The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 01, 1956, Image 1

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Gary Mulkey (left), Junction
rlsburg, took time off from
fairgrounds yesterday to
Lee Spitxbart's Biggest Show
since the political conventions
opens today the Oregon State
Fair. A special attraction for this
year, we notice, is to be a daily
balloon ascension at o'clock in
the afternoon. This revives one of
the sure-fire crowd-pullers of the
old county fairs. Announcement of
a balloon ascension with a thrill
ing parachute jump br the bat
loonist could always be counted
on to draw a big crowd. Youns
sters in particular would circle
the area wnere the big canvas
was crumpled up on the ground,
watching every move of the
acrialist and his helpers. They
ssw the balloon slowly take shape
as it was filled with lighter-than-
air gases and then the takeoff,
as the huge bulbous bag rose
quietly, its appended platform
swaying unreadily until it got
high in the .atmosphere. Then the
leap of thit rider into space, the
i brirfi period of fear lest his psra
"Y chute fail to open, quickly washed
( away as the white silk unfolded
permitting a gentle descent to
terra firms, perhaps with release
, of another or even a third para
crine te repeat the thrills for the
ground-bound spectators!
Balloon ascensions became in
frequent with the advent of air
planes. Now the Jet planes are
so fast they leave no time for
spectator response swish! and
they are miles away and fading
out oi aigni. mere must be thous
ands of youngsters who have
never seen close at hand the
flight of a balloon. The 1958 state
fair offers them this opportunity.
which they, will share with old
sters who wllfl-enew some of the
thrills of their youth when they
saw ine oaiioons ascend from
the county fair grounds.
Of course there will be many,
msay other attractions; some old,
some new, This year the horse
show and rodeo features have
been restored for matinee and
evening performances. 'The usual
race meet will be held on Lone
Oak track in the afternoons.
Agricultural exhibits and show
ings of livestock should be abun
dant, and of high quality. All
these thinRi and the balloon as
cension. How can anyone stay
awayT ,
WASHOUGAL, Wash, l - Two
boys were killed Friday ., when'
theb car crashed into a tree and
the gaa tank exploded about four
miles northeast of here.
"This is long distance ... we
sSave your part in Africa an
J. linV . . ,
fell . t(f(T I
Tour Finds Fair
I :
City and Mahlon Grimes, Har
their eaw-bara chores at the
tour the midway. The boys .
91st State Ijair Opens .
Wide Its Gates Today
' Farm Editor, The Statesman '
Oregon's colorful pageant the Oregon State Fair will
open its gates this morning at 8 "a.m. just east of Salem city
limits for its 61st annual snow. ' '
Arid it's safe to predict that the weather beautiful
and that calm will reicn acain where hammer and saw-and
moving van banged and whizzed and roared into this morn-
j i . . i .
X IT . IT, IT k n
Today at the Fair
SateHay, Sept.' 1.
I:M a.m.
Gates Open.
t:Sf a.m.
:4S a.m.
1:M p.m.
1: IS p.m.
1:M p.m.
S:M p.m.
Judging: Poultry.
Organ Concert.
Midway Act.
Racing on Lone
Oak Track.
Flower Arranging
Search for Talent
Organ Concert.
Band' Concert.
Balloon Ascension.
Organ Concert. .
Rodeo Horse
Show. -Hrlene
Hughes ,
Midway Act
Gates Close.
4:M p.m.
tM p.m.
-7:3 p.m.
I:N p.m.
IS: II p.m.
tl:0 p.m.
Cave-In Kills
Portland Man
39, a ctty fireman and driver "for
Chief Edward Grenfall, died be
neath tons of clay in a seven-foot
deep trench he rai digging beside
his home here Friday.
The earth caved in and it took
a dozen firemen 20 minutes to get
Goode out. He was pronounced
dead a short time later.
His 16-year-old son, Wes, had
been digging with him. Wes ran
to telephone the fire department
for help. They were digging in an
effort to find solid ground to sup
port the railings of a carport.
