The Evening Independent from Massillon, Ohio on August 20, 1971 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 20, 1971

The Evening Independent from Massillon, Ohio · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Massillon, Ohio
Issue Date:
Friday, August 20, 1971
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

THE EVENING INDEPENDENT. MASSILLON, OHIO FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 1971 THREE Deaths and funerals Mr* Clyde 1. Page Mrs. Marie H. Page, 99, of 23 Shriver ave SE, wife of Clyde R. Page, died Thursday afternoon in the Massillon city hospital after a lengthy Ulness. Mrs. Page was born in Massillon and lived here all her life. She retired in 1956 as operator of the kitchen at MassiUon Elks club. She was a member of St. Joseph's Catholic church and the Legion of Mary. Her husband is the only survivor. The funeral will be Monday at 9:30 a.m. in St. Joseph's Catholic church. Interment will be made in the parish cemetery. The body is at the Gordon- Shaidnagle-Hollinger funeral home, where Mends may call Sunday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. The rosary will be prayed Sunday at 8 p.m. in the funeral home. , Mrs. Edith M. Hendricks Mrs. Edith M. Hendricks, 69, of 510 25th st NW died early today in Massillon city hospital after a year's illness. Mrs. Hendricks was born at Barberton and was a member of Epworth United Methodist church here. She was the widow of Charles B, Hendricks, who died in December 1969. Surviving are three daughters, Mrs. Marion Bucker and Mrs. Clifford (Betty) Rowland, both of Canton, and Mrs. Lynn' (Flora) Tolan of Navarre; two sons, Roy J. Millhoff of Akron and Allen Hendricks, serving with the U. S. Army in Kentucky; a .stepson, Ross Hendricks of West Park, Fla.; five sisters, Miss Beatrice Noland of Canton, Mrs. Glendora Snyder of Rittman, Mrs. Hazel Paulfc and Mrs. Gertrude Long, both of Barberton, and Mrs. Myrtle Belton of Detroit, Mich.; a brother, Ralph Noland of Phoenix, Afiz.; 16 grandchildren and 11 grqat-grandchildren. Funeral arrangements are pending at the Arnold-Lynch funeral home and will be announced later. in death. Sh» was a member of the First Christian church in Cantcn. Surviving is a son, Paul J. Folger of Massillon. .The funeral will be Sunday at 1 p.m. at the Reed funeral home in Canton with her pastor, the Rev. E. Richard Crabtree, officiating. Interment will be made in Valley cemetery at Marietta. Friends may call at the funeral home Saturday evening from 7 to 9. Steve Sentz, sr Steve Sentz, sr 85, a former resident of Brewster and Uhrichsville, died today at 12:15 a.m. in the residence of his son, Adam Sentz of 500 North st, Buckeye Lake. His death followed a long illness. Mr. Sentz was born in Austria and was a carpenter by trade. He was a member of St. Francis de Sales Catholic church in Newark. In addition to his son Adam, he is surveved by three daughters, Mrs. John (Frances) Wincek, sr, of Massillon, Mrs. Joseph (Mary) Heroic! of Mansfield and Mrs. Martin (Anna) Deer of Clearwater, Fla.; three other sons, Peter Sentz of Smithville, George Sentz of Uhrichs ville and Joe Sentz of Columbus; a sister, Mrs. Katie Mamich of Chicago, 111.; a half-brother, Val Kelezdine of Cleveland; 16 grandchildren and 28 great- grandchildren. Another son, Steve, jr, was killed during World War II. .Mrs. Gerald H. Judy Mrs. Grace M. Judy, of 1238 South Park ave NW, Meyers Lake, wife of Gerald H. Judy, Registration for classes at Walsh Mail and walk-in reparation* will be accepted through the remainder of August for evening classes this fall at Walsh college near Canton. Evening division classes are open to all adults who are high school graduates or the equivalent, who can demonstrate the ability to do college-level work. Kent State university will award a record number of