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Tn^MwrWre t_vwTd PTay ^SnTa "CTatflf -With tax Dollars .Are Fon Reasonable? If ever a word was entitled to sue its abusers, it is the word reasonable? Just think of the way it is used. "He will be reasonable." In short, he can see where HIS interest lies '— and act ac- oordingly, even if it means shading a point. "Oh, he's reasonable." With the inference he won't be too troubled about ethics. There is a sort of contempt about the word, as though the reasonable man wasn't worthy of much respect. Now the dictionary definition is quite different. It reads "sensible; having the faculty of reasoning; rational; governed by reason in acting or thinking." To go further — in defining "reason," "the entire mental or rational nature of man, as distinguished from the in telligence of the brute; that which is right or befitting." Therefore, a reasonable man should mean one who acts or thinks things through, who is not motivated by the an imal instinct of self-preservation, but who does that which is right." A truly reasonable man will do his own thinking. He will ndt run'with the mob. When he. figures out a. course of action, he will adhere to that course. He will not be swayed from his purpose unless he is genuinely convinced — and then <only in line with his basic principles. A reasonable nian will h'sten to arguments, but he will evaluate both >tlie arguments and the arguer, analyzing not merely the facte but the motive behind their presentation. A reasonable tfiah Shows moderation in what. he. does and says; He spends more time thinking than he does talking. And when foe does talk he has something to say because he knQWs what he thinks. A reasonable man may not necessarily be brilliant — but he is always sound, because he has reasoned things out and through to a logical conclusion. A reasonable person is a good one to, have for a friend He likes you because you are you, not for what he can get out of you. You can depend on him in good times and bad. By the way — which kind of "reasonable" are you? Counseling The Aged In ..arlier times, when families moved less and were more closely knit, the aged were generally cared for at hojne, One reason was that for most of them there was no place else to go. In our time, many of the aged spend, their final years in old people's homes. This does not mean that older persons commonly see life in a home for the aged as a desirable thing. Some have deep misgivings about going to. such a place, and become despondent at the thought of it. New insight into, this problem has emerged from psychological tests evaluated by Valencia N. Brock, professor of nursing at the University of Wisconsin. She finds that the period of waiting before entry into a home for the aged ••— commonly six months to a year — is Kkely to bring emotional stress which may become so severe as to. require corrective therapy. Apparently, says Professor Brock, the waiting period triggers psychological reactions that may be quite disturbing. In her judgment these feelings often result from fantasies and preconceptions of what life in an institution is like. They are likely to disappear gradually "after entry into the "home, she says, but counseling in advance may greatly ease the problem. It is a thing to be kept in mind by those Responsible for.'the well-being of aged relatives. ®tt$ Gleam Of Light Only a sh6tt time ago, it apbeared that little Czecho- .itovjifcia's jgoVernnient had pulled off the astonishing trick df forcing MosCow to back down. Then Ulbricht of East terman hastened to confer with Czech officials, and again seemed that he had been bested and that the process of tibralization would toe allowed to continue more or less unhampered. Now all tlfat.:3fe a bitter memory. Those who suggested that it all lodfaed "too easy, and that Czechoslovakia would _e_sel the iron heel,,hkve proved to be right. Nor is there #nica. cause for hope that the United States, the United Na- tionS, world opinion or anything else can avert a heartbreak- ij_£..sptback fo Czech aspirations. Yet the picture is not pholly black. _3Tor a fundamental weakfte&s of the. Soviet political system, a weakness glimpsed from time to time in the past, has again been exposed. By iseverting