The Sandusky Register from Sandusky, Ohio on December 15, 1955 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Sandusky Register from Sandusky, Ohio · Page 6

Sandusky, Ohio
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 15, 1955
Page 6
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

tm fAllOtfllCY UtOimil .fTAMNEWS tkiin«ar, 0ce«Mft«r is, ms Wtll. Hannibal Did neuisTKH -sT/in - MK%v$ SANOLiSKV NEWSPAPERS, Inc. DUDLEV A. WHITE. Piibllsher-Piesfdent CMAALtfi J. STARK, Vict-Prealdtnt and Oeiiei«) ManAsef MIL C. HARMON. PAUL L. HEIBERGER, City Editor Executive Editor LIE W STAFFLER, E. G. HEIBERGER, ftiplAy Advairtitlnf Manager rJassified Advertising Manager LAMBERT LiDDELL, Circulation Manager PHONE «840 PuMleatiOn Office, Newspaper Building, W. Market and Jack.son -sts. Fublitiied every evening except Sunday by Sandusky News- papera, inc., Sandusky, O. Entered as second class matter at San- dualry poatoffice. Act of 1879 Subscription Rates: Five cents per copy. By carrier. 30 cents (tar week. By aiai) in Erie and adjoining counties, $6 per year By mail tlaewiiere in Oliio, S8.30 per year. Outside of Oiiio, glO per vear. All mall subscriptions payable In advaficc and not accepted vkf carrier or motor service Is available. "A newspapers past and fwlure are *• good as lis present is serviceable." THOUGHTS Likrariaa ar* the wardrobes of IHeraiure. whence men. proper- tHt«nB«4, ma.T bring forth somctfiing for ornament, much for furlMllir, and mere for use.—William Orer. It Inflation ThiTvriloiiir S OME sage economists say that the dftnger in this a ^t is no longer a catastrophic depression like that of the IMO'g. They sa^ it's inflation instead. And there is concern that it is returning for another visit. We had a long postwar siege of it which finally tapered off in 1951. From then until now, conditions have been relatively stable. But a good many business Pactort suggest the days of the "even keel" may be passing. For one thing, a new wage-price upward spiral appears to be in motion. Recent labor contracts have produced pay raises that are being reflected in higher costs •f nriaterialfi and finished products. To add to the price pressure, demand for such •ttples as steel is extremely heavy. Shortages are developing, and in the rush for limited supplies prices are moving still higher. a • • Whereas the big talk in 1954 was of unemployment, today ihortages of skilled workers are becoming a wor- Mgome matterT^A tight labor -mftpket is bojund to increase prospects for further wage hikes. What all this comes to is that the United Slates, with certain exceptions, is producing at near-capacity and using its trained manpower to the hilt. Since it takes time to enlarge industrial capacity \nd develop new manpower resources, this .situation cannot thus be eased quickly. The only adequate check.s on these inflationary pressures, therefore, are those which can be placed on credit. The government has shown its awareness of the; problem. Recently the Federal Reserve Board, keystone i of the American banking svstem. tightened credit again. iA|,hS ^l !^Th ^^^J^^^^^, FUTURE WAR . ..u V . , 1 , , !^""o<JSh there ha.s not been, and will not be This means other banks in the system can t lend a.s inucn jan.y public announcement of the new polic .v, money to busine.ssmen, corporations, stale and local ^^'""^'^'"^^^ inter_ ' ^ . h- . I view with the editors of David Lawrences U. S governments, and consumers. News and World Report. • • • A.sked if lie Ihou^iu that any future conflict . ^. , , 1 , , , "'""'^ -short -lived— a matter of a week or Agitation continues, too for some kind of curbs on j two, or a month at the outside," he replied; the nation's installment buying, which is mounting L ^'^'"'^ »'ia< it is entirei.v passible that the ^i.