Goode was nearly through with
the digging when the aides of the
hole gave way. The boy witnessed
the accident.
He said, "I took a shift digging
in the ditch this morning, 1 was
scared all the time I .was down
there. I just knew that dirt would
slide.".: -.v- ;
A doctor said the fireman prob
ably died of suffocation. . :
Russ Claims
Ike Tells of
MOSCOW un The Russians an
nounced Friday they have detonat
ed k nejr and different nuclear
weapon "applicable to th'j arming
of various kinds of troops."
This device ii reported set
off Thursday" in the second .f
tests started Aug. 24 to perfect
nuclear, weapons." '... ,;
The Moscow 'radio,- indicating
ih Russians are working on a
tactical auclear weapon, said:
"New tests,, of nuclear weapons
were made in th Soviet Union on
Aug. 24 and Aug. 30.
"These tes- sna impending
ones aim at perfecting nuclear
weanons and developing new types
which could be used for equip
ment by various arms of the services."
Ready for Debut Today
I who took their prize calves
I "everything tore looks exciting." The fair will open today.
(Statesman Photo by John Ericksen) .
lings early hours.
Instead there will be the crow
ing and cackling of the fair's larg
est poultry entries 1104, the moo
ing of the slightly smaller .than
hut year's tattle show' (387 bead'.
uie squeaung ox as swine, ine oaa
ing of 537 sheep and 175 goats, the
neighing of more than 300 horses,
and the braying of one lone little
burro foal. The latter, coming
from the Picacho Mountains in
California's Imperial Valley, - is
now the pet of Wade 9, Dale 7,
and Blane 3, the children of Mr.
and Mrs. D. L. Clark of Mt. An
Wild Watertewl
Also in place this morning will
be the displays of rare and exotic
breeds of pheasants and wild wa
terfowl, a new attraction placed
outside the poultry hall.
The big pumpkins and tall corn
will be there, too, competing for
the $700 cash prizes offered in the
138 land products and 60 honey
God Garden Shew
But there's more to Oregon's
fair than big vegetables and noise
animals. A preview of the garden
and flower show gives indication
that 'it 'will be able to hold its own
with the best of its kind on the
coast, and Helene Hughes was
noted rehearsing Friday night,' for
her top acts for the Night Revue
which opens tonight at I p.m. in
the Grandstand. Carl 'Starker, na
tionally noted flower authority will
give his first arrangement demon
stration at 1 p.m. and a special
feature in the flower section will
be the 4-H arrangement contest at
o clock.
Leo Spitzbart, fair manager, and
Dr. E. B. Stewart, fair board
chairman, said Friday that it was
highly probable that spectators
would click the turnstiles st the
main gates more than, one-third
million times before the bit show
closes Saturday night, Sept. I.
(Add. detallr page i)
SEBRING,. Fla. tl A High
lands County circuit Judge Fri
day threw out comedienne Martha
Raye's petition for divorce from
Dancer Edward Tt B e g 1 e y.
She contends and he denies that I
ne ieu ner. . ; i
New Nuclear Weapon;
Latest Red
It is unprecedented for the Sov
iet Union to volunteer information.
- WASHINGTON (41 President
Eisenhower said Friday Russia
has detonated another nuclear
bomb ''in wartime secrecy" while
Soviet diplomats talk publicly of
abolishing atomic war.
His comment came at the start
of a news conference in which the
President broke the news of the
test blast Thursday in southwest
Siberia. He said it had greater '.
destructive force than last Frt-
day's detonation, which he also
announced to the world.
: Eisenhower had rated the- first
bomb as having the destructive
Mtiight of almost a million tons of
TNT. The force of second blast
remains to be' measured, he said
. He told questioner his an-
along the stroll agreed that
Clouds Seen
For Opening
Of State Fair
Cloudy skies and possibly show
ersare predicted for the opening
of the Oregon S(ate Fair here to
day. Forecast calls for increasing
cloudinesa today becoming mostly
cloudy with a few widely scattered
light showers tonight and Sunday,
The mercury reached a warm 98
degrees here Friday but the U.S
weather station at McNary Field
predicted that today will be cooler
with the high near 10, the low to
night about 50
If rain hits the fairgrounds dur
ing the coming week, it won't be
unusual. Records show that only
five, state fairs since 1930 have
not received measurable rainfall.