to the use #f nsiked force to impK) _fe its Will on a sma sateite power, Moscow has shown thstt it ai.ked the poiticamoxfey to achieve this. That is a. damaging confession of weakness, It will not heh> C_*choslovakia nqw—but in time that evident weakness may cause Moscow rnose trouble than it baifgaiaei-fer. Vol.43 —No. 14 2 Sections -*-14 Pages NORTH CANTON, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1968 10c per copy St. Jacob Lutheran Live Nativity Scene Dec. 22-24 The 5th annual outdoor live nativity scene at St. Jacob's Lutheran Church, will.be staged on the church lawn on each of the three nights prior to Christmas this year. Featured in the outdoor display commemorating the birth of Christ, are the Holy Family, thp Shepherds and the Wise men, all portrayed in full costume by members of the congregation working in . several shifts. The scene also includes o live donkey and several sheep, and is housed in a rude stable ccnstructed by the men of the church. Special lighting and a background recording of the Christmas story and Christmas music help to achieve a seene and setting similar to that in the Bethlehem stable long ago. The church is located at 1460 State St. NE, just west of Rte. 43 and two and one-half miles east of Greentown. The public is invited to view the display Dec. 22, 23, or 24 from 7 to 9 p.m. Off-the-street parking js available. Pastor of St. Jacob's church is the Rev. Robert S. Kelly. Jaycees Assist Area Families Bruce Shelley Appointed As Art Gallery Director The Board of Trustees of the North Canton Public Library has appointed Canton native, Bruce Shelley, as the new director of the Little«gVrt Gallery at the library. Announcement of the appointment, accepted by .the board at its monthly meeting lasi FVfday,. was made by'T. M. Hahn, board president. North Canton Jaycees will do their Christmas "giving" this weekend. Saturday, a committee headed by Tom Kusmits, will deliver three aluminum adjustable walkers and other miscellaneous articles for use by residents at St. Luke's Home for the Aging on Applegrove Rd. A number of school district families will be visited by Jaycees on Sunday with articles to assist them in planning merrier holidays for their families. George Myers handled arrangements for this service project through the local YMCA and Stark County Relief officials. He is assisted by Robert Myers, Pete Minogue and Bernie Blev- i#s. T^ed Scheffler is. board coordinator of the two projects, Jaycees will have their member-guest "Snowflake BaiH" on Saturday, Dec. 21, from 9 until 1 a.m. at the Elks Club. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Meadows are chairmen. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Chidester, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Conway, Charles Denny and Jack Gocek form their committee Yule Lighting Contest Closes Here Saturday Residents in the North Canton School district have until Saturday, Dec. 21, to enter the annual Christmas Home Lighting •contest being sponsored by North Canton Jaycees and the Ohio Power Co. A form for entry, In any of the three categories, appears in today's Sun or they are available at the Chamber of Commerce office at 126 S. Main St. Juding will be for top winners in best overall design, best door treatment and •. best window lighting design. Dale Pfeiffer, project chairman, reports judging for this year's contest will toe done Monday evening, Dec. 23. Rotary Christmas Program Thursday North Canton Rotarians will be host to wives and guests for the annual Christmas dinner program Thursday, Dec. 19, at 7 p.m. at Dick Logan's Restaurant. Rev. Paul V. Helm ana Clair W. Studer of Zion United Church of Christ, who returned from an around - the - world tour last month, will give the program. They will also be entertained by the Oakwood a Cappella choir, directed by Robert Stoner. Virgil and Virginia Dragomire and family are the new residents at 168 Hallum SW. The Dragomires moved to their new home from Canton. Virginia is originally from Columbus. Virgil is employed at Ohio Bell and Virginia works for London's Candies. Both enjoy bowling. Their three children are Randy, 15, who is a sophomore at Hoover High School; Victor, 14, a freshman at Hoover; and James, 11, who is in