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*<Jb 0 *&iZ Vol. 53 - No. 1 One Section North Canton, Ohio, Wednesday, November 5, 1975 16 Pages Completely Local News Fifteen Cents RECEIVE AWARDS. Four City employees were honored for outstanding service by the North Canton Rotary Club at the fourth annual Mayor's Breakfast recently. The City workers pictured here with Mayor Charles B. Strausser (center left) and Rotarian David Kinkema (center right) are (left to right) Fire Chief Glen A. Forney, chief police dispatcher Helen M. Kolp, Sign Department employee Lawrence J. Kinsley and Water Treatment Department worker Gene Isner. The four (honored workers received a savings bond arid a plaque. The Annual Breakfast was held at Imperial House Motel. 2nd Annual Hunger Walk Set For Nov. 16 The North Canton Ministerial Association has setSun- dav, Nov. 16 for their second annual Hunger Walk. Under the chairmanship of Vicar Michael Weichel of Zion Lutheran Church, this year's walk will again benefit the Christian Rural Overseas Program (C.R.O.P.) C.R.O.P. is a self help program dedicated to help alleviate World Hunger by providingseed, fertilizer, equipment, food and agriculture technology directly to the people. No monies go to any government agencies. This year's walk will begin with a dedication of the Walkers Ceremony at 12:45 p.m.intheEastMaple Street Parking, Lot of the Hoover Company. Various civic and governmental leaders will be on hand. The walkers will then start on a 10 to 15 mile walk through the city, returning back to the Hoover Company Parking Lot. Maps will be furnished to all walkers. Restrooms and refreshments willbe available along the route. All walkers are asked to make out sponsor sheets in duplicate. Sponsor blanks are available at all local churches, YMCA, Hoover High School and the Chamber ofCommerce. Walkers may be of any age, however, those under 10 years old mustbe accompaniedby an adult. All monies earned should be turned into Community Christian Church within one week after the walk. If you can't walk, why not sponsor someone? j Bicentennial S*§|eJ§^I .•a***************************** Zion UCC Stewardship Campaign The Zion United Church of Christ has launched an intensive Stewardship campaign designed to involve the entire membership in the work of the church, the co-pastors, the Rev. Edgar L. Jones, and The Rev. Warner H. Siebert. have announced. The emphasis, which is built around, the theme "Giving Makes a Differ- . ence" was begun Sunday, Nov. 2 with a sermon on stewardship. The title, "But I Say To You. . .". The God's Share Committee under the leadership of John Huffman has invited and trained 43 teams of laymen and women in an ef fort to confront every member of the Church and Sunday School with their responsibility to be a faithful Christian Steward by the generous sharing of their Time, Talent and Treasure as their "God's Share" for His work through the Church. Sunday, Nov. 9 has been set as God's Share Day, a day when every member is expected to attend worship, and follow that experience by meeting with their God's Share Counselor in the fellowship hall'following both the 8:30 a.m. and 10:40a.m. services to make their "Declaration of Intention* for 1976. Visits will be made in the homes of all those who fail to respond on that day. Mrs. Brooks fcowell, Mr. Darryl Kinion, and Clair Studer each delivered a brief talk during past worship services on why members should support this program and their church. Dale Graef and Don Lundstrom have assisted in the training sessions. God's Share Day is an important day in the life of Zion Church as members undergird the 1976 program of their church. It all started in a small room of the first Community Building. It was Friday afternoon, January27,1928 -The North Canton Library was founded. Miss Vera Mathie was the first Librarian and the only employee. Operating with a budget of $1,100 and an inventory of 1,000 books the Library set about to do its thing. Within fifteen months it had outgrown the original quarters. The Library then moved to a house south of the first "C3."andsatisfied the literary thirst of that community at that location for 25 years. The North CantonWom- 's Club helped to keep the •elves full by sponsoring ,ook drives. In 1932 they also sponsored the first art exhibit. Miss Ida