The Sandusky Register from Sandusky, Ohio on April 16, 1957 · Page 1
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The Sandusky Register from Sandusky, Ohio · Page 1

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Tuesday, April 16, 1957
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"SANDUSKY, A City That's Growing Places" THE SANsDUSKY More Than a Century in Your Service-' STAR-NEWS -An /mWimiw trrnnrn mi Ti tmiit WEATHER Cloudy with scattered sh<w»f» ( / tonight and Wednesday. Contn** 1 ?U ued mild with low tonight 45| high Wednesday 62. . ."I, TO Founded 1882. Vol. 135. No. 2. SANDUSKY, OHIO. TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 1957 United Pros Phone 6840 Price Six CMt CITY BUILDING'S PROGRESS SHOWN Union Ejections Rigged, Strong-Arm Squads Told At New Probe Of Rackets WASHINGTON, April 16 (UP)—The Senate Rackety Committee opened new hearings today on what it called "a classic example of the use of force and violence . . • end terror tactics" by union leaders. I ^ e i nves (;ig a tors concentrated PoweL Struggle In Middle East Far From Over Through Knotholes, The Voice Of Spring Susan Kay Chill ARCHITECT'S REPORT Home For Easter SA¥S m STRUCTURE REVEALS NO DAMAGE By UNITED PRESS * * * King: Hussein restored stability to Jordan for the time being today, but the struggle for power in that impoverished Middle East land is far from over. A new government purged of Communists and extremists and headed by Dr. Hussein Khalidi, a Palestinian with some sympathies for the West, but with a bitter hatred of Zonism and Israel, had the difficult job of mapping; Joi'darfs future between the contending East and West. Jordan's reason for existence was largely eliminated with the recent abrogation . of the pact which made it the base for stationing British troops in the Mid­ east and the recipient of British subsidies to keep its economy solvent. But it still is involved in the; opened his m °uth." ; great power struggle between the Refuses Beating Request bloc of Arab states dominated by! Bradshaw said Robert Malloy Egypt and the more pro-Western i once asked him and two other on the Scranton, Pa., area and called as its first witness, former professional boxer Paul Bradshaw, a former Teamsters' union official convicted in connection with dynamiting of a house. Bradshaw testified that strong- arm squads beat up dissident menibers of a Teamsters' Union] local in Scranton and told that he and his friends, "voted six or seven times"' each in- a 1954 union election. Didn't Know Rigged The witness, a stocky, powerfully-built 36-year-old truck driver told senators that Robert Malloy. business agent of Teamsters Local 229 in Scranton. rigged elections He said 80 percent of the union members did not even know the elections were on the agenda. He also testified that Malloy ''gave instructions about beating up a fellow; he'd get Robert Hubshman" to do it. "There was a fellow there— he'd get up on the floor at meetings," Bradshaw said. "He was going out the door and Hubshman clipped him a couple of times and said, 'Don't call me no damned Jew.' The fellow never A happy and bright Easter is scheduled for the Vernon Chill family, 527 E. Mon­ roe-st, regardless of atmospheric conditions, with the return Monday night of five-year-old Susan Kay Chill from Babies' and Childrens' Hospital, Cleveland. Litt .le Suzy, a victim Conditions as found in the new city building on Meigs-st and a progress report on construction were in- of eluded in a communication submitted to the city com- nephrosis, had spent 17 days at ;mission by Harold Parker, architect, on Moudav evening, the Cleveland hospital under- ° going tests and treatment, and was, released to continue treat-; ment at home following favor-' able hospital results. ! City Manager Karl H. Kugel had requested the report after Commissioner Thomas J. Beat at the April 8 meeting had stated that the roof has not been completed and seeping water caused hazardous working conditions and damage to equipment In the new building ~ - ; -—•~ A veteran hospital patient,; Parker also appeared before, she had spent 100 days in j t i ie commission and explained in j Providence Hospital here since, m ore detail the facts relative to; the disease was first diagnosed;progress on the building. He saidi| last September. Although Suzy will be permitted to lead an almost normal life for a five-year-old, there will be a three