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tABOR IWLTf ■WWOCTf' 1 r's Influence ■__ Vol. 142.-- No. 50 2 Sections .—JL2 J-iges NORTH. CANTON,* OHIO, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 28, 1968 10c > per copy JflKe political ahd economic power of organized labor is «normo,us in Our time. Yet despite this, and in a curious "^ay-perhaps to sortie, extent because of it, labor is much less ■•W-Sc&ous;pf itself -''as-a separate entity, than it was in the jfeysVbefore it had realized its full strength. ■t; ..-, ilardly. anyone; except, an occasional labor leader, speaks of- the; -"working: cman" now as though he were -someone TOart,' ;with special problems and special needs. THie distinctions between blue collar and white collar workers have iit; large-part broken, down. }• -.; v_3i_re iai*-. several reasons for this. For-orie thing, the igp^; between ^the white -collar worker's salary -and - the pay p|r'th.e? man who works with his hands has steadily nar- tfp^M. Indeed.Jn.ihany cases the man. who works for an fiofirl-y-wage takes HomeimOre pay.than.the office jobholder. I^o^millioris'v of so-called white collar workers are now p_gani?ed in unioris. 'Ihe old lines between the "working taan" and oiihers in our society have become blurred. V;.-::;;lKw^.._ipt;'SO-\back.;-in-'.th- 1880's, when Knights of l-_Uw>r wereagi-atihg in New York City for recognition of lfij^...on;a special-,holiday. Theh, .labor was intensely .con- »tsio,us;i6f^itsv.separatejness, and militant to extend its power. Ifr/iwas '& triumph for the unions when, in 1894, Congress made Labor, Z>ay; a=legal holiday. V,.'/^evcliarlacter-of. the holiday has changed. For most Ainerieans, ?how, it is merely ah occasion for:a last week- eM-flihif.-before- summer's end., Yet there is still reason to hoBoV.laJbbr ton this day set apart in its name. Though the quue-ti-^e bar^giai*_ing.;po.w-r of -the unions ..has sometimes bee)ji ahaised^ by ;•£_-•& large this has been, :_> b^ficial ;in- fiu^ttce iinr America's economic :growth. We <Ja'well to re- m!_Me-5^that 'te£AyA^ J .Li ■•■ . K'.i ■_ ._ ■•.■'■-. A. . ■■ ■ • ■ ■ .'. " . ' ' ..;.';0-NiOAnaiioh. has.;eV__r,fallen, prey to,a dictator,, whether tthe lejtt or'the rights when the workers; whether 6f'br_in v.;:fy&vm,\ were _'t_bhg( -secure'and free. This: was. true in aM0i_iftfGreece, in**fih'e'(J^ys .of the-Roman.Empire..-It was tifcue);wH»&h:_^mmums*_ swept over Russia, when Hitler and hisuj_*Ia__i; dBSi_*6ye.d.*.the. German labor movement before tK-&-t"rack at EufQpe.:>It.is true today. AypLJi&fT&j&i .lihe'ioi'defense- 'fior America is not the men ••^Koi^af^VtraihedvfcA'^actual warfare. It is the, men behind .•ffi^^^'vth-e^ fighters, who can make _™enc^; so strong' that .'.any' aggressor will shiver before ij^*c_&igftt:.':v:\''-.'. -'"••■;.' Aa: .., AA^K^Chvimiunistsi tried' to bore from within the ranks ^'iawr-lhe^useV-hey knew this. Rut the labor movement _We^',^e_i-\,ciut. -The Soviet papers sneer at Americai-labor;'hoMng to the lie .that regimented workers and slave labor-catn da mofe/than free men. Their :masters will -find ^is^c^stly:fallacy;.,'.,';.'. ;; r,.- :,Put<lthHs first line- of defense needs arms of its. own •as.,surely as, do^ -he fighters' heed the equipment they pro- 4%-. •«■■;.;'! ...'••. •..■;•;.••.•■■!. : .• First tihey. need^he.annament pf knowledge—a knowl- q&jg:ofAffhat subv.ersivei and perverted ideals have done to th)§Ywpri*;ers in the :lahds -behind-the Iron Curtain. ' , A^ Sectitad—-they-: heed.the armament of .intelligent self- go^^ant. Thejy ,must not "only avail-themselves of the pti^ileg-. of id«nocrajiy but undertake tihe ^obligations of ^itiziphshlp. They, mjust take an.active part in -the choice of wteir.; leaders—-andj.seeyto it that they are men equipped $$hr knowledge, Vi_ioh "and inte|_^.*ity for their] job, whether 'jp^$teY,n^b_i^ in tihe. very unions tftems#lyes.v.. -..-■'..'