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I TU* AMERICA* ^Tj You Asked For It! Investor Or Stockholder? Which are you—an investor or a stockholder? Now, don't answer that you haven't the money to be either one. There, isn't one of us but is a shareholder in something'! But in those things in which you hold shares, are you an investor or a stockholder? There is a difference. According to the dictionary, an investor lays out capital for permanent use, as opposed to speculation. A sto k- holdeir is one who holds certificates. Too often the l"ter is like, betting, on horse races. The stockholder is be ting that his shares will go up. The investor is working to help the business succeed. The investor is interested in buil in? a growing concern. The stockholder is interested primarily in dividends. | The investor accepts responsibility and takes an active part in watching over his investment. The stockholder, tfoo often, neglects his responsibility—and right—to keep Vfiateh, and leaves everything to management, only complaining when the dividends are low. Qn the basis of that definition, which are you — investor or stockholder? You have a share on your job. Do you just do enough to hold it, or do you take- a real interest in the success of the business? You have a hom'e, which is your share in the community. Do you spend your leisure time on your own pleasures, or do you take a serious interest in your investment in yottr community, helping to make it into a good place in which to live? As a citizen, you are a shareholder in the United States. Do you take an active interest in its government, j&titdyjng proposed legislation, spending programs, et c tra -Awhile they are still being discussed, or do you just gripe about them afterwards? ~- Carry' tfie-'ahalogy^itrto: everything1 of which you are a ^art-rand then ask yourself whether or not you are, an __ve_tor or a stockholder. Noted And Passed State Of The Feud: In the Senate cloakrooms the televised Statei of the Union address to the joint Congress is called the "State of the Feud" speech. It's pointed out that the President usurped Bobby Kennedy's terrain in proposed programs in two areas, social security and Head _*uut funds, then- pointedly outlawed wire taps and bug- ging by police, practices that Attorney General Kennedy seems so encouraged. No wonder Bobby was so intent oq his manicure during the speech and didn't risk damaging it by applauding. Full Circle: Back in 1900 a Utah Mormon, Representative-elect Brigham Roberts was denied his seat in Congress. iQne of the strongest speeches was delivered by Rap. John Francis Fitzgerald, grandfather of the Senators Kennedy, who asserted that to seat Roberts would be a blow "to the purity of womanhood and the sanctity of tha home." In 1918, Fitzgerald won the congressional se?t for the Tenth District in Massachusetts, but an investigating committee upheld his opponent's charges of illegal registration' and voting fraud, and Fitzgerald was unseatad. The man who introduced the resolution to deny Rep esen- tfltive Powell his Chairmanship of the Education and Labor Committee was: Congressman Udall, a Mormon. Book World: The day after Adam Clayton Powell was asked to stand aside while a special committee investigated his fitness to serve in the Congress a New York firm announced publication of a book containing twenty-two of Reverend Powell's sermons. Do you suppose the committee will delay its decision until it can read the sermons? The R's in, Education: They're doubling the R's in education in the length and breadth of the land. It used to he reading, 'riting and 'rithmetic. Most schools now offer remedial reading, -remedial 'riting and remedial 'rithmetic. And other experimental improvements are being made too. We've just learned that at the junior-senior prom in Dos Palmos Calif., last year, 16 boys had their rented tuxedos and dinners paid for by the federal government's Elements &nd Secondary Education Act. There was no mention oj£ corsages for their dates. Ancient Man In Alaska! Anthropolgists, working patiently as is their way, have found new support for the old idea that the area now covered by the Bering Sea once was a land Link between Asia and the American mainland. They base this ju ge- jfteiit on the discovery of crude flint tools and weapons Mid other artifacts, dating back to 800 years before Christ, on an Alaskan river bank north of the Arctic Circle. • These findings lend added weight to the view that before, the ancient Assyrian empire arose there were cultural aftd commercial links between peoples in North America arid Asja. For similar artifacts have been found in various jjarts of Asia,' including Japan. Douglas D. Anderson, head 0, tKe expedition,Tyhic^i made the discoveries, reports that nfe and his colleagues now. see evidence of "a culture that _jit<3nded across the top of North; America to Greenland, ifttefo ihe first men were believed to have lived 2 000 Vol.41 —No. 19 2 