Dry fairs included 1932, 1935, 1942,
1943 -nd 1955. However, traces of
rain were observed in 1932, 1942
and 1955.
Rainfall in the Salem vicinity
during August was .W of aa inch,
.12 of an . inch below normal,
month-end' statistics 'revealed Fri
day. Largest rainfall during a 24-
hour period in -August occurred
Aug. 1 and 2 when .24 of an inch
fell. " . v
Average' maximum temperature
during August was 79.9, the aver
age minimum 50.4. The mean tem
perature was 65.2 or 1.1 degrees
below, normal.
The temperature hit 90 degrees
or over on four days in August
Highest temperature recorded dur
ing the month was 91 on Aug. 21;
the lowest occurred Aug. 30 when
the weather bureau recorded a 42.
August had 13 clear , days, 10
partly cloudy days and I cloudy
days, the weather station said.
Northern Oregon beaches are ex
pected to be cloudy today with a
few showers. Predicted high is
near 65, the low SO to 55. i
Firemen Float
Jrapped Heifer
From Deep Well
GASPORT. N. Y. Un If your
prize heifer falls into a 30-foot-deep
well. Just float her out. j
That's what : volunteer firemen
did when the animal tumbled into
15 feet of water in a well on John
R. Walker's farm.
As hundreds of gallons of water
sluiced into the well, Intriguer's
Mammy, a 1-year-old Ayrshire,
came floating to the top. She was
lifted to firm ground by a tow-
truce hoist
Atom Blast
nouncement did; not mean any
change in this government's de
fense plans or military, spending--He
said:;. ;
"We have to go on the assump
tion that the ultimate intentions of
the Russians have not changed,
and as the first element of secur
ing and maintaining the peace in
Uiw world, we maintain our own
security." , , .
With emphasis he said In his
opening announcement:
"It is notab'ts that although So
viet diplomats throughout he
world talk about th possibility or
plans 'or abolis! i . , the atom
.weapon from the arsenals of ihe
world, they go right ahead without
prior announcement am' with war-
time secrecy, their scientists andiHiBV today near SO,. tow. to-
soldiers do, in testing these weap-
ons. , .... I
8U(f Writer, The .Statesman
' Almost S.S00 of lite state's 18,.
000 employes are scheduled for
salary ' raiaes starting today
.which will total about IM.WO
monthly. 1
Most of the increases approved
unanimously Friday by the State
Emergency Board are in the
106th Year
Aii Base
300 Present for
'Public Meeting, v
On New Project
, Valley Editar, The Statesman
daries of the projected Air
T" I if. 11'
r urvc uasc near ooamirn
are still undetermined, Jtep,
Walter Norblad told 300 per
sons here rnday night
Norblad said "an Air Force
colonel In Washington", had Just
informed him that the Air Force
."has been unable to agree on the
boundaries' of the approximately site. -
A majority of the estimated 60
families who will hsve to- move
from their French Prairie farms
appeared to be in the audience at
the public meeting, the first one
ever, held concerning the air base.
NegottatlMS Near 1
Norbland told them. his "best
guess'' was that the government
might start negotiating for their
property within "a couple of
But he predicted that most of
them will still be on their farms
year from now.
"As I see it, this not a 'crash
program' ' Norblad said. The Air
Force, he explained, is not in such
a hurry to build the bsse that it is
going to rush the program at any
price. ,
"It will be next summer," he
aid "hofnr Ih Air Vnrrm will
have money to start moving earth
or razing buildings on the prop
Friendly Aadleaee
It was a generally friendly audi
ence that greeted the congressmen
at the hour-long session, although
ripples of discontent have coursed
through the farmlands involved
since it was' announced that the
air base would be built.
