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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - October 5, 1962, Ada, Oklahoma                             Joe Zilch, who likes football, says the government order for no homecoming at Ole. Miss, is the stupidest single action ever taken by any government in the history of the world.. Well, it was sort of pointless. Strong Is Weak On Broadway, Page 14 THE ADA EVENING NEWS Yankees Lead In Series See Sports Page 59TH YEAR ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1962 14 Pages 5 CENTS WEEKDAY, 10 CENTS SUNDAY Russians Order Naval Attache Out For Spying MOSCOW (AP) The Soviet government today ac- cused Cmdr. Raymond D. Smith, the assistant U.S. naval attache at the embassy here, of espionage. He was or- dered to leave the country immediately. It was assumed that Smith's expulsion was ordered in retaliation JFK Heads For Four Key States WASHINGTON (AP) John F. Kennedy turns to- day from grave and nag- ging chores to a presiden- tial role he obviously en- joys: a weekend of openly politicking in four key states as head of the Demo- cratic party. for the expulsion from the United States this week of two members Although ne canceled all ap- of the Soviet delegation to the United Nations accused of buying j pointnlents Thursday and nursed defense secrets from a U. S. sailor. la cold, Kennedy isn't expected to The Soviet Foreign Ministry ordered Smith's expulsion in a note be hampered too much in his first handed to U S Consul James R. McSweeney this morning. major outright political tour since Farm Bill Struggle Threatens To Keep Congress In Session Until Next Week The Soviet note said Smith had "carried out espionage through observation of military objects." "He had detailed maps and notes and special apparatus the nature of which left no doubt he was engaged in the note said. The Soviet news agency Tass said: "On Oct 2 competent Soviet organs detained in Leningrad an un- known person who conducted careful observations of a military ob- detained person was found today to be the assistant U. S. naval attache, Raymond Smith. He had with him detailed maps notes and special apparatus, which prove without doubt that Smith was engaged in spying." There was no immediate comment from Smith or the embassy. Embassy Receives Protest Moscow radio said McSweeney had been told: "The Ministry of Foreign Affairs is lodging a firm protest to the embassy in connec- tion with Smith's spying activities which are .ncompaUble w, h his status as a diplomat and considers Soviet Union undesirable." the further stay of Smith in the The U S. consul said he had rejected the protest as well as the charges that Smith was engaged in espionage, "but as usual in these cases we are complying with the ministry's wishes.' Smith was detained and questioned by Soviet authonUes Tuesday fmS with three children, arrived in Moscow officials said Smith and his family might leave Monday if transportation could be arranged. Smith 41 from Brooklyn, N.Y., attended Brooklyn High School studied at Columbia University and was graduated with an encineering degree from Tufts University, Medford, Mass. He received his Navy commission Oct. 20, 1945, and was promoted to commander in August 1957.__________________________.-------- Government Crisis In France Hits DeGaulle PARIS (AP) France today headed into a national election battle between President Charles would dissolve the National As- sembly and call national elections. The coming battle will be fought ernment. This was the result of the Na- tional 'Assembly's adoption of a motion censuring Premier Georges j Pompidou for De _Gaullc s the specter of Louis Napo- De Gaulle is banking on his own great personal popularity and the he has brought France's posed constitutional to have future presidents elected by a popular vote. The censure motion mustered 280 votes, well above the required absolute majority of 241. Its pas- sage forces Pompidou to resign. Although De Gaulle could appoint another premier, aides said he Icon and the 19-year dictatorship he established as Emperor Napo- leon III. The president fired the opening gun in his campaign Thursday, threatening to quit unless the French people approve his direct- (Continued on Page Two) the 1960 campaign. Many Speeches Certainly his program would tax a. well speeches in less than 48 hours, a helter-skelter dash by plane, helicopter and lim- ousine into Kentucky, Ohio, Mich- igan and Minnesota, Kennedy's schedule called for a midafternoon departure for Cov- ington, Ky. Before he beds down for the night, he will have made three speeches, at Covington, at Cincin- nati's Fountain Square and at the Metropolitan Airport in. Detroit, Saturday he moves on to Flint and Muskegon, Mich., before fly- ing to Minnesota, winding up with a statewide night telecast at a bean feed in Minneapolis. He re- turns home Sunday after a noon speech in St. Cloud, Minn. Well Chosen Kennedy's choice of these par- ticular states is no accident Each was fought over bitterly during the 1960 presidential cam- paign. In the end Kennedy was lucky to come out with a 2-2 tie. He won Michigan and Minnesota, but barely. His Republican oppo- nent, Richard M. Nixon, carried Kentucky and Ohio. Ohio was a real blow to Ken- nedy. It's a big state, with 25 electoral votes, and he drew some of his most enthusiastic crowds there, Nixon rolled up his biggest plurality in Ohio, winning, by al- most 300.000 votes. Since Kennedy was unable to take Kentucky and Ohio in 1960 even with the most strenuous of campaigns, it would seem dubious that he could do much good with brief stops there tonight. Worth A Try Democratic leaders think it'sj worth making the effort. j 'In Kentucky Lt. Gov. Wilson Wyatt covets the job held by Sen. Thruston B. Morton. As a former chairman of the Republican party Morton is a prime target. In Ohio, Kennedy would like to get in some good licks for Gov. Michael V. DiSalle, who is seri- ously challenged by the GOP state auditor, James A. 