The Sandusky Register from Sandusky, Ohio on December 17, 1955 · Page 4
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The Sandusky Register from Sandusky, Ohio · Page 4

Sandusky, Ohio
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 17, 1955
Page 4
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THl lAKDUSICY ftEGWTER-STAR-MEWS Sultirrtny, nfcpmbcr 17. inxs "Just What We Needed-Money REGISTKII • SANDUSKY NEWSPAPIiRS. Inc. DUDLEY A. WHITE. Puhllsher -PreKidcnt CHARLES J. STARK, Vice-President and General Manager MUL C. HARMON, PAUL L. HKJJ3KKGER, City Editor Executive Editor LEB W. STAFFLER. E. G HEIBERGER, Diapliy Advertising Manager Classified Advertising Manager LAMBERT LIDDELL, Circulation Manager PHONE ()840 Publication bfflce, Newspaper BulklinR, W Market and Jackson-sts. Published every evening except Sunday by Sandusky Newspapers, Inc., Sandusky. O. Entered as second class matter at Sandusky postoffice. Act of 1879 Subscription Rates: Five cents per copy. By carrier, 30 cents per week. By mail in Erie and adjoining counties, .$0 per year By mall elsewhere in Ohio, $8.50 per year Outside ol Ohio, ,$10 per year. All mail subscriptions payable in advance and not accei)led where carrier or motor service is available. "A ncwspa()er's past and future arc as good as its present i.s serviceable." TIIOUCaiTS We should choose our books as MC would our companions forj Uieir sterling and intrinsic merit.—C. C. CoUon, Workers And Eating A conciliatory exchange oi addresses on labor-management between George Mcany. president of the new united labor federation, and Charles R. Sligh, Jr., chairman of the National Association of Manufacturers, became a sharp debate after the set speeches. The exchange clo ,sed on this dual: Sligh — I can leave tiic N. A. M. tomorrow and nothing will happen to me. In a union, you can't leave and still eat. Meany — You can cat. There are more non-union men eating in America than union men. The exchange was the result of a five-point code fubmitted by Sligh to be subscribed to both by union and industry. Meany took exception to the first point: "A recognition of the right of the individual to join a union or to refrain from joining; as he chooses;" and the second point, "No interference with this right through violence retaliation, subterfuge or coei'cion of any sort." That, of course, would bar the closed shop. Sligh called closed shops discrimination, if not .segregation. Meany said they were simply an exercise of the right not to work with a man who is not in a union. But he denied the non-union man the right to work with a union man under right-to -work laws as "interference" with unionists. It makes a difference whose ox is gored George E. Sokolskyihe Democrats' Campaign Ray Tucker A Missouri man reported to police that bi.s pocket had been picked. Then his wile confessed. Family-Sized Farms Senator Williain V. Knowland's challenge to the Eisenhower -Hall-Dcwey wing of the Republican party does not represent merely the Presidential ambitions of the senior .senator fi 'oni California. The grim and humorless Knowland is the symbol and spokesman for a solid bloc of Republicans on Capitol Hill and throughout the country. Mo .st of this conservative and i.solationist. faction will support President Eisenhower, if he runs again, although some will fall into line grudgingly. Despite his demand tliat Ike declare hi.s 1936 intenlions before February, or precipitate a bitter intra-party fight for the nomination, even K;nowland would back an EiscMi- howei--Ni.