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News-Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 29, 1963, Mansfield, Ohio Weather and warmer this ofternoon. High, 70. high, 66, low, 36. Scaf- fered showers and thunder storms tonight. Low, 55. To- morrow, cloudy with contin- ued showers ond possible thunder storms. High ,62. THE NEWS-HERALD WEST LAKE OHIO OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS On Page 4 There is one man who shuf- fle; steadily and speecWy across fhe U.S., planting Communist Party enlls in fhe nafion's strategic industries. Read Victor Riesel'j Page 4. 69th Year No. 101 Monday Evening, April 29, 1963 SEVEN CENTS Haiti gets Dominican warning THREATEN ITARY Saluting the winner A happy pair are Shirley Ann Ceboll and Willoughby Ptl. Clifford Collins after her victory in the contest for queen of Willoughby Frontier Days. They are engaged to be married next Photos on Page Showered with prizes kissed after Frontier Day queen win Shirley Ann Ceboll, 18, slender, dark-haired fiancee of a Willough- by policeman, will reign as queen of Willoughby June 13-16. Frontier Days, Shirley Ann was crowned Satur- day night at Willoughby JurJor High School by Mrs. Gar J. Pierce, the mayor's wife. Mayor Pierce handed her a bouquet of red roses while an au- dience of about 200 applauded die judges' choice. By Neicsy Suzy A four-year-old girl was ex- citedly telling her annt about all the things the Easter bonny brought her (wo weeks ago. "I got a dress and new shoes and a straw she said. "And I got a great big Easter basket. "Guess what kind of red rib- bon was on my she ttrged her aunt. The aunt told the child she iras all oat of gaesses. nd ribbon was w Carol Ann Phillips, 18, of 3910 Harvard Dr., took second place and Mary Lou Stable, 16, of 2134 Lost Nation Rd. was third in the contest sponsored by the Wil- loughby Jaycees. The contest was limited to Wil- loughby residents. The winner is engaged to mar- ry Ptl. Clifford Collins next May. Collins, a proud witness of Shir- ley Ann's triumph, vaulted onto the stage to salute her with a kiss. The Frontier Days Queen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Ceboll, attends the Willoughby- Eastlake School of Practical Nursing. She graduated from South High School last June. She was "proud, happy and surprised" at her victory, she, said. Carol Ann Phillips and Mary Lou Staehle, the runners-up, will form the Queen's Court curing Fron- tier Days. Carol Ann is a North High sen- ior. Mary Lou is a junior at An- drew's School for Girls. Other contestants will be pa- rade marshals. They are: Janice Cavelli, 16, of 5381 Rob- inhood Dr.; Virginia Dale Gary, 21, of 38878 Mentor Ave.; Mari- lynn Ann George, 18, Berkshire. HaDs Dr.; Margaret 17, of 35400 EuoW Judith Ma- rie Segulin, 16, of 38230 Rose- lawn Ave., ar.d Marie Jo StDi- sano, 20, of 4845 Maple St. The queen received a "shower of including a Sav- ings Bond, a scholarship to the Patricia Stevens School of Model- ing and gift certificates from the Chic Fashion Shoppe, the Wil- loughby Fashion Shop and Mefl's Department Store. Runners-up received Sav- ings Bor.ds. Judges were Mayor Pierce. Er- win Maus III, News-Herald edi- tor. Madison Geddes, operator of a Cleveland photographic studio and Miss Marlene Kaye, Patricia Stevens School counselor. GREAT RESULTS "I got more calls from The News-Herald ad than I did from the other paper I ad- vertised said the man who ran this classified ad: 1956 DODGE V-8, spotless. pletcly rcpanelled. new paint, tires, springs and exhaust. Gcinjr into Best fer. Must tell. RE 1-xxxx. If you'd like fast results with a classified ad, dial The News- Herald, WH 2-2100. and ask for "Classified." Your ad wffl soon be working for you. Student tells of Cuba raid leaned back in my seat and prayed' EDITORS NOTE The follow- ing interview with a Massachu- setts Institute of Technology stu- dent and a pilot who participated in last Thursday's bombing raid near Havana, Cuba, was made available to The Associated by the Boston Traveler. By JOHN RAYMOND Copyright, 1963, Boston Traveler BOSTON (AP) An adventur- ous Massachusetts Institute Technology student and a dare- devil pilot today admitted to the Traveler their part in