Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Advocate Newspaper Archive: April 10, 1964 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Advocate

Location: Victoria, Texas

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Advocate (Newspaper) - April 10, 1964, Victoria, Texas                                THE VICTORIA ADVOCATE 118th 336 TELEPHONE HI f-UM VICTORIA, TEXAS, FRIDAY, APRIL 10, 1964 Established Port School Trustees Re-Organize Bergeron Is New President Advocate Foil Bureau PORT LAVACA Fred Bergeron of Point Comfort was elected president of the Board of Trustees of Calhoun County Independent School District at the re-organization meeting Thursday night. Dr. Hoy Fenner, who was ap- pointed Sept. 12, 1B63, to fill the ttnexpired term of Marvin Thompson, was elected vice- president. Marvin Boyd, one of the two new members elected, was elected secretary. The election of officers lowed the swearing in of Boyd, Robert E. Lee of Seadrift and Kenneth Clark of Port O'Con- nor, who begins his second term. Voles Canvassed Bergeron, former board secre- tary, administered the oath of office. The official canvass of the votes of Saturday's election duplicated the unofficial results. Bergeron, speaking for the board, gave a special vote of thanks and appreciation to President Larry Dio, retiring member, for his dedicated serv- ices to the interests of the school district during his term in office. Second Term The new president, who is serving his second term on the board, is a 13-year employe of Alcoa's Point Comfort works, coming here from Freeport. He is potroom superintendent in the smelting plant. Athletic Director Bobby Goff 20 Cents Railroaders Promise 15-Day Strike Delav MUSIC IN THE DARKNESS Peggy Smith, who could not see the orchestra, examines a harp be- ing played by a member of the Phoenix Symphony Orchestra. Highlight of the children's concert came when the orchestra played Peggy's compo- sition, "Peaceful Forest." Peggy composes music in her head, then has it scored by her mother or her teacher. Canal Said Threat To Water Rights Suit Claims Well Slanted In Jackson First Outside East Texas AUSTIN (AP) Ally. Gen- Waggoner Carr said Thursday he has filed a civil penalty suit involving the first allegedly sk.nlcd oil well outside of East Texas. The suit seeks penalties for alleged illegal oil production Ihrough a well in Jackson Coun- ty in South Texas operated by John Wrather, Fort Lauderdale Fla. Victoria Probcrs The Victoria District of the Branch of Conally Act Compli- ance had an interest in the in- vestigation, according to John I. W a t s o n, investigator-in- charge, but regulations forbid the office disclosing any infor- m..lion concerning the well. Formerly known as the Fed- Petroleum Board, t h e By PAT Advocate Staff Writer The Guadalupe-Blanco River MRS, EUNICE HEAISD heads auxiliary Ii. J. KKKNEK slate commnmler J LBJ Sees Time For Settlement WASHINGTON (AP) President Johnson re- ceived Tiuirsclay night a pledge from both sides to postpone for 15 clays a national rail work stoppage slated to start at a.m. Friday. The President had asked earlier for a 20-day delay. The news came in a bizarre fashion when a tele- vision technician mounted piompliny device iitop a wait-. inR camera in a White House office. Across a screen on this piece of equipment was written the' start of Johnson's statement in Inrgc letters. In mounting Ihe device on the camera, the nician turned it so newsmen agency's Victoria Office recent- reviewed the problems of estab- V'e m yer lishinp ,T foaiihlp nrnoram in; Authority may find itself with- lishing a feasible program in; basketball and track in the junior high schools, and pos- sibly including some of the upper elementary grades as well as establishing a summer track program. Goff pointed out that the present situation involves three groups of stu- dents competing on unequal basis of competition wilhin the county and suggested the pos- sibility of planning out of coun- ty games lo equalize competi- tion. Organized Programs Goff also presented for ap out allies in its fight against the 'Good Turn' Plans Made By Scouts Persons interested n giving waiting to hear the President, could read it even before John- son entered the room. Drops Iteiuicsl A union spokesman said the President vnluntnrily dropped f Filed For Ruby VFW Convention Begins Sunday Delegates from an