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J 'ntANQTJILIZER! c ■ V it* '.._• .VoU-43.- ,No.27 2 Sections — 10 Pages NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY,'.MARGH 19, 1969 10cW City iMdeH Ifor tite Ifttttire "JPHecrse In Proinise-Keepitiy" ipai'.too much of the trouble in the world today is •due to thefact that promise-keeping1 has' gone out iof fashion.. Whether it be the international situation, national problems, labor -management relations or just our own particular .personal difficulties, this truth applies to every crisis with which we are confronted. We seem to have forgotten the old adage that debts of honor are debts that must be paid in full. As' long as a promise is no couched in legal phraseology and made binding "By'the courts, we treat it far, too lightly. Seekers after Votes and favors have given promise too carelessly and too freely, thinking that when the time came, they could get,put of fulfilling their, share M the bargain. We, equally guilty, have in turn accepted' pnomises at their face value that, had we thought about it, we would have known the givers had no intention of keeping—and that were unenforceable. It takes two to make a contract—but ii} ajso needs two to keep it. N,o matter how trivial the ;matter:with which it deals, we must keep faith, without pledged word—and,see to it that the other.side,does the same..He wh0..seeks.equity must do equity. He must come into court or before the bar jof public opinion with clean hands. We cannot expect;others .to honor what WE dp.not honor. We must stop promiscuous promise-giving. Wejinust giye .bur word rarely — and only when we know that we twill keep it: If we begin with this in our personal lives and in pur personal lTu_sih<Fs&-dMHhfs7:it wiH Spread* to the" nation—- ifor a nation i& only a group of individuals banded together by common beliefs and. common interests. Its morality is not greater than that of its electorates. The same is trufc on the international scene. Once we keep every promise we make—whether that promise be in the nature of charity or of threat, then we make ourselves secure. Because those opposing us will know that, come hell' or high water, we keep our word—and that we expect and? demand the same from' others, ■ If we <Jo that ourselves!—^-if we demand of those with whom we deal, with those who represent us in all councils, whether of union, state, or nation—that they keep their promises, only then can we establish a finm and safe foundation foj. a peaceful and prosperous world. But—we must begin with' ourselves, guarding OlJR speech and QUR actions so carefully that men..may;say.,©!jus in Shakespeare's words—"He was ever precise in promise! keeping." , ,JBy 1985, .North .Cantpijians pan expec^.a, -w. peiycent increase in housing units^ a 80 per cent jumR in industrial growth and more than 200 .per cent more :trade and ser- y.ice( emplpyment on the major highways. These are projections made by the Sfark County Area TiTanspor- talion Study (SCATS*. Data on projected land use' In the area was provided in a special meeling Monday night in Council Chambers by three SCATS staff members, Larry R. .Wackerly, technical director, and James Wininger and Roger Sno- ble,. planners. , . . Those attending included Mayor Charles B. Strausser; Weldon C. Page, director of administration; Police Chief Robert Fulk; Russell Youtz, chairman of Planning Commission; and several members of city council and the zoning and Building Board ol Appeals. Twenty-year projections for the city were made on the basis of, boundaries in 1965, Wackerly explained. There have been annexations both to the north and south since then. ■• ■> Cultural and recreational employment is expected to increase 75 per cent; public employment 104 per cent; and transportation, communication and utility employment 114 per cent.' Wackerly explained that fac tors considered in developing the land use plan are: existing land use, committed development projects, previous land use plans, and statistical analysis district (SAD) forecasts developed from such factors as access to highways, proximity to existing development, availability of seWers. and desirability of the land. In presenting a map showing projected land use for North Canton in 1985, Wackerly asked for suggestions and changes recommended by the city's officials. '-. Although a number of minor changes were made, the map remained essentially as present, ed by SCATS. Most of" the"r£_idettt!