Sections — 10 Paees NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 23,1967 Outlined To School Board assistant »ls .and ;S$iool program Slides and a discussion were used to explain the high points of a new approach to elementary science-learning by doing- when the Board of Education met Thursday night at Clear- mount School. Charles BaUingejl superintendent ot" ^ Jack Hudson, Clear: principal, explained being used experimentally at that school in grades four, five and six. Teachers make . their own units, and no standard textbook is adopted. "The teacher leads, she does not tell," Hudson said. "She does not show the pupil how to do an experiment, but she lets him know the materials are available. The program considers individual differences and emphasize the scientific process, not the information. We oannot teach all the scientific facts. There are too many." "We are 100 per cent in favor of the new program," Hudson stated. In other business, the Board: HEARD that the administration has been unable to find a remedial reading specialist so far, and it appears there is no possibility of hiring such a teacher until the Fall semester. WAS GIVEN statistical data sheets on results of achievement and mental maturity tests in grades three and six. Ballinger explained that principals worked with teachoirs and parents to interpret the test results and better understand what to expect of a pupil. He said resuls of the mental maturity test were better than expected from the national norms. He added that IQ is no longer thought of as a "very stable factor," that it can be raised specialized teaching. APPROVED attendance of Robert Dobson, Mrs. Jo Ann Palmer, Mrs. Anne C. Berkebile, and Ballinger at the annual.Ed- meeting in February in New York City. Also approved was attendance of Roger Wiandt and Mr. Hudson to the National Science Teachers meeting in Detroit. INDICATED an interest in investigating the possibility of hiring" for next" year "ateacher from the International Work - Study Program of Aritioch College. At present, 20 teachers from Austria, Germany and Scandinavian countries are available for many areas of instruction. E. R. Malone, superintendent of schools, expressed interest in obtaining a sixth grade teacher because pupils spend approximately one-half of that year studying Europe. ACCEPTED the resignation of Mrs. Mary Shammo, fifth grade teacher at Clearmount School, and Mrs. Ruth Mills from the Junior High School cafeteria. HIRED Mrs. Ruth Halter, who has been doing part-time cafeteria work, to replace Mrs. Mills, and Mrs. Othella Smith to work part-time at Portage School replacing Mrs. Halter. HEARD that the following Spring coaching assigments have been made: Don Hertler, head baseball coach, and Gordon Knisely, his assistant; Richard Gross, head track coach, assisted by Walter Tolarchyk; John E. Wilgus, golf; and Donald E. Mil ler, tennis. Tennis, will be offered only to boys because <A lack o- interest from girls lasi' season, Supt. Malone said. WAS INFORMED by Williair A. Porter, superintendent ofthe Stark County Joint Vocationa High School, -of the present an< future plans of the school dis trict, in the light of:. peridinf State legislation. He also asked for suggestions from the Boart about the operation of the pro posed vocational school. ., ACCEPTED a set of builriinr visitation rules and regulations in 'compliance with state,tt>at They are to be displayed'.-.'in some permanent way; jm . all school buildings. . ■ •■_.£.■:' l-XAMINED an application, fife $109,000 in supplemental f^ndiriC from the federal government |gF the Special Education Program ming Center in Canton. Ballinger said the staff at the center has been expanded to investtigaterthe incidence of handicapped. ..;in Stark County. APPROVED the treasurers report of $64,495.11 in December receipts; $348,503.48 in disbursements; leaving a balance- of $189,693.64. VOTED to pay $228,750.06 in bills. These include: $23,730.84 general fund; $929.05, building fund; $185,314.62, bond retirement; $142.29, permanent improvements; $777.02 uniform school supplies; $543.28, N.D.E. A. Title ni; $293.69, N.D.E.A. Title V; $35.91, E.S.E.A. Title II; and $16,963.36, cafeteria. Supt. Malone said a large number of overhead projectors arid copying machines, were purchased. WAS TOLD by Supt. Malone that the location for display space for the Young Citizens Award has been changed to the main lobby of the high school. CHANGED the March meeting date to Wednesday March 15 at the Junior High School. The Feb. meeting is set for 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 16 at Greentown. LEARNED that the adminstra- tion is working hard at salary revisions but is not ready yet with a proposal. loe^rf- Charter Review Group Begins Studies Feb. 6 Dr. Everett S. Graffam Malone Official Speak® At Community Christian Rotary Radio Day Slated on March 4 Plans are underway for the annual North Canton Rotary '-radio day" on March 4. On this date local