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View sample pages : Advocate, April 24, 1964

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Advocate (Newspaper) - April 24, 1964, Victoria, Texas THE VICTORIA ADVOCATE 118th 350 TELEPHONE HI 5-1W1 LB J Plans More Cuts In Defense Foreign Policy Talks Studied WASHINGTON (AP) Presi- denl Johnson said Thursday ho pities "rude" civil rights dem- onslrators, plans a new cut in defense spending, and wants to discuss foreign policy with po- tential presidential candidates. Meeting reporters in the sun- drenched White House rose gar- den outside his office, Johnson made these pronouncements: 1. Civil rights demonstrators like those "who seemed insist- ent on being rude" during the President's trip Wednesday to the. New York World's Fair "serve no good of promoting the cause (hey profess to support or of disrupt- ing that cause." Won't Be Slopped Saying, "I pitied John- son declared the civil rights cause will not be slopped "ei- ther by fanaticism or rude- ness." 2. More military bases will be closed and noncombat activities will be curbed to save an addi- tional million a year. Secre- tary of Defense Robert S, Mc- Namara will announce the de- tails Friday. 3. The President would like to confer now with presidential as- pirants to get suggestions on "the wise course to pursue" in foreign policy. To Talk Problems Johnson said, "I just don't know who speaks for the Republicans and added, with respect to South Viet Nam, "some of them want more war in that area and some want more appeasement." He said he wants eventually to "talk over the problems of the world" and try to unite on what is "best for our country." 4. In an effort fo keep foreign policy from developing into a "partisan, knockdown, drag- out" election issue, intelligence briefings will be offered to Re- publicans Sen. Barry Goldwa- ter, Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller of New York, former Vice Pres- ident Richard M. Nixon, Gov. William W. Scranlon of Penn- sylvania, Harold E. Slassen, Sen. Margaret Chase Smith and Democratic Gov. George C Wallace. Lodge Briefed He said Henry Cabot Lodge already gets much of these data in his post as ambassador to South Viet Nam, 5. Johnson will travel to South Bend, Ind., Pittsburgh, Pa., Paintsville and Inez, Ky., and Huntington, W.Va., on Friday to visit areas of economic distress. He will meet governors of the Appalachia stales at Huntington and, perhaps, hold another news conference afterward. 6. The President expects a step-up in the anti-Communist war in South Viet Nam will cost more money. And he ex- pressed hope "that we would see some other flags in (here, other to help in a unit- ed attempt to whip the Commu- nist guerrillas. Johnson was asked, with the first question put to him, to give his reaction to civil rights (See LB.I, Page 7) NEW BRAUNFELS With impoundment of water behind Canyon Dam now firmly scheduled to begin in early June, directors of the Guadalupe-Blanco River Authority turned Thursday to matters of policy in the operation of their conservation storage pool and use of the water. First, however, before any negotiations for contracts on use of the water are begun, there is the matter of disposing of two lawsuits by the City of San Mrs. Willis Armstrong remind- ing club women to bring their items for auction to the Old Victoria Dress Shop Building, 10H South Main, between 0 and 5 p.m. Friday in preparation of the Altic Auction at I p.m. Saturday at the same address, which is open lo the public !Urs. Alary Fimhcl, president of (he Women of First English Lu- theran Church, giving directions from her hospital bed at De Tar, where she has been for the past three weeks John Bendy of Edna slopping in for a cup of coffee en route from Edna to Refugio Ralph Thomas giving up on fishing but having some tomato plants to brag about Joe Mitry of Hous- ton in town on a visit Tommy Cheatham not slowing down in the noon day sun James Hocmer admitting that H is nice to have a young son's help with the chores Dr. C. P. Monlier arranging for noon day transportation to a