Cooper and her assistant Miss Rena Pottorf followed Miss Mathie. Mrs. Elizabeth Bricker was Librarian for many years and now Mrs. Carolyn Wilcox is at the helm. In 1953, a new building was erected then added to in 1969 - hence today's well staffed, well equipped and well used Library. The Greentown Branch was opened in 1963. Since the Bicentennial concentrates much of its force on the past it is only natural that the Library has many historic titles that are very important, not only to the avid reader but also to students, book reviewers and program chairmen. Lists are available; here we list only a few. Just to wet your appetite: Strange Wives - Barker, Shirley F.; The Last of the Mohicans - Cooper, James F.; April Morning - Fast, Howard M.; WildHorizon- Mason, Can Wyck; The Light in the Forest - Richter, Conrad; Arundel-Rob erts, Kenneth; Oliver Wis- well-Roberts, Kenneth; The Presidents Lady- Stone, Irving; Those Who Love - Stone, Irving; Dawn's Early Light - Thane, Elswyth. For the youthful reader these books, plus many others are suggestedto feed the inquiring mind. (Continued to Page 2) Sanitary Sewer Smoke Test Next Week In an attempt to eliminate sanitary sewerbackup problems and basement flooding in the Clear- mount-Woodside S.E. area, the city willbe smoke testing sanitary sewers. The City willbe testing sanitary sewer lines in this area beginning Monday, Nov. 10 using a non-toxic, non-staining smoke which should not enter anyprem-. ises unless there is an existing leak. The testing is expected to continue for one week. Any presence of smoke in a home shouldbe reported to the men conducting the test or to the- City Engineers office at City Hall. Among the streets where the inspection will take place are Foster Ave.SE, Pershng Ave. SE, Wise Ave. SE, Woodside Ave. SE, Clearmount Ave. SE to Schneider, a part of S. Main St., Summit St SW, a section of Pearl PI. SE, Hartman St. SE, Fair- view St. SE, BachtelSt.SE, Summit St. SE, Glenwood St. SE, Schneider St. SE, a portion of Willoway Ave. SE, and SummitCir- cle. Dr. H. A. Meyer, Guest Speaker At Football Awards Banquet Dr. Harold A. Meyer, Commissioner of the Ohio School Athletic Association will be the guest speaker at the Thirty-First Annual WHBC Football Awards Banquet scheduled for Wednesday, Nov. 12 at the Mergus Restaurant Garden Room in downtown Canton. Dr. Meyer made his first appearance at aWHBC Football Banquet in 1970 when he was in his first year as Commissioner. During his tenure as Commissioner Harold Meyer had begun the football computerized playoffs in the state, an accomplishment that a lot of Ohioans thought would never happen. During his regime, wrestling has become a major sport with the State Title matches drawing huge crowds intoSt. John Arena. And of course, it has been during his time at the helm that Girl's athletics have come to the fore in high school competition and in state championship level play also. Meyer began a coaching career in 1934 after graduating from Erie, Pa. East High in 1929 and from Ohio University in 1934. His coaching career began at Dennison High School where he was an assistant in all sports in 1934, Head Football coach beginning in 1935 and he then became principal at Martins Ferry, becoming Superintendent there in July, 1950. He remained as Superintendent of the Martins Ferry Schools until his appointment as Assistant Commissioner of the Ohio High School Athletic Association in 1963. Harold Meyer became Dr. Meyer in June of 1959 earning the degree at the University of Pittsburgh, Dr. Meyer has served as Chairman of the Resolutions Committee of the National Federation of State High School Athletic As sociations since 1963. At the 1975 meeting of the National Federation he was named Chairman of the Federation Competition Committee. Dr. Meyer has chosen as his topic for his talk at the Thirty-First WHBC Football Awards Banquet, "What's UAU About." The WHBC banquetwill salute players from all 22 football playing high schools in Stark County, many of whom will be named to the WHBC- Coaches All-County Offensive and Defensive Elevens. Also tobe honored will beStarkCountry's "Most Valuable Player" for 1975, the "Most Valuable Players" of all of Stark County's High School football teams, Stark County's "Coach of the Year,", and the "Jim MuzzyScholastic Achievement