\on ticket. He would defer his real li-y until 19f)0. * * * RESENT PFtESSURlNG — But the Knowland faction, which consists chiefly of former Senator Taft's followers in the Far and Middle West, does not intend to permit the Eiscn- houor Easterners, er^jjecially National Chairman fjconard W. Mall and Thomas E. Dewey, to dragoon them into a closed convention, where suDPort funds, and eliminating payments to large com- ilie.v will be pressured into nominating a hand. ^ r- J picked candidate, mericai operators. Specifically, the movement is directed affainst Vice-President Richard 01. Nixon, who is .supDosed to be the favorite of the White House palace guard, if Ike does not run for re-election. The "Big Three" of California polities—Knowland, Governor Goodwin J. Kniffht and Chief .Justice Earl Warren—have never wasted any love on "Younsr Dick," as they rclcr to him. It means, more precisely, that if Nixon enters the California primary, he will be opposed by the combined Knowland-KniRht forces. And witliout the support of his home state delesation, the V.P. miffht he knocked o* of the runninur before he began to run. + « ^ DKSACIRKE WITH IKES POLICIES—Prcsi- A limit on federal farm price supports to individual farmers is the key to the Eisenhower Administration's plans to come to the aid of the family-sized farin. It would put a ceiling on the amount any one farmer may receive, thus giving smaller farmers a bigger cut of price A "soil bank" plan tliat would I 'estrict acreage and surplus farm output, while pumpmg money into the sagging farm economy, is further designed to help low-income farm families With this emphasis on the plight of the little farmer, the administration will have a strong legislative program to correct the farm situation. Vannevar Bush At 65, Dr. Vannevar Bush is retiring as president ol'i the Carnegie Institution of Washington, which was founded to devote its talents and facilities to funda- , , _ . , • r, i-i n 1 f I , 'le'itial pei-sonalilics aside, the Republicans IVD mental science. However, m a sense Dr. Bush retired at ,esentcd by KnowlandV '"-'nii, n\> the close of the second World War. through his services as head of national defense research as a leader in the devclopmeiU of new weai^ons. The Carnegie Institution socks to acquire and correlate the facts of naltire, without regard for their immediate, or to participate in their application. Yet when war made it necessary, Dr. Bush put himself and his institution at the service of tlio gov'ornnient in llie application of science to war purposes. When the final as- .sessment is made, it will be found to ha\'e been a decisive contribution to victor\'. protest against delay, He became known Ifl'-'^^'Krce with many of Eisenhower'.s major <ii>- jmestic anri foreign policies. They dislike ticulai'ly the adniinislratioii.s i)erpcuiation and Peter Ed son In this country. The culpnis should ^el longer slretclies IMerger of American ]''odei alion of Lalun- Congress of Industrial Oigaiiizalions isn't going to make a great deal of dilferenee in the immediate fLiture. This is the coneen.sus of leading Washinglon labor relations consultants inside and oiitsicU,' government. Oralcjry emerging from the (•on\<'nlioii in : Nt'w \uvk may gi \'e the impression this is Statistics show that a rubber Hie is stolen ovevy few minutes the greatest thing thai ever happened. Employers and some Uepublieaii politii'iaii.s are inelined to \iew it as the niosl terrible thing that ever hap|n .ned. They point with alarm to .XFL-CIO President (leoige Meaiiy's ri'ceiU slai.vmem: "The seeiie (il battle is no longer the company plant or piek (.'t line. It ha.s m(i\'ed into the halls ol L'migres.s a\ui state le.L;islalnres," William L. Harton, i^eneial ecjuiisel dl Ihr I'. -S. L'liaiiiber of Coinmeree. >a\>: "II ((iiild ! III eriiinent l)\' Ijibor unions . . 