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^raEE -V^JP^TTHO CAME TO MNNERf | @tt Prejudice Do you remember the story of the Southern judge who said fee eould always tell the way a jury-Would vote, provided he knew where lay the preponderance of prejudice. . He knew his people. Too often we-make up our minds not ajccox'ding to the facts,' even as we know them, but according to our prejudices, pur instinctive Jikes and dislikes. I once knew a man who used to say-'-generally in the mjds't c? my most hectic argument—that' a' Woman's intui- froHs jvere usually her suspicions.11 resented that. Naturally. Bu|r I have to admit that, if the Wording is changed to "initiiltioris are usually suspicious," the fact is correct. •We just don't use our heads once we get to arguing. We talk ih 'generalities, rather than on specific cases. We say our reason is that to b|e specific is to be rude. It isn't. If yoji see something of which you disapprove done by an individual, say so,.but keep your criticism for the individual and'"don't damn the group from which he comes as well. Don't lump people into one category. .You-wouldn't like it yourself, Doesn't it annoy you when anyone picks out one person from-your group, and says all members of-the--group, are crooks because this ior that one isn't a plaster saint? . Ypu instinctively come to his defense, in order to defend yoti g*roup. v(An<J you usually make matters worse by so doing, Because you make up in.heat what you lack in facts.) ! And yet^on't you often do the same thing? Don't let us be swayed by our prejudices. Let us keep o^iir oWn thoughts clear and above sucli reprehensible practices; And let's, jipt.cojn..phrases. It jsn'tany better than Coining money—and usually the product is just as false. At some time or other we have all suffered frpm pre judice. Now in the present state of world tension, Which re fleets itself in intensified feelings at home, let us be particularly careful not to be governed by\our emotions. We must keep cool, stick to the facts, and not allow prejudice— °h_cl|i in too many cases is lack of knowledge—to rear its ly head among us. Piress freedom Declines I-'.'1 The common picture of the world slowly but steadily ^merging into the light of universal press freedom does not quite jibe with actual conditions. The Freedom of Information Center at the University of Missouri reports that the fiutnber of countries in which the press is relatively uncon- rarolled by the government: declined instead of increasing last year. When the Center made its first survey in 1966, it judged that there was a free press in 55 countries. That compares with only 47 in its 1^67 listing. > .£he situation is not quite as dark, happily, as this makes appear. For whereas the 1966 study found 39 countries 1th a controlled press and 10 in a stage of transition, the ft figures show only 26 with a controlled press aiid li ing a transitional press system moving toward greater .dom. Twenty-one countries were unrauked for lafck of ficient information in 1966, and 31 last year. ' liven though the number of nations in the "controlled s" Category has gone down, however, the statistical pic- ••*>]_'£*.s on *^e whole disheartening evidence that the move- ttiffiEvt' toward press freedom' is slow and erratic. Sometimes ^puntrfes whose press was once comparatively free t&ke 'a Backward step, as in the- case of Greece following seizure of §ie government by a military junta, ' ' , iill this is of far more than academic interest to Ameri- tSEtps. Wherever governments censor the free flow of iraorm- Ttlon, liberty is crippled andj so are the prospects of a tetter Mid order. The University of Missouri survey shows' th_Lt lif sfill have a long ways to go before understanding bk- **en peoples is bolstered by an unimpeded flow of?neWs ^eas. VoL 43 — No. 19 2 Sections — 10 Pages NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WE3DN1SDAY,'JAJSTUATiY 22/i?8-i N'rihminst'r Youth Nan Folk Music at Sunday Services The high school youth of Northihinster Presbyterian Church are presenting a "folk" worship service for the observance of Youth Sunday on Sunday, Jan. 26 at 10:30 a.m. and 7 p.m. The youth groups of all North Canton churches are invited for the evening service as Is anyone desiring to hear something a bit different in worship form. The theme will be "Times Are Changing." Among the songs to be played will be "Lonesome Valley," "Jacob's Ladder," and "What Color is God?" Those participating in ,the services are Patti Andrews, Steve Andrews, Tom Andrews, Jon Baker, Joyce Basner, Dave De- Blahder, Judy" Edmundson, Ed Folts, Barbara Jewell, Jolie Johnson,^ Jeff Johnson, Craig Kirkpatrick, iBob. Montandon, Karen Naughtrip, Don'Pirovano, Beth' Porter, Steve -Rohr, Gary Sarver, Pam. Seanpr; Gary See- ley, Brenda Sogan, Terri Sogan, Toni Sogan, B}1_ Spencer, Jon Spring, Tom Spring,. Stephanie Strebel, Terri Tannehill, Arlene Weeks,- Lorrie Weeks', Betsy Wil. cox, Bill Wilcox, K,athy Wise and Martha Wise. Musical assistance is being given by Mrs. Stanton Ickes and Mrs. Robert Kistler. 