Award" winner. Dr. Meyer's talk and the presentation of the awards will be broadcast over WHBC at 8 p.m. on Wednesday night, Nov. 12, direct from the banquet room. The dinner itself will get underway at 6:15 p.m. Jim Muzzy, WHBC's Sports Director will serve as Master of Ceremonies at the affair forthe 3lst straight year. Both For Office Building ange i C With only three of their five members present, tbe North Canton Planning Commission met Monday, Nov. 3 in Council Chambers for discussion of two zone change requests; one by Jack Berrey who requested rezoning of a portion of the property on the north-west corner of S. Main St. and Everhard Rd. and the otherby the Masonic Temple who requested a zone change of property which fronts on Orchard St. between 7th and 9th Streets NE. Absent from the meeting were Les Scales and chairman William Plasket. Mr. Berrey requested the zone change at 1477 S. Main St. from R50 Single Family Residential to Office Building. He stated to City Planners that he owns two properties at 1469 and at 1477 S. Main St. and are adjacent to each other.Mr. Berrey is in real estate and presently has an office at 1000 McKinley Ave., Canton, but ls requesting part ol his property on S. Main be rezoned so he may operate his real estate business from North Canton. He told planners he will live in the house at 1469 S. Main. "I will provide ample off-street parking for 12 cars which I feelwillbe sufficient for the business I have," stated Berrey. Berrey pointed out that the properties next to him, Addessi at 1459 S. Main St. and Ted Davis at 93 Everhard SW are both zoned residential, but advertise business in the phone book yellow pages (Addessi for antique sales and Davis for interior decorating.) Ed Juenemann moved to grant the request with Dennis Grady seconding the motion. "Well, I'm not all that ready to decide on this," stated Jack Martin, vice chairman of the Commission, who was serving as chairman in the absence of Plasket. "Im not sold yet that we don't need to retain residential property on Main St. I don't feel like making a decision until I have studied this further," continued Martin. "The zone change request by Mr. Berrey could be granted because of the growth of commercial and multi-family zoning to the south of him," said Grady. "I am personally familiar with his property on McKinley in Canton and I feel his property will enhance the area." "Maybe because this area is changing we should take a better look at this," explained Martin. "I object to spot zoning which this wouldbe." "I don't believe this is spot zoning," added Humanistic Education Workshop Is Friday In North Canton On November 7, North Canton City Schools will conduct a workshop on "Humanistic Education." Leaders of the forenoon and afternoon sessions will be Edward Ford of Youngstown and Roland Kamm of Cambridge. Mr. Ford is an author, counselor, and lecturer who in private practice is a marriage and youth counselor. He has acted as a consultant for the Ohio Youth Commission, mental health facilities, and for several area school districts. Mr. Ford will speak to teachers of grades 8 -12 at Clear- mount Elementary School. His morning lecture will be on"Reality Therapy" followed by small group role playing practice sessions in the afternoon. Mr. Kamm is an independent consultant with major contracts to the Presbytery of Muskingum Valley and three Presbyterian Churches in Cambridge, Ohio. He is accredited as a clinical member of the International Transactional Analysis Association. His concern is the development of persons in terms of their human potential. Mr. Kamm will lead the sessions for elementary teachers to be held at Orchard Hill Elementary School. He will conduct sessions on "Teacher Affective Training" with a major presentation and small group practice sessions during both morning and afternoon meetings. This inservice day, promoted by the school administration and teaching staff, is the fifth tobe held during the past three years in North Canton Schools. Details are arrangedbythe Inservice Education Committee headed by Mrs. Phyllis Hooper. Other , members include Mrs. Doris Hawkins, David Oerter, Vincent Reis„ Mrs. Audrey Jaeb, Mrs. Dorothy Kidder, Ralph Bates, Mrs. Mary Asper, Don LaHue, and Dwain Sheffer, Director of Curriculum. Grady. "I welcome any new business of this