luncheon meeting Mrs. Sylvia Perez of lhe WSCS of El Mesias Methodist Church, an- nouncing the tamale sale today, all day at the church, or orders by phoning Hi 3-3434. Tamales are 60 cents a dozen Edrlie Balfanz getting ready to leave for the Republic of South Afri ca lo manage a machine works .Mark Zafereo doing better al Citizen's after a baseball ac- cident Victoria County Red Cross Board meeting scl for noon today at the Totah's Motel and Restaurant Bill Safnr marking a birthday today. VICTORIA, TEXAS, FRIDAY, APRIL 24, 1964 Established 1846 TWINS THEY'LL NEVER SEE _ Proud parents Jack Polstou and his wife, Jolene, of Huntington Beach, Calif., hold their identical two- week-old twins, Leslie, left, and Kevin children that they will never see. Both of the Polstons are blind. The twins, their first chil- dren, have perfect eyes. Polston, 39, lost his sight nine years ago in an accident, but manages to continue working at his trade. His wife, 25, has been blind since infancy (AP Photo) GBRA Board Prepares For Reservoir Operation By HOY GRIMES Advocate Staff Writer 16 Persons On Panel for Grand Jury A 16-member panel has been chosen from which 12 will be se- lected May 4 to serve on the spring-summer term of the Vic- toria County Grand Jury. Those selcted by a five-man jury commission appointed by Dist. Judge Joe Kelly are Ker- ry McCan, a McFaddin rancher; C. L. Dubose Jr. Bloomington High School principal; James L. Harris, an employe of Mrs. Baird's Bakeries who resides at 1507 E. Harry St.; Mrs. Wil- liam S. Fly of 307 Buena Visla Ave., a housewife; Edwin Mus- Mullins, Box II, Placedo, a farmer and rancher. Also, Nelson Paulel, Route 1 Box 82, a farmer and rancher; Mrs. Minnie Prichard of noule 3, Box 191-A, a housewife and retired school teacher; W, D. Holzheuser, an Inez farmer and rancher; L. J. Gilbert of Route 5, Box 233-C, an employe of Victoria County Electric Co-Op- Anlonio and ils City Water Board attacking GBRA's ex- clusive rights to Canyon Re- servoir. This longstanding litigation is set for trial June 8 before Dist. Judge Charles 0. Betls of Travis County. Meanwhile, the GBRA direc- tors decided Thursday to post- pone dedication of Canyon Dam and Reservoir lo a date to be selected next fall, when both the weather and the political climate may present a cooler and more serene aspect. It had been hoped that President Lyndon B. Johnson would be able to fit the dedication into his schedule on some date in the early summer, but indica- tions are that these arrange- ments will have to be put off. Discuss Promotion In addition to the upcoming showdown on the city of San Antonio lawsuits, lhe ly meeting Thursday in dis- cussing methods of promoting the municipal and domestic use of water which shortly will be available from Canyon, lo- cated 12 miles above New Braunfels, and points of policy in the disposal of water from lhe conservation storage pool. General Manager Robert H. Vahrenkamp reported that ap- plications already are being re- t mi. tavi v til i; IJLIIIU I u Reyes from subdivisions ir? the 1007 S. Liberty St., a salesman al Victoria Hardware Store. Also, J. D. Cohen of 2201 N. DeLeon St., who is co-own of Harding and Parker Drug Canyon Dam area for use of water in their distribution sys- tems bolh from the reservoir and downstream below lhe dam Slores; Joe E. Wearden of 2006 N. Wheeler St., president of Groce-Wearden Co.; Hobcrl Tibiletti, a rancher who resides on Route 3; John Osborne, dis- trict manager of Houston Na- tural Gas Corp, who lives at 1705 Loma Vista Ave. and Mrs. Frank Barnell of Box H2 Tel- ferner, wife of County Commis- sioner Frank Barnctt. The jury commission appoint- ed by Dist Judge Joe Kelly to select the jurors included Den-! nis M. Adler, John Huff Jr.1 Charles Moscatelli, Marie L. Smith and Claude Mullins, He read a communication from School; to a.m. Wood the U. S. Army Corps of Engi-iHi School; to a.m. AM A President Speaks Tonight Delegations from more than half a dozen counties are ex- pected to be present Friday when Dr. Edward R. Annis of Miami, Fla., president of Amer- ican Medical Association, ad- dresses a special fund raising luncheon of the Area Project on Retardation. Beginning al 12 noon, t h e luncheon will be held at Trinity Episcopal Church parish hall with the Rev. Roy Tomlinson, chairman of the project govern- ing board, presiding. Dr. Harvey Renger of Halletts- ville will inlroduce the speaker and the Rev. Eugene O'Callag- han will give the invocation. Today's Chuckle The rich may not live longer, hut it certainly seems like il lo their poor relations. Engineer Communique Pet Owners Urged to Get Rabies Shots Vaccination of pets for rabies Nacogdochcs appearance in ..r-j... :_ 11.