^ j-1 ^ J 1 • . , m. r , , * I decisive phase of the war will b« over in a Steadily to record heights. Thus far, howe\er, there is ' -n ;i no sign of early federal action m this field, Yet if the efforts; to curb the money supply through the banks fall short of halting the ii »flationar}' trend, then a lid on installment purchases may be a necessary next step. Somehow, the demand for men and materials must he brought into better balance with available supplies. If it is not the re§ult could be costl .T to all of us. George E. Sokolsky Culture Constituents W. C. Whtinail of Mt. Vemon, Washington, confludej? a letter to me with this paragraph: 'The three most prominent constituents of rultiire In the U. S. A. which are increasing fa.ster than the population, are, namely, crime, icliginn and the dog population." What a sad commentary upon Mr. WhitnaH'a understanding of American culture! ^e omit«, lor instance, the really remarkable work of scientific research which is undoubtedly the moat brilliant achievement of American culture in this century, he omits the astonishing resurgence of interest in music in this land, the numerous •Nmerkan composer."; who are producing muaic hat \s universally played, the great number of American artisl.s who are performing in every country; he omits advancements in archilec- ure and industrial design which have brought I beauty to all the tools that for centuries were drab and even ugly, and among these one na- liirally turn.s lo the esthetic improvement ef (he kitchen. 1 could go on in many directions. I do not know what Mr. Whitnall means v^hon he .says that religion is Increasing faster han the population. It is impossible to grasp wh.v he puts crime and religion in one category, cNccpl that his letter make .s me think of tnose ihuman.s who pit their finite strength against Qod. ' Surely, we are a religious people. That i« why Ihcie are .so many sects among us. That i* why even the alhei.sKs and agno.stics In tills country are so active they arc God-conscious even though I hey do not believJ* in God. In Europe, similar peison.s are .silent on the subject; It really does not bother them one way or the other. But wh .T. brother WhitnaJI, are you so ewn*. rerned about the increase in the dog popala* tion? Surely, a dog is not a juvenile' delinquent ory^a hardened criminal. A dog is Just a fellow who loves man and gives his love on every occasion. You may not care for rriminals or .von may despise religion In any of its forms hut what can an atheist or a« axnostic have to say against a dog? 1 turned lo my dog. .loe, a beautiful Kee- jshond, who is billing lo share a New York apait- liiirnt wilh us. and 1 read him Mr. Whltnall's paragraph but he under-stood not a word of It, any more than I did. He blinked hi.s eye.s and looked very, as though lo .say: "What fools these mortals be!" 1 agreed with him. In another paragraph, Whitnall writes: "... These men (founding fathci.^t In- fended to create a government and society which would free the minds and souls of men torc \cr from the horrors of traditional eccleslasliiism " What has "traditional ecclesiastidsni" to do w*ith the rcllgioui out^givlng of the human soul.' Ecclesiasticism has to do with the government of churches which is no more than setting up the rules and regulations Of a club or a corporation. Religion is the acceptance of a my.sllcal, supernatural divinity who governs the COSI M IO-S and all that is therein and whom men Mor.^hip and :o whom they pray. In the Judaic-Christian culture, out of this relatioaship of man lo God has conic tiie natural law by which men conduct Iheniiselves be cause it is right SO to do. A philo.s()phic mind make a distinction between tlie natural law and man-made laws. For instance, man in hi.s various legislatures may a law regarding the si/.e of sheet? on a bed In a hotel. No morality is involved in its implementation In fact, such a law might he pa,s .sed only to increase the consMmption diiring a period when the consumption of cotton is too small When the conaumption of cotton increases, the law may be inadvisable, or sheets might be made of some other product altogether. Natural law ia eteVnal, univerwal. un- ehangeablc because It is God's la\r; it la not subject te teiiiporary adjustments which man make* tor priictleal reasons. Not rvery- thing therefOJri which we call "cHmrs" Is an infraction of a moral system, except in the broadest asp^t that a good citixen obeys all laws, which Is probably imposmihlr. But a good man can and generally doe.s try to follow, in his own life, the naluial law. a.s diligently as his nature will permit, It Is God's law and makes for an orderly lite for the individual and among his family. It is what the first 100 or 150 words of the Dcrlaiation of Independence, written by the dcLstic Thomas .fef- ferson, speaks about. SEE OUR SPECIAL PRICES