type which I believe will enhance the area, especially since Mr. Berrey is a local resident." Mr. Juenemann also stated that he does not feel this is spot zoning. A vote was taken, ending 2-1 with Mr. Martin voting against recommending the zone change. The Masonic Temple Association came to planners seeking a zone change of property which fronts on Orchard St. between 7th and 9th Streets NE from R50SingIe Family to Office Building. The property is presently owned by the Hoover Company (part of the Hoover Railroad property) and if rezoned, will be soldbythe Hoover Company to the Masonic Temple for a new lodge. North Canton's Ma- (Continued 4o Page 2) NC Rotary To Meet Thursday Jim Preston of The Timken Company will be guest speaker at the Thursday, Nov. 6 meeting of the North Canton RotaryClub. Members and guests will meet for the dinner meeting at 6:30 p.m. at the North Canton K of C Hall. George Gross will give the invocation Thursday and Ray Gillman andBill Gluck will serve as greeters. Bill Pool is program chairman for November and Bill Peters issong leader. Immediately following Thursday's meeting, the Community ServiceBicen- tennial Committee, headed by Larry Shafer will meet. Upcoming meetings include Rudy Malone and Rotary Foundation on Nov. 13; Dave Wottle, Gold Medal Winner, will speak about the Olympics Nov. 20 and no meeting Nov. 27 because of Thanksgiving. A dinner-movie is set for Dec. 4 atthe North Canton K of C Hall featuring the movie "Down the Valley and Through the Seasons." Rotarians may invite family and friends. Dinner will precede the movie. The movie is photographed and narrated by wildlife adventurist Don Campbell of Canton and is filmed entirely in the Ohio Valley, an area from Canal Fulton to the Ohio River. Tickets are available at Hummel's IGA, Staley's 76 Service Station and North Canton Radio & TV. iillOh Sen.Johnson Reports From The Capital BUDGET TO BE REVIEWED The financial problems of local and state government have continually become more evident on the front pages of our newspapers in tbe past weeks. The past month has seen an almost complete depletion of the state emergency purpose fund; it has been a very bleak picture of Ohio's finances painted by the Director of Management and Budget; and will reportedly see a review of the budget by the House Finance and Appropriations Committee once the Legislature reconvenes. The primary purpose for expending emergency purpose funds was to provide supplemental moneys to agencies which found the need to lay off personnel in order to meet existing revenues. As a result of this back door financing of state agencies and the serious cash flow problem the state could very well end up with an 80 million dollar deficit by the end ofthe biennium. At the time the budget was passed 1 stated that it was indeed out of balanceitt regard to projected revenues and priorities. Hopefully if the majority leadership of the General Assembly does, in fact, decide to reconsider on some of these budgetary decisions it will be for the betterment of Ohio's finances and not for political purposes. What we need is solutions to match state spending with declining revenues not just a forum for political dramatics. ONE SENATOR'S OPINION In analysis and thinking about the crisis in New York City it does not take one too long to investigate the history ofthe fiscal situation and come to the conclusion that one of the biggest problems we have is knowing our unencumbered balances; that is, money on hand, on a day to day, month to month and year to year basis. It is time we take a look and get back to down to earth accounting methods and responsible fiscal policies. It seems to me that the state and large city governments havethe (Continued to Page 2) PATRIOTIC FLOATO. These two colorful red, white and blue floats, which were made by members of the Hoover High Senior Class, and were originally for carrying the 1975 Hoover Homecoming Queen and her court at the Homecoming game Oct. 17 but due to heavy rains were not used, carried the queen and her court during the "Beat Louisville" parade, bon fire and rally last Thursday night, Oct. 30. Tlje parade began at Hoover High and ended at the stadium parking lot where State Senator David W. Johnson spoke.
|Title||The Sun, 1975-11-05|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|