Mansfield News Journal, July 29, 1963

Mansfield News Journal

July 29, 1963

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Monday, July 29, 1963

Pages available: 18

Previous edition: Sunday, July 28, 1963

Next edition: Tuesday, July 30, 1963 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Mansfield News JournalAbout

Publication name: Mansfield News Journal

Location: Mansfield, Ohio

Pages available: 172,871

Years available: 1908 - 1976

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Mansfield News Journal, July 29, 1963

All text in the Mansfield News Journal July 29, 1963, Page 1.

Mansfield News Journal (Newspaper) - July 29, 1963, Mansfield, Ohio Weather etoter; rain likely. Pace 2. VOL. 79, NO. 145 __ MANSFIELD NEWS-JOURNAL Close Look At Miss Ohio See Page t PHONE 522-3311 MANSFIELD, OHIO, MONDAY, JULY 29, 1963 Untttd IntwiMtlorMl SEVEN CENTS Workers Reporting To Jobs Strike Ends At Empire-Reeves Senate Studies Test Ban WASHINGTON (UPI) Undersecretary of State W. Averell Harri- man today started the three nation nuclear test ban agreement on its long path through the U.S. Senate. There were signs of grow- ing support for the treaty to outlaw atmospheric, space and underwater nuclear blasts, but Senate GOP Lead- er Everett M..Dirksen, 111., called for "the closest scruti- ny of every word." Harriman, who returned Saturday from initialing the pact in Moscow, was sched- uled for a closed meeting to- day with the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, which will act on the treaty before it goes to the Senate for rati- fication. ALSO INVITED Also invited to attend were members of the Senate Arm- ed Services Committee and the House Senate Atomic Energy Committee. Secretary of State Dean Husk said Sunday night in a television interview that the Show It's Silly To Believe In Monsters Says Arabs Will Support Treaty LONDON (AP) Presi- dent Gamal Abdel Nasser says the United Arab Re- public will join in the partial nuclear test ban agreement initialed by the United States, Britain-and the So- viet Union. Israel is expect- ed to take similar action. If the U.A.R and Israel join the test ban, it will ease a source of tension in the Middle East. They have ac- cused each other of trying to develop nuclear weap- ons. The mystery of the Fairhaven Monster was solved early today shortly after the versa- tile beast split itself in halves which ran off in opposite directions when challenged by a sheriff's deputy. The "thing" has been an object of search by deputies since Friday night when it scared the bejabbers out of Walker Lake Rd. area resi- dents by putting in several frightening appearances. Variously described as be- ing eight feet tall, three feet wide, with shining eyes and a horses head, the "thing" was spotted at a. m. to- day by Sheriff's Deputy Mel- vin Switzer. Switzer spotted the monster crossing near 1214 Walker Lake Rd. Switzer stopped his cruiser, pulled his pistol and shouted ''halt" The thing suddenly split at the waist, the head portion running away. Swit- agreement "may be the turn- ing point under which other questions can be taken up for exploration." Rusk and Harriman appear- ed on the program with Sens. Eugene McCarthy (D-Minn.) and John G. Tower McCarthy predicted Senate ratification "after due delib- eration." But Tower estimat- ed that "a good 40 per cent of the Senate" was skeptical or "outright opposed." GET BRIEFING Rusk briefed the Foreign Relations, Armed Services and Atomic Energy commit- tees last week before the pact was initialed. He is expected to meet again with the For- eign Relations group before going to Moscow to formally sign the agreement with sia and Britain. Plans for a congressional delegation of key lawmakers to accompany him were ex- zer caught the hind quarters and found Kerry Dean, 16, of 1214 Walker Lake Rd. draped in surplus Army camouflage coveralls and tent. The later picked up at Dean's home, was filled by Harley E. Raudabaugh, 15, 737 Belmont Ave. The boys admitted that they were the Fairhaven Monster, dressing in the coveralls, tents, caps and masks. The purpose of their prank, they said, was to show people how silly it is to believe in monsters. Sheriff John E. Steel sail today that the boys were se verely lectured on the dan gers of their masquerade anc taken home. Neither boy ha ever been in trouble and are not likely to be again, Stee said. X The monster was the objec of a search by the sheriff's department. The "thing" had given the jitters to people all