The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 03, 1956, Page 1, Image 1

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    -
Younq. State Fair Goers . . .
Mil
The Weather
, sTe!ey'f forecasts Clear fa
elay and Tuesdayi high btk
days 7M0j low tonight near
40. . .
(Complete) report suf I)
TCUNDBD 1651
106th Year
U PAGES
Tha Oregon Statesman, Salem, Oragen, Monday, Saptambor 3, l?5o
PRICI S
No. 160
Weather Ups arid Downs
.-. -
J ' -
. ,.'.:; "!
Canal
Meet
i - ...
Thrills. o( a roller coaster ride were added for Sunday's
- crowd at the Oregon State Fairgrounds when installation
' " was finally completed. Here one' of the first "payloads"
sweeps dowi the steepest drop on the ride to accompanying
squeals and laughs of the riders. Installation delays pre-
" i
aaim
mum
Longer reflection is making It
clear to the British that resort
- to force to clear out Nttser from
control of the Sues should be
the -very last step. The Labor
party which chimed in with the
Conservative government in the
first expression of pained reac
tion to the Nasser move Jus since
decried use of force. At hand now
" Is the August 11th issue of Tha
Economist (London), whose in
telligent editing fives it distinc
tion 'round the world. Its lead ed
itorial is entitled "Long Haul at
Suet," a title which reflects the
attitude of the editor who is skep
tical of force as a solution of the
Sues problem.
rffp
British feeling which flared upi.,i , , nn ch.. ,. tk
quickly showed a "mood of im-
patience ill tuned to face a long
and tedious contest of wills." But
as The Economist points out:
"It l danftTOui tllinion to uo
poM thai th armada can Kttla mi
tra at a itrokc and rlurn homi,
Iravlnf the Middle Eait rltar for tht
iranauii ana . m aerta How of com
mrc."
Again:
"la Britain In fart prpard. ftavlnf
Clamped a control by forra on an ac
tively nwillinf Egypt, to alt on tht
lid forever, while kerplnf furUirr
maaalve military atren(lh handy to
aai witn tne ineviuoie wide re per
cuaeioiu in tne Arab world?"
"The problem which Colonel Net
aer ha flunf in our facet at Sun
la a problem of $ollUca and in the
end will have to find a political so
lution, whether or not the military
adventure la tried first.
That has been emphasized in
The Statesman again and again.
The Economist, whose editorial
was written on the eve of the
22-nation
(Continued on editorial page 4.)
Weathermen
Predict fair
" Today's expected big Labor Day
crowd at the State Fair will find
sunny weather continuing to bless
the colorful show, according to
forecasters. Clear weather also throughout last year's fair as well
is in store for Tuesday. opening day this year. And the
' Sunday fairgoers foupd weather "Tunnel of Love another long
close to perfect as temperatures awaited state fair thriller, of the
hit a not-too-warm 7S maximum, peaceful type, also got going Sun-
Today's high is expected to 'be
tear 80.
. Forecast for Oregon beaches is
generally fair conditions today.
v Fire danger Ja expected to. .In
crease, with ' particular danger
likely in the interior because of
low humidity.
WILBERT
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4-H Youths Crowd Quarters at
Fair; A ttendance Still Climbing
By LILLIC L. MADSEN
Farm Editor, The Statesssij
Feeling the pinch of the con
stantly growing popularity of the
Oregon State Fair are the 4-H
Club youngsters, mora than SO of
whom bedded down outside the
dormitory Sunday night .because
there was no room within. (Pic
ture on page 8).
The dormitory was built in the
(Add. state fair stories en
pages 2, 4 and S. Picture en
page 5).
early ' twenties to accommodate
about 300. Sunday, 363 boys and
girls registered. During the week,
Burton Hutton, State 4-H leader,
said Sunday, more than 2.000
club youngsters will have had
some part in the State Fair:
gecond dy of ,9M 0rfgon
S1. rtrw ,0 . ... I...
year's total Sunday attendance of
69,279 was passed at 8 p.m. when
the 1956 count was 11,000 above
the 1959 attendance count at the
same hour. When the final count
was taken at 11 p.m. Sundav, the
turnpike had clicked for 78,460
persons.