... jfTsThi^^ of cooperation, Co- pro^tioH.mth their-fell-w- workers; With their anions, with faeir:employers, ^jitH^e.Qommunityi with their govern- theht-. _SSoiper_,tiph -'isytioi. a one man job. It -takes at least "ttrp:-tp ^fiiake it..jyork,'<but it begins with the: individual. Fp^jrth^lthey heed* the armament pf thought that they May jid&be led into-false paths by the cries Of demagogues. Propaganda is a j.pitjwerfui weapon-rand anti-labor propa- |?uid_, _4« carefully ifpiri-hted by those who, wouldi destroy ^ thlSjfii-it line of defense.. ■.,,-...,,,,, y -jjust imagine for iiriiiittte, that you had to cliange your .■; job location, andineed to>_ind a ihome:a^couple of hundred 'A iuiUes.'avpky. ,- :'~.- , ';,-.;... ■:■■■■,-. -i i, ' Ohtfiof the first things you would do is to make many i M4i_-*feS;.about the iinmediate area of the new location, and .? Itaieh seie&t a feWcitiesoind towns.close:byrfor personal in- ■:..j. snediiph.^ .. ;\-:, ■-. .■-. ''■'.;-. .■•■':■ :■- .'a vfc ,;' Awhile, "casing" the surrounding countrywide,, those X £&&$-. w^i neat a_tractive homes, cl-aft streets, and modern s^| _ho^i*ag:f areas iaro.use your interest, while-those which are % Uiter-strfeWn and s*^tt6d--wi_hi-utt____ipt.homes! are imme- Sdafetely -Ejected, -■• ;..... •..-.- ■■■*-•■ . .• '•" ' ■ ■}£._ 'A; ■-ten-iimber; it^-fe the .combined efforts of individuals •S r«fho^det_!|irm_ie^wheih nptsUtteiiifei-£o*>be*. downgraded if and ;an raitire^ are-v^upj^adedi'• ii"<.V. 4^, -;V':=W__)fe you aire dleaning-yiour own' premises, remember -^notio h-Ci-l the debris, from- your •-,pwn^-place^a_d'AiU*_r_*r>it«--J /;|^ .-pnve_S0nt empty ipi, just ^because- its i^ei^e^andithe' pwn- ■ --"v.fijfenti-.. ■■■y.AAiAA '■•"■ ■*•':-:'••* ■•* ' --i l At !■«■'• ;..' '■" ;And£|aktly, th.jr need-the armarhent -rif *p>Urpbse. "Hke "the^; free man'; they work, -for -their homes-- and,-their les.-''JEh.ey Jihow :by. experience .___* staxv^tipn "ar-'jji- Jaycees To Hold Picnic, Coffee Stop The North Canton Jaycees will bold their annual family picnk tunday, Sept. 1, at Dogwood Park. The picnic will be held, beginning at 2 pjn., for Jaycees and their families, Lee Spencer is chairman of the event, .^assisted by Phil Schiltz. Beginning Friday, Aug. 30 and continuing through Monday, Sept. 2, they will hold a Coffee Stop at the rest area on Interstate Route 77 north.of the Akron-Canton Airport. The projeel will consist of offering free Voffee to p ass i ng.m'-torlsts, Byron Draper, chairman of the event, is assisted.by Jack Gocet and Gary Baughnian. At their last • meeting, Aug. 20 the North Canton coaches wen ' guests. They included Don Hertler, Roger Viscounte, Gord on Knisley, Walter Tolarchyl and Gus Dieringer. They showed films of last year's Jackson Hoover football game. A letter Was also read from Nancy Shafer, who is pre sently in Colorado for the Olym pic Finals, thanking them fo* their, donation Of $200. She also Sent a resume of her activitie; while in Colorado. ■NC Rotary Holds Family Picnic at Hoover Camp The North Canton Rotary Club will hold a family picnic and corn roast Thursday, Aug. 29, at the Hoover, pamp. The picnic will begin at 6:30 p.m. Scheduled for the evening will be Greg Brown who will give a demonstration of various .exercises. Greg, a Hoover graduate, attends Ohio State University. Don Davis is ih charge of the picnicJ ' '' ' Larry Peck Is New Hoover Tax Director RESTING UP. Olympic-hopeful Nancy; Shafer takes a well-earned rest at home after running 15 races in Olympic trials _t Walnut, Calif;, during the past two weeks. The daughter of the William C. Shafers of 14&;.Bachtel St. SE, Nancy arrived home Tuesday morning but will be heading for Los Alamos, Calif., for high-altitiide training Sept. 3. The 16-year-old senior at Hoover High Schqol was chosen as an alternate in the 400, after a fourth-place finish in the finals. She: hopes tp qualify for the summer Olympics'in Mexico as she practices with the 35-members of .the•.!