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Ub- Ohio Hit <^ /«! *_R _ ,„.. *3211 Vol. 58 - i>o. -.. North Canton, Ohio, Wednesday, March 11, 1981 Completely Local News. One Section 14 Pages Fifteen Cents EMS MEMBERS. Pictured are the members of tihe Notftih Cantiom Emerigenlcy Medical 'Services squad. They are i('fron!t now Q. ito r.) Bunny Lfcuwrenice, Judy Les, Sue Elsass, Chief Robert 'Founders: (second row 1. <po r.) Dave •Mariner, Jack Leonard, (Fart? Hammond, Linda Maittiui, Carol Oase, Mark Schario, John ■Grimm, Greg JuersSvAclh, Kent Wetida; (back Photograph try Mike Donato row 1. 'too r.) Richard Hammond, Robert Jen., kins, (Dean McfDonald, Namry IMvely, Glbrik. Flounders, Greg Seeman, Beth Trenner, Bob Whiitefard and Dan 'Ehrne^. Absent ifrom the photo are squad members Dave Case, Jfcan Boron, Ted Shaub, Sam Murphy and Ken Woofter. Four Bands Plan Concert At Hoover The Hoover, Tuslaw, and Louisville high school bands will perform at 8 p.m. on Friday, Mar. 13, at the Hoover Hall of Performing Arts, which is located in Hooyer High School'?.North Campus on Seventh Street. The concert is called the. Pre - ContestConcertsince the bands will be performing /musical selections which they will be playing when they enter the Ohio Music Education Association's District VIII Band Competition on Saturday^ Mar. 21 at Lake High School, The Hoover Concert Band will not be going to District VIII Contest, but will be performing contest selections at the Pre - Contest Concert. The Tuslaw High School Band, under the direction of Larry Clapper, will be competing in Class B at Lake. Tlie Louisville High School Band, under thedir- ection of Richard Patrick, will be competing in Class A; and the Hoover High School Symphonic Band, under the direction of Robert McCleaster, will be competing in Class A A. The Hoover Concert Band, under the direction of Kevin Guynn will perform class C music At the Pre - ContestCon- cert, Fred Delphia and Doug Goudy, band directors at Dover High School, and Roger Hall, band director at GlenOak High School, will judge and comment on the performances of all four bands tp help them play better and prepare for the competition on the following weekend. Gordon Kinsely Is Named Director Of Athletics Here , Z?' , ** % Brandau, Superintendent of Schools, Ithe Board acted durinsr Its ?f!:g?2^me0t?n'gJ?n Mardh 5 *° authorize paying Mr. Knisely the stipend for ' performing the director's duties. Mr. Knisely is completing his 25th year with North Canton Schools. A science teacher at the Junior High School, he has coached a variety of sports. Currently, he assists with football and is the head baseball coach. Mr. Knisely, who resides at 910 Weber Ave. NE, replaces Don Hertler, head football coach aJwL&lI-tlme teacher at Hoover High School, who resigned recently. Mr. Hertler is retiring. in other action, the Board: ACCEPTED the resignation of Mrs. Dorothy Kidder, teacher of English, North Canton Junior High School, effective at the end of the 19,80-81 school year retirement. GRANTED child care leave to Mrs. Audrey Jaeb, teacher of mathematics. Portage Middle School, at the expiration of her sick leave eligibility through the end of the current school year. EXTENDED tutor contract to Mrs . Beth P. Souers for remainder of 1980- 81 school year. GRANTED a request to attend an out - of -state professional meeting by Larry Marvin, Greentown Elementary principal, to attend the meeting of the National Association of Elementary school Principals In Anaheim, Calif., in April for five days. GORDON KNISELY EXTENDED limited classified contract to Mrs. Nancy Potts, 9 1/2 -month secretary, for the remainder of the 1980-81 school year, effective March 9, 1981. EXTENDED contract of Mrs. Rebecca Boardman from 5 - hour secretary to 7 1/2 -hour secretary, effective March 2, 1981. HEARD report from" Mrs. Opal Hamlin relative to tlie pre - school screening program. DISCUSSED 1981 - 82 school year calendar. ACCEPTED recommendation of Superintendent to affirm a 10 - day out - of- school suspension following an executive session hearing. AUTHORIZED offering specific summer school classes as follows: Grades 9-12 - American history, 1 credit; American government, 1 credit; World history, 1 credit; Sociology, 1/2 credit; Social psychology, 1/2 credit; Economics, 1/2 credit; Personal typing, 1/4 credit^ Shorthand, 1/2 credit; Eng- list I, 1 credit; English II, 1 credit; English" HI, 1 credit; English IV, 1 credit; Health education, 1/2 credit; Algebra, 1 credit; Business mathematics, 1 credit; Geometry, 1 credit; General mathematics, 1 credit; Biology, 1 credit; Chemistry, 1 credit; Earth science, 1 credit; Physics, 1 credit. Grades 1-12 - Golf, Tennis, bowling, 1/4 credit; Lifetime sports, 1/4 credit; Adapted physical education, 1/4 credits; Pre algebra (8);Mathematics,(8); English (8); Primary reading (1-3); intermediate reading (4-7); Primary mathematics (l-3);Intermedi- ate mathematics (4-7); Visual and audi tory perception; (1-7); Motor development, (1-7); Speech therapy(l-7). Enrichmen and creative' thinking -- "Spectrum-— *1"- Grades 3-6-Archeology, Astronomy, Biology, Calligraphy, Chemistry, Children's literature, Creative pantomine and dance, Crea- continued on page 2 'NEW BUHJMNG. The new North Canton. Etamerigenoy Medical" Seayice.,'!fiaefl&ty;4sJotelaited. \.mr;-^.'-St.^NE.^^^ faired here ajt.tjie ttiew 'builidlng, with Itfhe'enier- gency vehicles, are (1. <t6 r.) Robert■'. Jenkins Photograph by Mike Donato and Rtiohand Hammond, assistknlb chielfs; ; ■• GregY^^ee^^ '.—Gloria :'_^uh^era.-Tiie.-lidcal emertgencyi squad :, moved tato the new. spacious 'facility a md&th ' afcto. May Show Entries Due At Little Art Gallery By Aprl 11 The 40th anniversary of the Little Art Gallery's May Show marks some excdtlnig changes in the formart oif the annual competWon. Entries may be suftxmlitted In any of four Categories. The awards, which have been substantially! Increased toy the Friends of the Lititite Art Gallery, & sustaining or- igianizailion, wiiUv be presented 'for Best in show, Best in each category *;and second in eaich eaite- gory. . & Lenten Meditation Categories are: Oil and Acrylic Painting'jwatercol- . or; drawing and prints (no photography); and Three Dimensional (sculpture, pottery, textiles and jewelry). Mixed media should be entered in the category of the primary medium. ., $100 willbe awarded for feest in show, $50 for Best In each 'category, and $20 for Second Place In each category. Entries from any stark County artist or craftsman over 16 years of age will be received during designated hours April 8, 9, 10, and 11. Entry blanks with additional information can be obtained at the North Canton Library, Canton Art Institute and the Massillon Museum. Entryblankswere mailed to those who entered last year's competition. To cover increasedexhi-; bition expenses, it is necessary to increase the entry' fee. Jurors for tlie 40th annual May Show are Mildred Sands Kratz of Akron and Joseph Fry from Garrets- ville. Miss Kratz, a member of the American Water- color Society, is a nationally known artist who has recently made her home In the Akron area. Prof. Fry is affiliated with the Art Education Dept. of Kent State Univ., Kent, Ohio. All works submitted must be original, recent and ready for hanging. They will be judged for acceptance in the show as well as for a- wards. The May Show will open with a preview showingMay, 3 and may be seen through- May 29. Area Church Plans Special Lenten Services Grace United Methodist Church, 1720 Schneider St. NW, willbeholdingaseries of special Lenten services for the next five weeks. The first program in this; series will be FACE (Fine' Arts Contempory Evangelism) a .visual and verbal dialog on religious paintings presented by local artist, Gorderi Kelly. Theprogram will be held in the church Chapel March Tl'at \ 7 p.m. Further services willbe: March 18-.Rev. Ronald Huff of Christ United Metho-; dist Church presenting, Bible stories In mime. . March 25 - Mrs. Gale. Spatafore.,, a member of; Grace Church, presenting her character portrayal of Mary Magdelene. April 1-sculpturingpre- sentation by Mrs. Doris Long. . April 8 - An,evening of gospel music presented by the singing group Canaan. The,North Oanton MMslterdan. Association, wMch represents all major Christian denominations with cjhurdhes lav our eomramunlty, has again very graciously consented to supply weekly meditation during tthese weeks o!f the'Lenten pertod leading tb Easter Sunday, AjW! 19. , ^^ and are not jealous or boastfulorarro- gant or rude. Easter Pep- pel? Certainly they are people who rejoice at the right and work for those things which are good. Easter People? Certainly