last day's bombing raid on a Cuban oil refinery near Havana. The student, who is 21, cej'eJ it an "almost terrifying experience" but said he would be willing Jo go again. "I leaned back in my seat and jrayed after we dropped the aombs." said the crew-cut third year student. "Our plane zoomed out less than 100 feet above the ground. "I felt sick at my stomach and I was wringing with sweat. I've never been as scared in my life." Dressed in khakis and a white shirt, the soft-spoken youth, who lives in Back Bay, recounted de tails of the hair-raising raid. The bombs reportedly did not explode. The student and the piM, also an American, said they did 10' want to be identified because they fro the United States government. The men were accompanied on the raid by Alexander I. Rorke Jr.. flamboyant head of a group called the U.S. Freedom Fighters, and a prominent Cuban exile eader from Miami, who has not yet been identified. The student said he provided 'technical assistance" on the trip n preparing the five homemade napalm fire bombs and a 100-pound high explosive. "We had trouble with the 'uses, he said. "We tried to work out a concussion-tyr- cap for the jig bomb, but didn't have any uck. A timed detonator didn't work either; we ended up using regular fuses." The students said their twin-en- gine plane swept into Havana over the were about (See Page 2, Column 4) Tells of slaying Former Marine William A. Szili tells reporters how he helped to retrieve from Cuban soil and bury secretly the body of a Guantanamo bay naval base employe he labeled a Castro spy. Rep. Riclmrd S. Sclnvciker (R.-Pa.) (right) is demanding a "full scale congressional investigation of the ouster of Szili and his commanding officer Capt. Arthur ,1. Jackson, a medal of honor winner, who disposed of the body of Ruben Lopez "because of the inter- repercussion" they .'bought would come in the wake of the snooting. On military aid Fidel, Nik open talks in Kremlin MOSCOW (AP) Soviet Premier Khrushchev and Prime Minister Fidel Castro opened talks in the Kremlin today aimed at further cementing relations between their two Communist regimes. High on the list of topics, ob- servers believed, was stepped up Soviet military and economic aid They wondered how much higher than the reported million dollars a day now being spent the Soviet Union was willing to go. Begin talks on rail strike CLEVELAND (AP) A feder- al mediator will start talks today in the dispute involving the Nickel Plate Road's Wheeling district and the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen The National Mediation Board agreed to enter the dispute after the BRT announced Friday post- ponement of a strike which had been set for 6 a.m. today. At issue are changes in work rules. There also spcculatnn that Khrushchev would try to wipe out any bitterness remaining because of his decision to withdraw mis- siles from Cuba last October with-1 out consulting Castro. Moscow newspapers were full of welcomes for Castro. 'Moscow gives hearty welcome to Fidel said Pravda. 'Moscow embraces Fidel Castro as a was the headline m izveslia. The press accounts made up for any lack of warmth in Sunday's greeting. Khrushchev led Russians through a Red Square welcome, but the elaborate show failed to whip up the frenzied enthusiasm westerners had expected. The bearded Cuban leader pro- or the Troop leaves are canceled SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican Republic (AP) An armed clash between the two neighbors of the Caribbean island of Hispaniola threatened to- day. The Dominican Republic accused Haiti of invad- ing its embassy, and Haiti broke diplomatic re- lations between the two countries. President Juan Bosch gave Haitian President Francois Duvalier 24 hours to withdraw troops surrounding the Dominican Embassy in Port au Prince. The Embassy is sheltering 22 foes of Du- valier. "UNLESS THE OUTRAGES against the Dom- inican Republic in Haiti end within 24 hours, we will put an end to them by all means within our Bosch said. The Dominican deadline was originally set for 7 a.m. EDT. But the government said it had ex- tended the ultimatum until 9 p.m. because of an inter-American effort to keep peace. The Dominican armed forces