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"%^.» <aaszj Vol. 52 - No. 46 One Section North Canton, Ohio, Wednesday, September 17, 1975 16 Pages Completely Local News Fifteen Cents Hertler Receives $1206.33 Football Coach Don Hertler will be receiving a $1206.33 stipend as athletic director as approved by the North Canton Board of Education at its last meeting, Sept. 9. AWARDED EAOLE SCOUT. Richard Stratton (center) scout master of Troop 132 which meets at Northminster Presbyterian Church, congratulates two scouts from his troop who have received the Eagle Scout Award. They are Philip J. Harvey, (left) Jr. Eagle and 'Dave Antenora, (right) Eagle. Philip is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Philip J. Harvey of 1376 Castlewood SW and is a junior at Hoover High School. Dave is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Antenora of 819 Lorena SW and is a junior at Hoover High School. Art Classes Begin At NC Little Art Gallery October 2 Art classes sponsoredby the Little Art Gallery of North Canton Library will begin Thursday, Oct. 2, for an 8 week term. Classes for children, Kindergarten through 8th grade, will be offered under the instruction of Mrs. Robert Rainey. Classes offered for high school students and adults include watercolor, drawing and oil and acrylic painting. A life drawing workshop will also be held. Mrs. Howard (Bette) Elliott will teach watercolor techniques Monday afternoons, 12:30 t6 2:30 p.m., and Monday evenings, 6:45 to 8:45 p.m. This class is suited to the more experienced painter as well as the • beginner. Fundamentals and techniques of drawing will be taught by Mrs. Louis (Carol) Wehrle, a freelance illustrator. A variety of media - pencil, charcoal, pastel, ink - will be used.' This class •wflTrrieet" Tuesday evenings, 6:45 to 8:45 p.m. . Larry Sudolnik, owner of the Manchester Gallery, will again teach oil and acrylic painting. Use of materials, techniques, and composition will be emphasized. The class will be held Wednesday evenings,' 6:45 to 8:45 p.m. The figure study work- shop will be held on Wednesdays from 12:30 to 2:30 p.m. Students will work.from live models in the media of their choice. Call Mrs. J. S. Crawm- er (494-7535, 924 Hillcrest SW) to register for all adult classes. Rawson Speaks To NC Rotarians On British System Merle R. Rawson, chairman and chief executive officer of The Hoover Company, will speak on "Future Strengths in the . British Economy" before North Canton Rotary Children will have the opportunity to explore a variety of media with emphasis on creativity. To register youngsters, call Mrs. Robert Rainey (494- 2552, 3550 Orion NW). Students in grades through 6 will meet Thursdays from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Sessions for all ages will be held Fridays, 3:30 to 5 p.m. Saturday morning classes, 10:30 a.m. to 12 noon, are for children in Kindergarten through 3rd grade, and Saturday afternoon, l:3p to 3 p.m., classes will meet fpr fourth grade students and up. Merle R. Rawson on Thursday, Sept. 18. The meeting will be at the K of C. Hall in'North Canton at 6:40 p.m. The program was arranged as part ofthe Ro- tary's observance of World Understanding Week. Brian Morrison is program chairman for September. Hoover established its first offices in London in 1919 and now employs some 14,000 people at three factories in Britain. *¥**********Ap^****¥***¥***¥*¥*** Bicentennial Almanac ******************************* Last spring a Senior English class was given the assignment to select a topic from North Canton history, research and write about it. Most of the students enjoyed their visit to early New Berlin and have contributed some interesting historical articles that will appear from time to time in this column. Philip Powell,sonofMr. and Mrs. James Powell of 805. Fair Oaks S.W. will soon be startinghis Freshman year at the University of Cincinnati in Engineering. Philip visited early North Canton soon after it changed from New Berlin when the young Hoover Company held their first sales conventions here. The following is his account: "Cities of great size and population, like Chicago or Miami are normally the first places which come to mind when a site is being chosen by some body for a convention. However, in 1921, North Canton be- came a convention town \vhen it hosted theFirstln- ternational Hoover Convention for eleven days in the summer of that year. "Only men were permitted to attend the convention, and they came from all over the United States and from several. European countries as well. The proceedings took place at the Hoover Camp, which is now the Hoover Park and is located on Easton Street. The delegates slept in small tents which surrounded the campgrounds, and although this does not sound like the convention arrangements usually made today, the men enjoyed it very much. "The convention of 1926 was a milestone in that it was the first time that more than 36 men received awards for their sales achievements. In fact, 121 men received awards atthe convention that year and this clearly indicated the tremendous growth of the company during the preceding year. "Delegates to the convention began arriving by train oh Sunday, July 4, 1926, on Tuesday the proceedings officially began with a grand parade which featured floats from the different sales regions across the country and the members of the Executive Department, including W. H. "Boss"Hoover. The entire town filled the sidewalks for this event arid were by no means disappointed. It was the finest parade iNorth Canton had ever seen. Following the parade, the four hundred delegates jammed the Convention Hall at the camp to hear the opening speech by "Boss" Hoover. ( "The leisure activities which were included in the convention's agenda in cluded baseball andvolley- faall games every