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Vol. 43 —No. 22 •2. Sections — 12 Pages. NORTH CANTON. OHIO, WEDNESDAY, FEBmr/t&f ii, _$_$. M0m iikurcWes Plan Ath WedMs^ay Services #e& i§ (hg Closing The Chapter Sometimes I think the greatest fear men have is not of de^tUirbr poverty, ori disaster. It is something new. Take all tb£lohanges there are' today. And the sad talk in certain dltiarrers '<_f .jtjie end of..an^era. True,"the changes are of choice.-^ndthert! are many jh'apipy' people, But the majority of the'haiipy tones are- more interested in putting, them- s^Iy!|^'^in. pifter people's placed—or jobs—not in facing the dnajlenge of:. something new. K^ntty j hteai. dL a iriah say to a young relative who was.w^aflirig'the fact that when he went.back to his college; a^;. the end of five years, lie found it all-strange—"That chapter in your life was fine while it lasted. But that chapter is over. Uton't be afraid to close it." And I thought how often—how far poo often—we be- wailr the closing of a chapter. We waste precious time on Whatsis p&st: W£'are fraid to close the chapter. Each period in our life—iJer_K>nal as well as national— is..a chapter in the WHOLE book. Why be afraid to go on tb the next chapter? Why should we asstime it will be worse than ■'the last? Why not expect it to be better, because- by the reading,tor, living of. the ..previous ones we are more ready?., better prepared to make the most of the new*? , • Remember when: you went. to school' the ' list of ques- tipnsvtUere'Were.at the end oif each chapter, and, how you \y£lrfe^expected to. know-the answers before #ou went on; to the'itest? Well, that is a lot.Jike life. We "are supposed to H_iv'e4#&ned:enough front the-chapter justrcl'ose<J, to make it'^ssible^for'^is to *ead, or live, the next one. -■•• > Don't be afraid "to. close the chapter! Say rather: "This y^j&bid in What is past. But it has passed. What is good is i_^..m&'.fy'.fag carried on. The heartches an<J disappointments I 'will)teaye behind me. The new chapter is'ahead'. I will have a Mndm writing it. God help me do a good job!" Area churches have scheduled . eft-v Ices for Ash Wednesday', Feb. 19, lo mark the boginHing ot' the six weak Le'nton season in preparation ior faster, April Greentown MethpdfiM Church and' Zion Luthpra^i|^'ur.-!h.;J.'ave planned worship sefwCes al'7:3u p.m. Grace drethrer^ari'd' Hcrfy Cross Lutheran Ch'iirctios will l.oln communion services also at 7:30, Grace United Met hortl.sl Church will hold a service with i loly Communion'being observed at 7:30 p.m. Each Wednesday ihereafter until Easter a quiet worship service will be held in the Prayer Chapel from 7 to 7:30 p.m. The Sunday evening group will meet each Sunday at 7:30 to study The Sermon on the Mount beginning Feb. 23. The Ash Wednesday service at Zion United Church of Christ at 7:30 p.m. will launch a series of Wednesday services. Rev. Paul V. Helm Jr.ywill preach at the first service on ."Christ Calls Peter to Discipleship." Community Christian Church will hold two Sunday evening I^entcn services March 2 and 23. On March 2, a group of actors from Morality Theatre Institute in Akron Will present the ^>lay "The Terrible' Meek" by Charles Rami Kennedy. On Mar. 23, a full length colored movie, "Day of Triumph" will be shown. It is a portrayal of Christ in scenes such as The Sermon on the Mount, the Last Supper, the Betrayal, the Trials, the Crucifixion and the Resurrection. Heart Fund Drive Needs Volunteer Aid 'What is true tof the individual is true of the nation. TheH' were repincrs among the early settlers. Men' and wpn)<.n who looked back, who forgot the hardships they' had lejEfcf Yifho remembered only whp,t was familiar and comfort- #bl€Jj There were those. But: there were others, who looked ahead toward the new* chapter in their lives. They were the ones who built a n,^tibn. They were the ones who carried the good of their .j_lfe.trwith them, along with the slips of flowers, the fruit tree|;f^6m their old homes. They faced the challenge of the newW^vely and.boldly. Tejr looked ahead—not back. And vfe honor them for it; Si* let us be ptoneers in thought. Let us face the