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^^ *&m Btm Vol. '54- No. 28 Two Sections North Canton, Ohio, Wednesday,.May 11,. 1977 22 Pages Completely / '* Local News Fifteen Cents ■,/.-■■ ,y NXE.A.Is Honored At C. E. A. Session The North Canton Education Association was one o.f two Stark County associations honored at the last session of the Spring Representative Assembly ofthe Ohio Education Association Saturday, Apr. 30, in Columbus with the presentation ofthe Five-Star Award, The N.C.E.A. qualified for this awardbecause their members had participated in more than five of the eleven professional development workshops sponsored by the Ohio Education Association throughout the 1976-77 schooliyear. Ruth Weeks, president of the N.C.E.A., in accepting the award from O.E.A.president Sally Savage and O.E.A. Executive Committee Member Ruth McDowell, commented, "We're proud of the members of N.C.E.A. who devote countless extra hours to avail themselves of many opportunities to become better teachers . We also value our affiliation with a state organization such as the O.E.A. that has demonstrated a vital concern for the professional growth of teachers." Also representing the N.C.E.A. at the O.E.A. Spring Representative Assembly were Charles Riegler and Jesse McDowell, teachers at North Canton Junior High School. Residents Are Upset in City Does Not Recommed Reducing S.E. Assessments <V Some 15 southeast area residents again attended 'North Canton City Council's meeting Monday, May # concerning their curb and gutter assessments, and ,;\|jfhy they were not given personal notices of a Meeting of Council's Finance and Property Com- jgiittee held last Friday, May 6, called by War.d 3 igouncilman Ted Sheffler, chairman of the com- ittee, which delt with assessments. WINDSHIELD SHATTERED. North Canton City Police are requesting that anyone with information concerning the Saturday, Mlay 7 shooting at a patrol car to call the department. All infonmaltion will be held confidential. Police Sgt. Charles D. Henley points out tlhe bullet holes in the cruiser's wlnshleld and the shattered remains of thei, driver's side window. Sgt. David E. Lindower was on patrol early Saturday morning. May 7 when he found a burglary in progress at Beneficial Finance Co., 1456 N. Main St. Burglars fired several shots at Lindower, who suffered a cut on the forehead and shattered window glass entered his eyes. The burglars, who did not gain entry into the closed business, fled north on N. Main St. (Cleveland Ave. NW outside the city limits) \ in a black pickup truck. Sgt. Lindower was treated and realeased at Timken Mercy Hospital. NC teachers Lower Base Salary Demand North Cannon Education AssOTlationr(NCE'A) fewer-' ed its bade'salary demand by $75' and the Board of Education increased its offer by $50, but the two sides remain $375 apart on the base wage issue. NCEA reduced its demand for starting level salary from $9,500to $9,425, while the board hiked its original offer from $9,000 to $9,050. Herman McHan, chief NCEA negotiator, said the board offer represents a 3 per cent increase but "the cost of living has more than doubled". There was no discussion on NCEA's. proposal for a modified grievance procedure. ' McHan said no new negotiating sessions have been . set but the board negotiator would contact him after consulting the board. Hoover Holds Band Festival On Saturday The Hoover High School Band Department, with the support o f Educational Music Services of North Canton, will present its annual Hoover Invitational Stage Band Festival in Hoover Hall of the performing Arts at Hoover High School North campus, Sat- • urdayj ? May 14.-The bands performing Saturday willbe Hoover's Stage Band I and Stage Band n, and stage bands from the following high schools: Orrville, GlenOak, Marlington, Man- Charter Review Commission Meets May 11 A meeting of the Charter Review Commission has been called by Commission Chairman David W.Johnson to be held Wednesday, May 11, at 7 p.m. in the'Confer- ence Room of North Canton City Hall. All Charter Review Commission meetings are open to the public. Chester, Trt-way, Lake, McKinley, West Branch, Cuyahoga Falls, and Green. Mr. Robert Hill, area arranger and jazz trumpet- fluegalhorn player^ will be the guest adjudicator and guest soloist for the day's events. Mr. Hill, who is a resident of North Canton, is a former member of the Airmen of Note and is pre- l sently the band director at Goodyear Junior High Pro Football rer Of NC Rotary Members of the North Canton Rotary Club will meet at 6:30 p.m. at Community Christian Church on Thursday, May 12. Dave Kinkema will present apro- gram in conjunction with the Ohio Pro Week. He vylll bring a Pro Football player with him to talk. At the May 19 meeting, Rotary exchange students, Roxann Pacheco from Costa Rica and Ariel Miljani from Indonesia will be guest speaker. Bob Flounders, Emergency Medical Service Chief, will be speaking about the North Canton Emergency. Department. School in Akron. ; As a finale to the day's activities, Mr. HilLwlIlbe the guest soloist with the Hoover Stage Band, playing two of his arrangements, "Gonna Fly Now," theme from the movie "Rocky", and "Evergreen" which was selected as song ofthe year. " After Mr. Hill's and the Hoover's Stage Band's performances, participation plaques will be presented to each school. TropTfaefc will be presented to the 01$ standing. wrLplayer, outl^c^, ' standing brass player, and J,' outstanding rhythm player, ft * Also, the outstanding band of the day'will be named.' This band will then be-ellr gible to attend the stage band competition Senior Citizens May 18 Meeting Is Cancelled ■.