night at the camp. A Britain versus United States tennis match was also played, and the British were victorious. The delegates also enjoyed playing pranks on each other, one of which was the. imprisonment of delegates in the camp "hoosegow." The"hoose- gow" was a small cage which served .as a one or two man jail, and housed "criminals" who had committed such "crimes" as refusing to sing a solo or for rooting against one's fellow countrymen in a baseball game. AH of these leisure time activities were a great factor in contributing to the success and popularity of the conventions. "The Hoover Company still holds conventions today, but they are spread out a great deal throughout the country and are held more on a regional and departmental basis. This is due to the Hoover Company's tremendous growth and ex- , pansion since the days of the early conventions in North Canton. However, none of the conventions today can compare with the family-like atmosphere and closeness which characterized the conventions held in North Canton in the 1920's." In future issues we will be having up-dates from the Bicentennial Committees working on oiir '76 celebrations, national historic date and more of the students work. Coach Hertler is currently receiving a $900 stipend as athletic director. The new stipend, which has been increased by 34 per cent, is applicable for three years of experience. Hertler is also receiving $1,406 as football coach of the Hoover Vikings. "I have looked closely at the general duties of the director ofathletics," said board member Barbaras. Herrick. The job description reads that the athletic director is responsible for the "development of programs which meet, the needs and interests of students." "I want a writtenplanby Coach Hertlerby our Oct. 2 meeting describing how he plans to meet the "needs and interests of students," said Herrick. Coaching stipends for six other coaching positions were approved by the board: GeneSollie. girl's varsity basketball, Mrs. Christy Nolan, girl's 9th grade track and volleyball and girl's junior high intra- murals; James Wyckoff, boy's elementary basketball, and Margaret Scott, girl's 7th grade intramur- als. Girl's 7th grade track will be assigned at a later date. Herrick. questioned why Clearmouht has no girl's basketball t'eamV Superintendent of Schools Dr. James Brandau noted, "Any sport that can be initiated for the boys can be initiated for the girls. But the interest must be there." Brandau said he will look into the situation. In other financial matters, the board worked out details of longevity increments for teachers having 20 years of teaching experience. A longevity increment is a $300 formula added yearly to a teacher's salary basedupon experience, recommendation of the superintendent and applicant's qualifications. The board unanimously approved to include up to five years of military experience in determining longevity. At least one teacher is immediately affected by this move. Increments for teachers who have met the" 20- year requirement but are currently teaching on a part-time basis will be determined by multiplying $300 by the fraction of full- time constituted by the current assignment. Longevity applications of 10 teachers were approved by the board. The board reviewed the applications for the first time at the meeting. Herrick requested that in the future, Dr. Brandau allow the board to study the applications prior to the school board meeting. The meeting was delayed shortly when Herrick noticed two of the ten applications were missing. . Teachers reviewed were: Dr. Ruth Weeks, Keylon Clarke, Miss Arieen Dodez, EugeneSoI- lie (Military service counted), M rs. Martha Frye (part-time service), Mrs. June Hershberger, M rs. Doris Crump, Mrs. Ab- deriene Graybill, Daniel Tilton and Charles Lux. Sixteen other personnel, five with military service, are eligible, but have not ^yctf''applied. The board also discussed requests from teachers for additional certificated staff. Additional help does not seem feasible now, Dr. Brandau said, because of the decrease in enrollment from its 5001 peak in 1971 to its present 4660 level. Seven elementary teachers along with a music instructor and diving coach made the request. A drownproof swimming p r o g r a m for elementary levels was passed by the board. The swimming class, for 5th and6th graders only, will teach basic water safety. Pupils will be transported by bus from their Holy Cross Lutheran Church Sponsors Vietnamese Family A fully furnished house complete with foodstuffs and clothing were waiting for the Diec Van Kien family when they arrived in North Canton from Fort Chaffe.Ark., on Labor Day. The family, who are refugees from South Vietnam, escaped from the Communists in Saigon City several months ago. schools to the Community Building on a regular school day. Fifth graders will have five sessions of 45 minutes each while sixth graders will have 10 sessions. Cost of transportation for the program will be below $1500 a year. In other action, the board: APPROVED phase 3 renovations of elementary school buildings. APPROVED roster of substitute teachers with omission of one name. PASSED charges for uniform supplies of workbooks. 