|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 18||Next|
Loading content ...
*«b. ^<S^- So <fe ^ Vol. 52 - No. 44 One Section North Canton, Ohio, Wednesday, September 3 ,1975 18 Pages Completely Local News Fifteen Cents Informative & Entertaining ntennsa or j Plans are being completed by the North Canton Bicentennial Committee for the local Bicentennial Preview be- I ing held Sunday, Sept. 7, from 3-6 p.m. on the lawn of ' the Civic Center on W. Maple St. It will be an afternoon filled with local Bicentennial information and entertainment for the whole family. BICENTENNIAL CHECKLIOT. Larry Breckenridge and Mrs. Paul Basner, chairman of the North Canton Bicentennial Committee, make final arrangements for this Sunday's Bicentennial Preview to be held on the lawn of the Civic Center. Breckenridge will be master olf cere monies. The atfternoon activities, which include concerts and displays, are to acquaint the community with tlhe amount of planning the 1976 celebrations require. Bicentennial committee members will be on hand to talk to anyone interested in helping with next year's celebrations. Parents Lax In Immunization Program Officials are w o r r i e d. Parents are lax. Not e- nough children are b e ing immunized against conta - gious diseases. Without the proper protection, epidemics can sweep like fire through dry tinder. Ten years ago, 85 percent of children in the one-to-four-year age group received all t h r e e doses of the polio vaccine. By 1973, the figure had dropped to 60 percent. "Waiting until they're in school maybe too late for some," says Dr. John J. Wltte, director of the immunization division of the government's Center for Disease Control in Atlanta. "Remember when polio was known as infantile paralysis? ' The preschoolers are most vulnerable, so we really must reach them," The percentage of young children being immunized tor can prescribe special pills to prevent disease from developing. If disease is already present, pills can cure it. The care and protection of children is out of their hands. It depends on con-t cerned parents and health! professionals. Being sure the proper precautions are taken against contagious disease is essential. To find out more about ways to prevent diseases like TB, contact your American Lung Association affiliate, the Christmas Seal people. against measles, rubella, mumps, diphtheria, tetanus, and other diseases is falling off. So are rates for vaccination against whooping cough, another serious threat to youngsters. Tuberculosis tends to be forgotten in the crush. Anyone, including children, can have TB without knowing it andbe spreading it to others. Everyone should have a tuberculin skin test at least once. If a child or adult is infected with TB germs but does not have disease, the doc- l*»««taty¥i^*- agister for Library Story DEBUTS NEW STYUS. The 1975 Hoover High Marching Band will make its debut on Sept. 5 at the Hoover-Akron South football gaime, and at this time will introduce to the public its new form and marching style. The band has adapted its style of marching to that used by the increasingly popular drum and bugle corps. With this new style come three new auxiliary units: a rifle unit, a flag line, and a national guard, which consists of two rifles, &n American flag, and a school flag. Another distinguishing feature this year, of which few high school bands in Stark County can boast, is the addition Of a drum major. Not only does he serve as the guiding force while the band is on the fie'id, but he also adds a 'bit of showiness to the band's performance. The majorette line remains the same as do the uniforms of the instrumental section. The use of corps style marching is meant to obtain greater precision in marching and thus produce better shows. The advent of the new style of marching also brings with it one of the band's busiest seasons ever. Not only will the band provide pre-game and half-time shows for all\ ten Hoover games, but it will also participate in three marching band festivals: Sept. 6 at Central Catholic, Sept. 20 at Tuslaw, and Sept. 27 at Tallmadge. Registration for the 1975-76 Library Story Hour will be Wednesday, Sept. 3 through Thursday, Sept. 11 on the second floor of The North Canton Public Library. The hours are Monday through Friday 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. and Saturday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. The Greentown Branch Library Story Hour registration will be the same week. The program which runs October through April is limited to children who will be 4 years oldbythe 30th of September 1975. Any youngster living in Stark County is eligible to attend. There is no charge but the parent or guardian must have a library card. Each group will meet once each week on Tuesday, Wednesday or Thursday 10 a.m. tol0:45a.m.at North Canton and Tuesday I p.m. to 1:45 p.m. atthe Greentown Branch. Choice • of the day can be made when the child is registered.. Regula Voting I I * * * ******************************* * « Bicentennial Almanac ******************************* 1976 - that magical Bicentennial year is