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iCTFLYJMWt Stop And Think-First! There is one and only one way to stop any and all hate stories, rumors, and malicious gossip — whether they be directed at political parties or individuals, labor or industry, Black?- or Whites, Protestants, Catholics or Jews. It is a job that is up to you and me, to each and every one <f£ us who believes in the brotherhood of man and the democratic way of life. We can't alibi nor shirk the task. The.only person to do it is the individual himself. "If you can't write it and sign it — don't say it" should be our- slogan. I cribbed that sentence from an article written -by Robert Butler, shipbuilder in Duluth, and what is more to the point, it will do the job. Of course if people adhered to it, there would be many moments of silence —• which we could all survive without hardship. Most people talk too much anyway. Test the idea on yourself. I've found that a good way to counteract rash statements is to say to the speakers, "That's very interesting. Let me write it down. I know you won't mind if I quote you but I want to be sure I get it just; straight." Well, what happens is that the final statement isn't even a reasonable facsimile of the original. Listen to your own conversation some time. How much of it would,you be willing to sign? Rrecious little, I bet. If you.: aren't willing to back up your own charges, don't makje:them; If you aren't willing to stand by what you say, don'i say it. Put that slogan into practice and the result will be that you'll, make only accurate statements. You will not exaggerate. Y«u will not show prejudice. You will not allow your personal.feelings to color-your speech. And what will that mean to you? You'll develop a reputation for acdarac^j..|o_.?logicv for. reasoned -speech — because'you will tend to understate, r^tfieaTthan overstate. You:.know, how you: judge th6. ppiMon of others, hovy you respect, "the man who is always proven right. You may. not be as sensational aa a coirversationlist, but you will be one to whom people will listett ahd' vtfioin th'ey'll'quote because they Jtnow .you're dependable.' "If you can't write.-it and sign it — don't say it." Let's make that our personal motto. It really works. Responsibility And Action . The 91st Congress will be faced with many major problems- when it coHWnes'.in January. Now is the time for m&hbfers of Congress, as well as those chosen'tb direct the executive' department, to do their homework. Now is the time to cull out programs .which have proved to be ineffectual btlcomplete failures. It is a time to weigh the relative merits of various projects, set price tagg, for them, and establish priorities. It. is also time for the federal government to reassess its rote in the lives of Americans and return decision-making to the. people and the marketplace. Between now, and January there is ample time to get acquainted with your legislators in Washington. They need tokiffWrjust *whdt you expect of government. Do you want inCre&Sed' federal control over individual rights? Do you wanfe-your' tax dollars to be spent for more government burea&a.td- help solve social and educational problenis? Do you jyant,^ the federal government to continue to increase its -siwtridiifgrahd pile up "a larger deficit for future generations*, to^, pay? ! 1 ''-v^I^v-is--^he..,time,.l6.VcieclaTe yourself and.let-the legis- 14t<^'i^|i^.:>vHe5e:you stand. i!rm^fr Qf Power ...ThJB.sniooth, orderly transfer of power-which rouSnely occurs following a presidential election is one of the glories of oursociety^Sucti.it changing of the guard is a hallmark of a.stable* representative system .of government. We have it in mai-l^a"&&&&, hSWgvfii? ttiUCh'we may gripe about the electo^/^rt»o*ss.?i . '.'""' ^»tiine:iai;ound' thfe changeover appears likely to be better, planned'aiid- more, thoroughgoing.. than ever before. One important, factor-is that President-elect Nixon and doverhQi. Agnew-"-'WiU'Be the first to have their path sinoothtfd by the transititradl expense account Congress has provided. Th_e? f700,0Q0 