-t):. "Why weren't we (the residents) notified of Friday's tneetihg?" asked ArtCoxofj :535 Pershing SE. Council president Dennis ■Grady told Mr. Coxthenot- !ice ofthe meeting appeared f^n the Akron's Wednesday, May 4 paper and in the Canton paper on Friday, ;May6. 'A Bill Knepp of 610 McKin- ,.''i ley SE said he saw the notice <ia theCanton paper whenhe ':[; ^received it at 5 p.m^Friday, ■'pit the meeting was tobegin ,jat 4 p.m. __-'3; Councilman Scheffler ,'|stated in his committee re- rfport that he called the meeting to review the method of assessment used for the Northwest Curb and Gutter Project constructed in 1974 and the Southeast Curb and Gutter, Project Famous Flutist, Mark Thomas, To Visit NC The Sen i or Citizens "Birthday" day, slated for Wednesday, May 18th has been cancelled due to the Hoover company's need for the facilities for theirblood day. The May Birthday table has been rescheduled for Wednesday, May 25th. constructed in 1975. He reviewed the minutes of a Street and Alley Committee meeting hekf on May 29, 1974 in which the method cf assessing the Northwest Project was determined. According to Mr. Scheffler, these minutes indicate that the assessment was held down because the property owners had beenquo- ted a lower figure, not unlike that which occurred in the Southeast Project. In order to hold the Northeast assessment down, the city absorbed 100 per cent ofthe engineering cost rather i than 50 per cent as was done in the Southeast Project, as well as all subsequent projects. Scheffler said the primary argument for reducing the Southeast assessment was that it would be in line with what was done on the Northwest Project. The argument against reducing the assessment was that the Charter Review Commission Com MARIJU1ANA DESTROYED. This is how tor, located at the side.of the building. Pic- it went or\ Wednesday, May 4th at the Hum-, tured here is Chief Robert D. Fulk (back- mel's IGA store located at 315 North Main ground) and Sgt. Russell D. Harper of the street, when the North Canton Police Depart- North Canton Police Department, getting pre- ment decided to destroy some of its aocumu- pared to throw 2.2 kilos or approximately 5 lated evidence by burning if in the incenera- lbs. of Marihuana2 into the fire. Mark Thomas, world - famous flutist, will perform Thursday and Friday evenings, May 12 and 13 at the Hoover Hall of the Performing Arts at the North Campus of Hoover High Schoql. Mr. Thomas will hold a clinic on flute methods and performance on Thursday at 7:30 p.m. On Friday at 8 p.m., the Hoover High Band Department will present its Annual Spring Concert with Mr. Thomas as guest soloist. The concert will feature both the Hoover Concert Band and the Hoover Symphonic Band. Robin Roush, a senior pianist, will be performing with band accompaniment Gershwin's "Rapsody in Blue". The Hoover Symphonic Band will be performing its competition pieces with will be performed when they travel to the International Music Festival in Toronto, Canada on May 21. Band president and senior Bill Hamilton will direct the band in Prokof- ieff's "March from the Love of Three Oranges." Mr. Thomas, whose name is one ofthe most influential in the flute world, is widely known as a teacher as well as aperformer. Hewas for-, merly instructor of .flute at George Washington University, Adjuct Professor of Flute and Chairman of the Woodwind Department of The American University, Washington, D.C., and he is, currently a music faculty member of theUniversityof. Notre Dame. Both the Thursday clinic and the Friday concert will be held at Hoover Hall of the Performing Arts at the North Campus of Hoover HighSchool in North Canton. Tickets for Friday's concert may be purchased at' the door. North Canton voters will be asked to approve four modified revisions to the City Charter in November. The 15-member Charter Review Commission 'met Wednesday, May 4 to sign the final report and forwarded it to City Council. The four changes are: Election of City Council president and vice president from among the four ward council members as well as at-Iarge members; Raising' the purchasing limit, without advertising for bids from $1,000 to $2, 500; Council confirmation of the mayor's appointment of the director of administration; Publishing legislation passed by council twice instead of once. The present Charter permits onlytheat-largecoun- cil members to be elected president of vice president and only the mayor has final judgement for the administrator's appointment. Council will hold public hearings on the proposed changes and then must pass a resolution to submit them to the voters. Southeast and all subsequent curb and gutter projects have been assessed on the same basis and to reduce one might require reducing all. Mr. Scheffler said the meeting on May 6 closed without recommending a reduction of the Southeast assessment. In Ward 2 Councilman William Gluck's Street and Alley Committee report from May 2, it states that the committee had a thorough discussion with respect to the anticipated special assessment cc <ts. for the Southeast Project. (Continued to Page 2) Council