______, take either position on the 18 Cents Tuition at St. Joseph To Double Next Fall will begin Monday in the annual program in Victoria County to reduce Die number of rabies ascs. Local veterinarians and the Victoria County Health Depart- ment join each year in the project, and urging families lo have their pets vaccinated each year. The cost is per animal, tag included. Last year Victoria County had 12 cases of rabies among pels, slock and wild animals. Over the state, 526 cases were confirmed by laboratory tests. The schedule will be as follows: MONDAY to a.m. Aloe Yuc- ca Heights office, Kemper City School; to 10 a.m. McCor- mick Grocery at Nursery; to a.m. Bloomington Ele- mentary School; to a.m. Raisin Grocery, McFaddin Grocery. TUESDAY to a.m. Guadalupe School; to a.m. Phil's Place in Slubbs community; lo a.m. Inez School; to 10 a.m. Mission Valley Civil Rights, Latin Trade Enter Race Yarboroughs Boih Active By Till! ASSOCIATED PRESS Democrat Don Yarborough ook his proposals for "a new lay for Texas" to voters in a slalewidc telecast Thursday light in his campaign for gover- nor while U. S. Sen. Ralph Yar- lorough and Gordon McLendon again exchanged sharp com- ments in their senate cam- >algns. In a telecast carried by 16 sta- ions, Don Yarborough proposed establishment of a Texas public ilililies commission to regulate such things as intra-slate tele- phone calls. He said it costs less o call Texarkana, Ark., than t'exarkana, Tex. Calls Kor Trailc Trade with Latin America, Yarborough said, could be in- ;reased through the Mexican jorder and through seaports ii fie state would establish a com- mission to promote such trade Earlier, he again challenged ov. John Connally to debate lim on television. Sen. Yarborough, no relation [o the gubernatorial candidate termed "a victory for honesty on the air waves" a ruling by the Federal Communication; Commission thai he is lo 18 hours and 30 minutes o: free time on McLendon's radio stations in Houston, Dallas and San Antonio. in Houston Yarborough campaigned in Houston Thursday. McLendon barnstormed by helicopter in East Texas, where he challenged Yarborough in a lo race UlL Literary Event Today Several hundred sluiliMils from schools of Region IV- A of the University Inter- scholastic League will par- licipale Krldny in literary events on the Victoria Col- lege campus. College fncully members directing the various events arc Mrs. Alary Douglitie, ready writing; Jack Ed- wards, journnlism; Louise Hume, typewriting; M r s. Jcancttc lloiile, shorthand; W. L. Collins, extemporane- ous spniiking; ft. E. Beard, nnnilicr sense; B Runic Schrannn. slide rule; Sergeant, science; Mrs. Lois Rowland, prose reading; Mrs. Rulh Williams, poetry interpretation; Lucille Ad air persuasive speaking anil Dr. Holand Iling, ilrbalo. .1. 0. IMotirc, college pres- ident. Is director-general of cvcnls, Operation Cost Blamed For Increase of Rate liy PAT WITTB Advocate Staff Writer Tuilion at St. Joseph School will be twice as high as the a month for the twelfth grade. Operating Cost Up Next year, the rates will be for grades five through present rates when classes eight, for grades nine and start next fall Brother William ten, and for grades eleven Callahiin, school principal, said and twelve. Tuilion at St. Joseph was The new rates arc expected1 raised a month two years to bring a substantial reduction ago, and again by a month in the school's enrollment, he; last year, said, pcrluips as high as 30 per; The main reason (or the new- cent. ,-esl tuition dike, Brother Calla- Al present, there are 4H8 cn-illim is increased operating rolled in the Catholic boys' because of lhe con- school, 228 of them in the (our of lay leaching high school grades. Only atlcl "le decline of in lhe fifth through twelfth i Pr'vilto donations, grades are (might at Ihe school.' ln lllc Past. the school has re- Tuition rales for lhe present school year are ?0 a month for the fifth through eighth grades, a month for the ninth j through eleventh grades, and in the city, but that too will end this year. Annexation Plan Discussed by Lee Engineering surveys for extension of water and sewer services to Broad Acres and Emerald Hills sub- divisions will be no problem. City Manager John LOP said Thursday, but Iho plans agreed on by City Council Monday evening may bring something of a budgeting problem. (Sec GBRA, Page 7) WATER SAFARI (See SHOTS, Page 7> question." He contended Yarbo- rough supports the pending civil rights bill before Congress "down lo the last paragraph and comma." One of the Republican candi- dates for U, S. Senate, Milton Davis, said in Houston two of his GOP opponents are advocat- ing folly when they call for the arming and subsidy by the United Stales of a Cuban gov- ernment in exile. Davis referred to George Bush and Robert Mor- ris. Too Many Groups Davis said, " there are at least twelve exile groups, each of which says it should be (he designated government in exile." Bush said in Houston Ameri- can foreign policy is "makeshift and loo confusing to be under- stood" and urged that "we be- gin shoring up our free alliances around lhe world. No wonder France and Britain are drifting away from us. They don't know what our foreign policy is neither do I." GOP senate candidate Jack Cox told Harris County Young Republicans the administration's "svar on poverty" is "solid so- cialism right down to the core, ft would be more appropriate (See TRADE, Page 7) Six More Reach Seadrift By HENRY WOLFF Jr. Advocate Staff Writer High winds that caused the Coast Guard fo halt several Texas Water Safari teams at the mouth of the Guadalupe Riv- er subsided Thursday allowing six additional boats to make Swan Point at Seadrift by eve- ning. Race officials there reported several other boats left the riv- er and were expected lo join the nine camping out atSeadrifl after paddling across an 8-mile stretch of San Antonio Bay. The Victoria checkpoint had been passed by 24 teams by Thursday evening. At least one boat, which developed leaks below the check station, has pulled out of the race after pass- ing here. Twelve teams werc.out of the race by Thursday evening leav- ing 28 in competition. Officials doubted that all lhe remaining five boats upstream would pass here during the night. Teams of the two leading boats, both of Michigan, were resting at Swan Poinl. The first team to arrive, LeRoy Widing and Edward Adams, were in the race some 63 hours, or 33 hours less than it look lhe fronlrunner lo complete the riv- er portion of the race last year. The other team, which had led the race to the river mouth be- fore making a wrong turn and falling to second place, is com- posed of Albert Widing and Rob- ert Killings. The third place team lo reach Seadrift was busy Thursday im- provising a new cover for Iheir boal from items they could spare. The Iwo men, J. L. and n flarold Bludworlh of Houston, Janr2? a" _ _ i f ,i nn linliarl i f inhition THE WEATHER Cloudy lo partly cloudy and warm Friday and Saturday, with south to southeast winds 8 to 18 m.p.h. Expected Friday temperatures: Low 74, high 86. South Central Texas Cloudy lo partly cloudy and warm Fri- day through Saturday. High Friday 86-96. Thursday temperatures: High 86, low 74. Tides (Port Lavaca Port O'Connor at a.m. and p.m. highs at p.m. and a.m. Satur- day. Barometric pressure at sea level: 29.78. Sunset Friday sunrise Saturday This Information based on data from the U.S. Weather Bureau Victoria Office. (Sec Elsewhere, 6) Not Guilty Plea Filed for Dr. Shields A not guilty plea was entered in county court Thursday in be- h a 1 f of Frederick