they can be counted on for the love and committment never end." Rev. JerrySullivan, Pastor of Community Christian Church, has provided this week's Lenten Meditr ation. "In this season that's often .ass.ociated with self- denial and taking things out of our lives, there' s also the suggestion thatwecpme to a deeper understanding of the way of Jesus ( and this season) when we put into our lives those qualities whiGh most remind us of his teachings, example and sacrifice. "Our meditations during Lent lead us ultimately toward a joyful and meaning- it. I celebration of Easter. Hopefully we'll prepare in such a way that when we declare ourselves as 'Easter People'on EasterSun- day, we'll be filled with the great themes of the Christian faith. "■..' "In I Corinthians 13, the Apostle Paul reminds us of the.qualities of the.kind of NC Rotarians To Tour The A-C Airport North Canton Rotarians. will tour the Akron/Canton Airport following dinner; there Thursday,Mar.l2be-; ginning at 6:30 p.m. . ■„ ? Following the trip to the airport, Board members will meet at Community Christian Church for their monthly meeting. Hoover Music Department Gets Superior Rates The Music Department of Hoover HighSchoolparticipated in the Ohio Music Ed- ucation Association's Solo and Ensemble Contest which was held on Saturday, Feb. 28, at -Marliiigton High School. The students were from the band, choral, and orchestra programs at ifoo- ver. Out of 50 events entered, Hoover students received ._._,„ „ 25 I's (superior ratings); love that typifies the Christ- j8 ^s (excellent ratings); Ian, .also Easter People. and 3 irs (good ratings). Soloists who receivedsu-' pieror ratings were: Emily. Hertzi, marimba and tym-: pani; Beth Grove, soprano;; Don Deems, tenor sax ;Sha-' ron Billey, piano;Ken Griffith, baritone' vocal; Sarah Wilkins,. soprano; Emily Zur - liende, alto sax; Ste- : ve Buffo, bassoon; Ann Savage, flute; Mike Harrison, :ympanl; and Beth Simmons' flute. Ensembles which received superior ratings were': vocal chamber ensemble (Hoover Hi - Lows); string' quartet; string choir; mix-' ed vocal ensemble; flute trio; 3 girls'vocal ensembles consisting of girs from the ^HI - Lows, from A Cappella Choir, and from Girls' Chorale; flute quartet; twp percussion ensembles;' '-"wm&WfSTqufritent; and a saxophone„.q$iartet. f Sesquicentennial .! Almanac . . :^^^^^'V\ On March 7, 1894, one of North Canton's mosifc pleasant tradiitlons began; If,can still be heairti today. The. beH at St. Paul's Church, a gift to the congregation, was dedicated on that day eighty- seven yeans ago. It all began iii 1845. A- bout thirty Catholic families banned together to create their own plaice of worship. St. Peter's and St. John's in Canton were the nearest churches. Proving their faithfulness and desire for a church of their own, a Building Committee was formed. Those serving were Messrs. Peter Pier- son, John Schiltz, John Frank, Diebold, Rimmel, and John Dick , Sr. A little country style structure was built near the cemetery (the site of today's C elementary building). Two years of dedicated labor and unwavering faith brought success. However, building their own place of worship turned out to be only half the job. securing a resident .priest took time and much atience - fifty years worth. Robert Krahling Is Mar, 17 Community Lenten Speaker Two Retire From Local Police Dept. Two members- of North Canton Police partment have retired are Mary Alexander, who was a radio dispatcher 13 years, and VincentO. Lupe, a patrolman for 17 years who quit because of a disability. Chief James Bardin said both posts will be filled from the current CivilSer- vice list. the De- They James Cross To Preach At patience-nny years worm. «• ■ __»_" Church leaders were scarce- £|Q|| UC_L, and the little congregation also Easter The Apostelsays, 'Love is patient and kind; love is not jealous or boastful; it is not arrogant or rude. Love does not insist on its own way; it is not irritable or resentful; it does not rejoice at wrong, but rejoices at the right. Love bears all things, believes all things, hopes all things, endures all things. And love never ends....' "Hopeflilly, because oi the things we have done, the thoughts we , have thought, the disciplines we have accepted during this season, when we declare ourselves as 'Easter People' on Easter Sunday we