'Rhodes. The President may also- say kind words about Sen. Frank J. Lausche, a Democrat up or re- election, even though Lausche is no redhot New Frontiersman. FLOATSTERS Theme for this year's homecoming at East Central is "Injuns to Engines." Here members of the Indus- trial Art Club work on their float in the shop building at EC. The parade begins at 10 a. m. Saturday and will move down Ada's Main Street. It will feature homecoming queen candidates, 31 bands and a minimum of 13 colorful floats by various student groups at the college. (NEWS Staff Photo by George Alums Come Back To Campus By ERNEST THOMPSON "Hail td'thee ourAlma Mater The tune's practically the same, no matter what school is the object of the praise. It is. in the mind of the individual that "Alma Mater" becomes his school. In this particular case, "Alma Mater" is East Central State College where hundreds of old graduates return tomorrow to renew old acquaintances, relive old experiences and remark at the difference time has wrought. Saturday is homecoming' day at E.C. and there's never been one to compare to 1962. Banquets, pretty girls, gaudy floats, brassy bands and an un- defeated football team all promise a festive air unmatched in the history of the school. The first big event is the giant homecoming parade down Ada's Street., Leading -the 80-unit procession will be the East Cen- tral band. In its wake will flow 28 queen candidates riding in open-air cars, 31 high school bands, 12 huge floats, dignitaries of all political shades and a few surprises. The parade starts at 10 a. m. near East Central. It should re- quire an hour for the entire train to pass through downtown Ada. But, the parade is only the beginning. Old grads will congregate at E.C. during the noon hour where they'll hear speeches from J. D. McCarty, prominent state legis- lator, and Dr. Charles F. Spen- cer, president of the college. The traditional football game follows at p. m. and for the first time in many years, East Central will take an undefeated (Continued on Pane Two) Tishomingo People Give Scholarships TISHOMINGO (Special) Busi- ness and professional people of Tishomingo have provided aid toj deserving Murray College students Judge Orders U.S. To Justify Walker Action SPRINGFIELD, Mo. government must show by next Tuesday that it has proper reason medical center to determine his mental competency. Walker's sister-in-law has said to keep Edwin A. Walker, former the bail is available. in the amount of Dr. freeman McKee, president, an- nounced. The Tishomingo Chamber of Commerce was instrumental in contacting the people and promot- ing the program of assistance. In ie past several firms in town lave assisted financially but this year the need was greater than ;hey could handle and it was de- cided to give others the opportun- ty to help. The response was'right "during the rioting at the leart warming, Dr.'McKee stated. University of Mississippi over the Firms and individuals making; enrollment of a Negro, James H. Army major general, in custody without releasing him on bond. U.S. Dist. Judge John W. Oliver issued the show cause order Thursday after Walker's attorneys filed a .petition for a writ of habeas corpus. Walker, charged with inciting insurrection and seditious con- spiracy, was arrested Sunday Negro Loses Battle To Get Into Clemson ALEXANDRIA, Va: (AP) A Negro student lost today a bid to gain through court action imme- diate entrance to South Carolina's all white Clemson College. Tiff's Over Peanuts; Byrd Insists Senate Stand By It's Position On New Law WASHINGTON (AP) Hot feelings over peanuts and pensions kept Congress in groping uncertainty- today over when it could bring its session to an end. Right after the Senate met for what some hoped would, be a dash toward a finish line Saturday night, Sen. Richard B. Russell, D-Ga., won a vote that it would stand by its position on the multi-billion-dollar farm appropri- ation bill. That's where the peanuts come in. The Senate is insisting on about S25 million for a num- ber of research facilities including a peanut marketing laboratory at Dawson, Ga. The House is re- sisting just as hard, so there is a deadlock on a bill that must get final action before Congress adjourns. The pensions issue is in a bill now at the White House. It would permit self-employed persons to establish pen- sion plans for .themselves. Congressional advocates of this idea are apprehensive that Presi- dent Kennedy would like to