A couple of farmers seized the
opportunity to soliloquize on their
disgust with the whole affair.
(Add. detail Page X.)
Marion Youth
Shot in Leg
In Frist Draw
Uteimaa Ntwi Strvie
MARION A 17-year-old Marion
boy ahot himself in the leg with
a .22 calibre pistol Friday after
noon while practicing a fast draw,
the Marion County sheriff's office
John Edward Hoppe, Box 73A,
Marion, was taken to Salem Gen
era! Hospital where the bullet,
which entered the calf of the leg
and lodged in the heel, was re
moved. . Hospital attendants said
his condition was "fine".
Deputies said the accident was
witnessed by Dale McGuffey, II.
and NeaU McGuffey, 19, both of
Sports Center
Repeal Asked
PORTLAND W Three city
councilmen Friday added another
ballot meaure to the Exposition
RecreatkHV center controversy
here. '
The new proposal, calling for
outright repeal of a measure ap
proved by city voters last May,
was sponsored by Commissioners
Stanley Earl, William Bowes and
Nathan Boody. It would remove
site restrictions of the earlier
measure, which limited construc
tion .of the .eight -million dollar
center to a site east of the Wil
lamette River. ,
The new measure goes in the
November ballot with another pro
posal ' in direct opposition. The
other provides 'for a split center
with dual facilities in the East
Vanport area and at a -downtown
site. : . 'U
The Weather
Today's ferecaKH Increasing
cloudiness today,- Scattered
Showers tonight and Sunday.
night near 50.
... - iComuliU raoort sag a I
"middle management group."
Charles W. Terry, civil service
director, said.
The reason for making a large
number of upward adjustments
in this bracket is the. difficulty
of getting and training replace
ments Mien the positions ar va-
L1- explained.
"They are the people, if you
The Oregon
Traffic Toll on
Highway Starts
Holiday Climb
First 'repwta at fatal traffic
accidents begaa earning la Fri
day light aa sbUUms ef Ameri
cas pearee a ate the Batten's
highways for the Laker Day
wcekeaa. - ,
By 1:30 (EST) a la
deaths resulting fram traffic c
eMeata bad been reported. Tw
Uer death fram vteleat Bris
celiaaewM eaases lusted , the
overall holiday fatality total to
: Ta first fatality reported tar
th three-day Week end waa that
f a 3-year-eld Ohio girl.
Pallee aad safety worker
pleaded far special eaattoa la
the face ef estimates that 4t
pemas weald be killed la traf
fic. This weald ke a new record
far a Labor Day aellday week
ead. N highway fatalities had beer
repsried m Ores ap to mid
night. , - , , .,... .....
Doubt Cast
On Al Sarena
Mine Pictures
. Charles 0 Porter. Eugene ' at-
ftorney and Democratic nominee
for Congress in southwestern Ore
gon, said he is investigating
charge that he was wrong In con
nection with 'phase of- the ca-J
troversial Al Sarena mine
His Republican opponent. Rep.
Harris Ellsworth, said at Eugene
that pictures purporting to show
logged-off land on the Al Sarena
claims in the Rogue River N.
tional Forest actually were on
property five miles from the site.
"If I've made a mistake, Por
ter said, "I'll be quick to admit
it." ' ,
Porter and other Democrats
have charged the Republican ad
ministration with giving away the
claims to the Al Sarena mines
company, saying it wanted the
property for the timber on it
rather than ore. ' .
Ellsworth said the pictures, re
produced on a Drew Pearson tele
vision program two years ago.
were part of a "political hatchet
job" to discredit the administra
. Porter said he set up the aerial
photographs and-that he was In
the plane when Harlow Schiluos,
Eugene photographer, took them.
"We flew to the mine," Porter
said, "and, according to the pilot
and SchiUios, took sll our shots
within three miles of the mine it
self. I saw for myself that the
roads to the timber all tied to the
mine. We could be in error if!
land adjacent to the mine was
owned by some one else.