will reflect the love that is important in living the Christian life. Easter People? Certainly tffey are kind, heipfUll, _thoughtfUl. Easter People? Certainly they iive had to depend on saddle- priests or make that long trek to Canton for special Sacrements. Rev. E.W. J. Lindensch- midt, a priest at St. John's in Canton, recognized the desire of the New Berlin families and arranged to make regular monthly trips which he did for many years. Masses were carried outln later years by Fathers Ber- thelet, Burkel, Ahern, and Senner. But it was Father Burkel that took the New Berlin fami lis under his protective wing. In 1896,he was assigned, to be their first resident Priest. * Heralding the occasion was the bell which hadbeen given the year before to the , church by the Wackerly family. Thesamebellwehear today at noon and six In the evening filled the air with that familiar pleasant gong. The little church : iii the" cemetery was used until the largerbuilding.we see today, wasbuiltin 1911. The smaller structure was then used for Education purposes until the larger school building was .erected in 1919. A mighty fine past of pride and faith-very fitting for the village of New Berlin. Rebwrt D. KtohHng The Communi _y Lenten Services, an anmsaJl series of speoM workshop services, waffil hcdd its second service on Tuesday evening, Mar. 17 at 7:30 pan. fin Simpson United MetWodisit Churdh, 4800 iMddlebrantoh Rd. NE, Oanton. ing Lenten Services. A fellowship hour will be held each Tuesday evening Immediately following the service. James Cross > 'Spirituality in Our Lives" is the mid-week Lenten theme on which James W. Cross willpreachat7_30 p.m. on Wednesday evening, Mar. 18, at Zion United Church of Christ. Mr. Cross applies his years of insight as an elder of Zion Church and as a community leader to his theme. He is aware that the insights of the Christian religion, especially those" found in the Beatitudes,. I "Corinthians 13,. and James 2.26, have provided direc- ,Uon and strength for untold numbers of people. Special music for the evening's service will be provided by Glenn Maag, who wilL be singing "Amazing Grace." The public is cordially invited. Robert D. Krahling,W.H. B.C. Radio Announcer, Canton will be the guestspeak- er for the service. His sermon subiect will be: "A, Word From Our Sponsor." Special music will feature a fifteen minute organ meditation beginning at 7:15 p.m. by Mrs. LorraineDut- ton, Organist. The Agape Choir of Simpson United Methodist Church will sing for the service, under the direction of Scott Strohm, Minister of Music & Education, Simpson United Methodist Church. The officiating clergyman willbe Rev. William Black- well, pastor of Simpson United Methodist Church. These Community -Wide Lenten services are sponsored by the Council ;of Churches of Central Stark County and Church Women United. These services are a part of the program of the Special Events Division of the Council. Mrs. Earle Caldwell of Zion Lutheran Church is the chairperson of the Community Lenten Services Committee. The offerings taken at all services will be used for the program of the Council of Churches of Central Stark . County. The public is invited to attend these Tuesday even- Mr. Nelius Named 'Elk Of The Year' A long - time member, of North Canton Elks Lodge 2029, Raymond "Pat" Ne->; lius of 125 Ninth St., has" been named the club's "Elk of the Year." Leading Knight Zeph (all- man, who presented the a- ward to Nelius at a recent meeting, said the honoree helped to compile a lodge history and chaired the charter committee. He is former editor and now a reporter for the Twenty- Twenty - Niner, the monthly lodge bulletin; Is a past secretary and treasurer of the lodge; is an officer of the Retiree's Bowling League, and assistant to the lodge secretary and treasurer. Nelius Is retired from Hoover Co. where hework- ed 44 years. '
|Title||The Sun. (North Canton, Stark County, Ohio), 1981-03-11|
|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|
Ub- Ohio Hit <^
/«! *_R _ ,„.. *3211
Vol. 58 - i>o. -..
North Canton, Ohio, Wednesday, March 11, 1981
One Section 14 Pages Fifteen Cents
EMS MEMBERS. Pictured are the members of tihe Notftih Cantiom Emerigenlcy Medical
'Services squad. They are i('fron!t now Q. ito r.)
Bunny Lfcuwrenice, Judy Les, Sue Elsass, Chief
Robert 'Founders: (second row 1.