Hears Request For Zone Change Members of the North Canton City Council held a public hearing Monday evening, May 9 prior to the regular City Council meeting to hear a zone change request by Neil Spencer for land on the south side of W. Maple between W. Maple St. and Harmon St., from R-50 Single Family Residential to R2F Zoning. Mr. Spencer had originally requested the zoning be changed (to RMF-B Multi- ~ FanMly^bnt"is-now seeking R2F Zoning. Mr. Spencer, who presently resides at the 524 W. Maple St. address seeks to turn his home into a multi- family dwelling and build a three bedroom home for his family on the empty lot in back of the lot at 524 W. Maple St. According to Mr. Spencer, his lots are surrounded by R-50 single family, R-tfO Single Family, Park and institutional and Multi-Family zoning. The R2F zoning requires Mr. Spencer's lots to be 6,000 square feet for one family and 5,000 sq. feet for two family. The width at the building line for a one- family must be 50 feet and for two-family must be 80 feet. The mini mu m lot frontage for both must be 50 feet. Mr. Spencer's lots are each 160 feet deep and 53 feet wide. Mr. Spencer t61d Council that the Stark County Regional Planners recommended the R2F zoning. He also made a few suggestions to council such as forming an architectural review board, and using sketches in the zoning book so problems can be made visable. Governors of our south' ern states smile optimistically as they contemplate the rapidly expanding industrialization of theSouth. Conversely their counterparts in many northern states are deeply concerned about the economic decline in the North, caused, in part, by the southward emigration of industry from our northern and midwestern tier of states. An in-depth survey by the National Journal clearly showed there is a "massive flow of wealth from the Northeast and Midwest to the faster - growing West and South." Federal tax and spending policies were cited as ( major causes of this flow because they have notbeensensltive'tocnange. From 1964 to 1974 the number of American companies listed to Fortune magazine's list of 500based in the South and West rose from 75 to 112. The Sunbelt states also have gotten the lion's share of new foreign factories. Government sta-* tistics show foreign direct investment in this country totals more than $25bilUon, with $7.5 billion of the national total of $19 billion in foreign Industrial property located In 15 southern states. In the nationwide contest for federal dollars, Ohio is a net loser. I have recognized this trend and have pushed hard for an equitable share of federal funding for 16th District projects. I am convinced we, in Congress, must address the new economic realities. One of these realities is that Ohio's rate of out-migration is the highest in the nation. The Ohio Department of Economic and Community Development reported an estimated 300,000 persons moved out of Ohio between 1970 and 1972, and later statistics from other sources indicate the rate has increased since then. There has been mounting concern about this trend a- mong many of my colleagues, and a growing conviction that it must be reversed. A coalition of legislators has been organized here to work for the economic advancement of the Northeast and Midwest. It is a bipartisan effort, and its goal is to stem the flow (Continued to Page 2) (continued to Page 2) ■&? DIGGING FOR DIAMONDS. Three members of the North Canton i, Jaycees, (1. to r.) Dennis Flechtner, Tim Mosher and Dave Fecich, and5 s Mr. Flechtner's son (far left) provided some of the manpower for the . ;? building of two first class regulation "Baseball Diamonds" for tha NorthP.v ^ Canton Jaycee Junior Baseball League. Since youth assistance Is one of;•!■■'$' the North Canton Jaycees primary areas of concern, this re-deveio^d\'(V'' recreationel area will become available to all of the North Cahtbh&A!;. youth In addition to the Baseball Diamond Itself, the Jaycees also-are?? ■>« providing bases, home plate, foul strip, pitching rubber and benehqsL'.'f^
|Title||The Sun, 1977-05-11|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton Public Library|
|File Size||410563 Bytes|
Vol. '54- No. 28
North Canton, Ohio, Wednesday,.May 11,. 1977
C. E. A. Session
The North Canton Education Association was one o.f
two Stark County associations honored at the last
session of the Spring Representative Assembly ofthe
Ohio Education Association
Saturday, Apr. 30, in Columbus with the presentation ofthe Five-Star Award,
The N.C.E.A. qualified
for this awardbecause their
members had participated
in more than five of the
eleven professional development workshops sponsored by the Ohio Education
Association throughout the
Ruth Weeks, president of
the N.C.E.A., in accepting
the award from O.E.A.president Sally Savage and
O.E.A. Executive Committee Member Ruth McDowell,
commented, "We're proud
of the members of N.C.E.A.
who devote countless extra hours to avail themselves of many opportunities to become better teachers . We also value our affiliation with a state organization such as the O.E.A.
that has demonstrated a vital concern for the professional growth of teachers."
Also representing the
N.C.E.A. at the O.E.A.
Spring Representative Assembly were Charles Riegler and Jesse McDowell,
teachers at North Canton
Junior High School.
Residents Are Upset
City Does Not Recommed
Reducing S.E. Assessments