Rotarians will take over -adio station WCNS for a f u 11 lay of programing and advertising. This fund-raising venture is a oroject of the club's ways and means committee, which is headed by Ty Laine. His committee members are Gene Quimby, Dick Davis and C. W. McBride. Neal Surbey is chairman of advertising sales, assisted by Ed White and James Griesinger. Area residents interested in advertising may call the committee or those having program suggestions can call the programing chairman, Mr. Davis. All proceeds go to support the varied community service projects of Rotary. The general meeting of the Christian Women's Fellowship of Community Christian Church will be held in the social room of the ohurch on Wednesday evening, Feb. 1, at 6:30 p.m. This will be a- covered dish dinner and husbands are invited. The program will be given by Dr. Everrett S. Graffam, who has been vice-president for development at Malone College since Sept. 1, 1966. Dr. Graffam is executive director of the Evangelical Foundation of Philadelphia, Pa., and coordinated and produced the international Bible fStudy Hour: Broadcasts, >: which were heard over more than 450 stations. He is business coordinator for Eternity Magazine and Director of its Conference Speaker Bureau. Among his missionary trips have been visits with the Jivaro Headlumters and the Auca Indians in Central and South America. His Doctor of Laws Degree (LLD) was conferred in 1957. Hoover Band Concert Feb. 5 ^eMfc'ago." A colorful new bit has been added to the grow- jfjiflj,' mosaic which depicts the life of early man on this. Mothers* March Supports The Fight Against Birth Defects/ North Canton Area mothers are being asked to join the more than a million mothers throughout the United States as Volunteers for the annual March of. Dimes campaign during this and next week. Mrs. Weldon C. Page of 114 Willaman St. NW is co-ordinating the North Canton Area drive and any volunteer wishing to devote any time to the effort may call Mrs. Page; or any of her committee. Mrs. Thomas Smith of 524 Woodrow St. NW is assisting as her drive captain locally and Mrs. William Davis and Mrs. Frank DeMarco are carrying the banner in the Greentown area. Supports 77 Clinics The Mothers' March annually raises funds for the growing network of 77 Birth Defects Centers throughout the United States. While their funds still go for polio rehabilitation work it centers mainly on a program of education to prevent and work that will aid the more than 250,000 American babies born each year with defects. Estimates are that birth defects' each year destroy some 500,000 infants before they are born. March funds go for educational materials for parents and par- ents-to_e about birth defects and what is now known about how to prevent them. Marchers will distribute the leaflet "Happy Birth Day" which expjains whftt to. do. it you are abowt to be marked,' the safer] guards when you.are expecting a Child and what to do if a birth defect occurs in your family. They also support a scientific research program aimed at fine? ing the causes and methods o preventing birth defects. Mrs. Donald Bailey is th' Greater Canton march chairmai for the second straight year Paul W. Horner Sr. is chairma of the Greater Canton Chapte of the National Fundation Marc of Dimes. He emphasized thr much of the money remains wit the local chapter and is distribut ed locally to aid area children with special equipment and ther apy. Campaign contributions cam." ters are on display throughout the area by this group. Mrs. Page is enlisting the air' of area church youth groups in the drivel Friday, Jan. 27, from 9 unti1 12 the annual public benefit dance to aid the drive is planned at Moonlight Ball room the Jolly Skylarks prene_tra 6rith_ bandstand. A teen dance has been set for I__r_h _8 at Canton Memorial auditorium. Rebounder Side?ined By Fracture In Local Play Fred Peters of 5632 Springlake Ave. NW. was admitted to Aultman Hospital Monday evening with compound leg fracture suffered in a freak fall while playing with the Hoover Co. basketball league at tho Community Building. The Hoover High School concert band, under the direction of John E. Hafer, will present its annual "Thank You" concert on Sunday, Feb. 5, at 2 p.m. at Hoover High School. This concert i.s free to the general public and is the band's traditional expression of gratitude for the support giyen.it throughout "trie'yeaf.''" '" ' .