available ~to them1 ought to pay at \£k$i a' majdr ahai* of the co$t of staff,; communications, office expenEJeffattwBao 6& between now and tlie inaugural. '* Wi»ek5-before the election, a- memberof Dixon's law firm had alreadS.'t«#fed ^W_P»*_tt4«nf ^ohhson's special counsel abotrt*problem__ of transition. The other candidates also had b*&ft- iifviGed-by -the-Pre ftident to1 name *ep»esfetftatives so tlfi* wr'k on. the (^ahge'over could B6giff"earty."ShiCfe the elgctiafr, ^he-'pace has speeded up. Bribing papers tre being tKfepairt&i by every department and agency, and a list of the hun<_r«is of posts the president-must fill is being supplied. v,-'i^a.i^Ult--<rf-this>--thfriiMJonaiflg^d^ be etabtei'to get well: into stride with-a ^mnimvun of lag. ♦There will be- no disruptive, period, no internecine. ^M>wer struggle^such & oticfii&'iiitotalitariaft co^^.v*«i one San Jr gifou^ is W&&' by'otters. TheJTteaMoAMftf <the Vol. 43 ,-^.No. 12 3 Sections •— 18 Pages NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER-4, 19» 10c per copy City Planners Support Water Program Proposal North Canton City Planning Commission ifnanimously supported the idea behind a proposed plan for $6,224,570 in! water improvements when jt met Monday 'riigltt in Council Chambers: Planners said they recbgnize the need for additional water facilities to serve a growing papulation and to improve present water quality to ensure community health and development. , i__ Weldon C. Page, director of ' moval of rust and other impur- adminis.tration, said as the next jties. step after City Council's accep-1 if the. federal grant were ap- tance of a water report prepared '. proved; Page explained it would for the city by Frank A. Thomas p.-obably be six months before Office Building & Associates, consulting engi neers, he wrote to the regional office in Chicago of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) to ask about the possibility of a federal grant to finance half of the project. Their reply asked for a statement that the plan would fit in with county and city planning from both the Stark County Regional Planning Commission and North Canton's city planners. A letter from North Canton is to be prepared and approved by local planners. The request for $3,112,285, to be matched by local funds, was to be reviewed Tuesday night when Regional Planning Commission met at the County Office Building. New Plant, Wells, Towers Plans call for a $3 million water plant, development of three more raw water wells, and three new water towers. One presently used well and the city's two water towers would be abandoned. A 26.5 square mile service area would cover North Canton, and parts of Jackson and Plain townships bounded by Mt. Pleasant Rd. on the north, Market Ave. on the east, 50th St. on the south, and Frank Rd. on the west. Canton city officials are expected to present a proposal to North Canton offering to furnish water to the area from Canton's water system. Page said the city would study any offer and compare it with plans .presented by:: its consultants. "Page said: the--plah' would fe implemented in' stages and would take care of the area's needs until 1985, "with provisions for additions to serve demands until 199g. To Take Four Years He said it would take about .our years to put the new fa..UK- ties into operation. -Financing rould be done by increasing water rates or income tax or by a bond issue or a combination of these methods, he stated. . Site of the water facility and wells would be on 22 acres of city-owned land in • the • Dressier Rd. area between Freedom St. and the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad tracks. The area is a gravel type field. He said present city- water pumping capacity is about 3 million gallons per day, and the new plant and wells, could . increase this to about 8 million gallons. Page cited the need for more water' for fire protection, also. Treatment of the waterwould Include chlorination, s6£tening, re- the city knew where it stood in the line for funds and another six months before it received any money. This would