to four week period of prayerful hope by her parents, for that is the longest period she has remained at home after previous response to hospital card In the meantime, treatment will continue as hope for; eventual recovery, becomes! stronger. Contributions to the Little Suzy Fund, Created to assist in the cost of expensive post-hospital care, continue to reach The Register-Star-News, with the latest being a check for $35 from Mrs. Edward A. Smith. (Continued on Page 12—Col. 5) USIAGeis Twin Trouble In Both House, Senate men to beat up one Red Harrington, "but I wouldn't have nothing to do with it." Then in Local 229's election in 1954, Bradshaw said, Ma ^M- gave him and his friends 4JSrra' receipts for paid-up dues, allowing them to vote extra times. -^'Several of us voted six or seven times," Bradshaw said. Malloy was elected business agent of the Local and J. G. 'Pinky' Hart, WASHINGTON, April 16 (UP) — President Eisenhower's em -j president, battled U. S. Information Agency} Chairman John was in double trouble today in both House and Senate. The House took up the USIA'sj — • « . committee-reduced 106 million dol- 1rfAnf n Tft #V i^J lars budget with Republicans; 1 1 1 ,v ^*IVI leery of trying to restore cuts for fear of opening the door to even deeper slashes. Simultaneously Senate Democratic Whip Mike Mansfield (D- Mont.) said he not only "Ihorough- ly approved" of the House Appropriations Committee cut, but would be satisfied to see the propaganda agency's fund whittled to » low 55 million dollars. Eisenhower asked for 144 million dol- BIG DIAMOND DAY UNDERWAY— The great U.S. pastime of baseball raised its curtain today on the 1957 season as the cry, "Play Ball" echoed from the major league parks. The nation's opener Monday saw the Baltimore Orioles slip the Washington Senators a 7 to 6 loss in 11 innings. See sport section, page 14 for details. Southpaw Herb Score was pitching the Cleveland Indians'| Bill To Ban X-ray Machines In Shoe Stores Hits Snag that finished roofing was being placed on the north wing Monday. Pertaining to progress of construction, Parker estimated, that to date general construction is 85 percent to 90 percent complete; plumbing, 65 percent to "0 percent complete; heating 65 percent to 70 percent complete and electric work 55 percent to 60 percent complete. In his report Parker stated, that: j "Pertaining to the 'water dam-; age' t?) on the interior of the north wing of the building caused by leaks in the roof slab, which recently was so • widely publicized in written articles and by photographs, be advised that ii thorough inspection was made by our office, and we were un- Senate Passes Postal Funds Bill In 10 Min. WASHINGTON, (UP) — The Senate quickly approved by a voice vote today a House passed 41 million dollar emergency appropriation to restore normal postal service. The action came. e. scant 10 minutes after the' Kansas opener at Lakefront Stadium against the Chicago White Sox, facing Billy Pierce. Detroit Tigers are at City with Frank" Lary facing Tom Morgan. , Washington is at New York, Chuck Stobbs is pitching against Whitey Ford. Boston moved into Baltimore Offers Of Questioned By Examiners 'Connie Johnson L. McClellan In the National circuit, Brook- continued on Page 12—Col. 2) J.vn is at Philadelphia in a night- ier. Don Newcombe faces Robin Clarification of the existing contract between the city of Sano U3 t UU M.U.CU „„ iL .,., ulc dusk y and the: Ohio Edison Co., which was publicized iast week putting Frank Sullivan up against wnen state examiners cited the Sandusky city commission for Dnrnio .inhnsnn. alleged illegal appropriations and street lighting contract, was given by Richard B*. Fuller, president of the commission, during Monday night's meeting, j Relative to the street lighting I contract, the examiners charged a contract with the Ohio Edison Co. was voided four years be- Beck Future Up OfAWOLYank With Amnesia Roberts. Milwaukee meets the Chicago Cubs. Warren Spahn vs Bob Rusll, ijjgQ EXCCUtlVe lars. On the other side of the budget ledger, the House offset some of its earlier cuts Monday by approving an administration request for an extra 200 million dollars in lending authority for the Rural Electrification Administration. The administration said demand has risen sharply for loans to help farmer co-operatives finance electrical systems in rural areas. PROTEST CURB PLANS WASHINGTON, April 16 (UP) —The Ohio Potato Growers Association today opposed legislation to impose nationwide curbs against marketing of potatoes that fail to measure up to the lowest federal grade, U. S. grade No. 2. Community LIFELINE BIRTHS MEMORIAL Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Frederick, Route 4, Bellevue, son. PROVIDENCE Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Braun, Route 2, daughter. Mr. and Mrs. George Hassenpflug, 1320 Prospect-st, daughter. MARRIAGE LICENSE Floyd E. Sweet, machinist, rural Fremont, and Carolyn E. Grahl, bookkeeper, Castalia. Rev. John Colburn to. officiate. Willie M. Brown. 