Mansfield News Herald, January 9, 1963

Mansfield News Herald

January 09, 1963

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Issue date: Wednesday, January 9, 1963

Pages available: 22

Previous edition: Tuesday, January 8, 1963

Next edition: Thursday, January 10, 1963 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Mansfield News Herald

Location: Mansfield, Ohio

Pages available: 3,660

Years available: 1963 - 1963

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All text in the Mansfield News Herald January 9, 1963, Page 1.

News-Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 9, 1963, Mansfield, Ohio Weathei Mostly windy and a little warmer this afternoon. Highf 40. Cloudy tonight and tomorrow with rain or snow beginning to- night. Low, 30. Tomorrow, cold- er, windy with scattered snow flurries. High in the morning ,35. THE NEWS-HERALD WEST LAKE COUNTY, OHIO MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS On Page 14 "Football is a young man't said the owner of Baltimore Colls today after he hired Don Shula, former Paints- ville Harvey High fullback, as his new head coach. Read about it in today's Sports Pages, Page 14. 69th Year No. 7 Wednesday Evening, January 9, 1963 SEVEN CENTS Flames lick tallest building EMPIRE STATE EVACUATED CONFIDENT Key. Carl Vinson (left) of Georgia, and Kep, James Roosevelt oi Calif., confer before a closed-door. Democratic caucus ington. The House Democrats later overwhelmingly endorsed President Kennedy's plea for administra- tion control of the House rules committee. 88th faces showdown NEW YORK (AP) A troublesome fire whipped through a pipe shaft running the height of the 102-story Empire State Building today, shooting flames into offices an eighth of a mile above the ground. Firemen closed two floors of the world's tallest as they continued finding and fighting smouldering blazes. No injuries were re- ported. THE BUILDING was twice evacuated, the first time before dawn, the second time when the bulk of the people who man the 910 offices in the super-skyscraper had begun to arrive for work. In all, persons normally move through the man-made colossus each day. By 9 a.m., the building was finally reopened, but firemen continued to bar persons from the 66th and 67th floors. Flames had badly damaged offices on the 64th, 65th and 66th floors, and at one time or another. evidence of fire was seen on eight floors. A TOWER ATOP the building houses the trans- mitting antennas of all seven New York City televi- sion stations, as well as some stations. Several stations also have transmitting equip- ment in the building, and for a time WNBC-TV. the local NBC affiliate, was forced off the air as its engineers joined the evacuees. Also knocked out for a short period was a local radio station. WNEVV-FM. It was the second fire reported in the building in a week. A minor blaze broke out Monday and was put out by the Fire Department. THE MAMMOTH structure, first opened in 1931. is as symbolic of this bustling city as the Eiffel Tower is of Paris. It was the scene of a major disaster in July, 1945, when an Army bomber flying through fog crashed into its 79th floor and exploded. Thirteen persons were killed. By JACK WASHINGTON (AP) BELL The 88th Congress opens its doors today for a politically charged showdown on the reception it intends to give President Kennedy's legislative program. In both Houses, new members will be sworn in as the new ses- sion gets under way. All House Marshal will tag Telshe Nearly every building has one fire violation Almost every building at Telshe Yeshiva College will be cited for fire safety violations by the state Fire marshal's office today. "Some of the hazards can be eliminated very State Fire Marshal Wilson M. Mc- Laughlin explained in Columbus. "but others will take time." THE DORMITORY evacuated earlier by fire marshal's orders will stay that way "until they mske it McLaughlin members begin new two-year j said, terms, and on the other side of1 "I haven't counted thc viola- Capitol Hill 41 newcomers will i tions." he added. "I imagine take the senatorial oaths. i there's one against almost every With thc preliminaries out of i building in the college." TODAY, INSIDE... Ralpl) iIcToledano: The military as- sault on Katan- ga, as immor- al as the Red rape of Hun- gory, will plague the UN and the U.S. Page 4. Dr. E. 'Vstmhrink: Many find comfort in clinging to the past, and be- I i e v e the schooling of grandpa is good enough for junior. Page 4. Dr. Gcorpe W. Craup: Rcrl Rurlmrarli Beware of skit- tish bachelors past the age of 35. His dot- ing mama may be his best sweet- heart. Page 5. The next time1 you pan fry frank- furters, lubri-v' cate the pan with butter and mustard. Page 5. By Newsy Suzy A few (hank-you notes mail- ed by Mentor Township Trus- tees officials who worked un- der them may arrive with a prtiny postage due. This is the belief of'trustees because the notes, mailed with four-cent stamps just before the Post Office hiked letter rates to a nickel, haven't been deliver- ed yet. "What better final gesture is there from the quipped Trustee William R. Boyd Jr. "We saved the tax- payers a penny on each one." the way, the House plunges into a battle Kennedy is favored to win over the size and political com- plexion of the Rules Committee, which calls the signals for action on major legislation. A decision expected by midafternoon on whether to fix the membership of the committee at 15. This would give Kennedy nomi- nal assurance that