_tl Wea in the city was' projected as medium density of 2 to 6 homes per acre. Land near the center of the city was of higher density, over 6 units per acre. Chatham Hills was the only low density (1 to 2 homes per acre) area. Industrial growth was. seen near Portage St. and Whipple Rd.-NW. ■: • . Apartments were envisioned in j the southern end of the city along S. Main St. From Easthill St. SE on S. Main St. to the northern end of the city on both sides of Main St., is a projected commercial strip. , : At the north.- also.'were seen apart men t development and more commercial (expansion,, such as a possible shopping cen-, ter beyond Applegrove Rd. i Commercial development is also expected in the Portage St. and Pittsburg Rd. areas. Apartments or commercial areas could go in on Whipple Rd. near Glenwood St. In the Dogwood Park area, plans ,call for a community. ,swimming pool and a possible new elementary school just north'-of'the pool property. ,-.. i Wackerly explained that the transportation study is "wholly dependent on land use." ,• "I_y determining tbe, estimated) number of persons who will be- living in an area 20. years from now," he stated; "we. can fore-- cast the number, of yeto-cles ex-; pected and the number of trips they will make. '•If it looks like the traffic will be more, than a given.street can handle, we then will map. out an alternate route or a new road to relieve the congestion." ■~r«^'-T-VS,"r<!__!T^_sfw I". l>. ] lr-'i>!<Jrr-M FIRST HARBINGER OF SPRING. These last few balmy days not only announced Spring's official arrival on Thursday but also brought another sure sign that spring has arrived. Sunny skies were dotted with bright colored kites—as were many trees and utility lines. That thrill of reeling out the kite line still remains a favorite with the younger generation despite the crisis of snagged branches and tangled tail lines, a job which absorbs young Dan and Madge Rodemeyer. The children of M r. and Mrs. Peter Rodemeyer of 306 Harmon St. SW, "they are among many who find the open space of Witwer Park a perfect spot for this sport. Two Awards Feature Of Chamber Dinner Mar. 26 guaranteed Income^Not The Answer Guaranteeing everybody an adequate income might seem to be the most direct and simple method to end poverty. But it Could be the most destructive, according to a Stanford' Uniyersity economist . gangers in the various income. supplement proposals. such' as the Negative Income Tax and the Guaranteed A"r rtual Income, are easily apparent, says Roger. A.,;.Freenjan, ' Sehjoj, Staff member of the University's Hoover Institution $&*$&&' Revolution and Peace. . Easy access to public funds, in Freeman's opinion, is eco3n,pmi^ly wasteful, and socially destructive. "There is an inherent danger," he says, "in dividing the pepple ipto two* classes; those who produce and pay taxes and. those who are ^erm^eji#y dependent on the public treasury although they cpuld itevfarrin. useful work." Frefeman says society does owe ite members at} oppor-, tunjfcy to^earh.a living-, and he calls on the nation-to main-' '*i_am adequate incentibes to work rather than, incentiyes not! ;tp •Tjjplk." as" some; of ..the currently proposed income mainte-' "Aanfjfe programs would do. "If a 4-person family can get from the. government without work $3,335 and a household of different sizera proportionate, amount—who will, take a job paying $3,500, .£$4. .KM) or $4,500?" Freeman asks. "Entire, occupations, would be wiped out... a large part of .the labor force woijrtd im- m<$Kately r.etireand most agricultural employment would end; The combined impact of demand-push arid cost-push '_>*£■*«_«-have come to the com- iijflation. and a reduced supply of goods would be over- ^^^perty o<S exprlSS '^Kejfining' and the 'noble experiment' would soon collapse of h_t*rest in discussing various to- '<• carfSpns. .. r. .* ' 'i. A h "& . ., .. ' ,, ,.