Parked House
While the free grandstand
show, staged Sunday afternoon
br the Multnomah County Sher
iff's Corps, played to a packed
house, the combined Rodeo and
Horse show drew 3,736 tor its
matinee. Only 11 seats in the en
tire stadium remained unsold.
Last year the grandstand aqd sta
dium matinee shows drew a total
of 3,840. Sunday night's revue
this yesr brought in 4,794, with
last year's attendance Sunday
night at 4,738, both being sell
outs. The 1956 fair is a happy fair,
keyed by Helene Hughes' Revue
built around laughs, and happiest
of the happy Sunday afternoon
at 2.30 was the entire state fair
board, when its members took the
initial ups and downs in the first
big roller coaster ride. When dis
mounting, the officials admitted
that while it wasn't a "neck
breaker" it was still "quite some
ride." This is the ride promised
day afternoon.
No Flight
But for the second time the
balloon failed to ascend, again
because of too much wind. ' -
Winners lists in the 4-H Club
division ' continued to grow with
Terry Farrcll. 14, John Day,
named grand champion 4-H sheep
showman, while exhibiting a .South
down fat lamb. Terry was earlier
picked champion- showman "f the
senior age group and won the top
award in a runoff with inter'
mediate showman, Robert Riches
Jri,. .Silverton, who showed
Todas. Statesman
Classified
Comics
Crossword ........
Editorials :
Homo Panorama
Obituaries ,
Hedio-TV ..,
Sports ....
Star Gaxer .
Valley Newt L.
Wirephoto Pago
Pago
..10, 11
12
........10
3
-..10
....... 12
'eaOTai.eVf
1
12
xwrh -
v.
IT
i
vented the . roller . coaster from . being used until Sunday
afternoon and hundreds of youngsters lined up to try out
the new ride. Installers and Fair workmen made test runs
on the ride before the public was permitted on the roller
coaster. (Statesman Photo.)
Hampshire ewe, and Nancy Fer
guson, Albany, exhibiting a South
down. CbampiM Skawaaa
A 14-year-old Amity 4-H girl.
Sharon Smith, was named cham
pion dairy showman for the inter
mediate group club members.
Sharon won her dairymaid honors
with a Guernsey, competing
against Dale Pallin, Tillamook
with a Jersey; Douglas Brown,
Clatskanie, a Holstein, and Carol
Boeckli, Portland, showing a
Brown .Swiss. -
Terry Diets, M. Metiger, exhib
ited a sleek U-month old Jersey
Heifer to win the junior 4-H dairy
showmanship. Terry won aver
Stolen Truck
Clue in Hunt
For Convicts
MYRTLE CREEK. Ore.. Sept
I- Police widened their search
for four escaped California con
victs after learning that a truck
had been stolen in this area early
today.
It was a garbage truck, its bed
empty but. its tank full of gaso
line when it was taken from the
home of a garbage collector. It
had been serviced and left there
at night with the keys still in it.
Police Chief Jame Haun of
Myrtle Creek said he believed the
truck had been taken about a i x
was reported.
If the convicts get it. They did
not escape to the South, Haun
said. A roadblock was maintained
through the night south of Myrtle
Creek, but the convicts did not
turn up, be said.
The men escaped from a prison
work camp in northern California,
stole a plane and flew it to Med-
ford Thursday night. .
Bear Shot With
Bow and Arrow
SEATTLE. Sept. I tfl B. J.
Crosby, Bellevue, Wash., shot a
300-pound black bear with a bow
and arrow while hunting in the
Cedar River area near Maple
Valley, it was reported today.
