The Sandusky Register from Sandusky, Ohio on December 21, 1955 · Page 6
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December 21, 1955

The Sandusky Register from Sandusky, Ohio · Page 6

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Wednesday, December 21, 1955
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Tilt SANnt'"!<v n6aisiT,tt sTAn NEWS WeAnctflay, Deefmber 21, 195,1 SAiNULiSKV NfcWSFAFIiHS, Inc DUDLEY A WHITfc. Puhllsher -Pieslrtont . CMAftLES J STARK, Vice-President una General Manager MEL C, HAHAION, PAUL L HKIUbJIUiER, City Kditof Executive tditor LEfc W STAFFLEH, F,. G HEIBEHGKR, Dllplay Advertising Maniger Clussified Advertising Manager LAMBERT LIDDELL. Circulation ManaRer , PHONE 6840 IhibUctUon Office, Newspapei Building, W Market HIK I iack>on-st>; . Published every evening except Sunday by Sandusky Ni'v >.s-; MPer*. inc., Sandusky. O Entered ts second clas.«: matter at san- J dusky poAtofflce Act of 1879 Subbcrlptton Kates. Five cents per copy Hy camti .30 (,ciii^ per week By mail in Erie and adjoininii uuunlicb. iiei Mai B.\ fnall elsewhere In Ohio, S8.50 per .year Uulside ot Oliio »iu ini j^ar. All mall subscriptions payable In advance and not aix-ipicd Inhere carrier or motor service Is available j "A ne\\spfcper's past and future arc as i food as lis present is serviceable." Nothincr Like Hovin^ Ont's Own Transportation 9 THOUGHTS ' iBiUtotiens of leamltiK and progrcsshe rFligion light thrjr llrM la every home.—Mary Baker Eddy. Primaries Are Decisive IN « wide open contest i'oi' the presidential nouunalion, * the candidate who has accumulated the lai>;e;it primary vole is not necessarily the leader. Senahu' .Esics Kefauver of Tennessee sadly louiid that out at tlie lOaO Democratic convention, when he quickly Jo.st the lead hit primarj'^ victories had given him. But the primaries can be decisive in reveise. They can kill off a candidacy, as happened to VVendcIl L. WlUkie in 1944, when his loss of an early primary lest convinced him he could not be again nominated a,s llic Republican candidate. He had been the standaid heaicr In 1940. The Democratic contest this \ear is wide ny)cn. Already, in addition to the party nominee ol' I95'i, Adlai K. Stevenson, Senator Kefauver has announced he will make a strong campaign for the nomination. Gov. Frank .J, Lausche of Ohio has declared he will be a favorite .son candidate in his own state, and Gov. Avcrill Hari-iman • f>f New York ha.s stated his name will be presented to Peter Edsoti Complaints Of Farmers When It comes to a showdown, afome of the farmer.s who scream the loudest about tlioii- "present plight may not be hurt as badly as they let on An example fias ^ust been furnished by Farmer Jay Boston, who operates 610 irrigated acres near Hereford, northern Texa.s. When the Senate Agriculture Committee held hearings in Fort Worth, Farmer Boston grabbed the headlines with a proposition: If Secretary of Agrlcultunfe Ezra Taft Benson would come to Texas, take over the Boston place, run It under exi ,stlng sliding scale price supports and show a profit, Boston would give his farm to Benson as a gift. * • » A CHECKfP by the .AmarillKj. Tvsns. Globe -News showed that Boston vva.s no shiH- ! less operator. He Is recognized as tJie best taini- ' or in his conservation district. Several years a«n lie won a prize for ratslng 70 bu.shels of wheat to the acre In an area where 10 bushels i.s ihc average. His gripe now I.s that under pxistlnR supports on grain sorghums and a depressed hoc market—on which two crops he has been specializing— he can't make money. 