the 6th grade at OrchardHill. All three, tooyB-enjoy-aporta. The board also accepted the ip. ignation of Kenneth H. Dansizen of 5637 Circle Hill Dr. SE as a member of the library board for business and professional reasons. An architect, Mr. Dansizen will be the supervising ai Hiiieet on the construction of Baptist Church Dedication Set Sunday, Dec. 22 iait.iJS.to.j' SANTA'S ARRIVED. A helicopter whisked Santa Claus into North Canton for his annual stay last Saturday afternoon and ne'll visit with area yotingsters from 5 until 8 nightly this week, from 11 to 5 on Saturday and from 4 un til 7 on Monday when he leaves to make ready for Christmas deliveries. Among his first visitors after being greeted by Mayor Charles B. Strausser and Robert Frye, president of the sponsoring North Canton Area Chamber of Commerce, were the youngsters of Mr. and Mrs. William Colaner of 143 9th St. NE. Five-year-old Kathy Colaner, seated on Santa's lap, confides her holiday gift hopes surrounded by her brothers, Kevin, 3 and Billy, 7, and her sisters Margaret, 4 and Marie, 8. Bright red and white "I'm a Santa Sponsor" signs identify local merchants who joined the Chamber in sponsoring the Jolly Gentlemen's visit here at the Chamber office, 126 S. Main St. In commemoration of the end of Advent and the birth of Christ, churches throughout the area have scheduled special Christmas services in the coming-days. Many local families will mark Christmas Eve by attending musical cantatas, Holy Communion and worship services to commemorate the Advent season. Northminster Presbyterian At Northminster Presbyterian Church, a candlelight communion service will begin at. 7:30 p.m. Christmas Eve. The sermon, given by Rev. Donald Andrews will be "Our Hope for the Future." Zion Lutheran Sunday, Dec. 22, the church school children of Zion Lutheran Church will present a Christmas service entitled "Christ Comes." Two services will be held on Christmas Eve. A worship service will be held at 7:30 p.m. with Rev. Kurt Meuschke using as his sermon theme, "Let Us Go Unto Bethlehem." At 11, the traditional candlelight communion service will be held with Rev. Meuschke using "Take Him Out of the Manger" as his sermon topic. Greentown Methodist On Dec. 20, the church school children will present a 7:30 program "Birthday of the King." The candlelight communion service Dec. 24 is planned at 10 p.m. The Chancel Choir will present the cantata "Born a King" under the direction of Mrs. Howard Miller. St. Paul's Catholic A midnight mass will be held at St. Paul's Catholic Chureh. Masses will be held on Christmas day at 6, 7, 8:15, 9:30, 10:45 a.m. and 12 noon. Holy Cross Lutheran On Thursday evening, Dec. 19, at 7:30 p.m. the Holy Cross Lutheran- Church kindergarten will present their Christmas pageant. The children of the morn ing' and afternoon classes will dress in costumes to present the Christmas story. Miss Margaret -Theis is kindergarten teacher, and director for the pageant. A Christmas Eve candlelight service will be presented at 7:30 p.m. by tho children of the Sunday School and choirs of the church. The children will conduct the service. On Christmas Dah at 10 a.m., worship will be celebrated with the sacrament oj' Holy Communion. Pastor B. D. Droegemueller will conduct the service ancl use as his sermon topic, "Comfort in Our Age of Fear." The Junior and Senior Choirs of the church will sing. Zion UCC The White Gift service of Zion United Church of Christ will be held in the church Fellowship Hall Sunday, Dec. 22 at 7:30 p.m. Choirs singing will include The Crusader, Carol, Cherub youth choirs and the Chancel Quartet. A musical drama using the music from many nations will be enacted by the Chapel Choir. A set is being designed by members of the Youth Fellowship. The Christmas Eve Candlelight service will be held at 11 p.m. An organ recital by Zion's Minister of Music. William D. Sample, will begin a half hour before the service. Music by the Chancel Choir will include selections from Vivaldi's Gloria. Mrs. Bruce Greenho and Mrs. Richard Cochran will be soloists. Grace Methodist A special choral worship service will be held Sunday morning, Dec. 22 at 10 a.m. at Grace Methodist Church. Choirs singing will include the Chancel Choir under the direction