The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 23, 1956, Page 24, Image 24

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Zl(Scc IV) Statesman. Salem, Ore.. Suau, Sept 23 5fl '
Small Band of jEgyptiaiilSlotsi
Wiiinmg Battle of Shallow Suez
By LYNN HEINZERLINGi '
SUEZ. Egypt. Sept. 1 lav
Egyptian pilots are winning their
battlp against the shallow bottom
and . narrow bank of the Sues
Canal.
In tha first seven days after
See. Dulles
How Heading for U. N.
By JOHN M. RIGHTOWEK
WASHINGTON, Sept. U (A-The
explosive Suet , Canal, dispute,
which threatened war in the Mid
dle East as late as 10 days ago,
now seems headed for the United
Nations, with war lean definitely
receding.
This was the Word in official
quarters here today as Secretary
of State Dulles flew back from his
third emergency trip te Lendoa In
connection with the crisis. Dulles
Will report te President Eiaenhow
er en the agreement for the Suet
Canal Users' Assn..
The association as projected at
an lt-nation London - me e 1 1 n g
which ended yesterday. Is clearly
committed to a less bold and chal
lenging strategy than the French
government of Premier Guy Wol-
Jet wanted. ;
It may well be a disappoint
ment to similar hopes held by
British Prima Minister Anthony
Eden. y ; . . y -
Dulles Gala " y '
, It seems to represent a further
gaia for Dulles in his diplomatic
campaign, to prevent Britain and
France from using force to break
Egyptian President Nasser's tight
control of canal operations. N'as-
aer suddenly nationalised the ca
nal en July 28, soon after Dulles
dramatically withdrew , aa offer to
help Egypt build a great new nam
on the Nile River. .
Britain aad Franca have repeat
edly appeared on the point of
using force to establish interna
tional operation of the waterway.
Tea days age, -whta Eden
broached the clan for forminf an
association of major shipping
countries which use the canal,1 he
gave it the coloration of a maneu
ver to force a showdown . with
through the canal or the Western
powers would H ' seemed move
against him.
Toward U. N. Step
The strategy which has come
nut of the London conference with
the obviously reluctant agreement
of France carries quite different
implications and points toward
the United Nations rather than to
ward military steps, according to
diplomatic reports rere.
As one official put" I. "The
users' association first announced
by Eden appeared te be a prelude
to military action; the users' asso
ciation which hat come out of the
London conference appears to be
n rreludce to negotiation." '
Dulles' task new is to plan the
Ike Checkup
BuelriOctobcr
' WASHINGTON. Sept.
President Eisenhower is expected
to have a general pre-election phy
sical checkup about mid-October,
press secretary James C. Hagerty
said today. '
The President has said previ
ously he would undergo such an
examination and that the results
would be made public.
Hagerty, in response to a ques
tion, said he expected the exami
nation would be made la Wash
ington. ,
Gar Plunges, Off ,
Coast Highway;
Girl, 15, Killed
NEWPORT, Sept. 21 HI An
automobile skidded off the Oregon
Coast highway nd plunged over
an 89-foot cliff near Agate Beach
today, killing Marlene Mitchell, 15,
tt nearby South Beach.
She and another girl,' Vernice
Kinion, 19. were thrown from the
car at tt went over the cliff after
skidding about 275 feet, state po
liceman Don Malsom said. Miss
Kinion was treated for non-serious
injuries snd released from a hos
pital . '
The dead girl was the daughter
ef Mr. and Mrs. Ollie Mitchell of
South Beach. - . ; .
: Salcni
Obituaries
Share Mart Iwiw t
At Ihe fumlly reudence, 13M Lee
,'ft, Sept. so, at thi age of 1 year.
f irvtvrd by' parent!, Mr. and Mra.
I Tier Iverann of Selrm. Two broth-
. Michael and Gerald lvtreon,
b'n or crniem. (iranciparente. Mi
and,, Mra. Bart Iveraon of fialrm and
! r. a, Mra. B. H. Burnatt of Elk,
t .ndi, Service will be held in the
) nwtll.Iitwirdi Chapel Monday,
r -member J4, at 1:S0 p m, Hey. John
l nkhauer will officiate. Conclude
I aervirea will be at Rait Lawn
Iwemory Gardene.
I t'irt Jnhato..
At local hoapl'al Contemner 13.
T re.irtent of 3M Belmont St..
-m. Survived by a daunhter,
C'-n O. Dnlan of dan Mateo,
l f. uneral ennminrementa Will
I made later b the Vlrjll T,
I .rn to.
I ' K. Pefermn "' '
i .e resident of PS Dearborn Bt,
p -1. At a l"ri hnnpitai, fteptem-
- H Survived hv hia wife, Mra.
i .t.r,nn nf Siim, Announce-
rf r ip v 'i he mada later
a V i. i T. t in Co. .
n rJrnry SmllN
- Cnmmer-
S irvived by
;'n CopHand
r, Hn'hard
thrv shouldered the tardea , of
keemM care and passengers
moving betweea the Red Sea aad
Mediterranean, they have guinea
ZSJ ships ktf the 10a-miJ w .'.
The Je) foreign pilots, mostly
British and French, whe walked
Sees Suez
next stage of his strategy for what
he calls a "peaceful and Just" set
tlement. , (
The association win be organ
ised at' a meeting in London be-
ginning Oct. 1. Thus early next
month it should be ready for ac
tion with funds contributed by
countries like the United States
an Executive Council in being and
a shipping expert, probably Sc,
can-
dinavian, as administrator.
Youth Snealts
LongFlight
On Airliner
CHICAdO. Sept 22 ur-lt seems
Anthony WUliam HUL U, is not
only an airline stowaway but a
teller of tall tales, too.
The Negro youngster was re
turned te Chicago last night after
a stowaway trip to Dallas-aboard
an American Airlines plane.
When picked up in Dallas, the
boy told Juvenile authorities he
was a Cbicagoaa who had come to
Dallas te search for his long-lost
mother. ,
Hill said his mother's name was
Mrs. Ernestine Hill but . police
could locate no one by that name
in Dallas.
That's because Mrs. Hill really
lives in fit. Louis, and Anthony
does too. '
Chicago, juvenile 'officials ex-
traded this information from him
when they ' questioned him this
morning. They had become suspi
cious when the boy was Vague
about the location of hia home In
Chicago and said he could not re
member his address.
They said the boy finally admit
ted he was a sixth-grcde student
at the Cole School in St. Louis
He gave his father's address ai
2748 Sheridan Ave. and his moth
er's as 2930 Enright Ave. The Hills
sra separated and Anthony has
been living with the mother. He
said his father's name was Elmer.
Chicago authorities said the lad
apparently had stowed away on a
trains to get from St. Louis to Chi
cago. After that, the boy said he
sneaked a ride Thursday oa a bus
to the airport..
He waited around the terminal
until a Chicage-to-Dallas flight
was a a a a a a ced then slipped
through the ,'ate and boarded the
plane while an attendant was busy
checking a passenger's ticket.
His presence was discovered
when the stewardess c ana ted
heads after the takeoff and the
crew radioed ahead to Dallas. Ju
venile authorities were on hand to
take the boy when the plane
landed.
; Then the tall tale began. A Chi
cago Juvenile official, commenting
on the situation, smiled and de
clared: - .
"It looks like ha Just wanted to
see the country."
Logger Dies
InCarWreck
KLAMATH FALLS, Sept. 22 IA
Virgil Meaker, 50-year-old logging
camp cook, was killed today in
the plunge of a car off a bridge
under construction, 55 miles east
of here. ,
George White, tt, also a cook
at the Weyerhaeuser Timber Co.
logging camp near Bly, wat In
jured critically In the crash. White
snd Meaker were returning to
camp after a visit to Bly. . '(
the automobile smashed into a
pile driver near the bridge and
then plunged over the side, said
Bill Mills, deputy coroner. The
bridge was under construction and
had no guard railing. '
Caribou Conservation
Requested in .Canada ,-
OTTAWA, Sept. 22 I - Inult
Kamazingit Angayukangat Is ask
ing Eskimos -to help conserve
northern Canada's tuttut.
A pamphlet addressed to the
Eskimos by the northern affairs
minister, Jean Lesage Inuit Ka
mazingit Angayukangat Is hit Es
kimo name asks them to co
operate with the Canadian Federal
Wildlife Service in halting Indis
criminate killing of Caribou
tuttut in Eskimo.
Home Offered for
Official's Murder .
ATHENS, Sept. 22 -N. Yahl
os, founder of the Greek Social
party, Is offering his home in
Athens a- a reward for assassins-
tion of Gov. Sir John Harding l
the British colony of Cyprus, ;
He announced hit offer fat a
newspaper notice soon after the
hanging of three young Greek
Cypriots at Nicosia.
LANGUAGE FORGOTTEN
BOLZANO, Italy, , Sept. 22 W-
When Alcssandro Tonnet, It, came
home after 1J years in German
and Soviet prison camps, he could
t talk with hit parents and Mi
p i-fher. lie had fnrfntten all but
'a. L oiii of Ilahao.
out, left a pitifully small Egyptian
pilot corps with : an almost hope-
leu task. The- Egyptians - per
formed almost an Incredible feat
ia meeting the -emergency.
When President Nasser national
ized the canal an July 28 there
were only 24 Egyptian pilots whe
bad guided ships through the
canaL and II others whe had
worked in Port Said harbor
Maay to Tralalag
Tbesw 40 have been Joined by
about 40 other Egyptians of varied
degrees ef inexperience. There are
roughly 40 foreigners in training
and mora en the way, including
seven Americans.
The nine ship convoy which
brought this correspondent from
Port Said te Sues this week ac
complished a good average steam
in I time of U hours and 20 min
utes. ' ;.' , , ':
Newly five hours were lost wait
ing for a northbound convoy of
21 ships ta pass a few miles north
of Ismailia, the half-way point
But this was normal.
Veteran Met -
The performance of Cant.
George Tadros, 45. a merchant
seaman whe has been a Sues pilot
for seven yean, ia probably typi
cal ef what ether pilots are en
during these days.
Tadros arrived at Port Said at
I a.m. Thursday piloting, the Brit
on rreigmer uan Davidson, s.067
tons. He bad been on the bridge
tmekiag and instructing the
helmsman en bow te take the
curves, keep between the buoys
and counter suspected currents.
This is sww-Tadror spent the
next 24 bouri:.
I s.m.--Tender took him to the
Port Said rest bouse. Five hdurs
later Tadros appeared at a pilots'
briefing. He was assigned to take
a Norwegian tanker, skippered by
Hakoa Groennsby of Trondheim,
ta Suez. At 10:4a a.m. Tadros
boarded the ship.
Laaestea Bridge
12 nooor-Tadroe had a lunch
tray brought to him an the bridge
and ' advised . the helmsman
steady in the middle."
2: p.m. The convoy stopped
In a diamond shaped cut-off above
Ismailia to permit a northbound
convoy to pass.
p.m. Last ship of the north
bound convoy passed.
1.15 p.m. The southbound con
voy got under way again. At 10
p.m. it passed Ismalia, the ap
proximate halfway mark. . -
1:30 a.m. Friday Tadros point
ed out two huge cranes on "the
Asian side' of the canal widening
the channel and reported they
come from Marion, Ohio,, .and
caa walk like ducks."
2:15 a.m: The ship entered
Suet harbor.
Tadros said goodby to Capt
Groennesby and stepped ' into a
launch to go to company bead-
quarters. At 2:30 a.m. a company
official told red-eyed Tadros t' rre
were II ships waiting in Suet and
he may be called out again at
a m. .. -
Dutch Plane
EINDHOVEN, The Netherlands.
Sept. 22 Dutch Jet fighter
crashed into the thickly populated
city of Eindroven today, setting
fire to a dozen houses. Two oc
cupants of one house burned to
death and II others were injured.
The pilot lost his life.
The injured Included 10 children
who were playing around the
scene of the crash. Eindhoven is
sn Industrial center of about 135 -
000 population in southern Holland.
Strikes uty
Announcing . . .
1 a f
DOW-JONES
News Ticker Service
Zilka, Smither & Company
Wt arc pltattd to bring this additional financial informa
tion lorvica to invtstort of this area. This combinti with
our prostnt direct wire itrvice to 4? business centers of
the United States and Canada to give you the most com
plete and extensive information. available. This is the
only installation of the Dow-Jones News Ticker Service
In tho upper Willamette Valley.
I , , ,.
atsfattawal I II ails'
203 Oregon Building ' , Salwm, Oregon ,
e.Jy vV;''y'"' ' u ' 5
.... I'j Serving Salem continuously for aver 21
Other offices la Partitas1, Medford, Eugene,
1 and Vancenver, Washington
Plowing Contest Entrants Greet President
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NEWTON, lav. Sept it President Elsenhower stops to shake
BlankensbJp of Murfreesboro,
Mrs. Blankenshlp and her
competing;. Others are not Identified. (AT Wirepnotoj
f '.ua wanal in .u.i .niji. .. n-m it . ynjwa. ?'yaya-,'y M '".jy .ywe'ejag
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NEWTON, lows, SepL 22--R. C.
Ohio, and Lawrence Coettemoeller of telins. Ohio, meet in
front ef the plowmen's tent at National Field Days and
Plowing Matches where both are competing today. Cum
mins li a former national champion. (AP Wirephoto)
Fear of Marriage
Leads to Travel
i
MONTREAL. Sept. 22 - Mi
chael Brunelat. 28, of Fresnes-sur-Kescaut,
France, is exploring1
Montreal, latest stop on the tour
of 21 countries he has made on a
motor scooter in the past two
years. "
Brunelat said he was inspired
to travel by a fear of marriage.
The only other thing that fright
ened him, ht said, were the wild
elephsati ha encountered in
Africa.
now in SALEM at
INVISTMINT IICUIITIII
Me-tber lie Precfocf laek hef
Tenn., (left) at national r lowing contest sue rnuay. Both
husband are entered la the contest1 She Is the only woman
nSsWissMstaa' ' aT' aT ITntf '&k4f V" "
Cummins, left, of Lewlston,
'Treed' Bear
NotSoIIigh
SAULT STE. MARIE, Mich..
Sept. 22 From the commotion
In the woods behind his home to
day. Elmer Gregg figured his dog
had treed a bear and went out to
investigate. Seconds later Elmer
and the bear which hadn't been
treed were both racing for the
house.
Elmer won by a slight margin.
He grabbed his gun and shot the
200-pound animal to death.
years
Coot Bay
hone J-4106
I
WW,- t
hands with Mr. and Mrs. John
167 Absentee Ballots
Sent to Antarctica
WASHINGTON, Sept. 22 MV-The
vote is going as far South thit
year as possible to 167 Ameri
cans in Antarctica near the South
Pole.
The Defense Department said
absentee ballots will be sent by
air . courier to the men waiting
down there for the return of the
Navy expedition later this year.
The marked ballots will be re
turned to the U. S. ambassador in
New Zealand, who will forward
them to the various states.
SEAT DEBATE AIRED
MONTREAL, Sept. 22 Mft A 20-
nation aviation conference here is
debating whether to recommend
seats facing the rear for commer
cial passenger plans. Rearward
facing seats now are used on mil
itary aircraft in several countries
because they reduce danger of in
jury to passengers in crashes.
T"i1cht now we're
;fwejfjf
Xv The popularity that's put Buick solidly up in
America's top 3 sellers means we can give a better allow
ance on your trade-in. v
And Bftick's success tells you our prices are right and
ready for action.
But this is more than a great deal on a dollars-and-cents
basis it's a smart deal on how much more car
you get in a '56 Buick.
You'll be getting the greatest buy in performance with
Variable Fifth Dynaflow-the only transmission that
uses the switch-pitch orinciole of a modem airliner's
propeljers.
YouU be getting the mosi eSdent bundle of V8 power
ever placed under t hood. And youH be getting a ride
. that's sheer luxury.
So how about hurrying in while your present car is at .
peak worth? YouU make a buy you can crow about for
years. And well prove that-today.
New Advmetd Variable Pitch Pynotxc it Utt mkj Dyfe Mo
baiidt ioAmj. It ii ttandrd on Ratdmttm, Swper md Cmtury tpUmd
, at modnt mttn eoa m tA Special
wmm asms AtnoatoaajB am
388 N. Commercial St.
Say
Sweden Not
So Uninhibited
' (EDITOR'S NOTE ( Different
countries, dlffereat easterns bat
really, taaistt Swedish actress Be
at Jehas, her eenatry's aauatle
habits area't as naiahib(ted as
moot people think.)
i By REINHOLD ENSI
BERLIN. Sept. 22 OB One of
Sweden's most glamorous exports,
Bibl Johns, 21, thinks foreigners
are prone to misconceptions about
her countrymen's swimming hab
its.
They seem te believe, she com
plained, that Swedes don t enjoy
a swim unless its in their birth
day suits..
1 never heard much about nud
ism la Sweden until I went to the
United States," she said. "I think
it must be mostly tourist propa
ganda." Private Beaches
"The only place where there is
mixed nude bathing in Sweden,"
she explained, "is at private
beaches run by nudist clubs. But
at public beaches nude bathing is
permitted only in areas that have
been walled, off and where men
and women are segregated." I
r Miss Johns has become one of
Germany's top film and recording
stars, and naturally she feels she's
doing fine here. Still, she said.
'I have always been a little sorry
'I left the United States. But I had
to, I was so homesick for Swe
den." ,
She returned home in 1953, after
a' two-year stint ia the United
States that Included television ap
pearances, recording sessions.
and a night club singing tour.
Despite her patriotic longing for
her native land, she entertains
unflattering opinions about its
male inhabitants.
Swedes Worst
"American men." she said, "are
wonderful The Swedes are the
worst. k
"They may never let me go
back to Sweden for saying this,
but I really think Swedish men
are the worst.