liberal-leaning representatives could outvote a convervative coalition of Demo- crats and Republicans and thus get major administration meas- ures before the House. The alternative would be return (See Page 2, Column 3) McLaughlin said the citations would specify the time within which college officials would have 'What's behind Schools to stay closed kr to feel brunt of Irvy Nearly half of the classrooms that will he idle because ol two hdiool levy beatings are in ake. The Willoughby-Kastlaki. School Hoard Monday night is expected to decide it can't open fifi class- rooms in September. IT CANT afford to hire about 45 additional Board President William Mclaughlin in- dicates. now rooms already arc be- ing built. Thirty of them are in Eastlake. Eastlake voters dealt the haid- blowh to the twice defeated levy that included funds for the teachers CLOSING TIIK TUNNELS Explosion clouds rise from houses along Kimmcrstrassc in East Ber- lin, near U.S. Checkpoint Charlie, as Communist police blow up buildings lo prevent (heir being used to conceal escape tunnels to the West. to comply. i "WE'LL LIST thc things we, want McLaughlin! said. "Our inspectors will bei back when the time limit is upi to check them. "We're also suggesting they get j a fire hydrant closer to the build-! McLaughlin said. "But, ONLY 4] per cent approved it Nov. 6. only 38 per cent voted for it at the .special Dee. Jl election. Voters passed a million bond issue lasl May for a three- year building program. It will add 110 new cah.sroom.s, 66 of them to open in September. J.IKJ, jukuauKiimi oaiu. _ _. But we don't see how we can we can only suggest in this case.; Eastlake Pollce Chief David Daughcrty's war on hirc thc liquor violators and his appeal for public support came has said. Councilman blasts police war on bars not order." McLaughlin's order comes only under heavy fire last night from Councilman Robert j seven days after a fire de- Urges 'fair GOP counters Kennedy plan By EEWIN MAUS HI Despite predictions of a "Kennedy victory" in the packing of the House Rules Committee, action today by the Republican leadership seems to foreshadow rough sledding for the President's legislative program during this session of Congress. The GOP is expected to present the Democratic leadership with in this first session of the 88th a three-point "Fair Play" propos- Congress, al preceding the actual vote on Last year, in the second session whether to pack the committee'of the 87th Congress, the House once again. ;gave the President three extra Today's Congress-opening vote members of the all-important stroyed a dormitory and killed two young students. THE COLLEGE has announced plans to build a concrete building to replace the dormitory that burned. Officials say they'll have it completed by June l. It is part of a projected mil- lion building plan that envisions a new and expanded college. "I'm glad to hear they're doing something about that dormi- Negotiations stepped up in paper strike Brown. i Brown demanded know from Mayor Mable P. ,Jphn.son if she had authorized Daugherty'.s .staUr jment to the newspaper.1 asking church and other civic j groups to help effect a ban on (taverns that do Sunday business. j "What'.s behind this? What's 'the Brown said. tory." McLaughlin says. "Leo Monroe is a competent man (Monroe is the Cleveland fire agent who investigated) and he said it was unliveable." "WE'LL SEND the order to the college McLaughlin said, walkout. CLEVELAND Ls ripping them left to The taverns (See Page 2, Column 8) Study addition of E'lake patrolman i PI Eastlake Council's finance com- There were arrests last "'mittec will .study thc feasibility (year as compared with 635 in to add another patrolman to the 1961. accidents decreased Elementarv 'rom to I56> 'ar' Mayor Mable P. Johnson asked ceny. jumped from 129 to 163. "I think these things will all be) corrected" ON THE INSIDE Explains why he works days on that issue is, in a real sense, the single most important indica- tor oT Rules Committee, boosting it to 15 in an effort (9 provide to Community Calendar Comics Crosswords TV 6 19 79 14-75 6 6 Bargaining teams for the Plain! Countered the mayor: "It is Dealer, the Press and News andjMr- Daugherty's prerogative to the Cleveland Newspaper Guild a for 'We have had too many com- scheduled a morning meeting have no sympalny with the major's at City Hall.! bars that sell to minors." Negotiators for the papers and f' Teamsters Local 473 will meet j MRS. JOHNSON explained that during Ihe daylight hours only. there this afternoon. Two federal....... mediators will be present at day he held up liquor stores the chief's letter for Council ac- to be ont on the tion (in December) reached her ftreet at night nth Council night to approve thc THE REPORT also in- addition. She said thc force' ve.stigatioas increased from 238 should be increased to 12. to 354, juvenile ca.-c.s jumped The mayor .said another 14 to 57 and police answer- man is needed in addition to theied complaints last yrar as vacancy created by the with in 1961. resignation of Lt. Glenn I The report points out that the 'FBI in July 24, 1961. recommend- WASHINGTON 'cfl ,_3 manp0wer D. hverell, 20, told Washington MAYOR'S request coin- for every 1.000 readouts. police who arrested him Tucs- wilh the annual police Thc 1982 in Eastlake reaching a critical stage." police cruisers The report points out that with traveled miles in 1962 M a rteing population, police work KWSPAPERl compared with the pre- vious jwar. .'SPAPERf ;