The Sandusky Register from Sandusky, Ohio on December 19, 1955 · Page 10
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December 19, 1955

The Sandusky Register from Sandusky, Ohio · Page 10

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Sandusky, Ohio
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Monday, December 19, 1955
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Page 10
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ItlKIlTIR STAR HEWS NODERATION GETS SUPPORT FOR STEVENSON WAsnmoTON, IJ>— (VP>— Sen. A. S. Mike Mon* roncf (D-Okla.) iald today that Adial E. Stevenson's •tand for "moderation" won him support in 46 states even If It hurt him amonir Demo! erats in the other two. Monroney, who is backing Stevenson for the Democratic presidential nomination, described the former Illinois gov- trnor's call for a moderate Democratic program in 1956 "a master ftroke." He said criticism of the "moderation" plea by Govs. Averell Harrlman of New York and G. Mennen Williams of Michigan did not damage Stevenson's standing. "I feel sure that the other 46 states would certainly prefer the Stevenson position rather than to select a candidate standing as an immodei'ate," Moroney said in an interview. Other political developments: . .President Eisenhower, it was learned, has heard both sides of the debate among his supporters as to whether he should say soon or delay until spring an announcement on whether he will seek a second term. Sen. Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.), one of Steven'son's rivals for the Democratic nomination, told a television audience he definitely will enter the New Hampshire primary and is considering Minnesota's. He said earlier he would enter the California primary. Kefauver called for election- year tax relief through raising personal exemptions, labelled the administration's "massive retaliation" policy a mistake and said Red China is not worthy of admission to the United Nations. President Joseph L. Rauh, Jr., of Americans for Democratic Action, told a television audience his organization would welcome the candidacy of Chief Justice Earl Warren of the Republican ticket. Rauh said if Warren were to run against a conservative Democrat such as Ohio Gov. Frank J. Lausche, ADA would support Warren. He said if the race were between Warren and Stevenson, ADA might back one of the men, neither of them or both. use out Happy Fire-Safe Christmas For a fire-safe ChrLstmas, says the National Fire Protection A,ssociation, you should observe those rules: THK TRRE Select a tree that hasn't dried out from long storage, Stand it in water or .snow outdoors until you're ready to it indoors. Bring the tree indoors ju.sl before Christmas and tak« il as soon afterward as possible (Dec. 2fi is recommended). Place the tree trunk in water and keep level of water high the entire time the tree is Indoors. Check trc water level dally for absorption and evaporation. IJGIITING Don't use candles on the tree or nearby where there Is any chance for an open flame to contact the tree. Use only electric lighting scis that bear the UL (Underwriters' Laboratories) label. Check lighting sets each year before URifig for frayed wires, loose connections and broken .'sockets. Be sure the fuse on the electrical circuit you use is not over 15 amperes. Don't plug too many cords Into one outlet. Make certain that all tree llRhting is turned off before retiring or leaving the house. DECORATIONS AND WRAPPINGS Don't let Christnia .s wrappings accimuilate in the home. Use non-combustlblo material to decorate the home wherever possible. When you must use combustible matcriBis, be sure they are "flame-proofed." Santa Clnus wliiskors ha\e fviiisorl Chrisliiifis tragedies; be sure they're "flameproofed" ton. GIFTS Don't buy pyroxylin plastic dolls, toys or non-tlameproofed cowboy suits, etc. Toys operated by alcohol, kerosene or gasoline are especially danpern\is. Look for the Underwriters' [..aboratorios l.ibel when buying electrical toys. This means they hnve been tested for fire and shock hazards and may be considered safe if properly handled. Don't set up eleclrlca trains or spirit-fueled toys under a Christmas tree. CAMBRIDGE, 0. CITED IN lOOK'S WRESS POLL NF,W YORK. Dec. Ifl rUP) Eleven American cities were cited by the National Municipal fjcague and Look Magazine today IS all American cities. The awards are given annually for "cities term work" In overcoming major civic problems. The lO.'iS winners included: Phenb: City, Ala., Reading. Pa., and Savannah, Ga,, for fights against organized crime and corruption. Riverside. Calif., and Bellevue, Wash., lor citizen co-operation in meeting problems of .iverwhelm ing population growth. St. Paul,, Minn., Port Huron, Mich,, and Bloomington. Ill,, for initiative