'I'm not denying that 1 made money on my place in years past," he says. "But 1 haven l made any this year." The news traveled far and wide, Paul Horn, A Texas-born farmer who now operates a number of properties In the Moorhead, Minn., area —.specializing in vegetable,^ —read about it. H<> immediately wrote to Boston, offering to .substitute for Secretary Benson, faking over .Jan. I, 1957. * • • "» WILL TAKE OVER your farm for a pe- Rav l\icker I'lio pro.speiity forcca.-sl for 1956 by govcrn- nioul aad private ceononiiiits will not be denied |oy labor-iiKinagement slrilc, despite suppressed the convention though he insists he is not an active candi-jand e.\prL\s.scd leaivs over the eflecl of the new- Jjgtg I .V merged .Vi-'L-ClO union. The bosses in the — ' — , - ,——r- ,, . 'Sliop and in the front office arc closer together Stevenson and Kefauver most likely wdl meet mniian even iiuy admit or realize, the primaries in Florida and California. "The effect of (-''(•(UKe L. Moany. president;of the united „ ^ , , , , , .,, r.. > . . , Kiuvcmciil. IS no radical or lirebrand. He does these contests can be such as to kill nfl the loser, it he is beaten decisively in both states. With theii lai':.:',e retired populations, they afford a unique cross section of tha nation and their voice will not go unheeded b,\- the party leaders. Wouldn't it be nice if it took only as lone In wrap presents as it does for the kidi to tear tlie paper off? I'l.vUlKI.' It's not that people disagree that irritates nthrrs, il s Hi.it are disagreeable about it. thry Jail For Parents A lot of experts lately have been blarninfr parent.^ for the delinquency of their children, but New Yoik state plans to do something about it. It would punish parents for neglecting to correct their wayward offsprin.q. The Temporary State Commission on youth and delinquency'' urges that courts be given the power to require parents of a wayward child to take steps to coireet hi^. In case of failure to do so, then upon conviction they could be fined $250. jailed for 30 days, or bdlh. By the time a child is a delinquent, it !.>.; often a case of locking the barn after the horse is fled to call the'parents to account. It is then too late. The>- ha\o lost their control long before. The criminal law cannot build character or dc\olu|i desirable habits, attitudes, interests and ideals. TUat comes from a God-fearing home. The role of such a home, the church and the school are pivotal. It may be that a parental responsibility law put the fear of jail into the heart of some weak iiaronrs and help them to perform their natural duty with then children. But the moral and spiritual tone of the hninc must be improved if we are to cut down (he terrible growth of juvenile delinquency. not. intoiid I D gel his oi'ganization off on the wrong loot by sponsoring a wave of strikes, with Aaj;i'.-,. employment and working conditions at ilieii' laiglikvsl. .\or docs he mean to dLssipate strength by (Hgiini/.iuK H lliird parly, allhough he wa.s goaded iiiio iiuikinu .sucli a .suggestion. He knows thai. I JI I KM - would be hopeles.sly outvoted, and lose the L ;ijod will of boUi Democrats and Republicans. • * * MK.X.WS DOCTRINE - Meany has pro- ciaiuic'd his admiration of I he profit system, hi.s rec().t ;Hili ()n of manaKcmenl's ripht and re>no)i- i-il)ilily to manage, his dislike of the Roosevelt- Irimiaii type of federal interference, ana uis deU'stalimi of Communism. Herbert Hoover rouid endoise that doctrine. Moi-eover, iMeany never went out on strike in his mnwy .