over Mansfield. Numerou persons had made inquiries of the sheriff's department, ask ing if they could shoot the monster, provided they spot ted it. A cruiser was kept in the area following Friday night's hair raising appear- ance of the thing. Persons were warned to avoid the area and advised not to take guns into the area. One Walker Lake Rd. resi- dent did take a shot at the 'monster" early morning near Saturday the Fair- pected to be announced this week. A two-thirds Senate vote is required for ratification of the treaty. Bomb Explodes COMO, Italy (UPI) Rail traffic between Milan and the Swiss frontier was inter- rupted for six hours when a bomb exploded and toppled a power line. There was no explanation for the blast. grounds, but fortunately miss- ed. Persons who saw the now- exposed monster described it as having the appearance of a gorilla with long misty grey hair and eyes that shone like a cat's. Reported Critical WASHINGTON (UPI) Eric Johnston, president of the Motion Picture Associa- tion of America, was report- ed today in "quite critical condition" from a stroke he suffered June 17. Plane With 60 Aboard Missin; BOMBAY, India port officials ordered inten- sive search operations today five hours after a United Arab Airline Comet with 52 passen- gers and eight crewmen aboard was reported missing and feared lost. Airline officials said it was "highly unlikely" that any Americans were on board. The plane was due at Bom- bay on a flight from Tokyo to Cairo at a. m. Bombay Airport lost radar contact FAIRHAVEN MONSTER "SKINNED" Acting Chief Deputy John Gilbert and Sheriff J. E, Steel are shown holding the "hide" of the "monster" which created quite a stir in the Walker Lake Lantz Rd. area over the weekend. The "horse headed, long haired" monster turned out to be two young pranksters, one carrying the other on Ms shoulders, and covered with surplus Army camouflage material., (Photo by Dave Mansfielder Injured Cruisers Collide Near Put-In-Bay Two Mansfielders, Forrest W. Eikleberry and Mrs. Margaret Akin, 205% Spring St., narrowly escaped with their lives Saturday night when Eikleberry's 23-foot cruiser was rammed by an- other craft just off Put-In-Bay in Lake Erie. with the jet liner shortly be- fore 2 a. m. At the time it was flying nine miles to the west over the Arabian Sea, SEARCH OPERATIONS Search operations were in :ull swing by 7 a. m. Incom- ing and outgoing planes were ordered to look for signs of wreckage or survivors. Indian Air Force planes and navy ships were dispatched to comb the area. In Tokyo, an airline official said 26 Philippine Boy Scouts were on board the plane en route to Athens via Cairo to participate in the Scouting novement's llth World Jam- )oree. Also on board was a )arty of Greek sailors return- ng home from Tokyo, the of- ficial said. Daily Chuckle Man is a strange creature who complains bitterly, it the laundry mishandles his shirt, but thinks nothing of losing it at the race track. Today's Index 18 Pages, Z Sections 15 Kilgallen Abby Boyle Bridge Classified U-tt Comics U, 17 Deaths t Dr. Grant IS Editorials 4 Hofpitals 2 17 Legal 17 Leisure Markets Porter Society Sports 11, Television Weather 15 18 10 Epidemic Threatens In Quake-Shattered Skopje SKOPJE, Yugoslavia (AP) Stunned survivors streamed out of quake shattered Skopje by the thousands today driven away by the stench of death and the threat of epi- 12 10 What's Uw 17 demic. At government order, all but men able to help in heavy rescue work poured out of the ruined city by foot, car, train or plane. Some pushed carts piled ,with their few salvaged belongings. Others made their way through the debris on bicy- cles. More than wom- en, children and old people have already left the city. As searing summer heat brought an overpowering stench from the still entomb- ed dead cracked and open from sewers by Friday's quake, officials warned that each hour made Skopje a greater potential target for epidemic. New tremors were felt Sun- day, but they were slight. The number bodies neared of recovered 800. But it was believed the final toll would be far higher when the rubble was finally cleared in this city of people. Officials believed 900 Yu- goslavs and- foreign tourists lay dead beneath the ruins of the four story Macedonian Hotel, which was the scene Sunday of the remarkable (CeBtimed Oi I) Mrs. Akin was recovering today at her home with stitches in her side after the impact shattered the side o: the wood hull, the splinter penetrating her side. The Eikleberry