in modernizing run down and obsolete city facilities. Grand Island, Neb., for solving a bad school problem. Cambridge, Ohio for attracting new industries to fight a seemingly p..:manent depression caused by the closing of coal mines and steel mills. Joliet, 111., for improving an Inefficient, outmoded govern..lent. Honorable mention citations icluded Sidney, Ohio. SRCJRRTARV OF PRACE WASHINGTON. Dec. 19 (INS^ -Harold E. Stassen said In a television Interview Sunday that he believes Congress somediU' will establish a formal secretary of peace in the cabinet. As di.s* armaments advisor to the President, Stassen has been referred to Informallj' by that title. WANT ADS BRING RESULTS LABOR PAPER MOVES BETTENDORF, IOWA. Dec. in (INS)—Labor's Daily, the nation's only dally labor ncwsi)apci moved 600 miles over the week end—from Charleston, W Va.. to Bcltcndorf, Iowa- ing nn Issue. -without miss- There are i.early 29,000. ••itres of national forest liiHI Calii'ornia. Rodeheaver, Gospel Musical Director /5, Dies in Indiana DIRFCTOR SHAW NAMED CLEVELAND, Doc. If) lUP) Famed cl oral director Robei Shaw has been named associate conductor of the Cleveland Or- chestr? POPULAR PIANO Pla.v Vour Favorite Tunes MOLTZ PIANO STUDIO Us Kun For All Ages QUICK EASY WAV TO LEARN Private Lessons 624 Anderson St. P»i.I21 No Elect-ricit-y On 314,350 U.S. Farms WASHINGTON, Dec. 19 (INS) —The Rural Electrification says that about 93 and four-tentlis percent of the 4.782,393 farms in the U. S. had central station electric service as of last June 30. According to REA, only 314,350 farms had no electric service at the end of last fiscal year. WARSAW, IND.. Dec. 19 (UP)—Dr. Homer A. Rodeheaver, Ohio native and musical director for Billy Sunday's gospel team for 20 years, died Sunday of a cerebral hemorrhage at the age of 75. Rodeheaver died at his home at Rainbow Point on nearby Lake Winona. He had been ill for some j time and was conHned to his bed 1 since suffering a heart attack last Wednesday. A nalilve of the Hocking-co community of Union Furnace, Ohio, Rodeheaver spent his early years in east Tennessee. He was a cheer leader while attending Ohio Weslcyan University. He and his sister gave annual sum- 1 mer concerts at Lancaster, O. Rodeheaver dropped plans to become a lawyer and worked with Dr. W. E. Biedervvolf, an evan- i gelist, before joining Billy Sunday. In recent years he had conce'. trated on publishing religious songs, books and records. A bachelor, his most immediate survivor is bis sister. M Rut Thomas of Winona Lake. Finai rites will be conducted b^re Tuesday. Average depth of underground; coal mines in the United States,' is 190 feet. CRCSEY'S' Give ciitV Om THAYER CRIBS $24.95 CARD TABLES QC up CHAIRS kPO.^O $4.75 up CHAIRSIDE, COCKTAIL, LAMP, STEP AND CORNER TABLES from $12.95 MODERN DESKS IN BLONDE $34.50 NYLON & VISCOSE BLANKETS SMOKING STANDS $6.95 ""^ $6.95 SCATTER RUGS $3.98 "P He's a real Smooth Talker ... the door-to-door salesman peddling lots in a "promotional" cemetery. In a recent nationwide TV broadcast, a representative of the ASSOCIATION OF BETTER BUSINESS BUREAUS explained KOW HE OPERATES These promoters saturate a city with crews of high pressure salesmen who come to your door. They use scare selling and tricky inducements to make you think their high prices are bargains. The salesmen sweep through the town and get paid high commissions for each sale. The promoters take the lion's share of the profits and there's little money left for the actual operation of the cemetery, its maintenance or development. RNINC BEFORE YOU SIGN ANY AGREEMENT OR CONTRACT for the purchase of cemetery lots, be sure you know the TRUE answers to these three all-important questions: Cotton, Kapok or Rubber Filled PILLOWS $1.00 '"'^ BEDSPREADS $4.95 "P TV TRAY TABLE SETS $3,95 up PICTURES $1.95 "P BROOKPARK PLASTIC DINNERWARE MODERN CHAIRS COMLETE LINE OF $14.50 "P G. E. APPLIANCES OPEN EVERY EVENING UNTIL 9 1 2 3 Is it a NON-PROFIT cemetery? Does it have sufficient funds to INSURE perw petual care? AT LEAST 30% OF EACH GRAVE SALE SHOULD BE EARMARKED FOR THIS PURPOSE. Is it a stable and enduring organization owned and controlled by the lot owners or is the cemetery owned and controlled by a group organized for profits? TV CHAIRS $39.50 "P TABLE LAMPS $2.95 ^""^ "P HASSOCKS $6.95 '^p Counties.-; Assortment H of Styles. Dont Be Taken In! Investigate! I THE NEW CRUSEY'S WHERE PRICES ARE LOWER I Giits Galore! ON WASHINGTON ROW NEXT TO KROGER'S Giits Galore! | For more specific information or a FREE copy of the Association of Better Business Bureau's pamphlet "Questions You Should Ask About Cemetery Lot Promotions" ,.. Write or Phone 1400 — Sandusky Chamber of Commerce or Your Local Funeral Director

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