28. factory worker, and Annie M. Trotter, 25, at home, both of Sandusky. Rev^. C. N. Harris to officiate. DEATHS Mrs. Rose K. O'Rork, 84, Grand Rapids, Mich. Walter Triplett, 87, 1415 McDonough-st. Wilbur F. Mahaffey, 40, 912 Peny-st. Mrs. Charles H. Hampe, T8, 516 Columbus-av. POITIERS, FRANCE, April 16 (UP) — A 31-year-old Brooklyn soldier who disappeared from his American World War 2 unit and turned up 11 years later as a_ French Army hero went on trial • here today on charges of deser-| tion. ! Pvt. Vito Sala faces a possible death sentence on the charge that he deserted the 339th Infantry Regiment of the U. S. 100th Infantry Division in 1945. But the general courts martial will hear an almost incredible tale of an amnesia victim who fought heroically with the French Foreign Legion in Algeria and Indochina. The tale is supported by French credentials and the testimony of^psychiatrists. Sala turned himself in to American authorities at La Rochelle last October. He said he had suffered from loss of memory and asked them to try to trace his past. U. S. Army records disclosed that Sala was listed as absent without' leave from the 100th Di vision after a battle near Heil bron, Germany, in April, 1945, Sala said he lost his memory during a shock and partially regained it only during later shocks when he was fighting in Indochina and Algeria. French officials supplied a bushel of testimonials to back Sala's claim. St. Louis is at Cincinnati with Herb Wehmeier facing Johnny Klippstein. New York Giants at Pittsburgh. Johnny Antonelli vs Bob Friend. * * * Read the world of sports today on the Register-Star- News sport pages—and every day follow the major league clubs in their quest of the big pennant. ~" Board Of Union GALVESTON, TEX., April 16 (UP)—The executive board of the International Brotherhood of Teamsters decides today whether to a,nswer by May 6 to AFL-CIO Yul Be Sorry MILWAUKEE, April 16 (UP) —Two teenaged boys will get a hair-growth measurement Friday to determine; whether they may resume going to school. The boys, Charles \Klotsche, 16, and Richard Weidman, 15, had their heads shaved clean a week ago to show their admiration for movie star Yul Brynnej;. charges of corruption or thumb its nose at the united labor body. Also at issue, although less directly, may be the future of! Teamster President Dave Beck, who was suspended from his i AFL-CIO vice-presidency after he invoked the Fifth Amendment, 117 times, before Senate ques- (Continued on Page 12—Col. 5) fore its expiration date with a resultant increased cost to the city of $26,000 a year. This report covered the period of Sept. 13, 1954 to July II, 1956. The report cited that a contract was entered into under an ordinance of May 31, 1949 for street lighting and that although it was to run to June 30, 1959, and contained no provisions for cancellation,—it was—voided on (Continued on Page 12—Col. 3) COLUMBUS, April 16 (UP) — A bill designed to ban dangerous X-ray machines from shoe stores apparently hit a snag, in r ^he legislature. mhrS »|pi; still resting with the^n'ojiise" reference committee despite public warnings by the state health department. There are an estimated 700 shoe X-ray machines now in operation throughout Ohio, mostly in the big cities. The state health department said it tested and examined approximately 200 and found that not more than 10 to 15 percent "meet currently accepted standards for protection against radiation and electrical shock." In five seconds, the department said, some of the machines can deliver more than 33 times the normal amount of radiation con sidered safe for an industrial worker during an entjre week. Less Radiation In contrast, a chest X-ray ma chine gives off 100 times less radiation. The department said many shoe store X-ray machines do not have a five-second timer which limits exposures. Senate met at noon and unanimously agreed to: suspend its rules and take up*' the measure immediately,' It had been approved less than a half hour earlier by the Senate Appropriations Committee in a 10 -minute closed' door session. „, „„. „..