Crosby used a 64-pound test bow. I
New Paternity Test to Aid
Debated Fatherhood Cases
By ALTON L. BLAKESLEE
AP Science Reporter
PHILADELPHIA', Sept. 2 WUA
new kind of paternity test shows
promise of helping settle cases of
disputed, fatherhood, a German
scientist reported today.
It is based upon comparing
numerous inherited trajta in child
and father. Including such things
aa the lines in palms used by for
tune tellers, and the hair growth
on part of a finger.
This approach was described at
the opening of the fifth Interna
tional Congress of Anthropological
and Ethnological Sciences by Dr.
Use , Schwidetsky of the Johannes:
Gutenberg University, Mainz, Ger
many
i i, H, i
Fatherhood of a child Is fre-
quently questioned in' law suits
ana sometimes in esses ot muups
of babies m hospitals with the
question then being to which par
ents baby really belongs.
Blood tests era useful but such
1: vnv.
w
V
George fycette, 12, Aurora, with
a Holstein ; Bonnie Lester. 10, Cor-
vallis, a Guernsey exhibitor, - and
Steve Dumi, 10, McMinnville, with
a Milking Shorthorn.
Scaler Cnampiaa
Sally Mongold, 17, Eagle Point,
who was named champion 4-H
senior dairy showman exhibited a
Jersey, the breed for which her
family is noted. Judge Lloyd
Forster, Tangent dairyman, who
watched for slip-ups in the almost
flawless performance of Jhe young
exhibitors said it waa .the "rough
est contest 1 have ever Judged.
Competing against Sally were the
champions in the other breeds, in
cluding Jerry McDonald. 18, Eagle
Point, showing a Holstein; and
George Randall, 16, Salem, with
a Milking Shorthorn.
The two-year-old conservation ex
hibit contest brought blue ribbons
to Tommy Pagh and Wesley Todd.
both of Canby; Tim, Terry and
Hugh Farrell of John Day.
Today at the Fair
Moaday, Sept. i
8:11 a.m. Gates Open
l:Mi.m. 4-H Beef Cattle,
Holsteins, judging
8:N e.m.
Judging: Dairy
cattle. Guernseys,
Ayrshire and Brown
Swiss, Beef cattle,
Herefords.
Sheep Corriedalcs,
Romneys,. South
downs, Dorsets.
Swine All Barrow
classes.
4-H cannjng and
eclothing judging
contest.
Band Concert
Midway Act
Racing, Lone Oak
10:M a.m
J:0p.m
. l:Up.m
Track
1:14 p.m. 4-H Jersey judging
Rodeo-Horse show
Matinee
Flower Arranging
demonstration
2:04 p.m.
4-H Foods and home
making judging
contests
8:04 p.m. Search for Talent
Show
Organ concert "
1:64 p.m.
Rodeo Horse show
Helene Hughes Night
Revue
Midway Act
Gates Close
10:15 p.m.
12:M p.m.
tests cannot prove that a given
man is the father of a given child.
Blood tests csn only show he
could not be the father because
the baby did not inherit a certain
blood type.
, Anthropology, the study of man,
promises to help make paternity
tests more specific, Dr. Schwidet
sky told the sessions held at the
University of Pennsylvania.
Numerous physical traits art in
herited. A group of these c ' be
compared between child and fath
er by visual observation or by
mathematical formula to Indicate
relationship 1 between man and
child, she said. ' j
Dr, Schwidetsky said none of
these methods, has succeeded In
discriminating 100 per cent he-
uisiriiiiineuiiK ui
tween a "right'
and "wrong"
father when tested, but the limits
of false diagnosis can be set. Care
ful analysis could avoid false di
agnosis with sufficient accuracy
to give the method practical, ap
plication, the tail
Ready
Both Optimism,
Doubt Seen for
Suez Confab
; By TOM MASTFRSOM
CAIRO, Egypt pt 2 (AP)
Prime Minister Robert C. Hen
ries of Australia, head of the
five-nation Suez committee,
am'vd by plane in Cairo to
night for talks with Eevotian
President Nasser on the future of
the Sues Canal. ..