\ears as a plumber. As a union executive, he never organized a strike or flung a picket line around a factory. He has achieved success and climbed to his present position tlirough co-uperation and negotiation wjth man: ageiiu'iil. The nation 's great industries, which set the pattern in this field — steel, automobiles, coal, railroads, textiles—are not spoiling for a fiirht or work stoppages. They racked up their nio.st profitable year in 1953. and they would aiiiircciatc more of the same in 1956. riify have finn contracts for automatic raises, based on cost of living increases. The modified snarantoed wage movement is sprcadlns. In po.stwar years, industry has shown itself more responsive and sympathetic to workers' needs and security. They have found it to be good business. * 'ii KXCi:iJ -r ..\'r RKCt)RD.S—Charles R. Sligh, •Il , hoard chaiiiuaM of Ihc .National Associa'.ion ol .\laiiula('liirei-s. has ne\'pi' had a strike at hi.s lour tuinilure plaul.s ui the Middle West. Cola Big Labor, Big industry G. Parker, NAM's new president, has had only] one strike during'his 45 years with a great paper corporation, and that was'a wildcat affair dis- 1 owned by the parent union. Finally, in accord with President Eisenhower'.s philosophy, Uncle Sam intends to keep) the balance even between the two groups. Although be heads a conservative, pro-business administration, Ike will not show favoritism or] antagonism toward either .side. He has, however, sided with Labor Secre- tai-y .James P. AJitchell in the latter 's lifts with Commerce Secretary Sinclair Weeks, who is tlie most anti-labor member of the Cabinet. Mitchell believes the union.s should engage in politics. Week.s does not. The Bay State also' favors an open shop. ' ' * * * BIG LABOR, BIG INDUSTBV—The new .AiFL -CIO union, in Meany's thinking, is the answer to and result of postwar economic and political changes. It enables Big Labor to deal on more equal terms with Big Industry and Big Government. Rut the new alignment of the forces responsible for the public welfare and economy imposes greater and sobering responsibilities on all three groups. Ironically, it now turns out that the rigid mechanical restrictions of television were responsible for the bitter Meany-SUgh exchange at New York, with some assistance Ifrom inquisitive reporters. NAM SPOKESMAN^SURPRISED—Sligh wasij surpjised at the conciliatoi"y tone of Meany's opening speech. But the NAM spokesman had; framed his reply in advance, given it out to the' press, and affixed it to a teleprompter. Instead i of delivering a new and impromptu talk, wel- 1 I 'liiMug Meany'.s ofl'er.s of co-operation, he stuck to his original composition. li. contained all the old charge.s that labor; si)ught pwlitico-economic power which would amount to a nationwide monopoly—an indict-! ment which Meany had just denied. E\en so, Meany did not show or express any resentment. It wa.s not until he was pressed by I j 'porter.'^ to discuss Sli.gh's allack in detail that he uttered his vague threat about organizing a "third lahor party." Any mother who raises a family says a judge. And, as to their socks. of boys has (l.irn hard dai'n work. A judge ordered an Ohio man not to speak to his swir months. The other part of his penalty is ha\iuf! to lisicii. |(u I hrco Says: Br EDWIN P. JORDAN, MJ5 The Doctor IRRITATING AGENT IS USUALLY THE VILLAIN IN GASTRITIS "My husband." writes Mrs. i£., "has been suffering for some time with gastritis. Would you discuss this as soon as possible'.'" Gastritis is the term used to describe inflammation of the inner lining of the stomach. It is not as cuiiiiiion as sumo other disorders of the digestive track—or the stomach itself— and is usually a simple inflammation which is followed by recovery when the source of the irritation has been removed. • • V IT CAN. AND USUALLY does, result from something swallowed,, such as an irritating food ui' such thijigs as spices or alcohol. Although the stomach wall is acutely inflamed, the infldnuua- tion does not last more than a week, as a rule, and clears up without causing complicalious. Symptoms usually start a leu hours after swallowing the irritating agent. Loss of appelile and an uncomfortable feeling in the abdomen, sometimes with pain, are common, Nausea, headache, belching and slight fe\cr art also frequent. .