doctoral degrees—approximately 40 —at its summer commencement Saturday, Aug. 28. The group includes the first doctor of philosophy degrees to be awarded in the areas of physiology, political science and mathematics. * * FORTY COURSES in six major areas of study — accounting, management, education, science, mathematics, humanities and social science — will be offered during the fall semester, which begins Monday Sept. 7. Included in the evening di- popular, blue ribbon rational management seminar. Taught by George Weldon, a Canton management consultant, the course is a two-year program which attempts to prepare mature adults for management positions. Among the courses being offered this fall are: .Accounting — Principles of accounting, corporation accounting, tax accounting, intermediate accounting advanced accounting and data processing. Management — introduction to management, business statistics, labor problems, introduction to data processing and personnel management. Education — teaching of The funeral will be heldHon- language arts and teaching of day at 10:30 a.m. in St. Francisi muslc 40 doctoral degrees to be awarded at KSU Trustees, clerks plan fair booth Plans for a booth at the Stark NEW YORK STOCKS Furnished To Tho Ev«niu£ Independent by MtKHILL. LYNCH. PlEKCt, FENNI2K AND SMITH istry, chemical physics, education, educational psychology, English, history and psychology. 'county fair were made Thurs* * * day night by the Stark County IN ADDITION, the education I Association of Township T program is fully accredited by 127 Cleveland avi; SW Cantoi 12:30 P.M. MARKETS * es a " d c erks a meetin LARRY R. GETTMAN of Kent| creditation . frora the North f * v/^« *"-»* 4*7 JL.VIH.J MVVl ViUlliWl *^J I C 1 i- I the National Council for Ac-; Sumiet P ark m Marlboro town-; creditation of Teacher Educa-j p ' tion. I The booth will feature photos iAni Brands Kent also has preliminary ac- lof the township trustees and; L. & C. Can Hosp. Sup. IAMF Inc. Amer. T & T i d equipmen and Anaconda iAtl. Richfield vision program is the highly fro™ the University of Illinois. ' LIIUUV1 «. UWAICTAIH Ul IVCIU I Illlilrlillff- nt Ih ' (' IrtlJ. llllliueill will receive the first doctoral t" 1 Association for its. _seven ;™/£\«. ™f. ?*°^ 0 _ n ; a !Babcock & Wilcox degree in physiology from the school of health, physical education and recreation. Gettman received his bachelor of arts degree from the University of Northern Colorado and his master of science degree doctoral programs established Question box for suggestions, ai Beln pc since 1966—business administra-i fountain and literature on thei chc ' akc & ohi tion, geography, health, physical!townships, which will be dis-! chrvsl(?r education and recreation, mathe.i tributed to fairgoers. ' • matics, physics, political science and speech. The university has never failed to receive the appropriate accreditation for its O f assignments for manning the de Sales Catholic church, Newark. Interment will be made in St. Joseph's cemetery at Newark. Friends may call at the Griss Bros, funeral home, 179 Gran- vDle.st, Newark, Saturday and > Sunday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9* p.m. Humanities art apprecia- Funeral of the Rev. Comer Burroughs 1 The funeral of the Rev. Comer Burroughs, 68, of 20 Groose ave NW, who collapsed in Canton and was dead on arrival at Aultman hospital there; Thursday morning, will be held in his church, Shiloh Baptist at died Thursday afternoon at Tim'i 306 .. 