veto it. Sen. George A. Smathers, D-FJa., chief Senate sponsor of the bill, said he had had no word at all as to whether the President would sign it. Another must matter before ad- journment is final action on the foreign aid appropriations bill. Senate-House conferees' agreed to- day on a bill, but the House and Senate still must act. The total is million more than the House originally voted and million less than the Sen- ate put in its bill. Senate 'Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield of Montana, asked if he thought Congress would adjourn Saturday night, had a two word reply: "Hope so." Sen. Hubert' H. Humphrey of Minnesota, assistant Democratic leader, told a reporter .he was quite confident of adjournment by Saturday night. Rep. Carl Albert of Oklahoma, House Democratic leader, voiced similar views but 'not so strongly. Sen. Leverett Saltonstall of Mas- sachusetts, chairman of the con- ference of Republican senators, said he feared it would not be until next Tuesday. Senate Democratic leader Mike Mansfiald of Montana said he had put through the Senate1 on Thurs- day every remaining bill of any importance .on which he expected to get action except the last propriations measure, a clean-up supplemental. But he. noted that the three big disputes were yet unsolved. Both branches operated at a fast clip Thursday. The trade expansion bill, per- haps the most significant' meas- ure of the entire Congress, and the drug regulation measure were sent to the White House. CARTOGRAPHERS J. B. Lynn, left, and Ted Savage, right, manager of the Cham- ber of Commerce, leave Ada Saturday for a trip East. They will be participating in state's annual industrial tour, sponsored by the State Chamber and the Oklahoma Devel- opment Council. The men will be gone for one week. Lynn will'be assigned to the Cltvt- land, Ohio area and Savage will work in upper New York. (NEWS Staff the scholarships possible are: Armstrong and Co., Tishomingo Abstract Co., Bell Clinic, Drug, Hutchens Chevrolet, Cobb Meredith. 'Walker's bond was set at in his arraignment before First a u.S. commissioner at Oxford, State Bank, May Flower Shop, Miss. Then he was taken to the Shady Oaks, Texoma Tire and u.S. prison system's medical cen- Supply, Reeves Insurance jn Springfield: Parish Refrigeration, Buck's Shoej u.S. Dist. Judge Claude F. Shop, Webb Clinic, Tishomingo, Clayton of northern Mississippi (Continued on Page Two) 'later ordered him held at the In their petition, Walker's attorneys said the ex-general was denied bail, was denied right U.S. 4th Circuit court ot Appeals withheld for the present a decision on a motion for a preliminary injunction which hitch developed over a technicality in the bill to raise postal rates and federal pay. But it was quickly ironed out and the counsel, and was denied a asked by Harvey B. reoassed the measure. The on the issue of his student now at Iowa State j House" complete action James E. Finch of today. Ky., who said he is regional court agreed with three hours of debate the tor for the National Law that the case can passed an omnibus bill au ment Committee, told Judge heard on its more than billion for ver the committee would post an early date. i harhnrs' and bond and wanted to intervene for court also noted that Gantt is now enrolled at Iowa State, projects. It was sent back tn ttin Mnnco wViirli had dearer The judge referred Finch of his earlier selection." i Walker's court's decision today had; The Senate alsfl passed and The judge also gave the effect of postponing the tQ House ernment 10 days to file admission of Gantt to M1 for the two certifying the true, cause at least until the second Walker's detention. Walker's early next cleared for the President the torneys were asked to file briefs supporting their petition for a court handed down its ruling a day after hearing authorizing a 'million federal aid program for mass of habeas corpus. The the preliminary of children againsl was given 10 days to -reply at immediate admission those to on Page Two) Schirra Says He Made One Small Error ABOARD USS Kearsarge in Pacific Walter M. Schirra Jr., who flew his- Sig- ma 7 spacecraft so precisely he landed almost dead center on tar- get, feels he made one goof. A space agency spokesman re- ported Thursday night that the Navy commander, for an unspeci- fied period, used two systems to control his craft's altitude in space. There was a consequent double usage of vital he in contrast was trying to con- erve. However, when'the time came to start down at the end of the sixth orbit, Schirra was quoted as saying his instruments showed he still had 78 per cent of his attitude control fuel.left. That presumably prompted him earlier to say his sensationally precise six-orbit flight on Wednes- day was "a definite step forward in terms of scientific accomplish- ment." And a spokesman called the flight extremely smooth in terms of pilot performance and space- craft systems operation. Lt. Col.' John Powers, spokes- man of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, said Schirra's 78 per cent fuel still was much more than earlier astro- nauts had at the same point in their flights. He said the amount of fuel left after Schirra positioned his craft for re-entry had not been meas- ured. Schirra estimated he had enough fuel left when he landed in .the Pacific for several more orbits if they had been required. The fuel is hydrogen peroxide, which is converted into steam jets that turn the craft around in space. technical-' discussions with engineers and five fellow as-] The astronaut reiterated he had tronauts, Schirra said that several! "encountered no ill effects at all" for having been, weightless and "as you times in .flight he. felt that too many people were talking to him by .radio. Powers explained that the astro- naut's communication with the ground is. by high frequency radio and that even if two people are checking out their system in Aus- tralia, the astronaut hears them." Schirra reduced .use of -the con- trol fuel by drifting for about half of the flight, said spokesman Ben James. During this time, the Navy commander made no at- tempt to control and stabilize the capsule's position in relation to the earth. Schirra described his drifting flight as "a very nice feeling. I felt as if I was on top of a he using a pilot's term to describe the sensa- tion when a jet plane reaches the top of a climb. was able would on to function the ground with no limitations." Five of the six other' astronauts were flown aboard the Kearsarge Thursday by carrier plane from Midway. They and Schirra retired to his admiral's cabin to discuss and evaluate his reports. The with a astronauts, 'group' of who arrived space agency doctors and technicians, are Ma- rine Lt. Col. John- H. "Glenn Jr; Navy' Lt. Cmdr. Malcolm Scott Carpenter, Air Force Maj. Virgil I. GrissomV Air Force Maj. Leroy Gordon Cooper Jr. and Air Force Maj. Donald K. (Deke) Slayton. Schirra told them he had seen the same astronomic phenomena as Glenn and Carpenter on their orbits. These included snowflakes, and a blazing sunset in which the sun appeared flat on the horizon. Schirra said he had remained inside his space capsule until it was landed on. this carrier's deck because he wanted to keep all of its delicate instruments dry for technicians who will study them. When Schirra, grinning broadly, stepped from his capsule onto the carrier deck, almost the first thing he did was to reach up and touch the top of the spacecraft He explained he was checking the test .shingles of ablative material attached to it. ablative shingles are pan- els of materials which burn away under the extreme heat of atmos- pheric re-entry. The capsule already has been lifted by .helicopter to Midway, from where it will be flown to Houston, Tex. for detailed study by NASA technicians. Meredith Heads For "Holiday" stared, but nothing plans to leave tha OXFORD, Miss. James H. Meredith ate breakfast in the school cafeteria today and headed into the final classes of his first week at.the University of Mississippi. Federal the re- duced force of three panied the 29-year-old Negro into the cafeteria, where he got his own plate and ate at a table with them. People more. Meredith campus later for a weekend holi- unannounced. A restless peace hung over the campus al the end of a week that started with bloodshed. Federal government officials described the situation as "fairly tense." An indication that calm had re- turned to the 114-year-old univer- sity, scene of last Sunday's riots and two killings resulting from Meredith's enrollment, was the re- duction of the military force on hand. Some Mississippi National Guardsmen, pressed into service by President Kennedy just before the riots, will be released tonight and another got orders to re- turn home. The weekend was expected to be quiet in Oxford, after the Depart- ment of Defense ordered the homecoming football game be> tween Ole Miss and Houston switched to Jackson, about 170 miles south. Authorities feared the expected fans might have caused new incidents at Oxford. Little Millsaps College claimed foul and said the transferred would interfere with its in Jackson at the same game game time. The Meredith story had other developments Thursday: Meredith used the library and ate in the university cafeteria for the first time. A few eyebrows cocked and there were some in- sults hurled when he left, but mostly the incidents'were without disorder. A white student sat with Meredith, but did not eat. The Justice Department said its force of 400 marshals would be re- duced by 75 per cent within the next week. The halls of the Mississippi Leg- islature echoed with' criticism of the Kennedy administration. Rep. Russell Davis joked that U.S. Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy would referee the Ole Miss-Hous- ton game and House Speaker Wai- ter Sillers observed that if he did Ole Miss was "beaten before it starts." The Justice Department dis- closed that eight deputy marshals (Continued on Page Two) High temperature in Ada Thursday was 85; low Thursday night, 69; reading at 7 a. m. Friday, 65. this aft- ernoon through Saturday; scat- tered showers west and central portion this afternoon 'and east tonight; showers east and ex- treme north Saturday; cooler this afternoon and extreme west tonight; low tonight 54 north-, west to 70 southeast; high Satur- day 70 north to 82 south.   

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