\ls(), .--uiiie tui 'ui'- ul •.;,l•^\lUl^ result frcjin ;n'ulc ino-ctuiii^ ,~.(h!i as influen/.a. piu'unioni .i, im '.i--K'- and seailet tcNcr .Most ^H.>lrilis, lupwcU'i i> no! of itself lalal, and it liic which cau.ses ihc -.^.i -l ri 11 - nii pi'oves, ihf yi'sliiOs will hci- tei' as well There aie chruiiic ml I .HIIDI.I- tions of Ihe simiiacli. too 'Ihc cau .ic often cauiuil he ili -cnv ci cd though Ihci-e are ,sc \cial llieurn',-, S.smpluius \ar\ a ureal deal, dc penuinu on liow serious Uie sidni- acl) is in\()i\e(l ami i]t)\\ luui; \\\v coiulilioii has liecii pri'seiit •riiK ri :KAT,\ii:.\f m .,n lorrus ul tiasiiii i-. ol CCJUI sr. or peiui .s on llieii ii.iliii'c llii' I.OI.M how lou ;4 tliey have liern |ii<scnl and tile yeni'ral i-onilil iiiii ol I he [jalicm HeCiusC il I- I 'll liili lo look al 1 lie iiisulc ul l In .1 onm li \< c now know nun ii niui< .liioiU this oi-;jan .•\tteui|;ls lia> t hi in m.ioi I ii look Ulto tile -Uu\i,i<.li (iiu 'c Ih iiii luaiiN \ eai s 11 ow r wi I'n IM i I iiisti'Uiiieiil s \N ci' I luid I IIIII • I 111 (ieorge E. Sokolsky • Ihe pi 'oposal lo iMcliide .Mongolia in Ihe mcm- ihcrshij) ol the United Nations is a dishonest 11 rick, (k '.si -iied lo bring Rod China into that body 'l)> aiiol.hei' name. Outer Mongolia is by all the liaid work ''^i'''"' iiuernalioaal law a province of Refl ihiiia. M has never been recognized as a so\- creimi si ale e.\ce |)t h,\ Rod China and '.he So\iel Inn ersal Slativ Tlie Mon^^ols under Cenghis Khan and his JisceiHl .tnls in Ihe I2lh centuix' coiuiuered both Russia and China, as \rell as India. On the whole, a ran l )e said tlia'. the Mongols were better con- ilocKus llian administrators. The.\- lacked a sense ol n.ii ii >nalil\; the.v wi 're not race conscious noi' (lul ihc.v hasc loligious prejudices. 'I'lierefore the .v .\erv alisdihed hy those whom they conquered. I .ia\in!.: '.Iieii- lair in the vicinilx' of Lake Baikal a pouciful people, they changed into a soft, ef- I'.ic r.u-e in ,i short time and wt 're o \ere(ime in lius -i,! I)> Ihe Duki' of Mosi'o\.\, in Chin.i U\ Mm;' (l >nasi> and in India b.\' Ihe British. 'I'ha (iosi cnd.anls of Ihe .Monuols are ever,\'w nere ui iiKill iioc'kc '.s under various names. Alonuolia rs an undeliiiefl tei-ritorv i.\'ing be- I 1 III .silieria .aul Chiii .i. .sparsel.\- settled, about I Voii,(11)11 Mill, lie miles in area L 'p to about lilL'.i, iiir-r .\lon ;;ols lut 'd ill a pre -Ciciighis Khan economy .111 (1 social siiiK'lure, grazing sheep, horses ,iii (i c, 111 If. .Mioir. one quarter of theii- land is (Icscii. with sin/ill risers that disapiiear. Since li)2.), there has hi'cii a decree of Industrialization and urhaiii /alioii. I'he lichesl area is in the .Mtai \louii aiiis which is well watered. However, the (iolu Desert alone co \»'rs about '200,001) square niiics, .Old no iin |)ortant culture can exist there. The ;Mon !.;ols Ihcielorc, ha\e otien in their his- i(n\ hceii forced lo push foi'w ard for food. I'rga a cn\ wi'h \vliicli 1 ha \e some familarit.w is the 'no-i i ;-ii |ioii ,ini in the eiilire region. Itec.iusc of Keo;;iapliieul propinquity aiid i;u>sjaii activity, even under tlie ('xars, whllf all Ihe provinces of Mongolia were part of (Inn. I Ihc pull of sentiment Has toward Rus- .si .i. I iie ( '.liiiese tried to solve this particular prolilen\ l>v sentlins Itordt's of Chinese intti Moii .i ;(diii for pennaneiU settlement, as C 'iiina li.iil done su( {'esstully in Manchuria. lio»i- ever. the Mongols resented Chinese oerupa- Outer Mongolia tion, a resentment that was stimulated by the Russians and by Mongols who lived in Siberia, in such cities as Irkutsh, Verkne-Udinsck, Kiakhta and Chita. .