„ j i ;■•_; I Mo$i osP tRe offers and com-! Such, considerations, added Freeman, are deeme&Jrre- ^ittee suggestions are eitfter on Reservations close Friday for the second annua, "recognition" banquet of the North ..Canton Area Chamber of Commerce scheduled next Wednesday, March 26. Mayor Charles B. Strausser will speak to the 7 p.m. dinner gathering at. Topps Chalet..A .socia^pur .bejjins at.6j30. Student Loan Fund Drive Leaders Meet YCA History Revtek As Awards kigkt Nm% >:■>> t: This community's area and popufatipn h&s..mor%^t dpubled in the 12 years since the fyeard-winntn^^ii Citizens Award program was inaugurated her,*?,. i^vfirp the public relations committee of "fcCA- reali^eot.t this. many of these,"new residents" were not familiar with the background of the program. With the 12th annual awards .dinner: ^min'g^jjjpj. tSsr. 29, they turned to Mrs. Richard; ,(Pat> jjiigan, Icmjji-tiihe YCA 'Foundation member and .former associate editor i>* The Sun, to compile a "history.'' • ■!■■ ■ '• ;-',..-., i-., ,. What follows, .is,, >lj?#.f3. iback- ground on the prt>grapi( •,that i#s bwwne a tradition in this community. Two awards are to be the feature of the recognition portion of the dinner, which is open to chamber members and invited business and professional guests. The first will go to the business judged by the members as doing most for the city during the year. Winner of the inaugural award last year was The Hoover Co..No winning company is eligible for a second award during a five year period. The second award, a memorial to the late Wayne Carpenter, will be given to the individual .who has done the most toward service to the Chamber in the past year. Mr. Carpenter, a charter member of the chamber, was given a life membership last year. The banquet will highlight the local observance of National Chamber of Commerce Week. In conjunction with the 10th anniversary of the local group, they've set- a goal of 69 new members during 1969 in their current membership drive. George Turkal, membership •drive chairman, is. being assisted by A. L. Button, W. T. Nickison, Dr. Harry Osborne, Myron Mohler and Robert Warburton. Dinner tickets are available from chamber members or at the chamber office, 126 S Main St. Gus Zielasko is dinner chairman and C. T. Bogardus and R. J. Mathie are ticket co-chairmen, George Armour heads the awards committee, assisted by Glenn F. DeHoff, Dr. Harold Mylius, W. L. Haines and H. E. "Buker.. Rotary Plans Easter Seal Mail Campaign Thurs. North Canton Rotarians will prepare for their annual Easter Seal mail campaign at the Thursday, Mar. 20 meeting. The dinner meeting will be held at. Community Christian Church beginning at 6:30 p.m. Kenneth H. Dansizen is program chairman for the month ol March. North Canton Student Loan Foundation will meet Thursday, Mar. 20, at 8 a.m.-at the Chamber of Commerce office to map details for the 1969 fund drive to open April 21. Dr. John Allen Smith is chairman for this year's drive to raise funds to fill scholarship needs for local students to continue their education beyond the high school level. A speaker's bureau, led by Mrs. Glenn F. DeHoff and Mrs. William J. Cady, is available to explain the work of the foundation to area clubs and service groups. David W. Johnson will direct volunteers from the local Jaycees who will be contacting area commerce. Harold Mylius is commerce division coordinator. Henry A. Tobey is special gifts division chairman and Dr. Harry Osborne is handling public relations for the Student Loan Foundation and its drive. Stadium Fence To Come Down This Saturday The 2,300 feet pf corrugat. ed. fencing.,around Memorial Stadium football and baseball areas will come down Saturday. New six-feel, high cyclone fencing will be replacing it in the next two or three weeks according to Chuck Gulling, public relations chairman for the fencing project of the North Canton Jaycees. Mr. Gulling reports the Fence Fund met its goal and a contract was awarded to the U. S. Steel Corp. for the new fencing, which will encircle the Stadium area and the adjoining Little League Fields and practice area. Volunteer crews of Jaycees, joined by members of the Hoover Sideliners Club and Little League personnel, expect to have a 7 a.m. starting time Saturday for removal of the old fence, which has encircled Memorial Stadium since built here by public subscription in 1945. In addition to blowtorch dismantling of the metal fence, the men will have to remove some 250 support posts to clear the area-for the new fence. The Sideliners, Little League Association, service