Meniies reserved comment here
pending tne first meeting of the
committee with Nasser tomorrow
on the 18-nation plan for Interna
tional control of the canal. .Just
bet ore his departure in London he
had vowed "we will do our best"
and expressed hope "reason will
ne seen in Egypt as we see it."
UA Eavey
IMS Henderson. U.S. Deoutv un
aer secretary of state for adminis
tratlen, arrived just ahead of
Mennes. The U.S. representative
on the Sues committee also said
it" would be "inappropriate" to
comment at tnis tune.
Despite tension here over the
presence of massed British and
French forces in the east Medit
erranean, there was cautious op
timism lnvxairo on the eve of the
talks that they would not end in
utter stalemate.
Sierra Cloads
But storm clouds still hovered
over prospects for a settlement
growing out of the meetings to be
gin Monday between Nasser and
the representatives of Australia.
line United States, Sweden, Iran
ana Ethiopia.
Tne Moscow radio stormed anew
over what it called threats of ag
gression against Egypt by France
and Britain a reference to mili
tary preparations in the eastern
Mediterranean by those two na
tlAne '
Nasser has said he will oppose
any form of international control
over the canal.
CAIRO. Egypt. Sent. 3 On-Pres-
ident Nasser said today he would
go to war to defend Egypt's stand
on the Sues Canal, "if attacked."
Asked at a news conference
whether he would get Soviet sup
port in case of an attack by the
west, he replied:
"Naturally, if you are attacked.
you will ask anybody to help you."
Cyprus Bomb
Wrecks Office
NICOSIA. Cyprus, Sept. 1 W-
A time bomb wrecked the British
o 1 n i a 1 government's print
ing plant today. It was the second
such strike sgainst British instal
lations in 24 hours.
The bomb exploded in the press
room, blew off the roof and set
fire to the closely guarded build
ing from which British authorities
have issued their official docu
ments and waged a pamphlet war
against the Cypriot unioa-with-Greece
movement.
Windows in nearby buildines
shattered and the explosion jarred
the center of thi. capital city. The
plant was unoccupied at the time
nd no one was reported Injured.
Like the time bombing of the
Episkopi cantonment of Britain's
joint Middle East headquarters
yesterday, the blast was blamed
by the British on the EOKA un
derground fighting to end British
rule and link this strategic Medi
terranean island with r-rece.
Tot's Trapped
oot Gets rirst
Aid With Shovels
It took some excavating by first
idmen Sunday to Jree a Salem
tot s foot after he caught it in an
open sidewalk outlet in the 2100
block on Market street.
Terry Scott, 3, of 2023 Market
St., caught his right foot in the
hole about 11:30 a.m. Aldmen
said they worked about half an
hour with shovels to break a por
tion of the sidewalk and release
tha foot.
Other than for bruises, the
youngster's foot . apparently was
uninjured, aidmen said. v
ftfT,
' At Salem -!, Xuftne S-e
At Yakima -4. Spokane S-S
' At Lewlatoa 10-1, Wanatchee 4-1 '
PACIFIC COAST LIAOUe
; At' Portland -7, Vancouver 4-1
At Rin Dlefo 11-1, Sacramento 4-1
At Hollywood 1-1, Ban Trancltco
' S-J ''',
At Seattle 1-4, Us Anselei 4-1
NATIONAL LrAflUt ' ' i
.At, New ork -, Brooklyn 1-1 ,
At Mi.waukre S, St. Lou la 1
At Clnrlnnatl 1, Chlraeo I
At Plttabursh 10-, Philadelphia
AMERICAN LKAOtie , ,
At Chlrasn 4. Cleveland S
At W.ihlnflon 4, New YorV .
