A month after Weys' disappeared, Pamela Darlington, 19, of Kamloops, vanished. Pamela had told her roommates at about 9 p.m. on Nov. 6, 1973, that she planned to hitchhike to a local bar.
The next day, her nude body was found face down, partially clothed in the water of the Thompson River at Pioneer Park. She had been badly beaten.
The only clue officers had was from a passing train crew, who reported seeing a 1950s off-white or salmon-pink rusty Chrysler coming from the park and trying to cross the railway tracks.
The train got there first, blocking the car's exit, so the driver backed up and raced to the next crossing.
Again, the car was too late, so it tore off to a third crossing, which had been closed years before. The car turned off its lights as the train passed.
The tip led nowhere.
Mel Weisgerber, one of the original detectives who worked on Pamela's murder, said investigators looked at the possibility that a serial killer may have been responsible for the murders of Pamela and Gale, as well as the 1974 murder of Colleen MacMillen, 16, who was found near 100 Mile House.