of Rev. Allan Zagray and the Choralier Choir with Miss Jill Moyer as director. Rev. Zagray"s sermon theme will be ''Seeing tlie Unseen." Church school will be held that morning at 11. Oh Christmas Eve a family service will be held at 7:30 p.m. with the Chancel and Choralier Choirs singing. Rev. Zagray's sermon' theme will be "Where Wiil We Find Him?'" Community Sing Monday A highlight of' Christmas Week here in North Canton will be the 8th annual Community Sing planned for Monday, Dec. 23, from 7 to 8 p.m. in front of the Community Christmas tree on the lawn of The Hoover Co. Martin Alexander, Hoover High School choral director, will be on hand to lead the group singing that has' become one of the warmest traditions of the holiday-season here. The Sing will be broadcast "live" over radio station WHBC on Monday at 7:30 p.m. and recorded for rebroadcast at that hour on Christmas Eve. As in past years, carolers will be treated to hot chocolate, coffee and doughnuts courtesy of The Hoover Co. at the conclusion of the sing. For youngsters attending, Hoover's has arranged for an 8 p.m. visit from Santa Claus to cap the festivities. He will meet with youngsters around the Ghriatroas tree. Community Christian At Community Christian Church, a Christmas Eve candlelight service will be held at 7:30 p.m. The Junior arid'Senior choirs will sing. Rev. Winston Bell . will use" as his sermon theme, '"The Christmas Light." Faith Methodist At 7 p.m. on Christmas Eve, a candlelight service will be held with Rev. William L. Brown using "The Unfinished Cradle" as his sermon theme. Tho Wesley and Cherub Choirs will sing. "The Christmas Song" will be presented by David Walter;: on piano nnd David Kienzle on organ. "Stars Over Bethlehem" will be presented by Nancy Herrington on the organ and Maria Brown on piano. A candlelight service will be held again at 10 p.m. Rev. Brown wil! have "A Certain Small Shepherd" as his sermon theme. The Chapel and Chancel Choirs will sing. A trio of James Powell, Robert Barch and Mrs. John Miller will also sing. Patricia K. Andrews is appearing in regional competition in Hiram College's production of "Colours in the Dark" this month at Ohio University. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Andrews of 1522 Northfield Ave., Miss Andrews is a sophomore at Hiram majoring in speech and theater. The First Baptist Church of Nortli Canton will hold the dedication service for their recently acquired property at 1316 Pittsburg Ave. NW this Sunday afternoon, Dec. 22. at 2 p.m. The service will be climaxed by a dedicatory sermon to be delivered by Rev. Arthur L. Walker, Director of Missions for the State Convention of Baptists in Ohio. Also featured on the program will be Rev. Marvin Palmer of Akron, Superintendent of Missions for the Summit Baptist Association, with which the local Church is affiliated. Rev. Walker will also bring the message at the morning worship hour. The public is invited to attend both services. Rev. James Bunch, the church pastor, and his family have moved to their new home at 626 Pierce Ave. NW and their phone is 499-6366. the addition started on the library. The new gallery director, Mr. Shelley, is a graduate of Canton McKinley and received his bachelor's degree from Kent State University in 1959, majoring in art with a minor in music. He taught art and music at- McKinley until 1962, co-heading the art department, and is now working toward his master's degree in. art from Kent. His appointment is effective immediately. He has had art. shows hung at the Massillon Museum and the Rodman Gallery at Mt. Union College. Mr. Elizabeth Bricker, head librarian, reports the local library will be closed Tuesday, Dec. 24 and Christmas Day and will close at 5 p.m. on Dec. 31 for the New year holiday. Sun Holiday Editions Have Early Deadline Since the Christmas and New- Year holidays will fall this year on the Sun Wednesday publication day,, both holiday editions will be going to press for distribution on Tuesday both next week and the following week. News deadlines will be advanced to Fridays at 4 p.m. for both editions and advertising deadlines will be advanced ro Mondays at 12 noon. Community Building Plans Full Schedule For Vacationing Students Activities scheduled- at the