At Detroit S. Kaneaa City 1 .
At Boston 10. Aalumora U
Woman Killed
InSMtiam
Car Wreck
Stateamaa Newt Senflte
MILL CITY, Sept. tA woman
died and n man suffered critical
injuries Sunday night in a one
car accident about two miles
west of Detroit Dam on the North
Santlam Highway, state police re
ported.
Officer Walter Cobine'said pa
pers indicated the man was Myrl
Elwin Taylor, of either Su-jeak
verton or Mollalla. ldcnti- J f
fication of the dead woman
could not be made immediately,
Cobme said.
The fatality was the first to
be recorded over the Labor Day
weekend for Marion and Polk coun
ties. It raised the 1956 traffic toll
in Marion County to 17 and upped
the year's total in the - Marion-
Folk area to 20.
An ambulance- rushed to -the
scene from Stayton, after the 10:30
p.m. accident but attendants aaid
the woman was apparently dead
they arrived. The injured man was
taken to Santiam Memorial Hospi
tal at Stayton and body of the wom
an was removed to Weddle Mor
tuary, also at Stayton.
Cobtne aaid the car, a 1950 Buick
sedan, apparently, swerved out of
control,' struck a pile of rock on
a highway shoulder and alid more
than 100 feet on its top. The car
was totally demolished.
Police Quell
Violence Move
In Ft. Worth
. By IRWIN FRANK
FORT-WORTH. Tex, Sept
f API Police Chief Cato High-
tower tonight ordered officers to
clcsr all cars snd persons from
the streets in front of the home
of a Negro who had barricaded
himself against an angry threat
ening mob of 150 white persons.
Shortly after Hightower and
nearly a dozen policemen arrived
on the scene, the crowd that only
minutes before had hung a Negro
effigy in front of the home and
had been yelling "Get those Nig
gers quieted down and began
moving back.
The threat of violence faded
quickly on completely dark North
Judkins Street as the policemen
moved in. They brought with them
tow truck, apparently to move
any cars left on the street.
Inside the darkened house.
Lloyd G. Austin continued to sit
with his rifle. Austin moved his
family into the house yesterday.
the first Negro family in the block,
although there are several Negro
families in an adjoining block.
The demonstration, begun dur
ing the afternoon to protest a Ne
gro family in the previously all
white block, grew to a riot earlier
tonight when the effigy, with a
stick stuck through it, was hung
from a tree in the front yard of
the Austin home. Then a shot rang
out from the darkened house. The
nob began yelling "Get those nig
gers."
Most of the crowd of 150 whites
were teen-agers.
Volunteers
(
vr
HAMDEN, Conn. Boy scouts, firemeir and other volunteers search along rail tracks here
Sunday seeking traces of six-weeks-old Cynthia Ruotolo, kidnaped from, her earriaje in
-front of nearb department itora Saturday, (AP Wirephoto) ' .
Holiday Road Toll
Mounts; 309 Dead
By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Deaths on the nation's high
ways spiraled upward Sunday
night in numbers the National
Safety Council said were-, "tra
gically on the beam" of advance
estimates of the Labor i Day
weekend traffic toll. .
Aa the 78-hour holiday period
went into its closing day, Asso-
ciated Press figures showed at
least 309 traffic deaths, 44 drown
ings and 41 miscellaneous fatali
ties for an overall total of . 394.
The holiday period, for statistical
purposes, began at ( p.m. Friday
and ends at midnight Monday.
Ned H. Dearborn, council
president, said the traffic toll
was running about 20 ahead of a
comparable point in last year's
La Dor uay observance in wmcn
431 persons lost their lives.
The council's ' estimated toll
for this year's observance is 80.
It would set a record, erasing .
the previous high mark of 441,
set in : a three-day Labor Day
holiday in 1951.