1 t i Greentown Jaycees Set Ox Roast "The Greentown Farmers Ox Roast & Festival" has been chossn as this year's theme for the Greentown Jaycees first community wide project. The festival will be' held at the Greentown Community Park on Saturday, Sept. 27, from 1 till 10 p.m. Festival Chairman, Ron Fausnight, described the festival as "a community oriented program, designed to assist all the Greentown civic and com- mercial organizations promote their own programs, while helping the. community." The Jaycees have designated their proceeds to the Park Association toutilize in their maintenance and growth programs. All the booths, which include a tractor ride,helicopter ride, Bingo,, and games for all, are being sponsored by organizations within the Greentown area. Also included in the festivities will be a fireman's parade with fire trucks and equipment from the entire Stark County area. Awards will be awarded to various winners in numerous categories. "Sunrise," a young group of musicians from GlenOak high school, will provide the music for a dance which will be held in the evening from 7:00 till 10:00. Advance tickets for the Ox Roast dinner, which features prime roast of beef, cooked over an open pit, and served on sesame rolls, may be purchased at Buffs Quick Shop on the Greentown Square or at Wise Hardware, 3979 State St., Greentown. ACCEPTED resignations of certified personnel: Mrs. NadineR. Boles, teacher at Clearmount Elementary School, effective end of 1974-75 school year, and Miss Stephanie Haden, English teacher at Hoover High School, effective Sept. 5, 1975. ACCEPTED resignations of classifiedperson- nei Mrs. Kenee F. Dickinson, secretary to the principal of the North Canton Junior High School, and Mrs. Judy Zerbe, crossing guard at Greentown Elementary School. EXTENDED one year limited contract to Mrs. Carol Sebald, B.S. elementary education at Kent State University, and Mrs. Mary Jane Glass, B. S. in elementary education at Florida State University. APPROVED additions to substitute roster:Mrs.Le- land Spencer, 8134 Oyler Circle NW, secretary and food service; William Dr. Werbeck, 3460 Spindle St. NW, Massillon, bus driver, and Mrs. Patricia Yagiel- ski, 1331Willoway SE, secretary and classified librarian. APPROVED employment of Miss Nicolene (Continued to Page 2) Oct. 30 Reserved For Halloween The Stark County Commissioners ..have, proclaimed Thursday, 6cL30,. for Trick or Treat Night .from 6 to 8 p.m. Thursday night was se- lected because of widespread football attendance on Fridaynight,Oct.31,and its heavy vehicle traffic. Some municipalities have indicated they may discontinue Trick or Treat Night. Some have stated they will follow the County's announcement. In any event, the Commissioners hope that subdivisions of the county observe the same date and hours. Parents are reminded that Trick or Treat Night is for children, that adults should accompany very small children, and that children's visits be limited to their own neighborhood. Motorists are requested to useextremedrivingcau- tion on the evening of Oct. 30. Children who have to walk on or along roads should wear at least one pic piece of light colored clothing for better identification. en.Johnson eporfs he Capiti OHIO INDUSTRIAL COMMISSION TO BE INVESTIGATED The Ohio Senate this week approved a measure that would establish a special legislative committee to investigate the Ohio Industrial Commission and the Bureau of Workman's Compensation. The Commission has been under heavy attack for mismanagement of funds and questionable commission procedures. The committee would be a bi-partisan group with equal represen- ation from both parties. OHIO LOTTERY BILL STILL PENDING It is indeed unfortunate that the majority party did not take immediate action on mylotterybill,S.B.374. I feel the citizens of Ohio were short-changed by the inactivity during this session in not calling for immediate action on this most important bill. The Ohio Lottery has been hit with political and financial controversies during the last few weeks and this bill should have been apriority matter. This legislation would provide tlrat the director and other employees ofthe Commission be placed in Civil Service Classifications to make professionalism a grinding force in the total operation of the lottery. The people of Ohio deserve and should demand immediate action on this legislation. In looking back over this week's activities it is obvious the Senate spent a great deal of time handling other matters ancillary to pressing business of the State. I will continue to press for consideration of this most important bill. LAKE ERIE EROSION PROBLEM TO BE STUDIED Since my recent tour of the Ashtabula Township Park to examine the critical Lake Shore erosion problem, i have arranged for Dr. Robert Teater, Director of the Ohio Department of Natural Resources, to accompany me with (Continued to Page 2) Xung Van Kien, the family member who speaks the best English, said his family is having an easy 'time adjusting to their surroundings. He expressed much thanks for the people who have been helping them to settle. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gibbs, 5695 Berwick NE, Canton, greeted the family of II at the airport when they first arrived. The couple introduced the family to their new home at 627 South Main St.inNorth Canton and let them explore the premises alone. "We didn't want to hover over them the first few hours they were here,"saidMrs. Gibbs. Since they arrived, the family has been busy painting, cleaning and fixing up the house. DeHoff Agency Inc. is providingthe house and is paying them for any painting they do. A nine member committee from Holy C ross Lutheran Church at 7707 Market Ave. North arranged the entire project entitled "Operation New Life" in one month. With most of the details completed, Mr* and Mrs. Gibbs, who initiated the (Continued to Page 2) NEW NORTH OANTON RESIDENTS. Newest additions to North Canton's growing population is the 11 member Diec Van Kien family, refugees from Saigon City, South Vietnam. Members of Holy Cross Lutheran Church are sponsoring the family. Here they are shown at their 627 South Main residence. They arc (left to right) Row 1: Qui, Kien, Cam, Van Diec. Row 2: To, Quyen, Ha Hiu. Qui Hiu, Xung. Row 3: Hoa, Phuoc Le, and Mr. and Mrs. Gibbs.
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1975-09-17|
|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|