ON ADMIRAL REFRIGERATORS Ray Tucker President Ei.senhower and his military advisers have framed a national defense budget and program for 1937 that contemplates a 3ft- day "sudden death" decision in any World War .3, It is the most historic decijsion in this field ever made. 11 repre.sent.s a victory for the Air Fore* and Navy over Army spokesmen who in.sisted— and still do —that the advent of nuclear weapon .s has not revolutionized or outmoded more classic forms of warfare. Specifically, it is • triumph for Admiral Arthur W. Radford, the aggressive head of the Joinf Chiefs of Staff, and General Curtis LeMay, Chief of the U. S. Strategic Air Command. They argued at Gettysburg that the tvo and three-year buildup of industrial capacity, which proved a deci.sive battlefield force in World War.s 1 and 2. is no longer possible. Jn their opinion, the nation which has initial superiority in air and atomic power will be able to deliver a knockout punch almost overnight. • • • « very short period of time . . . "T mean that, within a short period of time, one side or the other in addition to having received a great deal of destruction, will have lost its means of defending itself against further destruction, and its means of launching destruction against the enemy." Peler Edsoii Persosal Opinion • Bulletins from the Christma.s shopping front; Vice-President Nixon i.s going to get something ,«pocial in the way of neckties. Hi.s wife Pat spent a half hour in the mens tie department I ask everv nnc of vou . , . lo send me your tdea» about $oUi- "ie most exclusive department .store in town hens to lh# (farmiproblems we face. Every suggestioii will be con- ""ff walked out without making a purchase. Sh* ^idered and every letter will receive a personal an.swer - Agricul-i'""I'l"'' anything to suit her needs, ihf turt Secretary Ezra T. Benson, before National Grange convention saifl .Secretai-.\' of Treasiii->' Humphrey and Secre- She (Helen Hayes) doesn't really coach us. She lust letiuisjjvf tary of State Hulles are waiting until they gel to with her for awhile. It is a wonderful privilege. - Lily Lodge, onei Paris to ^bnr ^for their wives They 'll be there ef the aspiring actresses who resides wilh Helen Hayes, Great Lady | for a .NATO conference just before Christmas, »f the American Theater. ^ FOR MOST OF THE CABINET it will be ChrLstmas with fhe kid.s. The Wilsons will be in Detroit with their six children and 15 grandchildren. The Brownells will be here with their four offspring. The BensoMs will have four of their children hei'c with them but two married ones li\ing in the West lan't make it. * * YOl'VK M'VKIl SEF.N such « crowd of pSKCi primping, e,\ debutantes a.s are abroad thi.s season. As one young Air Force officer remarkod at a recent big deb pari\ " riie.v If not onlv n<l-propellcri this year, but the\ lia\(' I heir afterburners cut in, too." Heres So far as I am concerned there is something much more important than tie spirit of Geneva . . . that is that the people of all nations— Ru8si» as w ell as the United States—want peace, not war. —Offense Secretary Charles Wilson. The Doctor Says: By EDWIN P. JORDAN. MP SEARCHING FOR BENEFICIAL CLIAAATE IS DIFFICULT TASK .Mr. ^ . has been advLsed that hisiple prolilcm. The child doe .s noi «'ii-year-old son have a .seem lo be suftering any ill el- change of climate because the Iccli. from his sleepwalking, lix- reason: vouegster .suffers from "bronchial cept for getting the mother up ;u ''''i'^ handsome 4 :^->ear-old Prince Rainier II trouble and has seven bears from night, the silualiun seems rallicr "f ^1""'";" Soing to be ,n town or two month .s pneumoiSa on his lungs." Appai-lh,-rmless, ' ^H"'!?'".*'' r"'f T Mtlv the father has beep told toi As a form of sleeping difficul.N, V """^ i'^"'"'' J*"^ Monte Carlo gamiv- a climate uWch is dry andlhowever. the parent .should kecp,"'!S T''.^"'-'- ^"^^ '"""^ '« S^>' ^"^ equable. It certainly sounds as though a youngster who had suffered several attacks of pneumonia and presumably had a chrome cough the youngster form too iiiueh ex citing play or entertainment in the late afternoon or evening, avoid upsetting the child by any appearance of family scjuabbling, and' nufht benefit from just the right.insist that the youngster go to bed climatic change. j regularly and stay tliere each night * * at tiic same lime. These stejjs are HOW TO Fl.ND IT is Ihe prob- good for any child' lem, it is possible that some of the. • • • aouthern sections of Arizona or THF .MO'l'IIKI! ni a M • .