eight-county area arc request for a liiklay post-! DAI I AS to begin arriving in Victoria Saturday night for the asked a a legal ba District 24 convention of tho Veterans of Porciun Wars. S Ruby from Appeals Courl Next Slep __ Included will be delegates from Yoakitm, Goliad, discarded clothes and house- hold items to Goodwill Indus- tries are reminded by Ed Scott, local branch manager, thai 'Good Turn Day" volunteers Bureau of Reclamation's Texas two oil operators in charman of the GBRA, s a i d Houston on federal charges con- Inuisday night. I corning an alleged slanted oil "We're Guillard well operation in Ihe Webster said, "that other river in Harris County.) ities in the slale haven't Gas Well ready protested. The trouble is Carr also filed the first suit thai most of them are already alleging drilling of an illegally depending on federal funds to deviated gas well. The suit asks help finance their own water j for penalties from Consolidated projects. [Royalties, Inc., of Gregg County "We (the GBRA) depend lo] (See SUIT, Page 8) some extent on federal but we're even more concerned i Port Lavaca, Shiner, Kcnedy, Refugio, Moulton, Yorklown, Lolila and Rung" Victoria. A meeting agio, Halletlsville, pule'that repeatedly has brought go. as well as from the n.ition lo the brink of n na- JlK of the Ladies Auxiliary is also scheduled loi 1 Today be held Sunday. Ben Malina, commander of Post 4146 of Victoria, said del- egates from out-of-town posts and auxiliaries will be cnlcr- proval the suggestion of mak-1wiu Pick ul> contributions be- school facilities summer use to ing certain available for students through organized programs set up under school personnel supervision. This would be a similar program to the summer youth programs but using schools facilities and working in conjunctions with the local youths associations. The board tabled the request in order lo receive a concise working program of suggestions on facilities requested and an estimated expense involved. Boyd offered the suggestion ginning at 2 p.m. Saturday. Contributors should have their Goodwill bags on the porch by then so Boy Scouts and Ex- plorers, assisted by the Victo- ria Jaycees, can collect them. He said that in some cases houses were missed when Cub Scouts distributed the bags, but items can be placed in other containers and boxes if the donors mark them f o r Goodwill, so that no items are left behind that are intended for collection. The volunteers will assemble of organizing a citizens ad- at lrucks located at Town and visory board to serve in a supJ Country Shopping Center by 1 plementary capacity to board. Such a group would be made up of representatives of each ward whose objectives would be spelled out, and which would serve as a "prep school" for future board mem- bers. The board agreed lo each p.m. Saturday. Scott said that most of the trucks will be small, so any contributors of large items are asked to call Goodwill so ar- rangements can be made for suitable transportation. Also, if any contributions are missed, Goodwill asks that the i..c ee o eac bring three recommendations trlbutor ca" HI M311 for Plck' [up. The from each ward to the May meeting for consideration for membership in such a board. Dist. Supt. Dr. Lyle J. Hill, announced instructional use the new science building begin Monday. In other actions the board: Approved appointment of Al- vin Peterson, M. G. Dolezal, (Sec TRUSTEES, Page 8) contributions be used in the Goodwill workshop to assist in the training and nut were even more concerned ri-i what the Grand Canal could do: Warilllllg I rClltl lo the state's water righls." I) C ighls Guittard, addressing the monthly meeting of the Victoria Chapter of the Texas Society of I Texas grew warm Professional Engineers, said snaking off the By THR ASSOCIATED Texas grew warmer Thurs- chill that into the stale. The warming trend is expect ed to continue Ihrough Friday under generally clear skies. project would deny H8hl frost down in river authorities 11, c! midseclion of (ha b'B s I Engineers, said the federal project would deny the stale's river authorities the right to manage their own water esources. The Federal Government, he said, has already established Farmers in the northern half the legal precedent for s u c h of Texas sti" were assessing Ihe action through a decision of the Supreme Court in 1960. The de- cision handed down by