cruiser sank immediately but the two cou- ples aboard, including Mr. and Mrs. Robert Snyder of Put-in-Bay, friends of the Mansfield residents, were tak- en aboard the other cruiser which managed to make it to the Put-in-Bay dock. if Mrs. Akin said the Eikle- berry craft, the Dumar, was being skippered by Snyder who spotted the approaching Dayton craft and attempted to manuver out of its path. Coast Guardsmen at Marble- head said they were unable to understand the crash since both had lights and visibility was unlimited at the time. Coast Guardsmen also said the occupants of the two craft were extremely fortunate in making it back to the dock since the Dayton cruiser had three other couples aboard, all f r c m Dayton. Coast Guardsmen said that had the rescue taken more than a few minutes, both craft would have gone down. All those aboard were tak- en to Magruder Hospital in Port Clinton for treatment of injuries. Mrs. Akin was the most seriously injured. The other woman with the Mans- field couple, Mrs. Snyder, was treated for shock. This was one of three boat- ing accidents in the Port Clin- ton area that kept the Coast Guard busy over the week- end, with 18 persons in the four vessels involved luckily escaping without serious in- juries. France Won't OK Pact PARIS (AP) Presi- dent Charles de Gaulle said today France will not sign the agreement to Moscow halt nu- clear testing above ground, in space or un- der water. De Gaulle said that since France would never strike the first blow, such a non- Grievance Talks Due A wildcat strike at the Empire Reeves Steel Corp. ended about p.m. today and all em- ployes are expected to report for their normal shifts tonight. Forest Reeder, staff representative of Dis- trict 27, United Steel Workers, said the men have decided to end the walkout which has forced a shutdown of the plant since Saturday. Work- ers began to report shortly after noon today. The walkout reportedly re--------------- suited from dissatisfaction over incentive pay paid to electric aggression pact- would be needless. The president was referring to proposals advanced by the Russians in their recent talks with the United States and Britain that the limited nu- clear test ban treaty by the three powers be tied into a European, non aggression pact. Premier Khrushchev has publicly asked for it, and the United States has public- ly asked for it, and the United States and Britain agreed to take up this subject with their allies. NO AGGRESSION De Gaulle commented: "To- day, France solemnly declar- ed through the voice of the of the Republic that :here will never be any ag- fression by France. Our par- icipation in a pact of non- aggression, is hence without purpose." He also rejected any Euro- pean non-aggression pact as proposed by the Soviet Union at the test ban talks with the United States and Britain. The test ban pact was initial- ed last week. Addressing a crowded news conference, De Gaulle said France will call for a general inference on disarmament )efore the end of this year. SETS CONDITION He declared that France vill halt its own nuclear pro- gram only if the United States and the Soviet Union agree o destroy nuclear stock- piles. He said the disarmament conference should consider the destruction of stockpiles and the destruction of vehi- cles such as missiles and rockets for delivering nu- clear bombs. This is in line with long- established French policy hat France would resign rom the nuclear club only, if he club itself is disbanded. DeGaulle said that while Jie Moscow agreement might Route 61. crews operating an melting furnace. Company officials had de- clined to hold talks with the striking employes as long as they stayed off the job be cause of a "no-strike" clause in the union contract. AWAIT REQUEST Lee Byers, diiector of in- dustrial relations at the plant, said today that the union is expected to request a meeting with company officials re- arding the grievances. By- ers said any such request for a meeting will be honored now that the men have returned to work. Byers said maintenance crews are working and that the employes are expected to reutrn to their normal shifts for work. Strikers had ignored pleas of union officials to return to work until today. Union of- ficers said the walkout was unauthorized. Some men represented by the union were idled. >e considered a good thing as starting point, it still left world in danger. 