'I'lie I next decides I'ould undermine il iidl de-.triiy ilhe Ameiiean free eiiteriirise svslrin ! Ciinliast this w'Wh .Inlm I.. I.eui- tei Ist.iicmcnt th .it the new merger euiisUiutes ".i ro|ie of s.ind." Monroe's Mate Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 1 Mrs. Eliza Monroe was in New Yorlt S She bore him DOWN 1 Foundation 2 Heavy blow .3 Bellow 4 Inherent 5 Color .slightly -daughters 6 Aflliction 7 Individual 8 Certify 9 Harvest 10 Simple 11 River in Belgium 19 Louse egg 20 Endure 22 Nuisance 23 Pact; round with clay 24 Assam Killtworin 25 Tidy t Her father was a former BriUsh officer 12 Wild ox of Celebes 13 ElectriAed particle 14 Golf mounds 1.5 Chair 16 Born J7 Allowance I for waste it Straying to Victun of leprosy SI Contend 22 Dance step 23 Doctrine 26 Bed canopies 20 Exist 121 Hurled |32 Perch 33 Mtne (Ital ) 34 Short barb |26 Pedal digit 31 Doctor's client 31 Eiicounters «• English river 4lSftlt 42Ch«U«n<e<i I4i Storthouses |4»$oop* U WrtUn« tool it Story «1 Phial 44 Too tft Wicked M Sweet potaloefj f 1 Ugal pouot HSmmL o G G 1 LA 1 O B A 1 u F 1- A T •ti A T e E a e L. P_ Isl T A p A U R. E €, r Nl P O R K R e A P V> 1 B c A IS H O A T- T R c O N N E= C- T E A" B e T -p E£ -r M O S A R e o M A R M A M A E R E R e N A A N C 1 T O P E. Wj E R r P E T o O T A N i5 H 2l) Small p.isliy 27 Hall.Ill family name 28 Tumult 2y Female saints (.lb i Vi Cluk-lieelle 4 1 Dispatelies 42 Crockett Knowland's Challenge exteii.sion of .so many Roosevelt-Truman ideas in home aud foreign fields. They regard the Geneva approach as "ap- poascriienl," and think it was a sore setback for the West. They agree with many Democrats that the United States ha* lost ground under the program of Secretary Dulles, a Dewey man. They demand a tougher attitude toward Moscow, even if it means further conflicts like that in Kor They oppose, openly and fiercely, any iiegt, . ^cognition of Red China, and her admission to the United Nations. They think our .stand in the Far East has been "weak." They insist upon a policy of strength throughout the world instead of efforts to buy neutrals' good will. K majority want a return to 90 percent parity price supports for farm products. They question the Administration 's partial sympathy to public power, as represented in the award of the St. Lawrence River project to the Dewey New York Port Authority. They want no weakening in the Security System affecting government employees. * * * BLAMi: EASTERN "INTERNATIONALISTS"—The Knowland group, which is composed of a score of Senators from about a dozen states, blame all these trends on the l.'astern internationalists and semi-liberals, and tliey look upon Dewey as their apostle. They recall bis "Me, too" campaign in 1948. They consider him the sponsor of Hall, Dulles and Attorney General Brownell. They figure him as a close co -worker with Sherman Adams, White House chief of staff, and Henry Cabot Lodge, our United Nations representative. « • • KNOWLAND'S CONTENTION—Finally, and most importantly. Senator Knowland believes that Ills insisteiieo on an open and free-for-all con\(Milion will advantage the Republican Party in the mSG campaign. Otherwise, and especially if il is run by -Mew Yorkers on a closed shop basis, il will lay the GOP open to the charge that their candid.ite was chosen by a few bosses in a "smoke- filled back room," and by Wall Street bOkSses at that: Labor Scene Changes les.s opportunity to change unions in his plant if he or his employes have trouble with officers of Die existing local. * + * ANOTHER LABOR EXPERT believes there may be fewer National Labor Relations Board cleelions to determine which of two, three or even four unions .shall be the bargaining agent, lie thinks future elections will be a choice be- ivseeii one union or no union at all. NLRB Member Philip Itay Rodgers questions both views. He thinks there may be even more .NLHH elections. •M.RB'.s own figures show there has been a 20 percent ineiease in the number of applications for elections in the past year. This has l)e<'ii the result of jockeying by both employers iiiid nnidiis. They have boon trying to get the lu.