chal- leng^. of tomorrow and do_.e the chapter of yesterday! X^MMAk Class Morality ^Repeatedly, ih recent months, we have .beeji coming aCFOSs':'the; phrase, "middle class morality." Each time we Bpb^.itM print it is Jike a wet mosp in the face. The hippies li^^'foV• a Haight-Ashbury in San Francisco to rid them- sf>ty6;_i.of it. movie reviewers find enlightment in movies wh^ portray persons trying to escape it; even book re- ^wfrs'arj-'.given to hailing authors who create depraved diepi|>^vwho deplore their middle class morality upbringing aM^VioU.te whatever they fancy middle class morality to be. It.hascome toibe a standard phrase in the terminology oh .the- literary license takers who defend any behavior as beiw*j" s|mply a protest against middle class morality. At te^tHjyb, national magazines of recent date have1 devoted sjwcfe-cajvd photographs to young people who represent to be b^^^n'^aged m purging themselves of this middle class mbJwty:.malady, in order to be useful spokesman for and cohorts of the unorthodox and unclean of ,oUr time. .■' ■ - it.',. • y5T)ie(.r£ymust be ,^ut 150 million people in this land Who^ltteibut of middle class morality and that is three" ouf ofAej^yftojir living and breathing Americans. •'^6: ciade: did not differ, greatly from one part of the coMMtrirA$pi-'.another, nor from one religion or color to5 ari- otfe^;.Jfor,essence,it has been: work a full day for a day's \w^fwr.,_&y«;f6r a rainy day, fear God, defend the Flag, help .Jfchfj. sick-anii the poor, preserve the family, and do unto oth- ;;efe,^-V-iydtfd like them to do unto you. Jt .was never a complicated cpde, and it was inbred, in .^yerSr American Community.. It. wiSLn't imported firom any :]^cll^tywasn't carried here by any natiot&l"or, religious ,^Suj>.; It ;was part of the beginning an^ the growth of :0m^}<}a.. Each -incoming group.hadyfco prove, itself, .to be .s^r^/.;^nd;it.tookaHttle time. But ithe^ once-hated Irish did .^f*^S.dfews. did it; the Chinese did it; the Negroes did it. &etf;didii't do it tls a group, or a.race; they did it'as- iridi- .^v»l izAm,ericans who liked the code and adopted it as a ,w£j$off life and then stood proud as a peer of every other ^k^era^niwha earnestly endeavored to. pay his own way and ||e|g:Jfes;<3od and his Country higher'.than himself; , :JE_3d_e class morality doesn't tolerate either. malinger- ers_0i;iridigners. UW, ,txj,v..r- ;.....; ..'.,. ., - •-.' '. A .... tends ' St. Joseph's ;Church in ,. Middle Class morality>isnta-Sickness-OI-OlUr-societyit j canton. Her children are>grown 4^j^4vftfr«^H?f -■' I and; married; *; '..-• y SCOUT LEADER HONORED. Boy Scout Troop 124 of Greentown added a surprise to its Scout Week Court of Awards Monday night at Greentown Methodist Church. Phil M. Stahler (right) of 319 W. Maple St., retiring after 16 years as troop scoutmaster, was honored with a special plaque saluting his contributions to the troop by original troop committeeman Ralph Morgan. Looking on is Larry Lipp, son of the C. A. Lipps of 9124 Stover Ave, troop member who received his Eagle Award at the awards ceremony. In his 30 years of Scouting, Mr. Stahler has served as cubmaster, assistant and then scoutmaster. In 1967 he was given the Buckeye Council's highest honor, the Silver Beaver Award for his outstanding service to boys through scouting and in 1964 received a National Council Certificate of Heroism for saving the life of a young woman seriously injured in an automobile accident. Additional volunteers are need ed for the Heart Fund drive being conducted in the North Canton area under the direction of Richard McMasters of .7066 Wren Ave. NW. -,'--■ Serving as' local area chair, men for Mr. McMasters. in the drive by the Stark County Chapter of the East Central- Ohio Heart Association are Mrs. Earl Sheehan of 715 Edgewood St. SE, Mrs. Joseph Peters of 516 Pierce Ave. NW, Mrs. Jbhn M. Lobinger of 421 Holl NE and Mrs. Vincent Bann of vfanesap Ave. SW. The drive, being conducted county - wide, has a goal of $50,000 in Stark County. Feb. 23 haS been designated Heart Fund Sunday. Joseph George is the county general chairman and Arthur Schillag is covering the \Vestern