„ The bill, carrying a total of able to find any serious damage i$49,861.000 for the Postoffice and jto the building or to any equip-(several other agencies, was re- ment. True, we did find, what j turned to the House for concur- we consider, a negligible amount I 'ence in minor Senate amend- of rust on some piping which jments. later will be sanded, painted and 1 The postal figure was 41 mil- covered with insulation and some j lion dollars—six million short of. convector covers that showed some rust spots which will also, at a later date, be sanded and given two coats of enamel. The above cleaning and painting all as originally specified by the architect. We were unabie to find any staining of partitions caused by water any more than happened to partitions on the first floor last summer when what Postmaster General Arthur E. Summerficld requested. Odds generally seemed to fa* vor Senate action in time for restoration of mail > deliveries and reopening of postal- windows'' this Saturday: A postoffice spokesman has told the United Press full service could be restored "within 24 hours" after the money is available. . Actually,' chances were Sum- Hottest Coldest NEW YORK, April 16 (UP) — Mercury meanderings, north and south. The low for today was recorded at Mt. Washington, N. H with 10 degrees. The high Monday was at Presidio, Tex., where the silver streak hit 96. they were drenched with rains. To sum 'up, the condition of the imert'ield would give the order to north wing of the building is no j restore service as soon as the different than can be found in Senate acts. Eisenhower's signa- many buildings that do not have (lure then would be just a matte*" iinished roofing on them overlof getting the final measure to the winter months. ithe White House. "The reasons for,, the absence! Summerfield faced a possible of finished roofing are as follows: The last roof slab to be poured was on the north wing. This was completed the last of October, 1956, and was to be followed with the application of lightweight insulating concrete. Because of delays of a sub-contractor of the general construction contractor, it was'placed too late in the season to dry out thoroughly to receive the asphalt j (Continued on Page-12—Col,-©^ (Continued on Page .12—Col. 7) Merrie Christmas, 97, Dies In Kansas WHITE CITY, KAN., April 16 (UP) — Mrs. Merrie Christmas died here Monday. The 97-year-old woman, who said she was "named Merrie because of my birth date, Dec. 25," was living with her daughter, Mrs. Myrtle Olson in White City at the time of her death. Former Property Of Lay Bros. Is For Lease, Sale The Sandusky Marina. Inc., which had acquired the Lay Bros former quarters at E. Water and Meigs-sts for a Sandusky Bay marina and restaurant, has placed the property up for lease or sale, according to Oren C. Wilson, corporation president. The corporation is now pri marily interested in leasing the property. The property is 231 by 660 feet, with docks and several out buildings. "Wilson said the corporation had gone into the small boat harbor idea but is not now inter ested in such an undertaking. A cleanup and leveling of the site is to be undertaken. Catholic Churches of Sandusky HOLY WEEK SERVICES St. Mary's 429 Central Ave. Holy Angels' Tiffin Ave. & Clinton Sts. Peter & Paul Columbue Ave. & Jefferson St. ~ PLEASE CONSULT PARISH BULLETINS FOR CONFESSION SCHEDULES HOLY THURSDAY Low Masses: 8:00 A.M. & 5:15 P.M. Sung Mass of The Lord's Supper 8:00 P.M. Public Adoration at Repository Altar Will Follow at the 8:00 P.M. Mass and Will Be Concluded at Midnight. GOOD FRIDAY (No Public 3 Hour Agony Service) Stations of The Cross Publicly Recited: 12:30 — 1:30 — 2:30 P.M. 5:15 P.M.—Solemn Afternoon Worship of Our Lord's ' Passion and Death Veneration of The Cross Distribution of Holy Communion 8:00 P.M.