2nd st SW ' Monda y at u ken Mercy hospital in Canton, a. m. after a six-month illness. Her death was due to complications. |Pf s °£ She would have been 57 years old today. Mrs. Judy was bom in Sandy- The Rev. William C. Upshaw, tion, art fundamentals, thinking and writing, survey of English, j speech, Shakespeare, the English language, elementary French, music fundamentals, history of philosophy, philosophy of man, intermediate Spanish, and man, religion and belief. Science and Mathematics — general zoology, business mathematics, freshman mathematics and physical science survey. Social Science — world civilization to 1500, the Middle East, American government, psychology of learning, principles of psychotherapy, principles of sociolgy, marriage and the family, social welfare institutions, economics and world geometry. ^ h tist Sis dissertation is entitled "In- Fluence of Body Weight and Physical Condition of Bicycle and Treadmill Work Capacity Tests." Sylvan Cohen of Youngstown will receive the first doctoral degree presented by the department of political science. '' Cohen received his .bachelor of arts degree from Ohio university and his master of public administration degree from the University of Pittsburgh. His dissertation is entitled "Voting Behavior in School Referenda: An Investigation of Attitudes and Other Determinants by Q Technique and Survey Research." Gerd H. Fricke of Dusseldorf, Germany will receive the first doctoral degree in mathematics. * * * A GRADUATE of Bonn university, he received his master of arts degree from the University of Kansas. His dissertation is entitled "Products of Functions of Bounded Index and Applications." The number of doctoral degrees to be awarded at commencement compares with a previous high of 25, and brings to approximately 270 the number of doctoral graduates. Two doctorates are offered at Kent; the doctor of philosophy degree and the doctor of business administration. departments. The university began its graduate programs in 1935 by offering the master of arts degree in education. The master's degree program has grown continually and 11 different master's de-jwith the Stark county organiza-jGoodrich The number of master's dev.tween 800 and 900 members and 1 Hanna Mining, grees awarded so far total more Quests are expected to'attend; IBM than 9,600 and this will increase |the four-day meeting with the Inter. Nickel to more than 10,100 at com-;Imperial House motel near the:Inter. T & T Sperry-Rand Stan, of Calif. Stan, of Ind. (Stan, of -\.J. i Standard of Ohio ' Studebaker-Worthington •Texaco, Inc. 67 'Timken Company 343s' Travelers Corp. 37% I United Industrial 38V, lUniroyal 43,; U.S. Stoi-1 44 ;l a ^ an £> orn IgijJVLN Corp. 71"'s i Western Union 39*4 Westinghouse White Motors 64 70% 86'/,s 58% =;i J Xerox * * * j Cities Service ! Columbia Gas WILLIAM KOHL, Plain town-iConsol Edison' ship trustee, will be in chargejConsol Natural Gas i booth by trustees and clerks on all days of the fair. The group also plans for a statewide meeting Eaton Firestone 30% 42 1 H 35i, 8 251. 28 1 p.m. Averages Industrials, increase Rails, increa.se Utilities, decrease 37 12 7 K 22% 30 : !» 22 5"i 40'A. 9lv, 23% 116=4 1.09 1.87 .45 'Ford discussed Gen. Electric Gen. Foods of the Ohio Association of«Gen. .Motors- Township Trustees and Clerks,[General Tire 34 : is 84 26',-xj Over-ifae-connter quotations By McDonald <t Company Prione 455-0361 (Subject to Availability) Bid Ask grees are now offered in graduate departments. 26 j tion as host, at the summer'Goodyear 'convention in August 1974. Be-!Gulf & West mencement. One of the master's degree, | tion center. jBelden Village as the conven-!Kennecott jKresge Co. 32%! Affiliated Hospital 33 iCleve Trust Realty :?'