T. (T e d) Shields, a local physician charged with aggravated as- sault with a molor vehicle in connection with a Jan. 25 traf- fic mishap on North M a i n Street. The plea was entered before County Judge Wayne L. Hart- man by an attorney represent- ing Dr. Shields. Police said a car driven by Frank A. Kclso of Crockett Ave., was struck from behind by a vehicle driven by the physi- cian. Kelso's vehicle burst into flames causing him lo suffer severe burns on his head, face and right hand along with in- ternal injuries and multiple la- cerations. No Dale Sel No dale, was set for Irial of lhe case. Dr. Shields has also been named in an damage suit filed by Kclso. Trial of the civil case has been set for June 1 in district court. In other court action Thurs- day, Edward R. Thompson, an airman stationed at Chase FieU: in Bceville, was handed a S10( fine plus court costs when he entered a guilty plea lo a charge of selling beer in a wel area wilhout a license. No Sale Permit Thompson was arrested by Cily Detectives Jesse G. Ra- mirez and Donald Morrow on Feb. 2 in the 1000 block of East Juan Linn slrcel after they wit- the sale of six bottles of beer and found that (he airman did not have a permit. Also assessed a fine was Jessie Vasrjucz of 1607 Syca- more SI. who plead guilty to a charge of unlawfully carry- ii.g arms. Vasqucz was arrest- Msgr. F. 0. Ucck, pastor of St. Mary's Church and chairman of the hoard of the school, said a plan would be initiated next year (o help families in his parish pay purl ol Ihe tuition costs in cases where it was needed. Monsignor Beck snid that families in his parish that feel they need financial assistance with the new tuition rales should consult him. "This is not ho noted. "Mrmy families can afford to pay Ihe new rates, and every family must Bantams Put in Strain To Hatch Giant Crane WASHINGTON (AP) Two The Fish and Wildlife Service itlle bantam hens down in Lou- people, who have been dis- have been given one ofittirbed for years by the dwin- of wild whoopcrs Campaign Cost Reports Due Friday will be lhe final op- portunity for candidates in the local primaries to meet the .state deadline on .statements of campaign expenses, since Vic- toria County Courthouse will be closed on Saturday. These statements must out by the U.S. government. there are only 32 The Interior Department dis-sthe bantams the hatching as- closed Thursday (hat the little because they nre hens, Patience and "good sitters" and also because have been placed aboard a are such lightweights that pie of whooping crane eggs that they cannot harm the eggs, weigh half as much as they If Ihe eggs show signs of and instructed to sil there until'hatching they will be taken the eggs hatch. 'away from their little foster If the cxperimenl is success-1mothers and placed in incuba- ful, and Fish and WildlifeUors to protect the chicks from Service is keeping its fingers'possible injury or contamina- crosscd, the two little may some day look with aston- The Interior Department said ishment on the results of their'lhe first egg is expected to work, hatch about April 30 if all goes The whooping crane is the well, and (he second should be (allest of American water around May 2 or 3. reaching a height of five feet The odds in favor of success with wing spreads of seven feet, are not great, but the Fish and ''alienee and Pclulence weigrr Wildlife people indicated Ihcy Ii cd in Ihe office of Countyjslightly over one pound ready to try almost any- Clerk val Huvar, rather thanjand probably would regard a lining (o keep lhe whooping with _ Miss Lorraine Voight as full-grown whooping crane as a'crane from becoming extinct. previously reported. Forms for the filing of these reports can be oblained from Miss Voighl al lhe counly judge's office, however, or from the county clerk's office. real whopping bird. ng ____ The experiment is being con- The eggs they have been at Die Wild Life Re- ting on since _ Easter morning Substation at Lafayette, are about A inches long, inches in diameter, and weigh about half a pound. In addition lo the 32 wild (See HAN'TAMS, Page 7) ;