-t possible position before the merger. * -f * IT.DEIl STATES>1EN in the union movement nou' like to boast that Ivabor has now ;.;i(i\\a iii), is more responsible, is anxious to eliiniiiate jurisdictional disputfts and other monkev business that has given it a had name. Tlie^' point to the merger '.s no-raiding agree- menl. When the D«mocrat» were In office, they fought off successfully all designs of the Republicans to debate the foreign policy of the United States. There has been no debate of this nature since the 1938 congressional campaign. In 1940, 1944 and 1948 presidential campaigns, the Republicans, out of power, Joined the Democrat.s In power In maintaining that It wa.s in the public interest to show a united front to the world with regard to the foreign policy. As all domestic problems impinge on the costs of our foreign relations, particularly the costs of the fighting war and the cold war. there wa.s actually no genuine political debate. In the 1952 campaign, the followers of Senator Robert A. Taft anri of General Douglas MacArthur tried to debate the issue of our foreign relations, particularly the Teheran, Yalta and Potsdam conferences, the loss of China and the failure of the Korean War, but General Eisenhower could not criticize the Ache.son-Marshall policies to which he had been an auxiliary. In the 1954 congressional campaign, the followers of Senator Joseph McCarthy attempted to debate the foreign policy but they were put down. It was Pre .sident Eisenhower's assumption that he had been elected by a north-.south coalition of mlddle-of -the -roadcrs, a designation that does not exist. His supporters were Republicans and Democrats and the Democrats in due course, sloughed off to their own party and left Eisenhower stranded among the Republicans. The principal exception among the Demociats was Senator Walter George who pushed Eisenhower into the Geneva disasters which the Democrats now attack officially. It has been made clear by all leading Democrats, except Adial Stevenson, that the county will now engage In a debate on the foreign policy and Its conduct. Stevenson ean hardly criticlie Elsenhower's policy as he was one of Its authors in association with General Gcorpre Marshall and Secretary of State Dean Acheson. John Foster Dulles, as long as he is the keeper of the State Department files, can counter criticism by Stevenson by producing Stevenson's rncommendations and proposals when Stevenson was In that department in the company of Alger Hiss for whom he acted as a character witness. Ilarriman'.s record will show, if exposed to review and debate, that he was critical of policy both at Teheran and Yalta, and in between and subsequently. Therefore, be can say, "I lolrt you so"! Which is good cami)aig'n bait. Kefauver, more or less, stayed out of such subjects, limiting him.self to the dramatization of vice. Therefore, he can come into it all fresh as a with few qimtahle indi.scretiotis. At any rale, the Donujcrat.s inlend to give (he Republicans a very lough time, as Carmine De Sapio pointed out in an address. The Republicans can counter by |)iiblishiiig the suppressed pages of (he Yalta report, the pagea which deal with Alger Hiss and which .lohn Foster Dulles suppressed dc-iiito the fact that when the report wa.s issued, it was said to be complete. They might al.'-o give the sutierinlen- dent of documents a print order so that the Yalla report could be as rre(>ly available as are public documents dealing with the tomato blight and liow to do it yoiirsell. The State Departmeni eoiild. despite British prolest.s, publish Ihe 'J'eheian, Polsflam and Quebec material; also huge gobs of Ihe Morgoi|Hiau diaries: also their file on Hie Fiurgess MacLean espionage which could not liave opei'ated without an American counterpiirl. Also the sup- pres.sed data on the Korean affair, particular eventj leading to the death of Ceneral Walton H. Walker. As of the present, the Republicans arc in a mood to be loo proud to fifi:ht back, hut as Uie campaiRn grows hot, the Republicans Mill be forced to respond to Democratic proddim^s. They will be forced Ip show that the Democrats are blaming the Republicans for what the Democrats did under Roosevelt and Truman. Will it do the United Statees of Americ any harm at home or abroiidV If this country cannot stand Hie limcliL'.ht of Ihe truth, it is, indeed, in a ba(l way. The men who will be hurt arc Benton and Bowles. Hie hiiekslers. and Paul ' Ihe gl\'e'er, .