\c,ir • New Mexico might do, sin<.'e these eld daiighli'r is c (iiiceriu'(l heriuisc ar; likely lo be dr\ enough, but the girl's periods aic siiil irieu the.v are not "equable" since there ulai .^ssnnuiiK that llie anl^ it a great variation between da.v iicHiih i'^ other^use goixi, ii is >il and night temperaiurc- nidsi ccrifUnU best noi in ma ^^c Perh8p,s in ihis in^iaiut' (uic a Ui^s (i \cr liic siuiaiiiui >iiuc m nould ha\e better Im Is in some pjohabiln^ iiaiure w ill take c;iie part of southern California avva\ of ii in due ^•()Ul ^e. Sucli e.\|)t 'ii »rom the seaioa>,i. rm i'^ HIC »O (OinnniH iliai ilie\ There is no eas.s \\a\ to suKe must be con>uiered as normal in this problem; the safest is for tlic rnany giris of tiiat ase. youggster to try some area which .Mrs. F., also writing about a' aeems promising and it he doesj 14 -year-old daughter, says thkt wfU that is fine but if he does not aaother attempt will have to ing resort, colorful. In addition, the prince is an excellent skier, deep-sea diver and racing car enthuaiast. • • • tVHfc^N FORMER N. Y. Lieut. Gov. Frank C .Moore drove up to tlie hotel where the big White House Conference on Education was being held, the cab driver asked him: "Hon't tell me vou re one of them connected with that meeting?" "^e^ ' Moore replied. "I happen lo be • incnpicr of ilie ioiv|mUlee " • Well " the lahhie said. ' ihe \re Ihe grealesi 'Sudden Death' Decision BO.MBS VS ARMJES—"The decision will hare been won. The*' fightin;; may not stop, at least not immediately, but ihe decision will have been reached, and it is .last a matter of time to exploit what has already been done, and hrini;: the war to a close." Not even the conclusive "exploitation" of an initial destructive attack, accordinif to this theory, will require ground 'troops or an armory of conventional weapons. In ether words, if steel plants in Penn- R ,rlvania. automobile factories in D'etroit and airplane centers In California have been pulverised. millions in conventionally equipped armies in the field here and abroad could not save the United States from un- ronditional surrender.. There would be neither the will nor the capacity to fight on. • • * CONCENTRATION ON MODERN WEAPONS—As a result of the Gettysburg decision, the largest percentage of the $34.5 billion budget for 1957 will be devoted to A-H weapons.'guided j missile." of intercontinental range, jet bombers; and fighters, and radar fences lo surround thel U. S. and Canada. There will be less stockpil-| ing of orthodox weapons, such a.s artillery. | machine guns, rifles, tanks, etc. The emphasis on a "sudden death" finish.: however, will not warrant neglect of ground forces, or failure to gear indu.^try tq^ manufacture munition.s. In view of Russia',*! type of piecemeal offensive, as in Korea and Indo-China,; arms and me,n will be needed to stamp out smalP "brush fires." It would he psychologically ;| fatal for us to employ A-H bombs against Orientals and Asians, unless Rus.sia did so first. And, although it is; a dubious prospect, the'; nations might agree to outlaw nuclear weapon.s: in warfare, as they refused to use gaseous and | bacteriological offensives in World Wars I and 2. I Items From Washington hunch of non-drinkers and non-tippers ue\e ever had in town. ' « * « THE ME.^T BALL ROl TINE in Wa.^hing- ton i.« getting out of hand. Now you cant e\eii taste the hainburg. Seems ever.\ emha»sv here, wants to add a special flavor. .W a private part> for Pakistan .Ambassador .Mohammed .-Mi and hi.s uifp the other evening, meat balls v^ere all o\er the but-' feTT" In Pakistan this dish is called kofta They ser\ed them three ways yet. Spiced, dry or in sauce. COCKTAIL ODDS. Two to one that the Communi.«t embassies dose their opcn-.siiei.'al-door policy here before the winter is over. Five to one against .Maryaiot Truman becoming engaged to New Jcrse.\' CJos. Robert B Meyncr. Odds are less on a New \oik TV aitor F\en that Ike will play his lound ol golf before Easter • • • THERE'S SERIOt S DOIT'. I' iii H\I;I I IOII circles that the Reds Invented the fust ;urpl;u^c. a.s ihe.\' claim. Rut tlicrc's no (lcii.