si* townships; Anthony George, central area and Douglafe Mehl of Louisville, eastern. Greentown Drive Feb! 16 The Greentown Mcithodist Youth Fellowship will (ianvass the Greentown and Mt. Pleasant areas on Sunday Feb. 16, for the Heart Fund campaign. Advisers for the group are Mr. and Mrs. Richard Davidson and Miss Gail Ward is assisting in coordinating the neighborhood canvass. The most recently initiated undertaking of the Stark County Heart Association ls to Compile a list of prospective blood donors for the local persons facing the prospect bf open heart sttrgery. The MYF volunteers will explain this program as they visit rind take the name, address and phone mlrhber or anyone interested in assisting Ih this vital program. In the event of inclement weather, the drive lh tlie Green- town-Mt. Pleasant area •- would be delayed until . Heart ' Fund Sunday, Feb. 23. . Drawings For City Hall Accepted by NC Council Preliminary drawings of the exterior of the new City Hall are to be released to the public within a week to 10 days, Howard Warburton, chairman of the building committee, said after they were reviewed by City Council in session Monday night in Council Chambers. Cduncilrrten "voted to accept* tht design recommended by the building committee, which shows a contemporary structure with pillars. The committee will meet with tlie':architect for final approval before the plans are made public/ A construction timetable' is also expected to be released .at the same. time,. Warburton said. A meeting with tenants in the commercial buildings on the N. Main St. site of the new City Hall is planned soon, Robert Mylett, director of law, said. In other business, Council: TABLED in a close 4-3 vote the controversial zone ' change request for retail business instead of multiple 'family use on the east side of N. Main St. Irom 10th St. north to the Dogwood Shopping Center. A number of residents of the area attending the meeting were assured they would be notified when tho matter was removed from the table, • * W. I. Mutchmore, Ward 4 councilman, made the tabling move because he said "nothing tangible has been offered for use of the acreage." He and Councilmen Richard Waltenbaugh, Ward 1; David Johnson, Ward 2; and Evan Schiltz, at large, all voted to table it. Voting "no" were J. C. Nelson. 'Ward 3; and Carl Sponseller and Howard Warburton, at large. ASSURED a group of residents in the Circle Hill SE area that complaints about "blight" and a "rat-breeding" area created on a lot owned by- Melbourne Construction Co; on S. Main St. are being investigated. PASSED after lengthy discussion second reading. of an ordinance authorizing a contract with 'Frank A. Thomas and Associates to prepare plans for a water treatment plant and well field. , . Waltenbaugh asked Council to investigate what lie called . 'fin- .consistencies" . in the .water report prepared,"by Thomas.' He said a discussion with A. E. Ransom, 'Caniton water department superintendent, "raised such questions as "unrealistic" costs for booster stations listed in the report. Walterbaugh also suggested discussion with the Canton water department about. providing water to North Canton. ■ Sponseller, chairman of the water committee, said one. of the factors holding back a contract with Canton is lack of a guarantee of a fixed water rate, It. was agreed that thecommit- tee and individual councilmen would investigate the matter further before the next council meeting, Feb. 24. < Continued on Page 3> Friday De; Greentown Talent Show Entries Friday, Feb. 14, is the dead-. line for entries in the 7th annual Talent Show sponsored by the Greentown Parent-Te'acher Association'. The show is set for . Frida'j'.. March ",' at' 7:30 p.rtl. in the school auditoriurri. Mrs. Kenneth- Shanower is show, chairman, and Mrs. • Bruce Baker ,1s her . CP"- chairman. Mrs.' Robert Smith.is chairman of tickets, which will be distributed at the .unit. meeting on Monday. Feb. 17. They"ll be on sale until the day before the show. Acts will rehearse the two Sundays before the show, Feb. 23 and March 2, with dress rehearsal on March 6. Mrs. Malcolm Moffat, publicity chairman, reports the unit uses proceeds from the show for projects at the school, and Jn past years have purchased a tel-" evisioh ahd stage curtains. Optimists Honor Pack 5 Scout Leaders Rotarians Plan Valentine Dinner North Canton Rotarians wiil hold a Valentine's dinnet- for their wives at tht. Mergiis Restaurant, at 7 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 13. ,t - Paul Bastifer, vice" president and secretary of Citizens Savings Assn. will conduct a tour of the- new Citizens building and lead a discussion oh the Canton Central Development Assn. Mrs. .