the court ruled thai, the Grand River Dam Authority, an Oklahoma agency similar lo the GBRA and other river authorities, would be denied the right to manage its water flow if it interfered with a proposed federal dam project. Guiltard added, however, that the Grand Canal project, which would transport water from East Texas all the way to ir- rigation 'jits near Corpus Christ! and the Lower Rio Grande Val- ley, was "highly impractical" and had only a "rcmole" cliance of success. He said its cost alone made it impractical. damage of a late March freeze to fruit and other lender vegeta- tion. Nearly all skies were clear except for some high leve! cloudiness in South Texas. In- creasing cloudiness was fore- cast for West Texas Friday. Laiigdon Coffee Set Here Today Victoria County voters have been invited to a coffee at a.m. Friday at Continental Inn on the Houston Highway to mee Texas Railroad Commissioner Jim C. Langdon, who is seek ing election to the remaining four years of his first term. Judge Langdon was appoint _, U1.MAJI1H are other ways of cd ,0 Railroacl commission of handicapped swapping water to Ihese areas (See CANAL, Page 8) ained informally Salun evening at the local post hcnd-i ry At; College 2li-AA schools is include competition students from six a ration for Ihe all-day session 'Unday. memorial Uiles Disl. Judge Frank Crain and Mayor Kemper Williams will nclily afternoon on the lend a lisl of speakers at College campus. a.m. meeting .Sunday The schools involved are Kd- hc America] 'ium, 5007 N. are Claude T. Henry, also of Victoria, commander of :ricl 24, and E. J. Krcnek of rm- Aiislin, department senior vice commander. The Sunday session will be preceded by registralion be- ginning at B a.m., with coffee and dougbnuls Torn 8 to 10 a.m. services will be Clarence Harlmsn chaplain of District 24. Lawyers battle lo save is enough lime .0 reach a settlement in Ihe H-year-old ,or a ncw llM ;'c-clappor strip joint oncralor. i -ii.i L Jnttge Joa firown who nros'd- tioinvKle rail shutdown OVCT thp Negotiators or more than 200 2n railroads and five openilmR a unions m, briefly Johnson' 8 at the While House a little after ,r Brown l, pm. lo hear his appeal for a attorneys havo inrlir.ilod 20-day delay and a request IhiU o.ey will appeal the Texas hl': Court of Criminal Appeals. 1% Krriirs Cited Dallas lawyer Phil Rurlcsnn filed Thursday's motion. It al- ft o'clock. The union carrier rep :d to the Wh Mouse shortly before the agreed ,cg jfj lime but H o clock passed andi i l h i l no word from the While transcript I'liilher Delay of time to Technical arrangements were allow tiling of a second amend- made between 8 and for led motion. .Johnson to go on television and! The firsl motion for a ncw i, iiaiieitsviuo and Palacios.ir idio from Hie Fish Room, a trial was filed March 2n Ihe college will turn out Us room in the executive offices of- Ruby, was condemned lo to ten used for presidential broad- (lealh for the Nov. 2-1 slaving of room for the visiting conies-casts. But two hours Inter hc.l-ce Harvey Oswald, accused had nol gone on the air and assassin of President Kennedy. Boys and girls segregated con- there bad hceii no announce- Kennedy was cut down by rifle tests and directors include de- merit. bullets Nov. 22. bate, Robert Shook; extempo- Johnson made (he announce- Denied Change mS' A welcome to visiting auxil-j Olher contests and directors a-m- iary members will bo writing, Mrs. Mary at a.m Malina of Victoria the by Mrs. Jarmilka Doughlic; spelling and plain ictoria, president of; writing. Ncadic P u m p h re y; and Brown's denial in Ihe White House, of a change of venue motion. Mclvin Belli of San Francisco, Post 4146 Auxiliary. Posts to Separate Also scheduled to speak he- The President congratulated bold sides and said they "acted'former head of the Ruby in tiie public interest. They re-, fen.se, maintained that his client typewriting, Louise Hume; spondcd as Americans to their couldn't gel a fair trial in Dai- shorthand, Mrs. Jcanetle Houle; ;President and have done what las because of the city's cmo- number sense, Roland Heard; 's best for their counlry." lional character following the fore the auxiliary are Alfred Allen and slide! Continue Efforts sensational events of Novcm- Catherine Vaughan of Bonnie Schramm. Wayne Johnston, president District 24 Auxiliary All directors arc members of the Illinois Central