\fter the revolution of 1911 in China, Rus -;j sia set up a pi-oteetorate of Mongolia, particular -l lv as ;ho Mongol princes contended that tho\' owed no loyally to the Republic of China, only lo the Manchu emperors who had been dethroned. Outer Mongolia made itself independent of: China but under the protection of Russia; Inner Mongolia consisted of Chinese provinces. In a' series of secret treaties with .lapaii, beginning in 1912, .Mongolia was di\ided into two spheres of influence, one Russian, the other Japanese. China never recognized these arrangements as valid, but China did, in 1013, recognize the autonomy of' Outer Mongolia, czarist Russia recognized China a suzerain. This wa.s confirmed by the treaty of^ Kiakhta in 191,i. .\ftei' the Russian revolution of 1917. China pushed back into Mongolia, ostensibly to prevent .\Uaman Semenov from establishing a pan-Mongolian state with hiniseli at Ihe head of it. A revolution occurred in .Mongolia in September 1021, and the peoples l!evolutioiiar> (!o\- eriiment came imo existence as a Russian satellite—the first satellite. The.v signed a secret treaty which contained this clause. "1. The Russian Soviet and the Re\ olu'.ionary Mongol Ciovernment recognize each other as the only governments in the territory of Ru.ssia and Mongolia." This eliminated China completely. However, by Ihe Siuo-Soviet treaty of 1924, Outer .Mongolia was recognized nominally as an integral part of China. Nevertheless, the Mongolian Republic became part of the .Soviet Iniversal State and has been such ^ince 1931. The advent of .Mao Tze-Tung Red Chinese regime only confirmed the fact that .Mongolia is a Russian satellite. It is obvious that as Red China has noi been able :o get into the United .Nations, the fight to' -let Mongolia into it is a Red Chinese trick to gel 111 \ icariousl,\'. The United Si.iles has no reason to (•(Uiseiii to such a de\ iie. luwcr havini; iecogni<:ed Mongolia as a sovfieiun -lac ^^aiiilii.sLv Diarv and $;10,(K)0 I 'laiined ai police upon piesenlation ceipts. * * to Use liieni lo look into !lu' A MORE SEVERE FORM ol stomach was iniu h liKc ni.n .iiiL', fa«tritis is that which comes the patient a . SWOKI .SV . allinscr in fr«m swallowing an extremelyD, circus. irritating substance such as acids since 19:^2. howevei il.c u-i ui or lye. These ppisons actually kill the flexible gaslrosi'opc ii.i- III, oil' the delicate lining membrane and possible the diiecl \ ic^vtn;. oi llic c»UM an infUmmaliori to develop lining ol ilu stomach .oi i .is\ UadMaeatll. task wheu ;.'.killliill.v ,>ci iiH iiicii > \l.VU.>s Mrlllhcl V Ml Milan coi Is I lU'f 1 n :.' ol liic old llic icsull \\ IccK Cti 111! iiiir-1 I'liiirc I • c I 1 M (.1 I • 'I 1 )1 Ihc iillsl • coiij I f .L ;al Ion •Mclliinlisl Ihuii-li v\ere i:.' Ihc Ic.'isc or (lurcliase hjii ^copal Cliurch, as ol ,1 lire vshich liead (|uai -ters of proper i e- De .spiie Ihe (act that llic cit.vs streets and outlviiig highwa .vs were slippeiv over the week-end. .\rchilecls for the extensive oiil.v one accidenl was reported reconstruction and rehabilitation 10 [)olice. _ of the Sandusky Soldiers' Honiel have been commissioned. t)ne of" 10 Vt'.iKS the fvrsl undertakings will be the Police Chief U (i. Bravaro an- "cw hospital to accommodate 300j nounced thai propert.v taken Patients. iniciioroi llic .Metli- from persons who were noi nat- '.'iin ,1 loss \arious- urali/.ed eili/ens at the outbreak Kirt • a bci\sccn .'