not delay preparation of plans, he added. The city now has about 3,600 water customers, largest being The Hoover Co. j Guidance Seminar Pec. 11 for Hoover Juniors - Parents Mrs. JoAnn Palmer, guidance director at Hoover High, announces an evening seminar for Hoover juniors and their parents to be held Wednesday, Dec. 11, at 7:30 p.m. at the Hoover High lecture room. Mrs. Palmer also announced that date as the deadline for Hoover students to register for the Malone College "Careei Fair" planned for Saturday, Dec. 14, from 1 to 5 p.m. Bus transportation will be provided for students planning to attend the fair, at which representatives from business, industry and the professions will attend to answer questions aboul jobs available after graduation. The event is sponsored by Canton' Urban League. C. o-'sp6nsors on the Career Day include Canton Chamber of Commerce, Canton Public Schools and the Office of Economic Opportunity. "" Juniors;at'Hoover are registering this week for the National Merit Scholarship Test to be given at Hoover Feb. 18. Some 50 students have registered to take the SAT and Achievement Tests of the College Entrance ' Examination"' Boardfe shceduled to be given at Hoover on Saturday, Dec. 7, during the morning and afternoon. Mrs.- Palmer reports a representative from the W- S. Naval Academy at Annapolis will be at Hoover 'Dec. 18 at 1:15 p.m. to meet with interested Juniors or sertibr*-1 and their parents. Thiel College in Greenville, Pa., will send a representative Dec. 20 for a 1:20 conference with students. Brown University and Case Western Reserve were to have conferences Wednesday, Dec. 4, Baldwin - Wallace conferences were- Monday and last week representatives from the University of Dayton and Lake Erie College were at Hoover. with college delegates include Marietta College, Dec. 17 at 9:10 a.m. and Ohio University at 9:30 a.m. on Dec. 18. Artist's drawing of the HI Million "Hoover Co." Office ' 6tdf i'Ttf "be started here Dec. 16 'tour of Homes9 Set By Jr. Women Dec. 15 Aii event that's becoming a tradition in this area, the "Christmas Tour of Homes" sponsored for the fourth straight year by North Canton Junior Woman's Club, is planned for Sunday, Dec. 15. Success of past tours has prompted sponsors to extend tour hours from1 2 until 6 p.m., adding two hours to visit the homes. On the tour this year will be .he lovely rustic Hoover Lodge ..n Easthill St. SE midway be- ween S. Main and Market; the .-ipartments of Mr. and Mrs. iJharles E. Coltrin and Mr. and Mrs. Clair Stilwell in the Green- way Apai'tments at the corner of :■>. Main St., and Greenway St. SE as well as the private homes <f Raymond K. Janson of 5011 Clberta Ave. SW, Mrs. Dan Hoo- .er at 210 Summit St. SW and Mr.,' tihI . Mrs. Ray Gillman .of "195 Chatham Ave. NE in Cha- r'.iSm Hills. large Yule wreath on the front door. At the Ray Gillman home holiday organ music is planned; a choir from the Juniorettes Club will sing for visitors to Hoover Lodge, and piano-organ music will be featured at Mrs. Hoover's home. Stereo Christmas music is planned at the other homes. Membership' of the Jr. Woman's Club will don' formal attire, to serve as hostesses, at each residence during tour hours. Tour tickets, which will be All proceeds from this project, •&3S>< are complete ,>vith -a map r j . showing all five locations and were provided courtesy.of Lewis & Greenho Furniture store. They also-include resumes of the homes to be visited. The Hoover Lodge, which is rarely open for public gatherings, was furnished by the Senior Hoover family. The massive open beam ceiling, dual stairway and wagon wheel lights are just a few of the focal points of this lovely rustic lodge. Contemporary design is featured in the Janson home, which he designed combining wood, glass, tile,' brick and stone for unusual beauty. , Exquisite family heirlooms of tapestry and crewel, antique silver and china and a chandelier from" the home of Napoleon are but a few of the features of the elegant English Tudor home of Mcs. E>an Hoover. Antique lovers will delight in the beautiful grandfather clock (Continued on Page 3) Young Citizens Program Heads Named Here which has been arranged by Mrs. Fred Jewell, ways and means chairman, will go toward '■iub philanthropic work. • Chief among this work are the three >200 scholarships made each year to high school seniors; • Members Have Tickets Club members are selling tickets or they may be obtained by 'Jailing Mrs. Jewell at 499-3644 or !ier ticket chairman, Mrs. Bill Evans at 499-9505. They will also be available at the various iiomes on the tour the day of the visit. Mrs. Robert Brokaw is tour co - chairman, Mrs. William Dickson is in charge of special properties used in the tour and Mrs. D. R. Perkins is publicity chairman. Mrs. Ronald H. Fisher is arranging the special music and Mrs. Richard Buzza, special flower arrangements. Each home to be visited will have an identifying identical OUTSTANDING^VIKINCiS.-The well-balanced winning ways of Hoover's hard-working starting eleven this Sea_k>h''that earned them a Federal League co-championshi§>> also g3V© . the"awards-selection comthittee.problems in the choice of recipients of the honor awards' given by the Jaycees at the Hoover Sideliners banquet last Tuesday. Receiving awards- we^e , (left to right) Greg Brown, best offensive back; Scott Freday, best defensive back; Tim "Wbft, best offensive lineman, and Bill Parker,, beat !defensiv$ lineman. These coupled'with the s^leptidH of Bill Trumpeter for the Sideliners WfiP award f.iir. football;, Mike. Sweeney* .tro nohg gridders with'a 94.4 average,' and [Bill Spencer for the OptimistTProphs8. as top- scholar among ^jQMinerJn Crow Country, highlighted the awards ' squads.I -An -anonymous Pernor initiated the $1UU __.__ of'the banquet that saluted the two Cojnmittee assignments for the 1969 Young Citizens Award program set for March-29 at Hoover High School have been announced by Mr. and Mrs. Blair.; Wood- side, central committee chair, men. Dr. and Mrs.. John D. Underwood are judging chairmen, assisted by Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gibbons; Dr. and Mrs. Thomas K. Harris are in charge of trck- .ets;; Mrs. Bruce A. Baker, awards; Carroll M. Gantz, art, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Rowiid, banquet. Others are Mr. and Mrs. James Burnett, student promo- | tion; .Mrs. James R. Freeborn, office; Miss Jean Nero, publici- •f ty; Robert Jv»Davis; speaker; JKarl M_ Kidder, standards and ' requirements, and Mrs. C. Nor- j ris Smith, work -feessionr "j *M!\ and Mis. Harold- Pinney ! are assisting the...Woodsides. : \ The' neXt committal meeting is set-J or Jan. !8.:^The^CA work session for students is Feb. 8; The annual program, sponsor-' ed bj* thfe Yftulig Citizens Foundation, isi held .annually for high school students in the North Can,, ton- ar«sa. It $_ designed to promote better $tizenship, -and has won numerous Freedom Fovmda- tion ay/ards,,-wfyph aye now on dttpSa^ in a -ri*wlM.tiilt YCA showcase in the lobby of Hoover Santa Arrives Here Dec. 4th H The Hoovei Co. has announced the awarding of the contract for the company's new office building to Boyd G. Hem. inger, Inc., of Canton. Work on the new $4,100,000 structure, designed by Glaus, Pyle ond. Sqhomer of Akron, is to be started on Dec. 16 with the completion date set for July, 1970. The building will face E. Maple St. and will run from just west of the recently completed factory building to the employment office. Total dimensions' of the building are 280 ft. long." 86 ft. wide and four stories high. The building will be constructed so that in the future a 10-story tower can be added if necessary. There will be approximately'42 ft. between the present 'office building and the new building, however, they will be connected near the present entrance of the office building. The modernistic structure will feature brick on the first floor and precast concrete and. solar bronze windows above. The expansive lobby will be done in granite on both the walls and floors. 