&;_•. squad for a month. Two girls will be picked for each event. Nancy is the first trackster from Stark ..County to survive the Olympic Trials. She is also the county's first women'rilAll-American, having been picked ;for the honor by the National AAU in the 800-meter runilast year. Committee Selects The Name for Municipal Pool North-Canton Swims, Ind wjll bet the^namefor.a new. ^uMifr.s.W4*«^i*ftgir^nl-how in theffijkt-Mng.st--^ The central committee for the community". pBi0 met last Thursday in- the Mayor's office in City-Hall; arid selected the '-name'. Lar,ry Peck ' Larry B. Peck, asst. vice pres, ident of Hoover Worldwide Corp. has been, named, to, the newly created position iof Director Of Taxes - The Hoover Co. This is being announced'by. Fred Tab-, aqchi, executive vice president of XC"he Hoover Co.. _ . Mr. J?eck 'started, -with Hoover in 1963-after having been in the tax departments pf.,Massey-Fer- guson Ltd. and Bethlehem-Steel .Co. ' -'. «•-, '. > He is treasurer df the Clever land chapter of the, Tax .Executives Institute, a .member of the Institue on -U. S. Taxation of Foreign Source Inpome, and the National Assn.' of Accountants. He also belongs W the s North Canton Jayeees. Mr. Peck,, is a graduate of; Catawba College -in. -Salisbury, j S.~ C. r j iHe lives with his wife and three children at 830 Clearmount Ave. SE. , -*£,.' North.Canton Swims, Inc. will be the name for a new. public swimming pool now in the. planning-stage in. the city. .. The central committee for the community,pool met Thursday night' in the Mayor's office in City Hall and", selected the name. Richard White was■• elected chairman of a bond /issue campaign, and Richard- Hilscher was named-chairman of construction. White:-' gsked committee members to submit names of ^persons who might aid in the fund drive. .Mrs. • Catherine 'Wi 1 iaman, >:ommitte;e5 chairman, announced that Robert }Wfylett,i city director >yi law, wi}l draw up legal papers so the group can incorporate as a private' nonprofit organization. . /' It was emphasized that the committee'planning the-pool is private and . not a part, of the city, school / board) or other organization. ' Administration could be turned over to another; agency at some .later, date,(however, if this became .desir'eable. :: Property selection'- is the next step, Mrs. Willamari declared. The committee- is considering several sites in various, sections of the city as well as. a site on Seventh St. NE, -iiear Dogwood Park. '/ . ' -i y •,". * Committee members . agreed that after incorporation, site selection, and the hrinting of a brochure, they, will be ready for a fund-drive. Target date tor the drive was 'terrtatively-;Set for mid-November, with hopes for the -start of construction-, in the Spring of 1969:. ri • ■ Bonds wpvild probably be sold for about $100' each, and would entitle the purchaser to mem bership.; Persons living-in- the City of .'North',Canton and'in the. school-district .would be eligible to join;.' ' -• Tentative, plans call for ; a 15,000 square last pool, which could, cost- as 'much as $300,000. The-; city- playground' committee has dqna'ted . approxirriately $30,000. to get the.project going. Next-meeting of the committee will-be 'ealled'by Mrs. -Willaman when?-'more 'Site information is available. ..'.-'_ Sketches For City Hall Preliminary sketches of the layout for the new City Hall will be ready soon for review by City Council's building committee, Mayor Charles B. Strausser reported to Council on Monday night when they met in council chambers. He said that he and Weldon C. Page, director of administration, have reviewed space requirements with-Keii- neth H. Dansizen, architect. . Saxbe Announces Authority Change OJ Probate Judges Attorney General William.B Saxbe' has',. rujeji. that,..**._oanstitu: "tibhai amendment,'approved 'ih the May primary does, hot affect the authority of '.• probate court -judges, oyer their own personnel; In, reply to a query from -Franklin . County -Prosecutor C. Howard ,Johnson,- ■ Saxbe pointed out that.a "judgeof the probate division ^of.