}.2d,00U,of \S oild \S ai' i nia> now be luriiij rlort of four year.s." Horn offered. "If at Ihe of that time I cannot show a fair average r»- • turn on the ,apprai.sod investment, I will not only return the property In as good a cndltlon nn it wa .s received, but 1 will al.so pay you • fair cash rental." Horn attached only one string to his offer. He made il conditional on the present administration being continued in office after the 195« elections. Ho said ho wasn 't Intei 'cslcd If the lederal government was going to dictate methods of farming and marketing. "The dislurbing thing about your statement is that it creates the impression that the farmers of this country arc unable to make a livinf without financial help from the governmem," Horn wiolc lo Boston. ."The fact is that Ihe vast majority of farmers in Ihe United States are neither looking for handouts, nor do ihc.v expect Ihe government to .ituarantce them a profit, he .said. * * • AN INtlCIRY direct lo farmer Horn a.i to whether Ihc Texan had replied • lo his offer brought back the rcpl.^; "I have not heaifl from Mr. Boston to date, anri until I do, 1 can pursue flic matter no further." from Farmer Boston the word is that: "I did 111 make a wide open propo-sition for anjr- one who wanted lo lake mc up on 11 . . . "Nobody's called my bluff, because the only one who can call my bluff is Mr. Ben.sftn." From Benson's office the word is that nw commuiiication has ever been received from Mr. Boston and that Ihe secretary had never even heard of Ihe Texan's offer. Open Every Nite including Friday to 9 P. M. Last Minute Gift Suggestions Will Be Very Much Appreciated Coming from Our Store. Lasting Quality J.fiRAUNSTEIN .ino 932 W. WASHINGTON ST. PHONE 25 17 and 21 Inch ADMIRAL TV SETS All Latest Styles and at Very Reasonable Prices. New shipmanl ju.st arrived for Xmas. And exceptional Irada- In. See us loday for blond or mahogany sets. Wrought Iron TV Adjustoble TABLES with Shall 5.. this titbl. for only $g .95 Telephone GOSSIP BENCHES Blond, or dark wood. All styles—all prices. $12^.95 up $369.50 Detroit Jewel Sensational GAS RANGES Never will you gel a btjy like this. The most beautiful gas range you have ever seen. s .50 Admiral Refg., New Models, All Sizes from over 7 cu. ft. to over 13 cu. ft. at very reasonable prices. Plate Glass Beveled Edge MIRRORS ALL SIZES New Shipment Just Arrived $g .95 up Step Tables, Lamp IL Cocktail Tables Mahogany Finish. Excellent Value Sg .95 MERSMAN TABLES .Ml styles, blond or mah. finish, the best table value in America. See for yourself . FORMICA TOPS S-j g .95 9x12 Ail Wool Living Room and Dining Room Rugs 49.95 Occasional Chairs or Rockers, Upholstered 12.95 Just Arrived Beauiiiul Selection of Rockers and Chairs $2095 All styles-swivel, stritiffht, lounge, ,|usi about everv- thinf and ever.y color and a saving on any chair you pick out. up Table and Floor Lamps Very large selection lo chooae from $0 .95 These lain|)!> are the latest smart st,> les, see them f(U- ,\oiirself. up Cedar Chests, all new styles — only 44.95 Hendryx Bird Cages at only 5.95 ^'^^^^^ 7 Pc. Chrome Breakfast Sets All colors, full 36 in. width tables and best triple plated chrome quality — only $gg .50 S po.sta ;4e si amp pie kill, I \\;4s isMied in 1869 Cellarettc Mahogany or blond fin ish. Different styles and priced from up They Are Nice Complete Fireplace Ensemble includes new est screen, andirons, brush, poker. Solid brass. Complete 50.00 Value $3Q9S Table Model R«diot Reasonable.

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