-Motes P. Ckoss, a newcomer at 155 Hallum St. SW, is originally frojri' Canton. A billing clerk at Dariner Press, she at- OUT OF OUR PAST. The time was about 1910 and the population just oVer 800 when- this artist sketch depicted the Post Office as it served New Berlin from the .southwest corner, of E.; Maple St. and S. Main. Jn Jess'than a decade^the town-council would vote-to'change: tJienapie to North, Canton. :, That action July ^Wl^cameat the^height of; anti-German Post Office Hm Teffe Story Of City's Growth . A fastrg;roWin£ htalf-milliph\ddik/^ _Su^ftie^s;#nbSe; $& duct is a'vital ■riecessity tq area6u^ie^6s arirf^Kii^i' ttMfch1- es every residence^ for n\i\e,s afoliw aMofel;'daiV/ is. sJ.&Mfi'i a new h6me here. The product is. your dally''niaii'.. and the , course, the North Canton' BraH'cK 6f trfte fr.S. PoSt Witiie tfte. l&&e' M*fi* jkrestaft site at 205 N.yMain St. does iioi expii& 1,'ntet'Ma:. 30,1972, A. T. Davis, su$&rinL tendent of the office, reports •'by that time "we'll- be fctand- ■frig; oh topi of oiie another if !tHe increase" in oiir volume car 'be mea^uVed'by the groWth of this city." i'he problem of relocation was bro.utht to. the fore last fall by pln^chaVe of the site, for the expansion of tHe North Cariton Library, which is 'moving ahead 'rabidly with itg new' addition arid "will aesperat^y>'need 'tHe .ares., .for parking..forytheir new facility. TWbse grovfon,. pains 'pf--set\* |cihg' mail foi^ Norlh Gfnton is not a new one to .this decade and perhaps not even to this century. Since the first office was recorded here back in'1832, when the town of New.-Berlin was platted, the post office has been the hub oi activity for the community. It has moved a. .half dozen times, making ..almost a complete circle ...around the sqttatre,, .area,. always in (search of ,nioj:e room to'ritee-t its .trowing .needs. ... Jt isn't record.ed wjterp the firsjt..., mail, center, , Opened., by Ad^ri V/ise In his steire b-ick iri 1J&2| was. lqcated ,pr'_ where the fi'pst officiary appointed5 post, master,. . Mathias '$. . SHlrk (Scherrick), conducted. business lr-' trie tailor shop' owned by earjf; set.ler, Peter Schiek;' b\_t early- history notes they made three trips' a week to Akron-'attd Can ton" by horse ahd vvagon-to pick lip- mail for residents. In the search for early history on the post'office oVer the years. R."' B. ''Peg"': -Evans of 344* W. ■ Majile St., two-term mayor of North Giiriton, who'wiil'rhaYk.niji 85th "Birthday' .Feb. -20, came up with- som6 early ..recollections. .His niece^ Miss Mary Evans of 223 Pearl Ct: SW, whose father, William J. Evans.was poastmas- ter from 1912 until 1929 added' to later information. Mr. Evans' boyhood recollec-' "tiohs ..place- the post office be-'' fore the turn of the century in1 the hands of Eurias Ream, who^ as early as 18^2 dispensed mail from his hardware store on: what Is now the front lawn of• The Hoover Co. Ream' St. now.' bears ;h'js.:na hie.; ' :. President .William' McKinley' named "Frank. Schiltz as post-; master in 1896 and the site had moved to a white frSme ■ house on the southeast conger of E. 'IVJaple St. and S;' Main. His" grandson, Evan ;& Schiltz, cur- rently serves"" afe Qbunci] president anij.Hls daughter, Mildred Schiltz" Clouser, makes her home at the House of Loreto in Canton.