—Station of The Cross and Sermon THE PUBLIC IS CORDIALLY INVITED. (See Page 12 for HOLY SATURDAY and EASTER SUNDAY schedule) Virginia Isle Gets Doctor At Last; Japanese TANGIER ISLAND, VA., April 16 (UP)—The isolated fishermen of little Tangier Island today at last had a doctor. They had to go to Japan to find one. The 1.100 inhabitants of the island in the mouth of Chesapeake! Bay 12 miles from the Virginia mainland have been looking for a doctor for four years, ever since the island's Methodist pastor suffered a heart attack and lay 17 days in bed without medical treatment. The Virginia Council of Health and Medical Care offered to help the islanders find one. The coun- {oil with the help of a Chicago placement bureau finally found Dr. Mikia Kato of Kobe, Japan. He promised to try it for a year. The young, slightly-built doctor arrived from Japan Monday by plane. All the island turned to give him a great welcome. Then they escorted the grinning doctor to a $12,000 medical center that they had built for him. "I like fishing people and 1 like fish," he said, happily. "Even where they did," the de- . . , partment sai'd, "children wete M ||CI Weather observed receiving five or six ; successive five-second exposuresjCggp pOf Start Sin fitting one pair of shoes while ... ithe clerk, parents and friends R a c e hri II SCOSOn took turns looking. f "This procedure, of course,; [could be repeated at several shoe! BY UNITED PRbss stores." Mild weather The department reports said day f or the opening clerks and other shoe store em-; baU se ason. Scattered showers generally, ployes also were "unnecessarily i 0CCUlTet j exposed" to radiation Kefauver Urges Power Firms Be Denied Tax Drop - •* WASHINGTON, April 18 (UP) sSen—Fstfs Kpfa'iivor iD -Tpnn i today demanded that private electric light and power companies be denied tax deductions for programs "brainwashing" the American public. Kefauver told the Senate tifat the companies for some time haVe beeti running a "false and misleading" advertising campaign I against TV A, Niagara, Hells Can- was in store to-:y Qn , the Rural Electrification idling of the base-! ministration and "public povker It's A Shot Rod ST. April CATHARINES, O N T 16 (UP)—Magistrate ilar- in Chicago, but else-j He said he has been advised where in the eastern half of the I by Internal Revenue Commission- nation skies were expected to bejer Russell C Harrington that a clear to partly cloudv. (study of such advertising is in Most of the precipitation was light, although winds gusts up to 70 mph ripped Houston, Tex., progress. ley Hallett sentenced Ives Ste.iand 55 mph gusts hit Shreve- Onge, 19, to a two-month jailjport, La., during sudden down- term Monday for assaulting his j pours Monday night, own car. Police said Ste. Onge' Cool Pacific air overspread apparently got mad at his car af-imost of the western half of the ter getting involved in an acci -j nation during the night, al- rient and began shooting at it. I though the only sub-freezing The charge was illegal possesion readings reported were in the of a gun. ' mountains. ,\ Add $75 Million To Estimates Of Farm Spending WASHINGTON, April 16 <U.P) -Administration budget officials have added 75 million dollars to their estimate of federal farm spending in fiscal 1958 in a way that leaves little the economy- minded Congress can do about it. There was no formal announcement of the change from officials who last week announced publicly they had cut 254 million dollars from the Agriculture Depart- meat's budget. Sandusky Protestant Churches Invite you to the Good Friday THREE HOUR ' DEVOTIONS . 12 to 3 CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH GRACE EPISCOPAL CHURCH ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH Late News Flashes NEML'RO, HOKKAIDO, (UP> —Russian patrol boats seized two unidentified Japanese fishing craft off Shikoten Island in the South Kuriles Monday,' It was reported today. ;;: * » * VATICAN CITY, (UP)—Pope Pius XII today appointed Robert Nunlist, a former philosophy professor, to succeed the late Col. Baron Hetnrich Pfyffer Daltishofen as commander of, the Swiss Guards. TOKYO. (UP*—The Japanese newspaper Asahi reported today from Peiping that Chinese Com- • munist Premier Chou En-Lai has> proposed a four-power Asian security system made up of^ the United States, Russia, Red China and Japan. The report said, Chou also mentioned Burma, Indonesia and India as possible members. * * » BUENOS AIRES. (UP)— -The' Argentine government • today named Rear Adm. Arturo RJaJ to the important post of com' mander of the Rio Santiago navy base near La Palata. He"was fired as navy undersecretary and placed under 30-day disciplinary' arrest in March.

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