^the common pleas court is still the clerk of his own court." -y .-'y. -. The probate Mcohrt is establish-, ed by statute- as. a division of the court of' common pleas, ■Saxbe skid, but."there is ho provision for the-clerk of .conunon pleas to . take' over ■ any' of' ,the operations of the probate. court. Later, more detailed plans will be made concerning the number of floors, and where individual departments will be located, the Mayor said. Mayor Strausser also advised that preliminary work is taking longer than originally anticipated, and that he expects as much as a two - month delay in beginning work on the building next Spring. Another proposed new building in the city was also discussed when Richard G. Waltenbaugh, Ward 1 councilman, asked what was being done to find a location for a new Post Office. The Public Library Board 'of Trustees, headed by T. M. Hahn, previously, announced its planned purchase of the present Post Office, located on N. Main St., just north of the library. Hayn said the Library would demolishcthe Post-Office and use the land for parking, when its new addition is completed. Mayor Strausser said he would contact the Post Office depart-1 ment to find out if anything is being done to locate a new Post: Office site. * In other business, Council | passed four 'ordinances and- one resolution, all on an emergency, basis. ■ ' AUTHORIZED extension ofj water and sanitary sewer lines to Ferraro's Bakery, Inc., on Whipple Ave. in Plain Township. The owner must pay the entire cost of the project. APPROVED apportionment of funds'and indebtedness made bv the County -Auditor for approximately 172 acres in the newly annexed Woodrow area.! Plain Township yis .'to. receive S2.036.2l Jrorn iNorth 'Canton;' and North "Cantpn is due S158.10__ fromjthe '.tQyjisjhiPv'.-. .—'■■: ■*"--^.T-^-r.-.-^.^ii SET UP retainer funds far .contract • work • by setting:.aside 'fhe' following money.: , Sumniit- :Fair".:Oaks fund, $2,019.61 and S2.756;69l N.- Main -.Applegrove •.awer -yid water improvement- fund; $0.30;. and $276.64'; ' East :-Ehd ^sewers *»nd street improvements, $25,076.37; and waterworks improvement, $1,707.15 AGREED to issue) notes ' for for property owners assessments for the 1968 sidewalk program; and also for the Construction of sanitary sewer lines on Salway Ave.;SW, Lorrell Ave. SW, and Watkins St. SW- and-water lines on Lorrell and Linda St. SW. The notes,-each for one year, and to be purchased by the city, are for $13,700 and $38,400, each at four per cent interest. , •■ LEARNED from Page that bids will be opened Thursday on sewer and water projects and on painting the small water tower. ' ■• Page also reported that a study of the timing of the traffic light at the intersection^Jtjf^l N. Main St and Applegrove St. showed that it is reasonable.:. HEARD from David W. John-' son, Ward 2 councilman, that he had received a number of complaints about the garbage service. Page said he would investigate them. Johnson also asked for a meeting Thursday morning of council's safety committee, after presenting a petition asking .for a stop sign at 10th and Orchard St. NE. DISCUSSED the city ordinance against junk cars. The safety committee will study a -complaint about a car owned by a, serviceman, in Vietnam and stored at his- home here. Hoover Freshmen Orientation Thurs. New freshmen entering Hoover 'High School will be attending ani-prientatjon program Thursday afternoon at 1 p.m. in 'the high school auditorium. The orientation program will enable the .students to tour «the building, meet the faculty and 'obtain their locker assignments .and, schedules. ■ >■> - '- "\. -.