Porter said he is trying to clar
Ify the matter in a check with
Rogue River forest officials.
At SpokatM 4, Salem 1.
At WnIch 4, Eu(n S. '
At Trl-Clty S-4. Yakima S-l.
r a erne coast lcaour
At Portland T, Lm Anaelri S. . -At
Hollywood S, Sacramento 4. '
At San Franriaco li. San Dlago I.
At -Vancouvtr a. Statu i.
At Chicago 3-1, Clevtland S-O.
At Washington 4. Ntw York 4.
At Boston . Baltimore IS. '
At Detroit , Kama City 1. '
At Milwaukee a-S. St. Loull S-J,
At New York 3, Brooklyn 1.
At Cincinnati 4. Chicago J. .
At Pittsburgh. 4, Philadelphia S.
Salem School Buses Add 8 Routes;
Transfer of
Eight new bus routes will bring
the total to (3 routes operated by
M buses and four station wagons
for Salem public school children
when Salem 'School District starts
a new school year Monday, Sept.
The bus system Is geared to
transport Jdistant -students and In
some esses to transfer entire
grades from one school to another
to equalize the . pupil load in the
district schools.
Two new transfers of this nature
are planned for this fall. It was
reported Friday by Superintendent
Charles D. Schmidt, in order to
alleviate - overcrowding of both
want to get down to the brass !
tacks of it. who run the state,"
he said. "They are the ones who
see that the people get a dollar's
worth of return for, every dollar
of tax." v . . J
- The raises were recommended
by the Civil Service Commission
and approved by the budget di
vision. , .
Statesman, Salem, Oregon, Saturday, Stptember 1 1956
Escapees in
Umf qua Area
ROSEBURG, Ore. (AP) -State
Police and sheriffs offi
cers checked : numerous tips
Friday night in a search for
four California convicts' -who
stole a plane and flew to Ore
gon. . .
The hunt Centered near a small
Southern Oregon community
where two men were spotted ear
lier in the day. Police said they
are considering the possibility the
fugitives split into pairs before go
ing into hiding in the South Ump-
qua River area. , .'. , ., , '
Several hours after they fled the
San Quentin prison . c a ra p In
Northern California's Siski
you County and landed Jhe stolen
plane at the Medford eprport. a
policeman in the town of Myrtle
Creek chased at least two of the
men. Patrolman Chuck Newell
said he lost them when they aban
doned a stolen car. ;. . ,: .
Stele Track, Plane "
In escaping from the California
camp, th convicts stole a con
struction company truck, drove to
the Happy Camp airport, 10 miles
away, grabbed the Cessna plane
and landed at Medford.
Ira Parish, control tower opera
tor, found it abandoned after he
had turned on the airport runway
lights so they could set down.
A car owned by Albert Puhl was
stolen near the Medford airport.
Later Newell answered a cu that
two men were trying to break into
a tavern at Myrtle Creek, some 20
miles south of here.
He said that as he drove no. a
car came soeedine out of an allev
behind the tavern. He chased it
to a plywood company mill pond.
The car hit a log there and two
meh Jumped out and fled. The po
ll: onan said he did not see the
other two. - .
Former Maria '
The warden's office at San Quen
tin identified the fugitives as Ger
ald Ej Baucum, 27, San Francis
co, robbery; Charles Morgan, 37,
Los Angeles, kidnaping; Paul
Marques, 26, Los Angeles, narcot
ics violator, and Edward Virgil,
26, Sacramento, robbery.
Prison officials believe Baucum
waa the pilot. In 1949, they said,
Baucum, then in the Marine
Corps, stole a Cessna plane in San
Diego, started for Medford and
was picked up at Las Vegas, Nev
when he got off course. , ' f: ,
Baucum once lived near Med
ford, and has relatives in Oregon
towns many miles from here, ,
Ike Appoints
' tPktur page ! :
thy McCuIlough Lee, named by
President Eisenhower Friday to
the Subversive Activities Control
Board, will resign as a member
of the Justice Department's Pa
role Board to take the new assign
mem. j
Mrs. Lee, a Republican, was
mayor of Portland, Ore., from
1949 to 1952. She wis appointed
to7 a term expiring Aug. 9, 1961,
and the recess appointment is sub
ject to Senate confirmation when
Congress reconvenes in January.