•' Unit s 53''4 Educator & 308J-21 Executive 31 ;First National Bank 59 | Massillon 30 JFirst Union Rcaltv 22 : >. s 227-i 24 25 '••> 30 the master of fine arts, is award-! Paul Smith ' president of the.Libby-Owens Ford ed for completion of a two-year j association and a trustee oMVIarcor graduate program in art. The! Bethlehem township, presided at]Norfolk & Western university has also begun award-; !a st night's meeting, which was N. Amer. Rockwell ing the educational specialist de-! the association's annual fish'Penn-Cenlral gree for sixth-year programs inif'T- Pepsico education. i Among the approximately 125 Phillips Pete The master's degree programs Jn attendance were three mem-'Pitney-Bowcs have all the fullest accredita-i bers of the stat e association—RCA Corp. tion possible. The university has! WilUam Bauer of Crestline,!Republic full and final accreditation from i secretary-treasurer; E. WcaverReynolds Too. B the North Central Association i Cas P er of Carrollton; andiRusco of Colleges and Secondary i George Wiebush of Lexington; St. Regis Paper Hoover Company Lancaster Colony McLain Grocery Alloys 33', 81' 28 _ :; R;Ohio Ferro °'2 'Ohio Water 56's'peoples Merchants 31: '" ! Bank 21K-S; Union Melal "" 1; > ; Van Dorn Convertibles 62 7 3 18vs 58 ] /i 21 ISVi 17 Vi 22 37 15',-z 115 125 22 1V/4 18Vi 25 Belew issued Schools, the National Council township, also a member of Ofe; Santa Fe Indus. for Accreditation of Teacher Ed- stark c °unty association. Road; Sears Roebuck ucation, the American Associa-| em P lo y es of the county tion of Collegiate Schools of' sociation also wef e guests. Business, and the National As-! Hosts were Mike Kreca, sales' sociation of Schools of Music [representative of Standard Slag; Commission on Curricula and ! Co - of Youngstown, and Howard j Neimann, sales representative i as-1Mobil Oil I Southern Pacific 30 91 '.'.i 48 : U 45 per mil to biiild Graduate Commission. prices COLUMBUS, (AP) — Ohio The Jackson township zoning department has issued a building permit to C. R. Belew of 129 S. Main st, North Canton, for construction of a residence at 3018 Woodridge rd NW, at an New machines ••of Gledhill Road Machinery Co. i Department of Agriculture ca.sh!<, stiinatcc | cost O f §40000. The of Gallon. The Atwater Lions| grain prices: No. 2 red wheat'£ ee was §40 ' ' 'club was in charge of the fish (unchanged to 1 cent lower, 1.22-; fry. 1.25, mostly 1.23-1.25; No. 2 The department also renewed New stamp vending machines' The Sept. 16 meeting will be yellow corn mostly 1 cent lower,;owned^by Harry W^Danner of r__., _,_* ,.,,,,.,„,, ,,._ ,,,„.„ „ NW, at a cost Kent's record for placement of j h .ave been installed at the Mas-the annual family night, withjl.14-1.20,-mostly 1.14-1.16; No.; 6200 p ortafic its doctoral graduates this year's^ 011 post office, winiif/,«r,4- • <»-„ p*—i, 4.. —„_:__: o __<.„ —n.. —i 1 - n •. ~ '° Eight-cent;the Stark county commissioners 2 oats mostly unchanged, 59-i Tuition ^u |, e cnarge <i at thereceiving pao^vl UJ- .rxuiiV'vAJl JuafJiiAtjif \,iii**.VAi J. uunvii TVAJ.A *ri* \,IH»-L^VU. m* *.**»-1 —<= in Akron, will officiate. Integrate of $42 per semester hour of {found positions. ment will be made in the Mas-|credit. New students must pay| The university has doctoral sillon cemetery. la $10 registration fee. ;programs in 13 departments and jisgood. Through June, all those | stamps for first class mail andias hosts for a corn and wiener;70, mostly 59-61: soybeans most-i ireceiving the doctorate had 11-cent stamps for airmail are roast in the Navarre-Bethlehem jly 9-10 cents lower 3.05-3. 13, ; of S20. .available. ^Community park at 6:30 p.m. (mostly 3.10-3.16. Mississippi is' sometimes known as the "Magnolia State." The body is at the 'Brooksj For additional information orjin two interdepartmental areas. . "funeral home, where friends; a detailed brochure, write on It has full accreditation from the tire Me in Canton. She was a may call Sunday after 2 p. m.! ca ll (499-7090) the Academic]North Central Association for. member of Canton Baptist tern- The body will lie in state a t Dea n, Walsh College, Canton, its programs initiated prior to r\lo QnH TWD^/Ofc i-ota Cnr\»'4'c_i .,...._. • A ....... , ! ple and Meyers Lake men's