Officials Hope for Baby's t
Return;: FBI
' ..' 4 (Picture
HAMDEN. Conn.. Scot. 2
Ullman tonight said that investigators. ajtf hopeful that an in
tangible a woman's conscience may brine about the safe
return of kidnaped six-weekstold Cynthia Ruotolo. " '
Ullman told newsmen that he was more convinced than
ever that this was not a kidnaping for ransom. , '
That left two possibilities, he
said, "One, that the baby was
kidnaped by a frustrated woman
who had a deep need for a baby;
two, that the baby was stolen for
sale, a possibility which was most
remote, and one 1 : wouldn't
stress." .
'Cewseieoce Warkiag
If tho assumption is correct that
a frustrated woman kidnaped Cyn
thia, then, he said. 'The first re
action of having a baby may now
be over and her conscience may
begin working." " -
The baby was taken from Its car
riage, in front of a department
store where it was left by its
mother, Mrs. Shephen Ruotolo. '
. Officials reported that aside
from the wide search made dur
ing the day in churtnes and syna
gogues and the area near the de
partment store where Cynthia was
kidnaped, all police agencies in
the case spent hours this after
noon with the FBI, pooling all the
Information collected, i
FBI la Search
The FBI officially today Joined
local and state police and hun
dreds of volunteers in the search.
In an intermittent drizzle, search
ers watched local churches this
morning for brown-haired Cynthia
but the baby did not turn up.
The churches had been left open
i the hope the baby would be
left at one of them.
Police in Hamden and New
Haven checked scores of reports,
among" them that' some baby's
clothing had been found near the
kidnap scene.
But Police Chief Harry Barresf
reported: "We haven't anything
yet."
Search for Kidnaped Baby
- f.:i .
iiniSeirDDTiesse
Highway- crashes . killed two
persons in Oregon Sunday, mid
way through the long weekend.
Norman Lawrie, Portland,
drowned in the Columbia River
at Sauvie- Island Sunday. An
other person was feared drowned
in Timothy Meadowa Lake, 41
miles east of Estacada. .
Roy Thompson, 17, Canyon-
iu. ! ".the flaming wreck
age of his car on Highway 4),
about 10 miles north of Rose-
burg. ' V
Russell Jotejl. 17. Sandy,
crashed off, Highway 24 near
Brightwood and .was killed early
Sjinday.' ; ' v..; ... ;
. Tne apparent drowning victim
was Harold Johnson, 27, Colton,
-.who was pilled into the lake when
; a noac capsuea Saturday.
Six persona died on Washing
ton highways in the first twe
days of the Labor Day hollday.t
The toll was within two of the
eight deaths predicted by the
Washington State Patrol for the
entire weekend,
Joins Search
belew) ;:,! -'
fAP)-States Att." Abraham S.
Alaska River
Yields Body of
Oregon Youth
FAIRBANKS, Alaska,' Sept, J
W The body of Wayne Berry Jr,
20, of Powell Butte, Ore., was
found , late this afternoon on
sand bar six miles up the Yanert
River from Jta .conjunction with
the Tanana River.
Berry disappeared after enter
ing the rugged Mt. McKinley
country Aug. IS. He had agreed to
keep a rendezvous with a pilot at
the McKinley airstrip on Aug. 22,
but when he failed to appear
search was started for him.
The search was . conducted by
planes of the 74th Air Rescue
Squadron, the Fairbanks Civil Air
Patrol and ground rescue crews.
Two members of the Tanana
Valley Water Rescue Unit, a vol
unteer search organization, found
the body. It is believed he
drowned while attempting to cross
the swift Yanert with a full pack
of equipment. He had been on a
sheep hunt.
Today was scheduled as the last
day for the organized search.
PUBLISHER DIES ... ,.,
SAN RAFAEL, Calif., Sept. S U)
Leo Ihle, M publisher of the
San Francisco Call-Bulletin from
1953 to 1955 and a newspaperman
for 40 years, died today of a heart
attack at his home.