Railroad, was Hie Ruby and Mrs. Eunice Beard of Ga- the Victoria College faculty said on behalf of management: 'arnll.V several days after the lena Park, department auxil- with the exception of Miss "We pledge ourselves to con- verdict was announced iary president. jPumphrcy, who is from Edna, linue our efforts lo reach a fair 14. The California lawyer A p.m. meal will be Contests begin at I p.m. Win- .settlement in the national inler- unleashed a torrent of angry served at VFW headquarters. ,ners here will compete later in eat." at Dallas, (he judge To follow will he closed meel-; the Region IV meet at Texas Hoy Davidson, grand chief en- ;lrul. llle. Jllr.y on l'vc television ings of Ihe posls at that loca-'College of Arls and I lion, and a closed meeting of at Kingsville. the auxiliaries at the samcj Ed Alzenhoffcr gelling caught IN NORFOLK Body of Late General Reaches Journey's End NORFOLK, Va. (AP) toward a waiting of the Army Douglas Mac- hearse. Arthur's long funeral journeys Maj. Gen. Courtney Whitney, without transportation to go Thursday in Norfolk, his aide and long-time friend to Itmch, momentaruly Wallac: adopted home, where his body j MacArthur, walked behind the Btickert all through planting is lo be entombed Saturday in casket He was wearing ci- and busy with the cultivating jthe MacArthur Museum, a re-jvjlian clothes Mrs. Charles Leurs marking alposilory rich in mementos of: burthday and Mrs. Luisjnis long and glittering career, i Castillanos also in line for birlh-j An Air Force C130 carried day greetings Van Wood i MacArlhur's body to Norfolk last year by Gov. John B. Con Town nduslries Hinecr of the Brotherhood of Lo- on llcadnf> (he condemnation. (jomolivc F.ngineers, AFL-CIO Same As Original A schools in Region telegrams were being sent' attorney Percy Fore- time First Victoria Nationally vvill compete in a University tn memhers of all unions lo man tllen lnok defense but nally, resigning as chief justice of the Eighth Court of Civil Appeals at El Paso to accept the post. In making the appointment, Gov. Connally said that "I have been attempting to find a man I consider lo have outstanding ability, integrity and honor lo fill the Railroad Commission va- cancy I am happy thai we have found that man Judge Jim C. Langdon." The sessions will close wilh (See VFW, Page 8) Interscholaslic League confer- suspend the strike against [lul1 atlc'.' fol.'r. ,ence at Victoria College April Hie Illinois Central, which jrc- and 25. i (See DhXAY, Page 8) He has been replaced by Dr. Hubert Winston Smith, a law professor (Sec Page 81 Fanners Facing Decision On Wheat, Cotton Issue BoHoiu Slreel Paved noting that its nice to get off work early on a spring evening Jimmy Hohbs missing from his usual location, and friends hoping he'll recover soon Boh Granger never to busy lo display a keen sense of humor Val Holz wondering why the adage "when it rains it always seem to come oul that way Lanny Pogue wondering if a friend has any- thing to do with the odd spell- ing of his first name The If. Fred Btickcrfs heading for an outing in the woods Dellon Ashley offering suggestions for ulcers and other disorders Jack Lenz slowing, but not slop- ping to wave at a friend doing hie yard work Bnb Hart- man not having anyone take him up on his offer as chauf- feur. from Washington, arriving at p.m. His widow, Jean MacArthur, and their son, Arthur, 26, ar- rived in Norfolk a few moments earlier. Adm. H. P. Smith, At- lantic commander in chief, greeted her at the foot of the ramp and escorted her to the position where brief ceremonies were held at the airport. They began when a color City crews this week com- pleted the final section of Bot- tom Street under its new strip paving program, making Bot- tom Street a pavcrl street from Street to .Simon Drive. Tho complete work has been ..._ ...r, ____ mcorne antl llonc in separulr projects Partly cloudy and warmer to under severaj minion rotary of Agriculture Orv'illc L. broadening markets tor cotlon, "VCr years, and THE WEATHER WASHINGTON (AP) Many1 erwi.se would he possible. But benefits to farmers, consumers, farmers from the East Coast to i these payments arc limited to taxpayers and wage workers, the Pacific Northwest faced a growers who cut back wheat He said lhat in addition to in- decision Thursday on whether acreages lo a leve! set by Sec- creasing wheat income and of Our Fathers." Norfolk