club. In addition to her husband, m. she is survived by four sons, Eugene P. Judy of Canton, Richard. L. Judy of Massillon, Jerry A. Judy of East Canton and James W. Judy of Kobe Sound, Fla.; a sister, Mrs. Vernon Black Sports- Shiloh church f rom 9 a . Monday until the service. In addition to his widow, Mrs. Bessie Burroughs, the survivors are four daughters, Mrs..Dorothy Douglas, Mrs. Rosa Hightower, Mrs. Aleia Palmer and Mrs. Ruby Vandiver, all of Barberton; four sons, Kenneth B. Bur- of East Sparta; two brothers, roughs of Barberton, Richard William Wright of North In-} and Alvin Burroughs, both of dustry and John Wright of Berea; 18 grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. The funeral will be Monday ' at 10:30 a.m. at the Reed funeral home in Canton with the Rev. Harold Henniger, D.D., her pastor, officiating. Interment will be made in Sunset Hills burial park. Friends may call at the funeral home Sunday from 2 to 4 and! 7 to 9 p.m. Akron, and Robert Burroughs of Columbus; 32 grandchildren, and 12 great-grandchildren. Ohio 44720. 1 1966— -biological 'sciences, chem- New recreation center proposed for Fulton Service schedtile Mrs. Carl A. Dingier — Satur-j day, 1 p. m., Gordon-Shaidnagle-i Hollinger funeral home. Inter-' ment, Massillon cemetery. Canal Fulton may have a new community recreation facility, including a swimming pool, gym- 'nasium, showers and men's and women's lockers and rest rooms and an office. Mrs. Matilda Schnering Mrs. Matilda Schnering, 79, of 625 Ingram ave S, Canton, died early this morning in Aultman hospital in Canton after being in ill health for six months. Mrs. Schnering, born in Pittsburgh, Pa., resided in Canal MASSILLON AND VICINITY Warm with a chance of thun- {dershowers late this afternoon 'and early this evening. Partly [cloudy with little change in tem- 'perature tonight and Saturday. Low tonight in the mid 60s, high Saturday in the low to mid 80s. Probabilities of pretipi- Trail ride for 4-H club Members of the 4-H Wranglers will hold a trail ride Saturday to Rapper's lake near East tation: 20 per cent tonight and Greenville. Members will meet at Shamrock Acres on Millersburg rd SW, at 12:30 p.m. and will leave Fulton for some years before at ,L pJn : ifor th f lake ; * moving to Canton in 1958. She was a member of'Christian and Missionary Alliance in Canton, the Presbeia Senior Citizens of St. Paul's United Methodist church and the Jolly Age group and Fulton grange in Canal Fulton. Her husband, Clarence e f ay °" ming party is planned. Further plans for a trip to Cedar Point will be announced at the party. Several events were planned at a meeting of the club Monday at Shramrock Acres. All project books and an H. Schne'ring and two sons, Frederick C. and Herbert A. Schnering, preceded her in death. topic "What 4-H Means to Me" are to Le given by Sept. 1 to Paul Martin, club llttle Cooler Saturday. Yesterday's high temperature, 86 at 5:30 p.m.; today's low temperature, 58 at 9 a.m. Yesterday's precipitation, none. Yesterday's high humidity, 90. Yesterday's low humidity, 40. Yesterday's mean temperature of 72 was normal. EXTENDED FORECAST Partly cloudy and warm Sunday with a chance of showers Monday, becoming fair and a Highs in ,the mid to upper 80s Sunday Preliminary plans worked* out by a project committee of the Canal Fulton Rotary club call for the facility to be construct ed as an addition at the rear of the Canal Fulton Community building on Ohio 93. * * * THE COMMITTEE — Consisting of Don Swigart, Don Schalmo and Gale Hartel — presented" preliminary sketches of the proposed facility to members at a weekly dinner-meeting Thursday night at the building. The building is owned and operated as a non-profit corporation by Dwight-Hartel American Legion post and the Rotary club, according to Hartel. The committee