•inci such not the United Stales. But out of il may come the whole (rtith. \\halever that ma\' be, and its publication v\ill cleanse Ihe almospheie of guess and estimate and assnmpHoii. W'e may get at the facts. It seems to me, as a Christian minister, that it does make a difference whether the moral fjundations are conceived of as resting only on themselves, or as established in a Gospel and a message. The so-called "ethical religions" have been manifest in high ideals and attainments of character, but I think they have been weak in regenerating power. They have had beauty and power on the high plane, but have lacked it in relation to the low. To be more concrete: It means little to say to a man who has degraded his own life in evil living, "Love your neighbor as .yourself." Self-love, the sense of the worth of one's own soul enters into that relationship. If you don't love yourself, loving your neighbor as yourself will not amount to much. But the Gospel has a different approach. Many a degraded human being has been uplifted and brought into a new life, and has really meant it, and made that love to God manifest in himself and In his attitude. That is the Gospel in action; a:.d it is for that reason that T, calling myself a liberal, and willing to enter into fellowship with every religious person willing to have fellowship with me, have always called myself an "Evangelical." Sincerely, intensely, I have endeavored to be evangelical—a minister of the Gospel of Christ. The Gospi -1 of Christ means nothing for individual or society if it does not create through regenerated lives a better social life for man and his world. THINKING OF BUILDING? SEE OR CALL General Conilruction, Building or Remodeling FREE ESTIMATES — Off ice 613 E. Market St. PRACTICAL BUILDERS Paul Kinjes—Ph. 6507 Ed Robinson—Ph. Huron .'5414 OTTO'S ICE CREAM IS GOOD FOR US AND WE ARE GOOD, FOR ICE CREAM/ Chocolate Marshmallow Wave D u t c h chocolate ica cream with mar.shmal- low rippled in. pt. 27c qt. 50c Try Our Pepperminf Stick Ice Cream p' 27c ' 50c Sandusky Diary DAIRY STORES ?«..^4FO -7 ^^51^1 ^2434 W MONROE , RBTAIL STORE' 701 HANCddkX}>^MMONRO£ 25 YEARS AGO Drought has caused many rur- aljsts more or less apprehension to say nothing of inconvenience according to reports coming from various sections of the county. On many farms, wells have "gone dry" and it is and has been necessary to haul water, frequently for. considerable distance.?. GIVE Him this! •lli (.)[)c'i ;iUi.' .solo 4 -t l';i |HM- nu/asurc 4IJ 1 ...1V .1 -.irfi'l .'U W.ilkinu .stu'k M I'cn n.un.'ol A^•^^llllph^h- llU'llt ;i7 t'erfect tyi)e,s .'i8 Enl.iiiglc t'li.uir.s l.„iinb 48 W'tuI 11) ColU'i s term ) 1 t'cn.p.i ' |)oint 1 z 3 \ r- 6 7 9 10 rr \i 13 N 15 16 17 le 21 \\ 15 27 28 30 31 32 '35 38 41 45 If? 51 SL r 55 5fe 17 (AL.MlIt .\\ Vl,VSi:S DlSCOl M ,.11 Mm. (il l.hcso cxlri'nii.sth' \'i('\\s. It is puiiili'd out tli.ii (l;i\-to-d;iy laliiii' ii'latioiis will l)i> cuiidiuird .UTo.s.s the .same old l)ar,s;ai IUIIL ; t.ihlcs and i" I'1 aitce ('onimittfi's with the .--aiiu' l:irrs .\ii>' new labor iwv <'\|)rcti.'d t(i ((jiiii' (•Illy ti'oin oruaiii/.int! iirw imioiis in estahi.--Iic'ii in- i)laiit.