■•■•• The 108-pieee band will offer a program that includes: "Raymond Overture" "Voice of Guns March", "Finlandia," themes from "Dr. Zhivago," "Hoi iday For Flute," "Stradella Over ture," "Old Comrade March,' iday For Flute," "Stradella over- "Change of Pace," themes from the "Nutcracker Suite," "The Shadow of Your Smile" and "Colonel Bogey March." Darleen Farley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Farley of 317 Schneider St. SE, has been named to the first semestter dean's list at Seton Hill College, Greensburg, Pa. Students with a 3.5 average or better are nmaed to the list Miss Farley, a freshman majoring in English, had a 4.0 grade average. City Council appointed a 15- member Charter Review Commission Monday night to give the five-year-old charter its first critical reevaluation. Original charter commission members asked to serve again include: Richard E. Davis, lames E. Ritchie, Lawrence R. Sannes, Gilbert F. Smith, Rich ard G. Waltenbaugh, and Mrs Catharine F. Willaman. .New members are: Rufus Ho felt, James Cross, George Swin dell, Roger Bishop, Chester Ster ling, Robert Frye, Charlet Gulling, Frank Stover, and Jo seph Sommer. First meeting of the group is set for 7 p.m. Monday, Februar; 6 in the Mayor's office in Cit; Hall. All Charter Review Com mission meetings are open to the public. The Charter calls for the firs' -eview in 1967, followed by re views every tenth year there aftei-. ■ Members must be electors with no'other municipal elective or appointive office, except those on advisory committees. Alterations, revisions and amendments of the Charter, _ necessary, must be reported tc council within five calendai months after the commission ap pointment. These must be pub lished in the newspaper, an( afterwards a public hearing oi the recommendations must be held. If any changes are approver; by Council, they must then gc on the ballot. In other business, Council: PASSED final reading of an or dinance to install a traffic ligh at the intersection of Schneider St. SE and Clearmount Ave. SE. A recent survey showed more than 6,000 cars using Schneider St. daily. AGREED to pay $50 each from the Civil Denfense fund for auxiliary policemen who sat isfactorily complete a training course, which meets twice each month. APPOINTED Delmer Day, Harry Kennedy and Jack Hudson to an assessment equalization board to hear three objectors to the improvement of Summit "St. SW, -Fair Oaks, Ave. SW and Bachtel St. SW. They will meet at 7 p.m. Wednesday, February 1 in City Hall. APPROVED emergency reading of a resolution that the city >urchase the 5,149 square feet "■lershey property next to City "^all to provide more parking irea. AUTHORIZED petitioning that the Stark County Commissioners iredge and realign a ditch in the Chatham Hills allotment. APPROVED emergency transfer of $20,000 from the income tax fund to the general fund. PASSED an emergency resolution to purchase a heavier duty station wagon for the engineering department to replace an older model.. PERMITTED signing of new contracts for pipe, fittings, meters, hydrants and other items for the water department; and for such items as gravel, limestone, asphalt, gasoline, and salt for the street department. Present contracts expire in Feb. HEARD protests from residents of Schneider St. SE. about proposed sidewalks in the area, mainly because they would take iway too much lawn area, and it was felt they were not necessary. WAS REMINDED of a public hearing on new subdivision reg- alations set for 7 p.m. Monday, Jan. 30. RECEIVED copies of the Havens and Emerson study of the ;ewage needs of the area. Fihd- ngs of the report will be made public after Council has an opportunity to study it. HEARD from Ward 4 council; nan J. Bert Greer a question oh l remedy for the heavy traffic >n Harmon St. SW on Fridays iuring late banking hours at Darter Bank & Trust Co. Police- Chief Robert Fulk reported he vould check with the bank manager on possible solution to the problem. EXCUSED Councilman-at-large Carl Sponseller from February ind March sessions for a vacation. Area Chamber Plans Income Tax Course If interest indicates, the North Canton Area Chamber of Com- lerce will sponsor a course on Preparing Your Income Tax leturn." The program is being offered n cooperation with the Internal tevenue Service and Small Business Administration. Anyone interested in registering for the course may do so by ^ailing the chamber secretary, Mrs. Cline, at the office at '99-5100 daily from noon until 4:30 p.m. before Feb. 1. . If undertaken the course wiE 'nclude prepartion and filing of returns. Each participant will. receive a packet of materials provided by the two federal agencies. There will be a nominal charge for the course. City Offices To Close Saturdays Effective Feb. 1 Effective Feb. 1 all offices in the city building will be reverting to a five-day week according to an announcement by Weldon C. Page, city administrator. Offices will be open daily from 8 until 5 and closed on Saturday. Exception to this of course is the police and fire department, which maintains a 24-hour seven-day vigil. LEAD MOTHERS* MARCH. Mrs.' Weldon-C. Page of 114 \ WiUamaii St. NW Cleft) and Mrs. Thomas Smith ©f 524 Wood-: tow- S&lW'narc^sharing -the-«o<_iaiiteen -_utie&.o_;tihe49-t' .Mothers'.. March on Birth Defects.' They're hi senefi __ V_hin. teers to^aitt-in -the- drive:i_m>ugfcFfi^3:fc^ area.
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1967-01-25|
|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|