only four months away. From coast to coast, border to border communities willbe celebrating and commemorating their own backgrounds and our national heritage. EachVeek, starting now, this column will carry local Bicentennial information and historical data provided by the North Canton Bicentennial Committee (NCBC). It is designed to help us celebrate our 200th national anniversary with understanding and meaning. The NCBS for20 months has been wording in coop eration with the American Revolution Bicentennial Commission. The local Bicentennial Committees take responsibility to establish community-w i d e ■ programs. They coordinate the local plans and provide up-dated schedules of information and cooperate, when possible, with Bicentennial groups from other communities. North Canton was design a ted a Bicentennial. Community last spring. Information center for 4he local committee is City Hall. Bicentennial Keepsakes may also be pur- . chased at the HeritageSo- clety and the Chamber Office. "Pride in Our Past - Hope fbrOur Future" is the motto for our local celebration. Members of the NCBC. are: Mrs. Paul Basner, chairman; Mrs. Brooks Powell, vice-chairman; E. A. Lowry, treasurer; Mrs. Ron William, secretary; Roy Batista, Lawrence Bishop; Mrs. Paul Blohm; Dr. James Brandau; Larry Breckenridge; Kenneth Dansizen; State Senator David Johnson; Martin Johnson; David Mathie; William Mutchmore; Theodore Scheffler: Rev. Msr. Raymond Steiger;: Mayor Charles Strausser; Germane Swanson; M rs. T. R. Warburton and Mrs. Marie Woods. The community is invited to attend the Bicentennial Preview, sponsored ' (Continued to Page 2) A concert at 4 p.m.will be given by a group of stu-. dents from OhioUniversity c al 1 e d the Appalachian Green Parks Project. They willbe performing traditional Appalachian Music which encompasses the Bluegrass sound. They tell the true stories of the Ohio Valley settlement. Frontier characters and their families are depicted in situations of joy and . hardship which reflects the loves of early Ohioans. There will also be special numbers for the children using hand puppets. (L, Bicentennial Committee having displays include the Chautauqua Committee whose co-chairmen are Mrs. John Lazor and Mrs. Albert Oliver. Other members on the committee are Mrs. Dennis Erb, Mrs. Gordon Carle, Mrs. Jon Flowers, Mrs. Daniel Fobas, Mrs. Dean Kendall, Miss Martha Miller, Mrs. Carl Pachmayer, Robert Sherlock and Dave Vanke. Th§ Chautauqua Committee? is planning the week -lortg programs that will prfcede our July 4th commemoration. • Another committee with a.display at the Preview r^wll) i* the„N..c.w^ B„e v Jin ^ ... Bicentennial • Band* ' co-chaired by Ralph Norman and John Zumkehr, Also serving are Mr. and Mrs. Richard Klee and Robert McCleaster. They will be on hand to talk t o mature, adult instrumentalists interested in playing next year during the Bicentennial celebrations. The Young Patriots Committee will also be on hand Sunday. They will be recruiting students in the first thru sixth grades to join a group of singing marching Young Patriots. Chairman, Mrs. Rowland Judge and her committee will have detailed inform - ation about the group. The New Berlin Family Reunion Weekend Committee will also have a large display Including some enlarged early fam - ily reunion gatherings and family genelogies. They are seeking information of names and addresses of descendants of New Berlin families to contact them concerning next years Bicentennial Family Reunion. Willard Holl and Art Reemsnyder are Chairmen and are being aided by Suzanne Russell, Roy Mohler, Mrs. Ralph Bricker, George Oberlin, Don Holl and Larry Swog - ger. Other information and displays include Heritage Week, and Bicentennial Keepsakes. Larry Breken- rldge will serve as Master of Ceremonies. Mrs. Paul Basner, Chairman of the local committee emphasized, "Our purpose is to share with the community the months of planning that have gone into the plans for next years celebration and commemorations. We need help from individuals and groups and we k n ow this preview will help inspire everyone tobe involved with this great undertaking -our 200th Birthday Party." Some seating will be provided forSenlor Citizens but the public is asked to bring thei r own lawn chairs or blankets for ground seating. Incase of rain the Preview will be staged at Hoover H i gh School. Local Legion Fry Sept. 15 The North Canton American Legion Post 419, will have their yearly fish fry for the members at the Post Home at 195 Charlotte St. All members are invited. The fry will be at 6 p.m. on Sept. 15, and' any member wishing topay his dues for 1976 will be taken care of at this time. Himes Presents Rotary Message Lloyd Htmes will present the weekly Thursday evening program of the North Canton Rotary Club with the topic, "Rente des Grands Crus." Program Chairman for !September is Brian Morrison with Tom Sell as song leader, Glenn DeHoff, invocation, and Dick Dodez and Carl Dirienzi, greeters. Sen.Johnson Reports From The Capital SORRY FOR ERROR I am very sorry that in last week's column we reported that Am. SJR No. 4 would