10c per Hoover Bands- Orchestra In Concert Feb. 2 Tme For Decision , f^| federal grants-in-aid prograjn for projects iof neb- ;-£neesd or value has grown.beyond all reason. ?Since ',WSk II, the grants increased- from $900 millipii in Vdm. to about $20 billion how; T •: -..& '■' A 4 ..In |^64-66 period, alone gi^nt .authorizations increased ■ v|poii( 2^9-*o 39§, with ah emphasis pn urb^in projects,- even §pji|h l|he tax? dollars of course camp from taxpayers in i^unlifes both large and small. ' : ' I *.;- ^e Outpouring of $hese tax fun^s. has in sonie in- l;tJ^t|hc$s .^ovided projects of value, but many of them! have y^^ti fe^lhoit iof the planned objectives. ' -.' '' .. kn*--"4--— \flininjstration would <do well to closely scrutj- s, eliminate unneededonesand set Briori- . tains. . 1 ■ The winter concert of the Hoover High School instrumen- tal music department is on tap for Sunday, Feb. 2, at 3 p.m. in the Hoover High School gymnasium. Performing will be some 140 young musicians who make up the senior marching band, freshman cadet band and the high high school rorchestra. Albert:-Vinci directs instrumental music and plans to include such selections as "Liturgical Music tor Band!' by Mailman; "LaBamba DeVera Cruz" by Tucci; "His Honor March" by Fillmore; Haydn's first movement from "London Symphony," "Lancaster Overture" by Whear and "Overture in B Flat" by Giovaninni. A limited number of tickets will be available from any member of tiie ensembles performing at $1 for adults and 50 cents for students. School Board Jan. 23 The postponed January meeting of North Canton Board of Education is set for Thursday, Jan. 23, at 8:15 p.m. at Hoover High School. RECEIVES JAYCEE DSA SALUTE. Richard A. White of 1303 Willoway Ave. SE (center) was singled out Tuesday night by North Canton Jaycees for its 1969 Distinguished Service Award for volunteer service to this community. Last year's winner, Neal Surbey (right) made the award at the club's Boss Night dinner at Topps. Looking on (left) is the banquet guest speaker, Tom Field of radio and TV fame. Jaycees Confer DSA Honor On Richard White A five year resident of this community. Richard A White of 1303 Willoway SE, was awarded the 18th annual Distinguished Service Awai'd made by North Canton Jaycees at their Boss Night dinner Tuesday night at Topps Chalet: The honor goes each year to the young man judged most outstanding for his contributions to the community through volunteer service and leadership. Another highlight of the DSA dinner, attended by more than 100 men, was the selec tion of the Jaycees' most outstanding --first-year taembeT.. David G. Alvarez, to receive the club's SPOKE of the Year award. Neal P. Surbey, 1968 DSA winner, ih making the award said of Mr. White- - • "He has proven himself as a- hard-working, energetic young, man with a desjre to achieve that has gained him success and respect and admiration from his fellowman." A former SPOKE award winner with the Jaycees, Mr. White has run up a long list of accomplishments in his short while here.' Currently he is a member of the board of trustees o'f North Canton Swims Inc., and is fund-' raising chairman ot the group's Time of Decision Faces North Canton Regional Planner Tells City Leaders "This may be the time to determine whether North Canton should remain £ suburban satellite. type community or whether business and industrial growth should be sought," Dale Cawthorne,- director of the Stark County Regional Planj- ning 'Commission, told a group of city officials Monday night: -.;..,, An informal discussion meeting" was held in Council Ghamb ers with members of City Council, the administration, Planning Commission, and thei Zoning Boafrd Of- 'Appeals.,; Purpose of the meeting was to discuss a number of proposed changes in the city Zoning Ordinance, adopted in 1966. The suggestions . were prepared by the. .Regional Planning Commis-: sion with assistance .from Patrick C. Todorap, superintendent of permits and inspection, and Richard J.. FaHJhaber, city engineer. Clarify Zoning Urged Their report recommended a complete reorganization of the zoning ordinance to eliminate some of the "confusion and difficulty"^ in finding specific and related sections 4n the • ordinance. > • ' • They said that they feel prospective-" builders -frequently must go to the Zoning Board to ask for variances because of the many 'restrictions in the ordinance. During the discussion, it was pointed out by several persons that thfe zoning ordinance was designed to protect property owners;- and .should contain most of these restrictions. A tcftal of 21. recommendations were presented - to the group for ^discussion only. It was stated 41»-_-« ^rortt' aeaBton ^yawta. would be.set later, and that the completed suggestions would then, go to the City Planning Commission for i's recommendations, to City Council. The report |recbmmended do ing away with the park and institutional designation, because it permits the same uses allowed in. single family residential areas/ and it also restricts qsage if property is gold. Several persons in the group disagreed, stating that the,zone was -planned ' to reserve such land for public use -and that, some-of it would not be,suitable for residences. Also "discussed were recommendations to permit more off street parking-in all zoning dis-- tricts and provisions for a limited type and number of offices or businesses on the grouhd floor of * high -density apartment buildings. . ■■'■•■ , The report: also said some decision should be made whether or not the city, will penpit higji rise apartments. Also suggested was establishment of. a. neighborhood business district and a general business district, a motorist services-'districti'and an area; for inciustry. Other recommendations dealt .with* height of business buildings,' conditional zoning uses_i iprivite swimming pools', acces-T sory> buildings, driveways and drive to build a new swimming pool here next year. Active in local Little League, .ft-., has-been its. secretary, for three years, is its fund-raising chairman and was a team manager from 196(4-66. He also coached in tlie local Midget League Football Association and now officiates at midget, as well as scholastic, football games in the area. He is hard at work now as chairman of the Jaycees drive to raise funds to fence in the Stadium-Little League recreation area. His sports-centered activities won him the Hymie Williams Sports Award last July. In addition he worked on the North Canton Student Loan Foundation drive for funds in 1967, in the local commercial di-. vision United Fund campaigns for two year, on the Canton YMCA membership drive in 1964 and 1965 and the last two years for the local Y drives. Employed by Nationwide In surance'since .'1959, he came to this area from . Phoenix, Ariz in 1963 as its district sales man .ager. He has. since served as its financial plans advisor and was promoted to its regional sales training manager in 1968. Mr. White, along with his Wife Shirley, and ' one child, is a member of Community Christian Church, where he teaches Sunday School ahd serves as a deacon He is a native of Youngstown and a 1954 graduate of Austin town Fitch High School. He serv ed four years in the U.S. Navj Mr. Alvarez, a 31-year-old bachelor who lives at 1412 Applegrove Rd. NW, received his SPOKE honor from the 1967 win ner Dr. Richard J. Meadows. He adds it' to. the inter^club honor of being chosen outstanding local Jaycee of the Year. In his first year he was elec ted a chapter director; was as sistant chairman of the group's work in the Hall bf. Fame pa rade, handled public relations for, the .club's Battle of-the Band's cbritesf, chaired the cloWn committee for the Jaycee Fair represented the club' at" the" na tional convention and worked dri petition as well as- other com the Jaycee Junior Champ com mittees. A 1964 graduate of Kent State, he'enjoys golf, basketball arid ert aslde_from his enthusiasm for Jaycee work.- His. vocation >S as a graphic artist for the S.B.A Advertising fjrrti of Canton. ! Judges selecting the DSA winner included Judge Vfolliam Morris, and local bank official^ Charles, Bogardus of First Na- tfoipcl, Robert' Francisco of Citi zeris and R. V. Curran of Hatter, who worked with Mr. SujS bey. - !" Assisting Dr. Meadows in the. SPOKE selection were Jaycee* president Bill Lhota and Rolf iConJtiWjAd son>Bage 2)„ '• Rotary Prepares For April Atwood District Conclave The North Canton Rotary Club will meet Thursday, Jan. 23 in Community Christian Church at 6:30 p.m. The purpose of the meeting is to prepare for the District Conference to be held at Atwood Lodge April 25 and 20. Arrangements for the meeting are made by President Robert Zimmerman and Vice President Don Davis. Jim Griesinger is in'charge of preparing scrapbooks for each .committee which must be done .before the conf erjence; -...,_... „ Greeters at the door will be Jack Hudson and Dick Hughes. Guy Morrow will present the invocation. Malone Join Fo An effort unique in this area, if not the nation, gets underway Thursday. Malone and ^alsh Colleges will launch a joint community campaign to raise $2,250,000 to be shared equally for much-needed new construction and building reno. vation on'the two local campusiig, Interracial Council To Hear Urban Ministry Spokesman The Catholic Interracial Council of Stark County will hold its annual election of officers at 8 p.m. on Thursday, Jan. 23, in the basement of the K. of G. Hall, 327 6th St. NW, Canton. Speaker for the evening will be the Rev. John Fife, a member bf the Urban Ministry, who will talk- about