Mrs. Lee, 55.' was a Portland
cityt commissioner and a state
senator before her election as
mayor. She was named to the fed
eral patrole board in 1953 after
representing the. State Depart
ment in West Germany as an ad
viser on municipal government.
Dorothy Dee
2 Sixth Grades Planned
Cummings School In the Keizer
area and Hayesville School . on
Portland Road.
The Cummings School's . sixth
grade will be taken by bus to High
land School daily. Ten-room Cum
mings is badly crowded, but High
land will have a classroom free to
take care of the 28 to 30 Cummings
sixth graders, Schmidt said.
Hayesville this year will have a
full room for each of the first five
gra'des in its (-room building. So
the Hayesville sixth graders, 14 to
16 of them, will be bussed to Mid
dle Grove and Auburn Schools
east of Salrm. About half the
group wilt fill out a room of sixth
graders for each school. .
briven na
, - -y. '; t ( '
Of the 1,451 employes affected,
1,851, or M per cent, are in the
middle 18 of the state's M salary
classificationa.The middle half
of classifications include salaries
from approximately $300 to $700, '
With these raises, all state
employes will have received in
creases since the last legislature
except for m few classifications
Salem Factory
Site Bo.ught by
: Rope Company
Plymouth Cordage Co. Tract North,
Of City," Building Plans Uncertain
-. By ROBE1T E. GANGWA1E ' r
" ,' ' : City Editor, The Statesman .
. Hans for a new Salem factory with a substantial payroll
are in the making by Plymouth Cordage Co.. a ton national
rope and twine business which announced Friday it has bought
a OJt-acre industrial site in North Salem. ' '
But the Plymouth, .Mass., company said it Is not ready to
decide how big a factory will be ouiit or how many- will be
employed nere.
Salem Chamber of . Commerce
manager Stanley Grove said the
firm's plans depend en outcome ef
s market survey now being made.
Grove was authorized by the com
pany Friday to make the purchast
Branch Plant " '
The 132-year-old Massachusetts
industry has seven branch plants
snd two subsidiary companies in
Canada. Products include fin
ropes of all kinds, harvest twine,
paper-twist material used in other
manufactured products, and ether
items. Plymouth Cordage sales
amounted to $24 million last year.
The Salem site was obtained
from J. A. Kapphahn at the north
east corner of Kapphan Road and
the Southern Pacific railroad
tracks west of Portland Road at
the north entrance to the city.
H-Aere BaUdlaa - '
Prymouth Cordage's home plant
in Plymouth has 33 acres of floor
space an employs 100. Branch
plant at New Orleans; Warwick,
Va. Wetland, Ontario; Dartmouth,
Nov Scotia, and other places
make rope, twine, paper twist,
tacks, eyelets, machinery and
other products. .
The company made extensive
inspection of poesiblaNorthwest
sites over the past year. Salem
Chamber , of Commerce worked
closely with company officials, who
narrowed their choice to between
Salem or .Portland in recent
months. ,
(Add. details ea Page X)
New Building
Hits $870,667
For August !
. A $550,000 building permit for
a new dormitory at the Oregon
State Deaf School pushed -total
permits issued here in August to
$870,667. month-end statistics indi
cated Friday. . ' .
Total for the first eight months
oittsVSnis $4,697,990. only $293 be
low the'figur for the same period
last year. ,-
Thia year s August total was
well above the $472,986 valuation
recorded in August, 1955, and the
July, 1956, figure of $518,075.
House construction in August of
this year (U units) was consider
ably below that-of August, 1955,
when permits for 21 unite were
August statistics showed per
mits were filed for 13 alterations.