clubs, local industry, merchants and professional people contributed to the drive for fence funds, which was directed by Dick -A-. White. Working with him, in addition to Mr. Gulling, were Bob Counts, Myron Draper, Les Mohler, Larry Peck, Roger Schultz, Neal Surbey, and Bob Werstler. This public service project by Jaycees will add immeasurably to the attractiveness and public convenience of the area from Wise- on the East, 7th St. on the North, Park Ave. on the West and to Hoover Co. property on the South. With enlargement of the Little League complex, addition of a city recreation area just north of it, new tennis courts added to Dogwoo Park and plans for a new Olympic pool on 7th St., next summer, the area is' shaping up as a spacious recreation center for the city. Postal Study Group Discusses Site For mire Lotion of Hew Post Office lijj ititt weight. .•«»-«.«? ■ Such, cohsid . _..._.. _,-.„--.„ P" * tot/fey enthusiasts who hold that human -dignity aijfc so^o^.tdy§o^ib. Maffti '-^""and1 "justice give everybody an absolute right to an adequate, [coyer ]a widfe ai«-.v--^t least onej <*_._>-Vm_- -Ntwty. +V.O (.n«omTYi(wt "R..+ \_rVi_% ia "fcVio or_vftrnM«nt"i is some blocks from the center' 'Idcome from the government. But who is "the governnftent' .^.. Mt' the people who work and pay taxes Thus says Free- °*^ Sg^^ ^ekWd not to man, to give people, who prefer leisure to work a claim od ^.j^e me,sites \under .study, tKe product to those, who choose to work, forces the latter chiefly because several property groujjinto an ^vgkuite^ .^rvitude^a new^ferm of -slaverJB.oWriefs" as&a %at. tniic -oftete' Seveft possible sites" for re-locating the city's( post office were discussed last Wednesday night when the North Canton Post Office, Committee; held its second meeting in the Chamber bf Com- mefcce office. More than half of these not be made public at. this time. Dayid. Johnson,, c o m m i 11 ee chainjnan, said a'letter will be drafted arid sent to Joljm P. Dor- an, director of the Regional Post Office Department in pincinnati. explaining that the committee is obtaining a list of possible sites. Committee members also generally agreed that seeking a first class post office with its own cancellation machinery, post- nifister, and separate operations, would be "spinning our wheels." , .Information received from .'postal authorities and communication with Rep. Frank T. Bow indicates that the trend toward centralization in postal service would .eliminate any thought of obtaining anything more than a CCoatiauei-, oa page 31 TAG RUSH ON. Early bird purchasers of license plates set a swift pace and kept local deputy registrar, Mrs. Catherine Willaman busy at her post at Valley View Supply at 1325 Portage Rd., starting on Monday. She delivers the new 1969, blue on white plates to Don Hossler of 525 Pershing Ave. SE, who like everyone else in Stark County had to dig deeper in his pocket for that $5 tax levied by the county, bringing new plate costs to $15. With the tax comes a small decal which affixes to the. lower right hand corner of the rear plate showing.you've paid the special tax. Purchasers, will also need, in addition to their cac titles or memoranda of titles, their test year's registration slip f6r they are required to provide their 1968 license numbers when buying new .plates.. They algo need to specify to registrars whether they live inside or'outside of-a municipality, since license money, rebated by -the state- is -allocated to sub-divisions- according 'to*, the registration. Midnight, .Ap-Fil'lS.iis^the de_i#Jne.for;displayins.l96^tag__, . _ , YCA History.,, w ,, , To combat ppst World War,,11 negative juvenile trends, < „,pafil Permar., and thei North,;paptjn Inter-Club Council developed an idea.-- ..■• , .. ,..-,K...,.,i i The idea was tayprogranrj-jto stress good. (CittzensWprri^., T,he Yqung Citteens'iA»rard..RRQgnam. The Inter. .jClub ,;GQif__w.il: Was comprised, ,. of ; yeprisen toftJve s frcm the town's- 21, s,ec,vlQe-,c)tutis. Mr. Permar, who was,_#ieii,director of: .tie JN.orth, .Canton,,pom- munir.y Building ,YMCA|..f.i^iutihe hundreds of teenagers and adults Tickets for the March 29 YCA banquet featuring guest speaker Dr. Waite?