is the scene of a last! of a series of testimonials to Hie 84-year-old general who died last Sunday. His body lay in stale in New York at the 7th Regiment Armory on Tuesday, and in the Oapitol rolunda in Washington on Wednesday, where President Johnson led the nation in paying tribute to Mac- Arthur's memory. In both cities, thousands of Friday, becoming m o s 11 y acres of lncV to; Freeman last vear in his efforts they will reduce government cloudy Friday night and Salur- w'nlcr wncal 'ast 'all. to reduce a wheal surplus. day. Southeasterly winds at 8 .Tnis involved perhaps 40 mil- Funds for these payment to 18 m.p.h. Expected to 60 bushels of the would he raised by a system of textile products. temperatures: Low 50, high 6ra'n' Much of Ihis wheal processing and export taxes col- Shuman countered South Central Texas: approaching the heading lecled through a certificate 'statement that the farm program costs, and pro- s vide consumers with lower-cost (rrnss Partly cloudy Friday. Increasing cloudiness Friday night and Saturday. A little warmer Sat- urday. High Friday 73-83. Temperatures Thursday: Low 45, high 70. guard brought the nalional flag, people filed past the open cas- The flag-draped casket flowed. At QIC same instant, a battery of artillery began firing the traditional 19-gun salute. MacArlhur's persona! flag, five while stars on a red field, fluttered in the brisk afternoon wind. A navy band played "The General's March" as the pall- bearers slowly carried the Olher thousands lined the streets to view the cortege car- rying the coffin lo and from the ceremonies. MacArthur's body was taken on a route that began at Wash- ington's Waller Reed General Hospital, where he died last Sunday afternoon, by automo- bile to Ncw York, by train hack (See GENERAL, Page 8) stage in the South and Sponsors say Ihe cost of (Sec Pace 8) west. Likewise, quite a number wheal lo millers "should be no of cotton farmers were confront- higher than at present. ed with a similar decision on Compliance could mean 60 paving on portions of Depol anil streets around the >ol campus. nearing completion is strip paving of a section of West Hrnzos. the last street in thrif area 'o be navod. Also land planted this spring. cents or so a bushel to growers. These decisions were forced This is about a third of present Tides (Port Lavaca Porli0" growers by House action growers prices. O'Connor Lows at Thursday in completing' In the case of collon, farm- a.m. and p.m. Highs atjconB.ressioniil aelion on Ihcjors who reduce Iheir plantings p.m. Friday and a.m. Saturday. Barometric pressure at sea level: 30.24. adminlslration's a third below previously wheat and cotlon hill. The leg- dclermincd farm allotments islation was opposed almosl sol-'can earn an cxlra a bale Sunday9 s Giant Advocate Victoria rogress Story ___ ____ [idly by Republicans. It passed in price support payments on Sunset Friday: Farn) organizations the cotton they sell. Saturday: This Information bued on data from the U.S Weather Bureau Victoria Office Today's Chuckle There's nothing like t h e first horseback ride lo make a person feel belter off. were sharply divided on It. The House action bronchi a President Johnson lermcd Ihoisharp conflict in comments House action "good judgmentjfrom Freeman and President and economic He B. Shuman of the expected lo sign the bill short- Amcrcan Farm Bureau Fed- ly. eralion as lo Ihe potential re- II offers payments lo wheat sulls of Ihe new wheat ami growers which, sponsors say, cotlon programs, would give ihem million Freeman said in n statement more (or their crops lhan olh-lthat these programs will bring It will lie there Sunday for all subscribers, The Advocate's second annual edition of The Vieluria Story, a progress report on Victoria and its people. It will tell the story of farming ami ranching, sports and outdoors, business anil iniliislry. projects anil govern- ment, women's organizations anil whole slorv of Victoria. If you're thinking iiboul an exlni copy for yourself or for friends and relatives In other cities, orders should he made now. Kxtra copies will he available at the ncwslands or at The Advocate office at the regular price of IS cents. The Advocate Is accepting orders for issues (o he malleil away. Including mailing and wrapping charges, Ihese will he 50 cents each.   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication