Advocate, January 2, 1964

Advocate

January 02, 1964

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Issue date: Thursday, January 2, 1964

Pages available: 22

Previous edition: Wednesday, January 1, 1964

Next edition: Friday, January 3, 1964

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Publication name: Advocate

Location: Victoria, Texas

Pages available: 165,008

Years available: 1885 - 2007

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All text in the Advocate January 2, 1964, Page 1.

Advocate (Newspaper) - January 2, 1964, Victoria, Texas recipice. A friend quoted him as saying ha does not think the Jnited States should or can 'drag its feet a year until after election" before pressing for ireakthroughs on peace. His views were made known _ few hours after the President lad told Soviet Premier Khru- shchev that 1964 should be a year of action on peace and not ust talk about peace. Highest Purpose In his message to Khrushchev and Soviet President Leonid I. Brezhnev, Johnson said the strengthening of peace is "the highest purpose in the new year" of the American people and their government. "The time for simply talking about peace, however, has passed. 1964 should be a year in which we take further steps toward that goal. "In {his spirit I shall strive 'or the further improvement at relations between our two coun- he added. Stressed The President was described '-3 half-time lead. In the Sugar Bowl In Ne Orange Bowl in Mlam and went on to (See sports pages for fu as bent on keeping and improv- ing the United States' prepared- ness. And Johnson, those closs to the President said, has devel- oped a profound respect for Sec- retary of Defense Robert S. Me- Namara and has been greatly impressed by the Joint Chiefs ol Staff of the armed services. Administration sources mada two other points: is going to be a work- ing year for Johnson and doesn't expect the peopls around him to be on the cock- fail circuit in 1964. President is generally happy with personnel in govern- ment. But he would like to bring in new talent from the academ- ic field from all over the coun- try. This would be a departura from the late President John F. (See LBJ, Page SA) LITTLE PRIVACY 2 Johnson Girls At Bowl Game DALLAS (AP) The two daughters of President Johnson attended the Cotton Bowl foot- ball game Wednesday amid tight security measures and un- inown to most of the fans present. Lynda Bird, 19, and Lucy Baines, 16, weve all but incog- nito, especially the younger girl whom reporters were never a to find. girl able "We brought them in quietly and we want to get them out the same a Dallas police h'eu- tenant said. He was one of hun- report from the building dreds of police on duty headed concerning selection by Inspector Chris Kockos. a site for the Beckv Lack g sophomore af 0{ .i.. me University of directors an unidentified midshipman. Lucy Baines sat on the Texas side with a group police would only identify as Secret Service Police said earlier plans to at between the 10-yard line and the north goal line. Lynda Bird's seat was near the 50-yard line. Photographs of the girls were not allowed. An Associated Press photographer, some 75 yards behind Lynda Bird, was confronted by a Secret Service agent and asked to move on. Lynda Bird remained in her seat during halftime and munched a hot dog. Police said Lucy Baines also remained in the stands during the intermis- sion. A policeman told The Associ- ated Press the Cotton Bowl sta- dium had been guarded closely all week, perhaps because of feelings that President Johnson might decide at the last moment to attend the game. The asked not to be identified, said three offi- ccrs remained inside the huge Bowl all week and three police uieaiuem, uuucuiwr Wednesday ronce said earlier plans to al- auwl a" weeK "la wri that contributions made to the low newsmen to talk to the girls cars Patrolled the area fllirilKT tJlrt nnMn.nll.t.1 -I iU _ l__. AT.. t_____ II. -_. i ute. Lucy Baines' seat was moved be from section 23, which faces midiield, to section 28. Sht Mt No fewer than 35 detectives spent New Year's Eve Inside the stadium, he said, and "Many, many more were stationed (See GAME. U) ;

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