secretary, Maj. Gen. Victor Elvis Vinas Roman, announced all troop leaves had been canceled. But he said there was no military movement toward the Haitian border. THE ORGANIZATION of American States ordered a five nation fact-finding team to fly to both countries to investigate the crisis next door to Cuba. The OAS appealed to both governments to keep the peace. The dispute with the Dominicans flared as a result of Duvalier's attempt to crush rising op- position to his regime. Tension began mounting a week ago when leaflets warned Duvalier that an attempt would be made to overthrow him May 15 the end of his first term as president. Suspicious that opposition to him centered in the regular army, Duvalier last week fired 64 of- ficers, the bulk of the army's leadership. The dic- tator has built up a personal militia and presiden- tial guard that outnumber the army and are better armed. viet Union, his revolutionary re- Two to one gime could not exist. He heaped praise on Soviet economic and military aid. Castro, wearing a fur hat against the chilly winds, was rel- atively restrained in manner. Khrushchev opened the proceed- ings from the reviewing stand atop Lenin's tomb and set the tone. He donned steel-rimmed spceta- de.s and slowly and dryly read a welcoming speech which one PHILADELPHIA (AP) International Team-jm0re time-said the Soviet Union sters President James R. Hoffa has won a two to- -was lined up shouldcr-to-snoulder one victory over the AFL-CIO in a key representation with Cuba against the United election one of the stiff est challenges to his leader- ship in the nation's largest union.' The official count in the Grabs key vote, Hoffa jubilant OX FRIDAY, occupants of a speeding car opened fire on Duvalier's two children, Jan Claude, 12, and Simone, 14, as they were being driven home from school. Three of the children's guards were slain but the children were not hurt. The attack triggered weekend violence in which 15 persons were reported killed and at least 68 (Continued on Page 2) Sorry, wrong number Ghoulardi callers haunt couple here National Labor Relations Board election was for the Team sters, for an insurgent group known as the "Voice of the Team- which had the public sup- port of AFL-CIO President George Meany. At stake in the four-day election which ended Sunday night was the right to represent over-the- road tucker? in Pennsylvania, Jersey, and Mary- land, members of four Teamsters locals. A jubilant Hoffa. in Philadel- phia for much of the past 15 weeks directing his campaign, re- ceived the news of his victory by thrusting two fingers downward. JThe Voice he said. "Down the Voice." "The figures arc he continued. "It proves once (See Page 2, Column 3) i States. Castro, who towered over his host, read a Spanish translation while Khrushchev spoke. ON THE INSIDE Classified........ 17 18 Comics 19 Crosswords 79 Goren on Bridge 5 Sporls 14 75 TV 5 Women's News......6-7 Your Birthday ?9 Ghoulardi, off-beat maestro of a TV horror movie, haunts an elderly Willoughby couple although they've never laid eyes on him, on the screen or off. The telephone of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest G, Anderson, 38839 Adkins Rd., rings day and night as teenage admir- ers of Ghoulardi call. Off the screen Ghoulardi is Ernest Anderson, Ghoulardi prudently got an unlisted number. This was an- nounced on the air but large numbers of the ghoul man's fans seem to know about it. "It's a sin the way some of them talk to you when you tell them this Ghoulardi docs not live Mrs, Anderson said. "The phone rang 30 times Sunday night before Saturday was the worst it has ever been. I just don't know how many calls there were." The Anderson's phone num- ber apparently catches teen- agers' eye because they know Ghoulardi lives in the same area. His home is in Wil- lougbby Hills. It's particularly distressing to her because she has a heart condition that keeps her in bed much of the time. A WJW-TV official sympa- thized with the Andersons' plight but said, "We will do what we can but we can't take him off the air. I would guess he's mushroomed into the most popular local per- former in the nation." Nlt-WSPAPERflRCi
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