^. .Such 01 u.iiii/iiiL; drives li.i\i' al\\.i\a hrail.'irlic. . A MN hi-..;. m>\\. iiii'i'i.'fd or^'aiil/ii:; :iiii\(' takes lunt' tu llioliilt ami iiioiu'S to keep udiii;;. ()nc W,ishiu;;loli l.ihor iMihsillt.ilil's \ U'\\ I- llial undrr thr m-IUJ) an iMiiplosi'i will ha\i- I'o llie I'Xtcnt that juurisdictional strikes and raidiiiL; are eliiniiialed, the merger could mean .L'lcatcr labor i)eace. liut there is no assurance ihai's ahead, 'l'()|) l .ibor union oi'tieials will admit pri- \ali'ly that it ni;!\' take 20 years to work out all internal problems. Ill the niearitmie, (ieorge Meany, Walter lieiither and their as .sociated new breed of labor i\e()nn h.iw- iiiu' ol the largest public relations lolls in hisiors. This is to convince the Ameri(111 peoph^ that the merger is in the public jn- leii'-i ind ih.ii uhaf.s good for General l.abor IS uood Jor Ihe country. Ten Water-st merchants arc uniting to stage a big "Water-st Sale" beginning Dec. 19. The sale will be an expression of confidence these merchants have in Water-st as a mercantile section and they are arranging some splendid bargains for the holiday and other buyers. 10 YEAR.S AGO The mammoth ice-breaking Coast Guard vessel, Mackinaw, was clearing a path into Sandusky Bay for two local ships, the Kelleys Island and John Mc- Kerchey, bound for this port and carrying loads of sand. Erie-Huron office of Klyria Production Credit Association is holding its twelfth annual meeting Dec. 20 at the Edison Memorial Methodist Church, Milan. Moi;e than 70,000 retired Army veterans are drawing retirement hecks amounting to approximately $15,000,000 (M) a month. 8ii)/e Commeni— THE MINISTRY OF JESUS iniiiistry of Jesus did not deal primarily with human relations, > r mail 's duties toward his fellow man. Everything in the lite and teaching of Jesus bore very directly upon man's attitude and u,,. .roude.i into <t'Uies. The nature and obliga- \kul luM .IS remark-if'on ot brotherly love was con- laci ih;,i the slurs ^'anHy stressed in precept and stiy is in the briei i ^'xample. One must not mini- be in until He was about iO eoinpass .il' Un.r New Tesiainent , niize Itat fact in any way. luke 3 23. a .ul ui comparison Cosiuls. all of uhuh one could Hut bro herly love was rooted with a modern pastorate, .'ven read m an aliernoon. What a and established m the love of ANDRES Funeral Direcior Ambulanctt S»rTic« 411 Jacktoa-at. Phra* 4tl CRUFTSMBMI ^'-" ' i ^ Powerful Reciprocating Motor is Built Into Base 20-in. Jig Saw Compare with Others Selling up to 64.95 Cuts 2-inch wood Craftsman quality 45 nv WU.ll.V.M i:. (illUOV, l). I>. i innnliN The pulilic ministry of .lesiis. that nine' foilowlns the IOII.L ; yi'.us ol ,ible is ilu vsliieli v>e have no record, liid not ol that of those ministers ulio N'l'r; rai)i(ll\ fr(.iin |)astor,iIe lo pa.sior.ite, it \\[\^ \ei\ Innf in 'Mie. Scliula r.s I i 111 ri' .IV I o ihe U no n()io„\ . 1)111 It eou Id no I e been nun 11 iDiprc I h:ili I Iree •. r.i r^, .iIm I jll W .ls piub.ilii,. Jess. i;,.L \\\\-'\ Vet, ni Itricf period of time, .ill the essentials ol wluit a niiiii.strv eould mean are found, and it is the model .ind touudatioii of t'\eiv truly ( hi' iiiinisti \. U Is Ui i'c III ii, li ;, 111 tlod. The ministry of Jesus was louiuled in the Gospel— the mes- saye coiKeiring God. .^s its di\ iiie and human elements were reiireseiUed in Jesus himself, His I iiiiinaiuimeiit to the disciples to lose one another was "as 1 have io\ed iou ' Uoha 15-12;. T. M. QUILTER Chixopiaciot 236 Vi Ck>lumbui A T*. Avenue Bldq. JAMISON'S Yovr ADMIRAL Dealer 902 Fouiib St. Ph. 1895 ()lll.^ .'i.lKt IIOHil (Ml .Scar.s Lasy rrrnis No belts, puUcv -S. LU 'ai .s! I 'ljper aiui (11;.-, -l .'j e-iUicr direction! 90^ rotauiu,- bladf eluiLk lor hu!;; cut;-! Cuts to the center nt 4U-inch circle in wooti. plastics or thin metals. Six blades iiicluckd. Buy n ')\v! SEARS HARDWARE DEPT. Sandusky, Ohio Read f/ie Classified Pages

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