park located north of Dressier Rd., south of Portage St. NW, east of I.R. 77 and west of the B&O Railroad in Jackson Township. The . request was made by George N. Swallow, Inc. APPROVED rezoning the west side of S. Main St. and Ever- hard Rd. SW from single family to multi - family, except -for 135 feet facing Ambler Ave. SW, which will remain single family. AGREED to zone the newly annexed Woodrow area single family, except for the west side of Pittsburg Rd. NW which will be office building, and several lots to be zoned two family. TRANSFERRED $20,600 into the Wise and W. Maple St. improvement fund. Of this $4,400 came from the Summit St. SW and Sixth St. fund and $16,200 from capital improvements. The park fund received $1,000 from the income tax fund. HEARD from Mayor Charles B. Strausser that a study is underway to select a city spal. (Continued on page 3) Greentown Legion Post 436 Will Hold Fair, Ox Roast July 13 The Greentown American Legion Post 436 will hold a fair and Ox Roast Saturday, July 13 at the Greentown Community Park. The fair will be held during the afternoon and approximately ten organizations will have booths. The proceeds of the fair will go to each individual organization. The Ox Roast will be served at 4 p.m. and the proceeds for this will go to the American Legion. Saturday evening there will be a Hoe-Down and a Western Style Square Dance, ■■___■ HOLIDAY HOMECOMING. The four children of the Bernard G. Seiferlings of 5606 Chandler Ave. are shown with a killer boomerang from Australia that was among the souv-'- enirs that Randi (far right) brought home from her year-long stay in Victoria, Australia. Pictured with her are (left to right) Bryan, Gayle, Beryl-Ruth. Randi,"who spent the year abroad .under sponsorship of the North Canton Rotary Club, will be continuing her studies at Hooves Jiigh'SchOOl-She;arrived-in San-Fr_nc_jco.July-3^__ui*arrrae4:_-tn_a-l-te __*_r__sy. Jn-4 fi__iii-;i;
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1968-07-10|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|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|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Description||Beginning June 28, 1995, published as The sun journal.|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
UW- uiwskwxxm MMK
Vol. 42 — No. 43
2 Sections — 12 Pages
NORTH CANTON. OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JULY 10. 1968
10c per copy
Robert Werstler Is
Jaycee for June
Robert Werstler was recently
named North Canton's Jaycee
for the month of June. He was
presented a certificate at the
last meeting of the Jaycees by
Mr. Werstiwj is employed as
a serviceman' 'Tor the Porter
Plumbing and Heating Co. of
Canton. He was chairman of the
1968 Jaycees Fair and was on
the committee for the local
Battle of the Bands. He served
on the committee for School
Grounds Improvement and for
the Ox Roast.
Mr. Werstler, his wife, Joyce,
and sons, Dana Robert and
Todd reside at 862 Oakridge St.
Where Has My Tax Dollar Gone?
» "P*oograms! Programs! Yiou can't tell the players without an official program."
- This familiar chant, is* knojwn to the'millions of sports
fans throughout the nation. Itjfias' also'; become a familiar
refrain to the federal offifc&te Who aispeiisfe your tax dollars.
> A Budget Bureau sjiiikesman says there are 400 grant
'programs — 400 ways td|typ the1 .federal till. And this spending h_s become so complex that'it is impossible to determine just how much of a'lhanaotlt' a particular community
receives at the federal or state; level, because an increasing
number of grants go directly t