Community Building-YMCA during the holiday vacation for students will include a marathon basketball game, three tours, and a Hi-Y-Tri-Hi-Y all night party. The pre-Christmas schedule will be highlighted by a marathon basketball game Sunday, Dec. 22 sponsored by the senior Hi-Y beginning at 1 p.m. The teams will include ten boys who will attempt to break a 13-hour record set four years ago. The boys are attempting to make money for a needy West Virginia family. Local Y leaders became aware of the family's needs through Y work. Donations will be $1 for adults and 50 cents for students. On Monday, Dec. 23, Junior High schoolers may take a tour oi the Stark County jail and will go Christmas caroling. The tour will be held from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Deadline for sign-up i.s 9 a.m. Saturday. A grade school roller skating party will also be held on Monday beginning at 12:30 p.m. Deadline for sign-up is Saturday morning. After Christmas the Hi-Y and Tri-Hi-Y all night party, Dec. 27 will begin with bowling and a spaghetti dinner at the North Canton Recreation from 9:30 p. m. to 1 a.m. At i a:m. students will be bussed to the Y to stay overnight before departing at 7:30 a.m. Saturday morning. Those interested may contact the Y before Christmas. A tour of the Cleveland Museum and Nela Park will be held for grade school students Dec. 30 beginning at 1 p.m. Students will return to the Y at 7:30. Sign-up deadline is Christmas. The Junior High Christmas Sno-Ball dance will be held in the Community Building gym Friday. Dec. 27 from S to 10:30 p.m. Lobby tournaments will be held between 10 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. Dc- 27. Games will include marbles, ping pong, checkers and skittles. Special gym hours will be held for high school and college students Dec. 24. 9-12 a.m.; Dec. 26, 1:30-9 p.m.; Dec. 27, 9-12 a.m.; and Dec. 31, 8-12 a.m. Regular Saturday night dances will be held for high school students Dec. 21, 28. The Community Building will close at noon Dec. 24 and Dec. 31 and remain closed all day Dec. 25 and Jan. 1. TO FORM LIVING MEMORIAL. The shrubbery and small trees that surrounded the Price home at 219 E. Maple St. were removed before the home was razed Monday morning and are to be transplanted as part of a Memorial Garden planted just south of the Stark County Historical Society. Cariton city park employees tire shown as they removed the plantings late last week to make way lor the home's razing and the beginning of construction on the 54.1 million Hoover Co. office building, slated to start this week. The white frame home on E. Maple had become a city l&hcltaark. Since 1902 it had been the home of Harley and Mary Hoover Price until their deaths in 1964 arid 1966, redpfectively, both at the age of 93. The residence had been built in the 1870's by the Hoover. femily. She was the .daughter of W. H, Hoover, fotnuter and ■first .jwesrittart efthe conqiaqy, j
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1968-12-18|
|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|
Tn^MwrWre t_vwTd PTay ^SnTa "CTatflf
-With tax Dollars
.Are Fon Reasonable?
If ever a word was entitled to sue its abusers, it is the
Just think of the way it is used. "He will be reasonable."
In short, he can see where HIS interest lies '— and act ac-
oordingly, even if it means shading a point.
"Oh, he's reasonable." With the inference he won't be
too troubled about ethics. There is a sort of contempt about
the word, as though the reasonable man wasn't worthy of
Now the dictionary definition is quite different. It
reads "sensible; having the faculty of reasoning; rational;
governed by reason in acting or thinking."
To go further — in defining "reason," "the entire mental or rational nature of man, as distinguished from the in
telligence of the brute; that which is right or befitting."
Therefore, a reasonable man should mean one who acts
or thinks things through, who is not motivated by the an
imal instinct of self-preservation, but who does that which
A truly reasonable man will do his own thinking. He
will ndt run'with the mob. When he. figures out a. course of
action, he will adhere to that course. He will not be swayed
from his purpose unless he is genuinely convinced — and