Newspaper Archive of
The Billings County Pioneer
Beach, North Dakota
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October 25, 1962     The Billings County Pioneer
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October 25, 1962
 

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EILLINGS COUNTY PIONEER i SCHIRRA CHECKED FOR SPACE SIGNS -- Astronaut Walter M. Schirra Jr. has his eyes examined by a medical officer aboard the aircraft carrier Kearsarge in the Pacific. The 39-year-old Navy commander faces three days of extensive tests aboard the carrier before he is landed on Hawaii. He will then fly to Houston for a televised news conference report on his flight. INTEGRATION AT WORK-James Meredith (Center) selects his lunch in the cafeteria at the University of Mississippi in Ox- ford. The Negro student, with Federal marshals on his left and fellow students on his right, was caught for this photo by an unidentified undergraduate who carried a concealed camera. BOMB ROCKS CARDINAL SPELLMAN'S HOME-Francls Cardinal ' Spellman joins police and newsmen in New York to inspect bomb damage to his residence. Three windows were shattered in an unoccupied room two floors below where the cardinal bad been sleeping. Witnesses saw a man run from the scene a moment before explosion but they could give no description. SPACE SUIT TROUBLES ASTRONAUT--Comd. Walter M. Schirra Jr. has his space suit adjusted at Cape Canaveral, Fla., just be- ore rocketing into space. The astronaut reported on his first gx'bit that he was having trouble keeping the temperature adwn in the 20-pound suit. He said he had "beads of perspira- tion on my Lips." Later, Schlrra told a tracking station that he was "on roD" of the temperature control problem in the suit. ....;.:. ILatTTLE SCARS IN MISSISSiPPI--Students wipe their I Oxford. Debris littered most of the campus, eyes with handkerchiefs and a soldier still wears buildings and the main street of the town but his gas mask as protection from tear gas fumes Negro student James H. Meredith was attend- linger/r over the University of Mississippi in ing classes and integration was accomplished. GIRt CHARGED WITH SLAYING BEAU -- Suzanne Clift (right), 21, is escorted by a policeman in Boston after being arrested at Massachusetts General Hospital. Miss Clift has confessed the aying of her Italian boyfriend, Piero Brentani (left), 27, an electronics engineer, whose nude body was found in her padlocked bedroom. Bren- tani was shot in the back of the head by a .22-cali- ber pistol Miss Clift left Boston, flew to Rio and back to Boston within three days before arrest. AIDS TO SCHIRRA FUGHT -- Astronaut Walter M. Schirra carried a "ditty bag" containing these items on his six-orbit flight from Cape Canaveral, Fla. Bag contents included: (I) camera with a view finder; (2) extension photometer and stand light source; (3) color film magazine; (4) weather bureau film magazine and filter; (S) two contain- ers of cube food, two tubes of food and a 45- degree food tube nozzle; (6) Dosimeters; (7) I moUon sickness container; (8) exposure meter; and (9) camera shoulder strap. One of Schirra's [jobs was to photograph the earth from space. ORDER OF THE DAY--Lt. Gen. Hamilton H. Howze (left), in command of Federal troops in Oxford, Miss., confers with aides on maintaining order. During the night, 2"I persons were arrested at roadblocks for poeion  shotguns, baseball bats and lead pipes. Meanwhile, James H. Mere- dith (right) attended classes at the University of Mississippi under the watchful eyes of Federal marshals and rifle-bearing soldiers. The Negro student attracted only a few curious glance District Scout Executive Joins Council Bruce E. Foster Appointment of Bruce Earl Foster of Suring Valley, Minne- sota, as a district Scout execu- tice of the Missouri Valley Coun- cil, Boy Scouts of America, was announced by Ernest F. Harey, Scout executive of the council. Fostel assumed his new duties this week. Foster will be responsible for the administration of the Saxvik and Teddy Roosevelt Districts. He will coordinate the training and activities of the volunteer leaders who work directly with the boys in units. The Savik and Teddy Roose- velt Districts comprise all scout- ing units in Dunn, Billings. Gold- en Valley, Stark, Slope, Hetting- er, Grant, Adams, Bowman, of North Eakota, and Perkins and Carson Counties in South Da- kota. It has 1071 boys enrolled in 15 Cub Scout packs, 25 Boy Scout troops, and three explor- er units. Harvey said "We are confident that our volunteer leaders in the Saxvik and Teddy Roosevelt Districts will enjoy working with Mr. Foster, whose previous Scouting experiences will be of great value as he meets his new responsibilities." Foster entered Scouting in 1958 as an assistant Scoutmaster at River Falls, Wisconsin. As a Scout and explorerhe attained Eagle rank, Bronze Explorer rank and Gold Palm for the Eagle rank. He is a graduate of the na- tional training school conducted by the National Council, Boy Scouts of America, at the Schiff Scout Reservation in Mendham, New Jersey. In addition Foster'ha Rtend- ed the National Camp School in 1954. 1955 and 1959, completing training and water front man- agement, program director and camp director sections. He is a National Red Cross Safety In- structor, vigil honor member of the Order of the Arrow and has attended National Order of the Arrow conferences in 1952, 1954 and 1956. He was regional Order of the Arrow chief in 1958. In addition to Scouting activi- ties, Foster is a member of Ki- wanis, lr. Chamber of Com- merce, Spring Valley Sportmen's Club, Masonic Lodge, Vice-Presi- dent of the Spring Valley Com- munity Chest and Red Cross --... Water Rights Measures Under Study Two proposed bills which would alter basic water rights in North Dakota were approved recently by the Legiswtve Ire- search subcommittee on natural resources. One measure would set up a preference of water use for hu- mans and livestock. Other uses, such as industrial and irrigation, woud be rated according to the date of rights granted by the state Water Conservation com- mission. The bill also would provide for termination of abandoned water rights, so new ones could be is- sued. A second measure approved by the subcommittee proposes a number of administrative changes in state water laws. One change would clearly authorize political subdivisions to join each other or the state in mak- ing surface and ground water surveys as well as building dams, reservoirs, waterworks and similar projects. Passage of the bill is expected to play a role in projects like the Bowman-Hai'ey Dam in southwestern North Dakota, where federal aid if approved bY Congress would be contingent on local participation. Botll measures must be ap- proved by the full LRC before being submitted to the 1963 Leg- islature. Sen. C. G. Kee of Ellendale, subcommittee chairman, said the group will end its final meet- ing today with discussion of bills to amend the Garrison Conserv- ancy district and irrigation dis- trict laws.