- Judd will be available through Friday and may be reserved tay call-- ing Mr. and Mrs. William Shafer, ticket chairmen, . or their assistants, iyir. and Mrs, James Kerman and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence L. Bishop Jr.'. The awards dinner .is slated for 6:30 p.m. at Hoover High School. who have been a part of the program in the past 12 years, have spread the belief in good citizenship far beyond the boundaries of YCA's birthplace. Approximately 1,500 (about 15 per cent each yearl high school students have taken part in the ' testing and been honored at awards banquets since the initial affair in 1958 — more than 350 receiving special awards. , Interest in the program grew rapidly after the first session with its 63 participants, culmi- -natmg. in_an.#l_-t_me.-higft of 263 youths taking part in 1967. The program consists of, oral and written testing on items of civic and historical importance to everj^ American. Adults judge both and the scores are combined with citizenship rating-) made by. teachers, to select those singled out for special honors. Add Service Award To expand the program, in 1967 a special service award was (Continued on Paige 3) Spelling Bee Here Mar. 28 The district spelldown to select North Canton's entry iji the regional spelling bee April 25 will be staged Friday March .28. Bee time is 7:30 'p.m. .at the Junior High School under direction of George K. Nickles, school principal. Dr. Thomas Dent ot the Kent State University Stark Branch will be pronouncer for the bee and serving as. judges will be Mrs. Valerie Tucker, secretary oi the Board of Education; Mrs. Florence Youtz, secretary of Aerial Patrols, , Inc., whose daughter, Carol,, is" a former local champion, and Mrs. Ruth Weeks, reading instructor at Hoover High School. E. R. Malone, superintendent of schools, will make the presentation of awards. Music will be by the Junior High School string ensemble, directed by Mrs. Margery Henke. Hoover Sending 318 Musicians to District Contest • More than 300 Hoover students .tram the vocal and instrumental music departments will travel to New Philadelphia on Saturday for District Contests. Albert Vinci will take his 68- member Wind Ensemble down for 8:30 a.m, competition and Martin Alexander will be tak/hg 250 by bus from Hoover at 11:30 for afternoon vocal competition. The 50-vice Sophomore Mixed chorus, 85-voice a cappella choir and 120-voi.ce Girls' Glee Club made up of sophomores, junidrs and seniors will hie going for A-l ratings even though Hoover, \y sisfe.'is given an A-2 rating. In solo- and ensemble competition March 8 at Peny, the $i- Lows ensemble, Hi-Low ana Hi-Low girls received' ,ka.-ratings. : ■...,.
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1969-03-19|
|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|
■ V it* '.._•
2 Sections — 10 Pages
NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY,'.MARGH 19, 1969
Ifor tite Ifttttire
"JPHecrse In Proinise-Keepitiy"
ipai'.too much of the trouble in the world today is •due
to thefact that promise-keeping1 has' gone out iof fashion..
Whether it be the international situation, national problems,
labor -management relations or just our own particular .personal difficulties, this truth applies to every crisis with
which we are confronted.
We seem to have forgotten the old adage that debts of
honor are debts that must be paid in full. As' long as a
promise is no couched in legal phraseology and made binding
"By'the courts, we treat it far, too lightly.
Seekers after Votes and favors have given promise too
carelessly and too freely, thinking that when the time came,
they could get,put of fulfilling their, share M the bargain.
We, equally guilty, have in turn accepted' pnomises at their
face value that, had we thought about it, we would have
known the givers had no intention of keeping—and that were
It takes two to make a contract—but ii} ajso needs two
to keep it. N,o matter how trivial the ;matter:with which it
deals, we must keep faith, without pledged word—and,see to
it that the other.side,does the same..He wh0..seeks.equity
must do equity. He must come into court or before the bar
jof public opinion with clean hands.
We cannot expect;others .to honor what WE dp.not honor. We must stop promiscuous promise-giving. Wejinust giye
.bur word rarely — and only when we know that we twill
keep it: If we begin with this in our personal lives and in
pur personal lTu_sih