"Many people say that if you
put a bottle in front of a Swedish
man and a woman beside him,
he will look at the bottle, and not
the woman. Maybe the cold has
something to do with it. The farth
er north you go in Europe, the
more they like to drink." '
Natural gas . is lighter than air.
But. one year's production of gas
would weigh two and one-half
times a year's total production of
steel in the U.S.
-
ne for
making it bonanza time for
bum auicx wtu suns mm.
Foes of School Integration
Wait Texas Court Decision
- - By JERRT MARTIN
DALLAS. Tex., Sept. 22B-An
anti-integration maneuver that
could put those school officials who
sra against Integration on a very
hot spot goes into a courtroom
battlefield Thursday.-
It could mean this to local school
authorities:
Integrate your schools or go to
What federal Judges will finally
rule is speculation at this stage.
But the National Assn. for the Ad
vancement of Colored People Is
asking a federal court to cite two
school officials for contempt of
court. And contempt citations In
other types of cases have resulted
In jail terms and fines.
The man who brought the action
is directly under the gun in one
of the hottest integration trouble
areas in the South.
He is U. Simpson Tate, regional
All National
Guard Troops
Out of Sturgis ,
-STURGIS. Ky.. Sept. 22 (JF
All National Guard troops were
withdrawn today from the two
western Kentucky mining farm
ing communities of Clay and
Sturgis, scenes of racial friction
the past two weeks.
Adj. Gen. J. J. B. Williams an
nounced the withdrawal. He said
no troops would be on a stand
by basis.
Williams said his recommenda
tion for the troop withdrawal
was approved by Gov. A. B.
Chandler.
"Governor Chandler has re
viewed the situation and has ap
proved my recommendation that
troops be withdrawn from Clay
and Sturgis. The National Guard
is now on its way home," Wil
liams said.
The two towns settled down to
await federal court action over
attempts of Negro students to at
tend the previously all-white
Sturgis High School and Clay
Consolidated School.
At the height of demonstra
tions, 850 Guardsmen and 60
state policemen were called to
maintain order.
Both schools were boycotted by
white students.
Enrollment returned to near
normal at the two schools after
the boards of education in Union
and Webster counties ruled on
the basis of an opinion from
Atty. Gen. Jo M. Ferguson that
the Negro students couldn't at
tend the white schools.
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yon.
B0lt3OX3L
Tisds-in
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yww ) even sweeter
aweteaH tar -wfckh
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attorney for the NAACP.
Developments yesterdsy on state
court level will not affect the fed,
eral court hearing, Id, Tate'a opin
ion. Temporary Order
The Texas District Court at Ty
ler yesterday Issued a temporary
restraining order, m effect putting
the NAACP out of business in
Texas, at least temporarily. A
hearing Friday-one day after the
contempt hearing will be held
on the order.
The state court action will be
handled for the NAACP by W. J.
Durham, Texas attorney for the
organisation. "
Texas Atty. Gen. John Ben Shep
perd said the restraining order
was asked because, - he alleged,
"the NAACP has exceeded the
bounds of propriety and law."
Tate, a tall, middle-aged Negro
lawyer whose region has seen
several bitter racial flare-ups la
recent weeks, has filed a motion
seeking to intervene in the Tex-
arkana Junior College segregation
case. If he a given permission ta
intervene, hit pleading says,, ha
will seek to cite the college pres
ident and a trustee for contempt.
Federal Rnllag
the intervention plea Is in the
case styled Wilms Dean White
more et al vs. H. W. Stilwell. the
college president. This federal
case resulted in a ruling that the
college cannot bar Negroes.
Tate is acting on behalf of
Steve Poster, 17, and Jessalyn
Grsy, II, the two Negro students
who were prevented by demon
strators from attending Texar-
kana Junior Collree this fall..
Stilwell ssys he was "not In
contempt of court at any time and
did not advocate violence at any
time."
"I aaid the South should resist
integration, and I still think K
should," he said.
The proposed plea in the segre
gation suit seeks to cite Stilwell
for advocating resistance. Bill Wil
liams, a college trustee. Is accused
of being a member of the crowd
that prevented the two Negroes
from entering the school.
No Show Problem
Bothers Airlines
WASHINGTON. Sept. 22 (A-The
helicopter airlines have the same
"no-show" problem failure of
passengers to use the seats they
have reserved that the regular
airlines do.
Accordingly the Civil Aeronau
tics Board has authorized helicop
ter operators as well as the trunk
and local' sen' ice airlines to "en
gage in discussions relating to
solving the no-show and multiple
reservations problems." .
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