500 Seat Auditorium Approimately 60 percent of the Hoover office staff will move to the new quarters. This will include the Hoover Worldwide Corporation and either all or parts of the following departments ,— executive, administrative, finah. "ial, industrial relations, purchasing and employment. On the top floor will be the art and photographic departments plus a 500- seat auditorium. This is the final phase in The Hoover Company's current multi. million dollar expansion program started in October 1966. A new 160,000 sq. ft. factory 'uiilding was opened in June of 'his year; the 200,000 sq. ft. warehouse is due for completion :n February 1969; and the new ■lie casting facilities will be ready in the Fall of 1969. Felix N. Mansager. president md chairman of The Hoover Company, stated that the rapid physical expansion of the company is due to an increased sales 'emand for Hoover's broadening product line plus new products :hat are now in the planning tage. The Hoover Company, which ow has manufacturing opera- !;ons in 9 countries, employs over 13,000 people and market^ 44 dif. '-■rent products in more than 120 ountries throughout i.he world. Santa Claus enjoyed his helicopter frip to North Canton so touch last year he'll use the same mode of travel this year for his arrival planned Saturday, Dec, 14, at 1:30 p.m. near the Community Christmas tree on the front lawn of The Hoover Co. He's slated for 5 to 8 p.m. visits .with area youngsters the week of Dec. 16 at the North Canton Area Chamber of Commerce which has extended him courtesy quarters for his visit. His final hours here will be from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. on the 21st and from 4 until 7 p.m. o- Dec. 23 when he'll leave for the North Pole and his 'Christma- Eve preparations. To cheer him on his way tha' Monday night will be strains ol holiday carolling from the annual Community Christmas Sins set to begin at 7:30 p.m. under sponsorship of The Hoover Co.: who will also serve refreshments. Santa's visit here will be supported by donations from local professional and business men and'large red and white sign^ will, identify the "Santa Spon- sbrsV throughout the community, Roiarians To Hear Exchange Student The International Service Committee" of North Canton Rotar; is planning the program U-. Thursday, Dec. 5, at 6:30 p.m. in Community Christian Church. Bill Stull Jr., chairman of tl if stmi«m exr,,.nnrTp nnd hou-M: committee which operates under :nternationaf~ service, will introduce REfndi SeifeT-liiig, ' Haovnr senior, who spent last year in Australia under the exchange program. Jim Griesinger and Geor^<> Gross will be host-greeters ^Bid Clarence Rohrer will give the in-'J vocation. School Choir Performs For Portage P.T-A.,on Dec. 10 Drcbard Hill PTA To Hear Musical Program Dec. fft Orchard Hill PTA will hold .a -.leeting Tuesday, Dec. 10 at 7:30 - m. at the school. ■ ■' Second grade students will pre. • nt the musical entitled "The -tioemaker and the Elves;" Members of the fifth and sixth : rade boys and girls "choirs aiid :hemitfed choirs will s-ing und^r l-.e direction of Mrs. Jayne Ur- •«an. Mrs. John Sogan will giVe . !i_votions. L ••■ The 5th and 6kh grade choirs at Portage School will give the program for th6 Christmas meeting of the Paren£-.JeacJier\ Association on.Tuesday,"Dec! io. at 7:39 p.m...Ben 1 of Pack 5 Cub Scouts,- ied by Mrs.-Robert [Warburton, will conduct iBhe flag """*""" rceceawny. ~~ — Date-Time Changq Mows School Bd. Session to Dec. 17 The December meeting of tlie North Canton Board of Educk- :ion, originally slated Dec. IB, :ias been advanced to Tuesdajr, Dec-17, .at ,7^30 p/n. at the hi#h school. f t E. R, Malone, superintendent of schools? reports ihe change tn date and time was made to accommodate board members wdSb had-prior committments fojStlle 19 Ul.-—■—•«——-•- -*»-- —.-:',—-_a_a
|Title||The Sun, 1968-12-04|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
Stop And Think-First!
There is one and only one way to stop any and all hate
stories, rumors, and malicious gossip — whether they be
directed at political parties or individuals, labor or industry,
Black?- or Whites, Protestants, Catholics or Jews.
It is a job that is up to you and me, to each and every