his approach to- hi., work of fulfilling Christ's mission in the inner city of Canton. . ... Three funds will be combined with already allocated federal grants to provide a new library, new maintenance building and renovate the former library into a theater-recital-lecture hall, all at Malone while Walsh College plans a physical education build ing and a science classroom center. Dr. Thomas H. Hoover of 640 Deerfield Dr. SW and Richaru A. Gulling of Louisville are serving as cochairmen for the united appeal for funds. The commerce division of the drive, headed by Harry Mestel and Benjamin Lavin, is to kick- off Thursday with the industrial and special gifts divisions launching their efforts next week. Malone, a Quaker school, opened its doors in 1957 as Canton's first degree-granting college. Walsh, operated by the Catholic Brothers of Christian Instruction, was founded in 1958 and accepted its first students in 1960. Combined enrollment of the two colleges for the fall semester was 2,124—three times the total of eight years ago. Another unique feature of the drive is that it will be conducted solely by volunteers without recourse to any professional fund raising organization. This was a recommendation of the capital campaign committee of the Canton Welfare Federation last year when it approve*, the joint campaign and the goal of $2,250,000. Only $50,000, or 2.2 per cent, of the goal has been alio ted for campaign expenses. Abput 300 volunteer workers will conduct the drive in the metropolitan area from Feb. 5 -20. They will solicit pledtes that will be payable over two years. The campaign -co-directors are i '-Herbert "E." Hallm'an. - director of ! development for Malnne Cniippe, \ and Raymond R. Rufo assistant to the president of Walsh College. Headquarters for the campaign has been established at the United Fund Building, 618 2nd St.- NW. Canton. Money from the }oint campaign, combined with federal funds., will enable Malone to construct the new library at an estimated cost of $1.350.000: convert the present librarv *o a leo ture-repital-d-ama hall." $120,000: and construct a physical plant (maintenance-) building. "5120.000. Malone hopes to begin "construction of the library this spring and complete it by the fall of 1970. fs Dr. Thomas H. Hoover Richard A. Gulling The JAree-level. library designed" by Canton architects Lawrence, Dykes, Goodenberger and Bower, will provide space for 100,000 volumes, more than double the capacity of the present library. The new library will include a microfilm room, seminar- rooms, faculty study, faculty and staff lounges, 25 ■ student study carrels, 120-seat auditorium, exhibit gallery, language and abilities laboratories, studio television room and a Friends library, The present library will be converted into a small theater, a large lecture hall for classes and a recital hall for music and drama. (Continued on Page 2) i, * r . „ y<,H * yn ^ *h . , - t , fWL , „ , . » -J lytVHi'X'V. " TOP ICIEST YEAR MAN. Jaycees annual :y recognize their most outstanding first-vear member with the coveted SPOKE o| the Year award. David C. Alvarez (left> received* the honor for 1968 at the club banquet Tuesday. Jaycee president Bill Lhota (center) adds his congfa.tj.JatiC-B-1 as Dr. Richard J. Meadows, 196S SPQKE winner. m,_ikes the .presentation.' The---leHjeJ*s indffcate service, part;e:p_.; idi}. of.eptatiph, knowledge and enthus^j-s^i for Jaycee work and is based on requirements set up by the national organization, *" .: "
|Title||The Sun, 1969-01-22|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
^raEE -V^JP^TTHO CAME TO MNNERf |
Do you remember the story of the Southern judge who
said fee eould always tell the way a jury-Would vote, provided he knew where lay the preponderance of prejudice.
. He knew his people. Too often we-make up our minds
not ajccox'ding to the facts,' even as we know them, but according to our prejudices, pur instinctive Jikes and dislikes.
I once knew a man who used to say-'-generally in the
mjds't c? my most hectic argument—that' a' Woman's intui-
froHs jvere usually her suspicions.11 resented that. Naturally.
Bu|r I have to admit that, if the Wording is changed to
"initiiltioris are usually suspicious," the fact is correct.
•We just don't use our heads once we get to arguing.
We talk ih 'generalities, rather than on specific cases. We
say our reason is that to b|e specific is to be rude. It isn't.
If yoji see something of which you disapprove done by an individual, say so,.but keep your criticism for the individual
and'"don't damn the group from which he comes as well.
Don't lump people into one category. .You-wouldn't like it
Doesn't it annoy you when anyone picks out one person
from-your group, and says all members of-the--group, are
crooks because this ior that one isn't a plaster saint? . Ypu
instinctively come to his defense, in order to defend yoti