-. -Became Branch • 1921 The liuilding, pictured here on1 that site in about 1909, was realty, this .city's last independent, post pfficg, for in 1921 when Mr. Evans, appointed by President WoodroW Wilson, was postmaster, we became a branch of the Canton post office. The branch1 was located.several doors south .jn the north end of what is now i-Kic. Chamber of Commerce $U.ftl.n£.' y yTThJs change brought another change in' location, to the Wisti Building ort .the jvesf side of S. Main Jn space" now occupied by Gilberts. Restaurant. They re- :rh'alrit.cf there until. May 14, 1932' fwmeri. operations ^transferred ta .the', Rubright BIdg: at 132 S. Jviain, last location before the^ ' move to the present quarters on June; \5.. rl 95$. y • ^dw.lii X". .\yarstler,. whose widi "ow", Ella,': ^si'des at 508 W. Ma- ,p)e St: tolltrVP'Stl Mr. Evans as: ■branch sUiiefvisor, from 1930 unt jtil suffering,a;"|atal' Stroke on thd>. ?jdti.-in' late-istnA..'■ ..-:' The next. 13 years, from 193S1 urt'til 1950, Urban Zengler of 20$ Donner Aytj.'NW, held the post. His successor, frbm 1951-56, wa_t- :Qlarke„>jyehl of 507 W. MdpW. fs\.; vrao* feined the- post offi'c* :here ih'LlOTl'5__3-,£-._;lerk, and cart: recall; tH'liFjofe^h'Gundling wai [the' fj^st '£&$ carrier", making; thei Toiites. of ::$l§. httane" deliveries. ; A:; f..'Divik'* 'tJife^Ht superin^ herident, rec_Sls tlfat. i_men he tstaA«M};ag ff^ca^a^ Mre in 193d' fiffiS*'" ottlfe'e 'lsrw'sM-e: 2,400 lot '<^y.!^|__ents aAM$l- two foot ¥oi_te<r ahfl' Mka5 two rural routes! JlnXlSSkJtt ,|l|A|%ti'to.i6 an* flow ^s^*v|^t*ra^^gtes plu* In observance of Natiohal' Boy Scout Week North'Cariton Optimist Club was hOsf at their dinner Tuesday night to leaders*, of Pack 5 of Cub Scouts wHicH: it sponsors. ""Their guests • Included Jay Bishop, cub master;. Richard Kirk, , Webelos leader;y Stan Brown,. secreta'ry.-treasurtjr v ahd den leaders Sally Dick; Dorothy Hager, Opal Hamljn,. Rose;, Vic- ch.3r.elli, Betty Kinslely, y.FIor. ence Storch,..' Gerri - Naitghton, Pat- Merriman .and Jo' Moock.', . ,The program was a ;film. strip shown by John Paul of the Ohio Power Co., showing "the..vital part electricity plays in everyday living. Club president, Wayne P. .Lear,,,was named the district's president of the Month for January. :''.., The next meeting will be Feb' 25 and on March 11 the club will host the Cuyahoga Falls Evening Optimist Club. sentiment of World .War.il.'- The post office'faicflitjes-'tb serye this city has had four different locations .sih<K:.t£e«6iieipir>\ tured here andi within ,the^next year i^cfes. stil.'^another search for a riewhohie wii3t,tlje;sa1e:<rf: tfe^ ^1^6-1(361^31'- 205-N. Main.Stt,Ho>the;Nbi^^it(S^i!aiy.y-; ,, . ■ A
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1969-02-12|
|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|
Vol. 43 —No. 22
•2. Sections — 12 Pages.
NORTH CANTON. OHIO, WEDNESDAY, FEBmr/t&f ii, _$_$.
Services #e& i§
(hg Closing The Chapter
Sometimes I think the greatest fear men have is not
of de^tUirbr poverty, ori disaster. It is something new. Take
all tb£lohanges there are' today. And the sad talk in certain
dltiarrers '<_f .jtjie end of..an^era. True,"the changes are of
choice.-^ndthert! are many jh'apipy' people, But the majority
of the'haiipy tones are- more interested in putting, them-
s^Iy!|^'^in. pifter people's placed—or jobs—not in facing the
dnajlenge of:. something new.
K^ntty j hteai. dL a iriah say to a young relative who
was.w^aflirig'the fact that when he went.back to his college; a^;. the end of five years, lie found it all-strange—"That
chapter in your life was fine while it lasted. But that chapter is over. Uton't be afraid to close it."
And I thought how often—how far poo often—we be-
wailr the closing of a chapter. We waste precious time on
Whatsis p&st: W£'are fraid to close the chapter.
Each period in our life—iJer_K>nal as well as national—
is..a chapter in the WHOLE book. Why be afraid to go on
tb the next chapter? Why should we asstime it will be worse
than ■'the last? Why not expect it to be better, because- by
the reading,tor, living of. the ..previous ones we are more
ready?., better prepared to make the most of the new*? , •
Remember when: you went. to school' the ' list of ques-
tipnsvtUere'Were.at the end oif each chapter, and, how you
\y£lrfe^expected to. know-the answers before #ou went on; to
the'itest? Well, that is a lot.Jike life. We "are supposed to
H_iv'e4#&ned:enough front the-chapter justrcl'ose