be on the ballot. This bill deals with the ' constitutional question of whether the Governor and Lt. Governor will run as a team. Due to the fact that a House amendment was not accepted by the Senate, this constitutional amendment missed the Aug. 6 deadline for the November ballot and will probably be on next year's ballot. LOTTERY SHOULD BE CHANGED Due to recent debate and problems concerning the Ohio Lottery operation and personnel I have introduced legislation to deal with the problems. S. B. 374 would put the director of the Ohio Lottery and all employees under civil service. The latest information lists 309 employees now working for the lottery as unclassified personnel. My bill would require all employees to take competitive civil service examinations ln order . "to qualify for employment. The bill would alsoremove the power of the five commission members to hire and fire employees. S. B. 374 would also do the following: 1. It would provide for the Lottery Commission to establish a table of organization and pay schedules, and to make other lottery policy decisions. 2. Provide for the civil service examination of the lottery director with the Governor appointing a director from among the three applicants with the highest scores. 3. Provide for the lottery director todothehiringand firing subject to Civil Service Laws. 4. Provide that all meetings of the State Lottery Commission shallbe public and that the records of the Commission shall be open to the public at all reasonable times. • The lottery must not become a political football. This legislation I am proposing'would correct the situation and restore sound management practice to operations of the lottery. So far the lottery has handled more than $100 million of taxpayers' money. We must assure our citizens that operations ofthe lottery is being treated as a public trust. In the wake of the 1972 gasoline shortage, rising energy costs, last winter's heating fuel curtailments, and repeated dire predictions of even more severe energy cut-backs and unemployment this winter, the 111th Ohio General Assembly in its first session haltingly undertook measures to provide a modicum of energy security for Ohioans. Over 50 bills and resolutions directly related toen- ergy resouces have been introduced since January. The subject of the greatest number of bills is the Public Utility Commission of Ohio, the state agency re- sponslble for regulating, the rates, service and operations of Ohio's public utilities! Overall, serious consideration has thus far been given to only a handful of energy measures that deal with resource development, energy use and conservation, financingof utilities and other energy-related facilities, regulation of fuel pricing and distribution, and the organization of regulatory andco- ordinatlng agencies. The success or failure of Ohio's effort to cope with the energy crisis rests almost entirely with an Uth hour compromise measure (Am. Sub. H. B. 584) :.re- ating an Ohio Energy sources Development Agency (OERDA) designed to be a comprehensive energy development agency for the state. Purposes of the agency are to encourage and support new energy research, experimental and demonstration projects, and programs designed to facilitate more efficient energy utilization and conservation. OERDA assumes the authority and assets of the previous Ohio Development Center and Emergency Energy Commission. The agency's governing board consists of five public members appointed by the Governor, no more than three of whom can be ofthe same political party; and (Continued to Page 2) U. S. House Minority' Leader.John Rhodes com - Alimented Ohio's 16th Dis - .trict congressman, Ralph Regula of Navarre, for his voting record during the first session of the 94th Congress. "Congressman Regula again has compiled a truly exceptional voting record," the Arizona congressional leader said, referring to the 99.3 per cent response to the 4 8 8 various roll calls this year. Rep. Regula's response to the "yea" and "nay" votes was 100 per cent. Likewise his response was 100 per cent to the 178 re - corded vote calls. He was absent for only three of 119 quorum calls. Minority Leader Rhodes, in lauding Re p. Regula's diligence in attending to the business of the House, observed that the Ohio congressman also had a 97 per cent voting record I n the second session of the 93rd Congress. TROPHY WINNERS. The three North Canton Police officers (1. to r.) Sgt. Russell I>. Harper, Ptl. Richard L. Hammond and Sgt. Charles D. Henley, capture second place trophies in the Police Combat Match fired at the Alliance Police Department Outdoor Pistol Range during recent Carnation Week 'Festivities. Sgt. Haa^er captured second place in the Sharpshooter Class, Ptl. Hammond was second in the Master Class and Sgt. Henley placed second in the Marksman Class. Thirty-four policemen from Stark and surrounding counties participated. Other North Canton policemen who participated in the events were Ptl. Vincent O. Lupe and Dispatcher Stanley B. Strausser.
|Title||The Sun, 1975-09-03|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|