'It has not lifted the atomic menace which weighs on the he said. Actress Improving JOHNSON CITY, N. Y. (AP) Actress Ann Sothern, sidelined by illness from a play in Johnson City, N. Y., continues to show improve- ment. A spokesman for Wil- son Memorial Hospital in Johnson City said Miss Soth- ern, suffering from dehydra- tion, probably would be dis- charged soon. Found Dead In Cabin An 84-year-old Canton wom- an, a retired school teacher, was found dead in her cabin at the Free Mehodist Camp on State Route 39, east of the city Sunday morning, her death attributed to carbon monoxide poisoning. Mrs. Grace Ross, who had been active in Free Method- ist church work for years, had arrived at the camp Saturday night, driven there by friends, and had been assigned a cab- in. Sunday morning when the riends, Mr. and Mrs. Lemon S. Kincaid went to her cabin Jhey were unable to rouse her and called camp officials who removed the hinges from the door and found Mrs. Ross sitting in a chair and the tiny building filled with fumes. The Mansfield Ambulance Service was called and Mrs. Ross was taken to Mansfield reneral Hospital where she was pronounced dead. RULES IN DEATH Dr. D. C. Lavender, Rich- and County coroner, ruling ler death due to carbon mo- noxide posiorung believed (Continued On Page 2) Boy, 5, Drowns In Galion Pool GALION A visit to the home of his grand- parents ended in death for five year old Arthur Przybylski, son of Mr. and Mrs. Norbert G. Przy- bylski, Detroit, and grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Bibin, who State Route 30-S operate Sam's Market on near the intersection of State Arthur had come to vis alion yesterday with his par ents and a younger brothe: Norbert. On their arrival a ration, about p. m Mrs 'Przybylski took the boys t 2 U. S. Soldiers Killed In Ambush By Reds In Korea Visits Moscow MOSCOW Longe, great grandson of Karl Marx, has arrived in Moscow as a guest of the So- viet Union of artists and the Karl Mane Museum, accord- ing to the Tass News Agen- cy. SEOUL (AP) North Ko- rean troops killed two Amer> can soldiers and wounded an- other today hi a dawn ambush iust south of the demiliarized rone, about 20 miles from Seoul, the UN command an- nounced. Col. George Creel, UN com- mand spokesman, said the ileds launched "a vicious and unprovoked attack" on three members of the U. S 1st Cav- alry Division as they rode in a jeep to a guard post near Creel said the American ;oldiers were hit by machine- jun fire and grenades which apparently came from seven ambush positions just-inside the demilitarized zone. SEVEN IN PARTY "We can assume there were seven North Korean sol- diers in the raiding he said. There was no immediate comment from the Pentagon on the incident, which oc- curred two months after a helicopter carrying two Amer- ican captains was fired on and forced down in Red ter- sptmr KOREA TRUCE LINE BROKEN Shown here is the area along the truce line in Korea where Communist North Korean raiders today crossed into South Korean territory and am- Names of the Americans bushed a U.S. Army jeep patrol. Two Americans were were withheld until their next killed and a third injured. The attack took place near a deserted village called Chuayangdong. (Unifax the Swiss Village Motel pool, just east of Gallon, for a swim. Arthur had been taking swimming lessons in a begin- ners' class at the Detroit YMCA and was able to swim a little, according to the fa- ther. His brother saw Arthur Jo to the restroom but did not enow where he was a little ater. SEARCH STARTS The mother thought he might have gone across the road to his grandparents but did not find him there. The ather went immediately to the pool and an underwater earch was begun by David iV. Rouge of the Swiss Village VIotel, William C. Aplas, 123 Fortney Dr. and Joseph Wil- denthaller, 333 Sherman St. The body was recovered 20 minutes later at p. m. a short distance from the div- ng board. Dr. B. P. Mansfield uled that his death was caus- d by accidental drowning, fter artificial resusitation roved unsuccessful. Surviving in addition to the arents and the younger rother are the grandpar- nts: Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Jibin, Galion; Mr. and Mrs. iioyd Beaudoin, Windsor, an. and Eli Liberty, Detroit. The body was removed ic Volk Richardson Funeral 'ome and later taken to De- roit where the A. H. Peters uneral Home win complete He arrangements. ritory. of kin wen notified. Saboteurs Kttltd MARACAIBO, Venewela (AP) bomb Mptoded prematurely at an American, owned oil pipeline Sunday night, killing two saboteurs who were planting it. ;