22 new construction projects and
It wrecking operations. r-
Removal of Shoes
Halls Cell Kicker
Marion County sheriff's deputies
-had . trouble Friday with a man
booked on a drunk charge who in
sisted on kicking the steel door of
his cell,
However, they soon convinced
him he should stop. They took bis
shoes awsy, .
Most other changes ia bus routes
sre minor and in most cases. the
citlxens affected know about them,
said the superintendent. , l
The public schools of Salem dis
trict will start Monday morning.
Sept. 10, but school principals are
already at work and teachers be
gin arriving next week. Orients
tion of 89 new teachers in the sys
tem will take place Tuesday and
Wednesday, and will include
welcoming luncheon for ' them
Tuesday noon at the Marion Hotel
Returning teachers will come en
the job next Thursday.
(Add. school bna Uformalloa ea
Fags . ' -
which were found' to bs high
enough, Terry said. " Money for
the raises comes from a special
salary fund voted In 1953.
' With the new increases, raises 4
given in this blennium will cost,,
about $3tt million a year, Robert
R. Johnson, State Finance De
partment director, estimated. ,
(Mi. eetaile ea page tr.
No. 151
Mob Gathers
To Integrate-
(Pktar eat WlrepheU Paj.)
An unruly mob blocked ths ,
main street of Clinton, Tenn., Fri
day night, chanting, shouting and
stopping cars in a new outhrrak .
ef violence by angry white ciluens
protesting efforta to integrate the
races st Clinton High Scljool. .
Negroes passing through th
east Tennessee tows in two ears, .
one from Michigan snd the other ,
from Ohio, were stopped and bax .
ly escape1 from the crowd.
The deSMNistratioa developed ea
the etreik In front ef the Ander
son Cotty courthouse after Asa
Carter, Vd of the north Ala
bama white citizens council, .
addressed sa estimated 1.000 per
sons on th . courthouse lawn.
About half that number took part
in the demonstration, police esti- -mated.
, , v
Carter attacked integration, ths ;
U.S. Supreme Court justice by
Justice and the National Asm. '
for the Advancement of Colored
Texas Rangers were ordered '
into Mansfield to sssiat 1 local
authorities after a mob guarding
the school against entry of Negro
pupils roughed up an assistant .
district attorney and a pho
tographer. '
Gov. Allen Shivers told the rang-
era to arrest anyone, white or
colored, whose actions ar such
u to represent a threat to th
peace) at Mansfield." -.
Home Entry
Standing Vn
CHICAGO m A Jud2 ruled
Friday that Mrs. Frances Ander
sen, 42, should be entitled to enter
snd leave her horn "ia aa up.
right position." . V -., . .'
1 For th last few month. Mrs. ,
Andersen hu : been climbing
through s living room window to
get in and out of the house. . , x
Her - lawyer, Charles Cooley,
said these tactics were necessary t ,
because Mrs. Andersen's '"'
tranged husband. Roy, 49. kept
smashing the locks on the door.
As locksmith bills began piling
up, Mrs, Anderses decided to
place hasps snd padlocks on the
door to frustrate her husband's i
wrecking bins-jS, the lawyer said.
But this inesnt that she couldnT " ,
use the door either. Thus, said -Cooley.
Mrs. Andersen had tr ea
ter and leave with the aid of a ' -
ladder by way of a living; ram
window six feet off the ground.
"My client, - said taoiey,
"wants extended to her the right
of all free born Americans, to en
ter their homes in sa upright posi
tion through the door." V ;
Today's Sls?::r.n
Paoe Sc
Classifiad .-.IMS-.
'. Comics , ,. I
' Crossword ..,,.11.
, EtS.'orials . ...4
' Home Panorama ..6
Markats . H
Obituaries 1 1
" Hadio-TV (Sat.) t
(Sun.)-,.: 3
Sports M3.
Star Csier 5
. i
. i
. u
. I
Vallay Nws.3 I
Warhol r;i 2 . i