\iim that they'xe come up with a prett.K hi.sloiic hahv -.Mt- liiig idea In Ihis {awn. .\l llie (Vcch eiiil)a->\. ,ii least, menibeis of the staff laii liiin;^ their kid- to parties and park them uphtair.s iiiidci the guidance of a nurse. This could defect tlie luii.-e to democracy, but It suits Lieut. Col* Kranticek lis'hler. military attache, and his wife. "Grealest social advance in years," tic claims. WHO'S KIDDIN' who dept.: After the r «-cli party the enthusia-stic wife of a well-known local pinko cooed to everyone witiiin a ."lO-fnot range. "Isn't peaceful co-e.\isteiice woiuleitiil"" FASHION NOTES: Michigan's tiov C. Mcn- nen Williams daz/led the dame.-. <ii tlie Women's National Democratic Chit) w I UMI he <i(l- dresscd ilieni the other (ia>. It wasn'i hi- --pi-i-ch He wore sold cufi' links the >)/v nl H sihci ddllai .slaiiiped-vnth the seal of his >iaie SaiuluslT IMarv 1 1 11 >: I r, 111 (or llie (if Ihe 'liiiciln be wade. ANOTHER PARENT SAYS that! the girl is small and undevelopet^ physically. She says her daughter has played with and held babies for several years and many !people say that this i.s the reason her 8 -year-old boy walks m his tor her slow development: lhe| skep. He seems to be .ude av\ake. nujilier vvaiiis lo knou il this is Dc h)s mother sa.\fe. and when slie h'uc i'u iliis it can be said quiu .K ;,•) \ V.MIS Ai.O ( In .M- 1(1 MS.. 0(111 ,\ paid ,iul b\ .^ .5 li.iiikint; inslitulunis lu L'lirisinias club tunds. Aierchauis report shoppers this season are i taking to tlie lower priced in preference to the higher priced goods. when the Sandusk.s High school a in.\ sicr.v on ihc c .ippella choir proenis iis annual ;rhrislnias pain emu eri Dec. IS in Ihe Senior Hii;li Ma .Mcian s Socieiv sud.iorium — —• llie Peiilagou. \wn iii » ^c -i .l(l^• KaUiaii .Ir and I 'aul Kil otlue biiildmi; was liuiil m It) liiran uere in I'oledo where tlicv iiuiiiihs at a total cuil (il 63,1- sa\i a sliou of magic, mirili and UtJU.OOO, Charles Hay, Sandusky, was a member of the committee of eleven that liad (liaige of the presentation' (I, h\ the Kieslimaii Drama ill (i| I ihid Male I iiiv er.sil .x 1 n (' ai I p I a \ t#lls hin> to go back to bed he ('ctiniielv iliai n is not true and o\ i^d »bey&- tails .sound asleep and knoivs ih.ii in all prohabihu naiuie will aetjiiag af H la th* mornins take tsie of ihr prdblom ^boiii Id ^ t A»^s .\f,<) lila la api^arenrlj « fairly *)m- which the moihei i» »o concerned ) <U PJ / O VOH ei .ull b* heard MARQUART'S GROCERY SCQIT STHilT PHONE S97 ip Oifr 55th Vear of Business Frofta Foo4s 0 Baked Goods # Dairy Products A Complete Variety of MtATS ~ FRUITS - VEGETABLES 1 ac Our t jirr.i-out Service foi >our f avonte Keverage OPEN FRIDAY SU.HIS IILl 9 P. M OPEN FRIDAY k SATURDAY 9 TO 9 J. BRAUNSTEIN, INC. 932 W. Washington St. Open^Fri. ^ SaU to 9 P. M. Extra Big Voiues Before Xmas Choice Table Lamps Hossocks DAVENPORT PILLOWS Odds and ends a few of each to be sold for this low price. Worth al least double. NEW SHIPMENT PLATE <;LASS MIRRORS Sizes 18x28 up to 30x46 9 .95 (0 25 55 PUl« Glass Bevel Edge Beautiful Toble Lamps All New Styles Bought for this Xmas, worth much more. They are really beautiful and very outstanding, a large selection to choose from and a value beyond comparison. See them and you will be surprised. Others Pc. Durham from 3.95 up to 49.50 CARD TABLE SETS, only 17 .90 7 Pc. Guaranteed Chrome Breakfast Sets Every color in • large aize. Plastic top, triple plaled chrome table Avith extra leaf, arm chair and 5 other chairs, imagine 7 pc. set in excellent quality. LANE CEDAR CHESTS 49.95 up SOFA BEDS-all colors of only 49.95 Largest Selection STEP TABLES END TABLES LAMP TABLES COCKTAIL TABLES In Mahogany or Blond Finish. of Tables Rembrandt Table and Floor Lamps— All New Styles Beautiful Double Dresser Bedroom Suites, '-^'"p'e'* 199.50 and they are worth muck more — Others 97.00 up 12.95 Children's Card Table Sets ™' ^'" - ^'9.95 Gossip Benches — All Kinds 14.95 up LARGE SELECTION OF EVERYTHING GOOD FOR XMAS BUY A NEW ADMIRAL REFRIGERATOR for Xmas. All new models and sixes at the lowest prices. Just unpacked them. Senastional Values. J. BRAUNSTEIN, INC. 932 W. Washington St. Open Fri. & Sat. to 9 P. M. SEE OUR SPECIAL PRICES ON ADMIRAL REFRIGERATORS Ail Sues

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page