hopes to set up a meeting within the next month with heads of the various organizations of the village to discuss further plans for the project and means of raising funds to finance it. A 4-H roundup for all Stark : and_ Monday and the upper 70s county clubs will be held Egg prices dren and four great-grandchil dren. The funeral will be Monday at 1 p. m. at the Reed Canton with the of St.j church of Canton, officiating. Interment will be made in Greenlawn cemetery, Akron. Friends may call at the funeral home Sunday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p. m. Mrs. Flossie M. Folger Mrs. Flossie M. Folger, 80, of 1812 Myrtle ave NW, Canton, died Thursday afternoon in the Hose Lane Christian home in Jackson township after being in failing health for the past year. Her death was due to complications. Mrs. Folger was born in Middlebourne, W. Va,, and had resid. ed in Canton since moving from Marietta in 1922. Her husband, Jobs A. Kolg*r» preceded her COLUMBUS (AP) — Eggs- Prices paid to country packing plants for eggs delivered to major Ohio cities cases including consumer grades including to low 80s Tuesday. Lows in i U.S. grades, minimum 50 case jlots. j Carton Large A 35-38. Medi REPORT have it judged in halter and UO-i (Furnished by the Akron- | Salss to r etailef s in major der saddle, -beginning at 9:30 Canton airport wea ther station) Ohio cities, cartons delivered: of Dresden five mndchil-, fair » rounds - Memberswillbere -i HOURLY TEMPERATURE , oo of Dresden, five granacmi , niilwM| IQ brJng ^^ hor _ e and j REPORT ium A 29-32, Small A 21-23. llrst be It was decided that all new members will receive a 4-H jacket. Kathy Ramsey gave a report on nutrition and feeding. Bruce Tabellion gave a demonstration on trick riding. Denise Martin will give a project report and Debbie Glover, a demonstration at the Sept. 20 meeting at 7 p.m. at Shamrock 6 p.m. 7 p.m. 8 p.m. 10 p.m. 83[ 3 a.m. 811 4 a.m. 79| 5 a.m. 74| 6 a.m. 741 7 a.m. 72 71 71 70 70 11 p.m. 73| 8 a.m. 12 a.m. 1 a.m. 2 a.m. 72| 9 a.m. - 68 72|10 a.m. 73 11 a.m. 69 75 Acres. moves The Stark county office of the Ohio Cooperation Extension service will move back to its former location sometime next week. The new address will be Room 211, Downtown Post office building, 201 Cleveland ave SW, Canton, 44702. THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By The Associated Press High Low Large A white 4249, mostly 43 45; medium 3542, mostly 37-39. Poultry prices at Ohio farms, hens light 5%-6'A, mostly 6. Truck lot prices of ready to cook broilers and fryers: Cincin nati 27%-28; Cleveland 27 Vi 28.65; Columbus 27¥4-28. Potatoes 3.50-5.75. Atlanta, clear Buffalo, cldy Cincinnati, cldy ! Cleveland, cldy Detroit, clear N«w York, clear Philadelphia, cldy Pittsburgh, rain St. Louis, cldy San Francisco, cldy Tampa, clear Washington, cldy 87 81 88 88 89 82 83 86 95 64 90 85 70 69 70 74 69 71 70 68 70 55 77 OB ROSE HILL MEMORIAL PARK Our Singing Tower and Chapel make it possible to S ve the most complete bnr- 1 service of any cemetery In thit locality at no additional charge. LOTS PRE NEED on Oar Family Protective Plan For InfonniUon Dial S8M349 Harvard's has been SIZES 26 thru 60 HOWARD'S HAS AN ALL-STAR SELECTION OF WASHABLE AND FOREVER-PREST FULL CUTS FOR DAD FLARES FOR THE YOUNG MEN WASHABLE AND FOREVER-PREST FLARES IN TWILLS FLARES IN PATTERNS FLARES IN DOUBLE KNITS ALL ARE WASHABLE AND FOREVER-PREST $11 .$12 - $ 13 $15- $17. $20 COMPLEMENT YOUR HAGGAR FLARES W!TH A BOOT OR SHOE BY AMERICA'S GREATEST SHOE MAKER! THOM McAN SHOES FEATURED EXCLUSIVELY IN MASSILLON AT HOWARD'S. HOWARD'S HAS THE RED, WHITE AND BLUE SUEDE SHOE WITH STARS SEWN ON AT $14.99 HAGGAR slacks Five Ways To Buy 1. Cash 2. Bank- Americai d 3. Master Charge 4. Chargette 5. Lay Away

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page