J
WW...,. ..ofcwjt . m.V . 4.-w
Troops Given :
Tank Support
In Tense City
(Picture wtreplwU page)
Br ROBERT RINEARSOH
CLINTON, Tenn, Sept. 3
(AP)-Bayonet-armed National -Guardsmen
with gas masks
fanned out in two columns bo
fore the" Anderson County "
Courthouse last niclit in si
show of force that started a break
up of a threatening mob. . .
The mob was gone by midnight
and the guard .detail ret'irned to
bivouac. -;. . .. . -. L. ..
Jn spite of the well-advertised
presence In town ot (3 National..
Guardsmen supported br tanka
and a. heticoptec. the mob of 1.50O -had
gathered quickly after dark
on the scene ot weeklong anti-inte- ,
rJ!''0 uisoroers.
- J"?y7P1
prepared to use tear gas and fire
hoses if sound truck appeals to
aisperse failed to take effect.
Taaka Usea - -
About SOS of the 133 guardsmen '
on duty lined up oa opposite side
of the square facing the .mob,
which began thinning out some
what immediately. . .
While this waa going on a cross
was burned in- the parsageway
connecting Clinton High School
with its gymanjium. , .
The guardsmen moved into posi
tion after jeep-mounted troops had
to rescue a Negro sailor from the
mob. 1
A sound truck broadcast appeals
for the mob to break up as guards
men prepared for possible nse of
tear gas and fire hoses.
The mob of 1.500 began gather
ing after dark fell and slowly be
came more boisterous.
The cross at tha school flickered
out before firemen arrived to put
It out. ,
The sailor, James Chandlre of
Knosville. had come to Clinton to
see a girl friend who lives la the
Negro section. .. .
Face Ms -' .., v
Tank-riding ' Tennessee guards-. ,
men with helicopter support
took over the job of keeping the ,
peace early today in this small ;
east-state town which has become
a foeal point of violent Southern '
resistance to school integration.
Tho town turned tense only after '
nightfall Only one incident had
marred an otherwise peaceful day. .
and '-that occurred three miles :
from town. .
A email group of determined '
segregationist met at rural Blow-,
ing Rock Grammar School three
miles outside the guard's patrpl
area here, and drove off news-
men and photographer with
stones and epithets.
With darkness, however, tension
rose rapidly and in a short time -the
crowd on mob-rocked court
house square had risen to equal
the 1,500 present at last night's
threatening rani. . ,
Tourist Falls
.......
On Mountain
HARRISON HOT SPRINGS. B.C.
Sept. t ID-An American tourist tell
down a ateep bank while climbing -
a mountain north of here Sunday
and indications were the injured .
man would have ta be left on the
mountainside overnight. .
RCMP did not release the man a
name, he Is from Colorado. -
The 23-year-old man and his wife
were camping near Cascade Bay ,:
when the accident happened. With
companion he was attempting
to explore the Rainbow Falls area :
about 73 miles east of Vancouver,
He came to rest about 2.000 feet .
above lake level.
Attempts to obtain a helicopter
to fly the man to hospital were V
unsuccessful Sunday.
Freight, Fast
Train Collide
VANCOUVER, B.C.. Sept. l ift-
The east-bound Super-Continental
of the Canadian National Railway '
was in a collision with a string of
Great Northern boxcars near sub
urban Burnaby Sunday but the
only injury reported '' was - a
bruised arm. ' " ',,'
Fireman Bruce McDonald of 1
North Vancouver was bruised when
he and engineer Joe, Philon of Van
couver Jumped front their diesel
cab just before the collision.
'End Near' for
Nixon's Father
.-. . f ";
WHITTlFa?. Calif., Sept. t 1ft
Vlco President Nixon's elderly
father passed a very poor night
and hla doctor said today: "I don't
see how he can last out the next
24 hours," ( 1
'"- ,'
'It'
III
J,