- -. -r Sun"MasEarly, Deadline The deadline for copy for the:. Wednesday, . Sept. 4, \s- .sue of The Sun has been set ahead to this Saturday, Aug. 31. • The offices of The Sun will be closed 'on Monday due to the Labor Day holiday. NC Eagles Sponsor Fishing Rodeo - The North Canton' Eagles \wll be sponsoring a Fishing. Rodeo at Price Park oh *W. Maple St. Sunday, Sept 1, from 2 to 5 p.m. Anyone lip to the age;of 16.is invited to participate. Trophies and prizes-will, be^given to -those .who catch the largest,,fish. Th- Eagles have jjstodked the .pond ^tftsmoreithaji 3,*S0O'fish.for the event. Dave's Bait Store in ^ortfcGantonlwill .supply bait.; -^iTom JJalder-vis .chairman of •_a__^e^r-_^-^r' - •yy~-. -.-_--- - -.-r. ■i- ans Elect New Officers ""''l ■*--.-'.■■ . ' ■ " !',. Tlie Stark1 County Young Republican Club met Wednesday, .Aug. 14, -' at, Arboretum... Park. Charles Keller,-, candidate for the-28th. Dist. State Senatorial seat; was- the guest speaker. /New, officers/approved, .by the •clu^membership are: Join Kinsley, president and Ralph;Kraus, viee' president4x. *Alsb presented was they_elegation'; to the Ohio League' of-. Young Repj-bltcans Convention, held in «.*' Cleveland ion Aug. 23, 24, and £5. Delegates are: ..Joan .Kinsley,; Ralph Kr_iis,; Judy,..P_ihter, jjan-cy lMl^.-Kat&ii--^_3m^ Harpid Cooper, Jim Kracker. Alternates-are: Bob .Schuring'; Jerry. C_ip, Jhn Malone, Tini- Combs,-Cathy Bai- 'l-&^Fo__it_-_t--^^^ A PfSTOL TOURNAMENT EJ_MJERS. Four of North:Can- ton-- policemen were placers.at the Annual Carnation City P^el/Tournament"h-!d-in' Alliance FrklayPAug. 23.'included were <left to right); Ptl. Richard L. Hammond, third*, place: in Master J PtU-floyd-E, Morris, -aecoad ,ptoce~in-4h&s-_^-_c-; Sgt. James. N. Willaman, third place in expert, and PtL Vincent O. Liipe, first place in the novice. North Cariton was among -fir. areas! liepresented. Others included Alliance, Canton, Stark County, Hartville, Boardman, Austintown, Maho*_~-*" _-^GiW-*-^,--_e--?ed-------g-nt--a-^~a*^-Stet-
|Title||The Sun, 1968-08-28|
|Place||North Canton (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio)|
|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|
|Submitting Institution||North Canton public Library|
tABOR IWLTf ■WWOCTf'
Vol. 142.-- No. 50
2 Sections .—JL2 J-iges
NORTH. CANTON,* OHIO, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 28, 1968
10c > per copy
JflKe political ahd economic power of organized labor is
«normo,us in Our time. Yet despite this, and in a curious
"^ay-perhaps to sortie, extent because of it, labor is much less
■•W-Sc&ous;pf itself -''as-a separate entity, than it was in the
jfeysVbefore it had realized its full strength.
■t; ..-, ilardly. anyone; except, an occasional labor leader, speaks
of- the; -"working: cman" now as though he were -someone
TOart,' ;with special problems and special needs. THie distinctions between blue collar and white collar workers have
iit; large-part broken, down.
}• -.; v_3i_re iai*-. several reasons for this. For-orie thing, the
igp^; between ^the white -collar worker's salary -and - the pay
p|r'th.e? man who works with his hands has steadily nar-
tfp^M. Indeed.Jn.ihany cases the man. who works for an
fiofirl-y-wage takes HomeimOre pay.than.the office jobholder.
I^o^millioris'v of so-called white collar workers are now
p_gani?ed in unioris. 'Ihe old lines between the "working
taan" and oiihers in our society have become blurred.
V;.-::;;lKw^.._ipt;'SO-\back.;-in-'.th- 1880's, when Knights of
l-_Uw>r wereagi-atihg in New York City for recognition of
lfij^...on;a special-,holiday. Theh, .labor was intensely .con-
»tsio,us;i6f^itsv.separatejness, and militant to extend its power.
Ifr/iwas '& triumph for the unions when, in 1894, Congress
made Labor, Z>ay; a=legal holiday.
V,.'/^evcliarlacter-of. the holiday has changed. For most
Ainerieans, ?how, it is merely ah occasion for:a last week-
eM-flihif.-before- summer's end., Yet there is still reason to
hoBoV.laJbbr ton this day set apart in its name. Though the
quue-ti-^e bar^giai*_ing.;po.w-r of -the unions ..has sometimes
bee)ji ahaised^ by ;•£_-•& large this has been, :_> b^ficial ;in-
fiu^ttce iinr America's economic :growth. We |