Advocate, April 25, 1964

Advocate

April 25, 1964

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Issue date: Saturday, April 25, 1964

Pages available: 12

Previous edition: Friday, April 24, 1964

Next edition: Sunday, April 26, 1964

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Publication name: Advocate

Location: Victoria, Texas

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All text in the Advocate April 25, 1964, Page 1.

Advocate (Newspaper) - April 25, 1964, Victoria, Texas THE VICTORIA ADVOCATE 118th 351 TELEPHONE HI 5-1451 VICTORIA, TEXAS, SATURDAY, APRIL 25, 1964 Estafcllstltd 1MB 63 Military Installations Given Axe Savings Cited By McNamara WASHINGTON CAP) Secre- tary of Defense Robert S. Mc- Namara announced Friday 63 closings, reductions and consoli- dations of military installations and activities at an estimated ultimate saving of million annually. Most of the individual actions involved relatively minor oper- ations including some unused Florida seaplane bases and they will be carried out over a 314-year period to reduce the economic impact on localities and personnel. Protest But some of them were im- portant enough to bring prompt protest from members of Con- gress. None of the 11 government WHOLE COMMUNITY operated naval shipyards and no major Army, Air Force or Navy bases were involved in the announcement but to turn of some of them may come in six to nine months. When completed, the Penta- gon said, Friday's actions will eliminate civilian jobs and military assignments about in the United Slates and overseas. Those affect- ed domestically will be largely civilians, those overseas large- ly military personnel. Savings Cited The Defense Department esti- mated that this latest step will combine with earlier ones in a three-year program of reduction and realignment of facilities and operations to bring an ultimate over-all annual saving of million a year in operating costs and the elimination of el vilian jobs and mililary assign ments. An added ovet-all resuli, the Pentagon said, will be the re lease of acres of land foi sale or nondcfense use by the government. And 61 indusiria plants will have been madi available for sale. All career workers whose jobs are eliminated will be offered other spots and moving expens- es will be paid for employes who must pull up stakes to take another job elsewhere in a de- fense installation, the Pentagon said. Retaining Planned In order to assure widest op- portunity for new jobs, dis- placed workers will be retrained for new skills at government ex- pense, the announcement added. All the closings, reductions and consolidations will be car- ried out without basic impair- ment of the nation's mili- tary might, McNamara said. Fifty-five of the action's an- nounced Friday affect facilities and operations in the United Slates at ultimate annual savings of million. Eight others will involve un- specified overseas bases and op- erations in four countries at (See MILITARY, Page 3) 12 Cents Area Retardation Project Lauded by AMA President By TOM E. KITE Advocate Staff Writer Community concern and lead- ership, such as has been shown 'iy leaders of the Area Project m Retardation, have been esponsible for bringing to the American community the serv- ces it needs and a r- icularly medical Edward R, Annis told project fficers and guests at a lunch- :on here Friday. Dr. Annis, a Miami, Fla., iurgeon, is president of both he American Medical Assoeia- ion and the World Medical As- ociation. This community concern is he thing which has placed far ahead in providing general medical care, he told several hundred listeners. Relating that he recently ipenl 23 days touring Europe, )r. Annis said that he and oth- er Americans have discovered hat Europe has doctors and facilities comparable to a n y- thing in they are concentrated in a few centers and not generally available to the people. While American communities build their own hospitals either through private enterprise or civic cooperation, hospitals in Europe are built only when and where some government agency designates, Dr. Annis said. "That is the reason one new hospital has been built in Bri- tain in the last 17 years, while at the same time we have built tiie national president said. Going a step farther, he said that communication between the medical profession and the peo- ple through the press and other media is vital. Through this communication "knowledge and science made understand- able to a cooperative people" desire and the ability of small American communities to take advantage of medical ad- vancements is marie possible, he asserted. Moving into the field of men- tal health with which the area project is more deeply e o n- cerned, Dr. Annis said that it is an area which far too few people "even in my own profes- sion" understand. Great advances have been made in treating mental illness, he said, and greater ones can be made as the AMA works in close cooperation with the pro- fessional associations of psychi- atrists in training genera] practitioners "to be alert to the early symptoms" of mental ill- ,ess. Just as most common phys- ical ailments are now treated "at home, so must be the men lal ailments" in the future, Dr. Annis said. Too frequently the mentally ill person sent "far of] to some institution" receives (See. PROJECT. Page 3) Swirl Over Wide Area, Hit Two Spots U.S. Flights Over Cuba Data Sorties Said Viola lion Now Home For Sisters Our Lady of Victory Cath- olic Church, the city's new- est Catholic Church and the only one with a parochial school, will dedicate Us new convent Sunday The two-s tor y, structure will house the sis- ters who teach at the school. The seven Sisters who teach (here have been rent- ing a house near the school. The Rl. Rev. Msgr. F. O. Beck will bless the convent and give a brief address in ceremonies beginning at 3 p.m. An open house will be lielil after tbe ceremony, with members of the church Altar Society serving as hostesses The Rev. E. A. Hermes is pastor of the church and superintendent of the school. Connally Cites State Progress By TUli ASSOCIATED PRESS Gov. John Connally went on statewide television Friday to say he is proud of the "substan- tial success" of his 15 months in office and to ask for another two years as governor. In a speech delivered over 21 Texas television stations, Connally said he spoke "with pride" of "the substantial suc- cess of our program in progress achieved in the relatively short, span of 15 months that I have been privileged to be your gov- ernor." Connally did not mention any of his opponents in the demo- cratic primary. Don Yarborough of Houston, Barber Shoppers Tuned For Harmony Parade j The Seventh Annual. Parade of Harmony will begin at 8 p.m. Saturday at St. Mary's Hall, with outstanding barber shop quartets due from Victoria, San Antonio and Houston. The evening of entertainment is being sponsored by the Vic- A. B. Linnin declaring war on the local blackbirds that are in- vading his grain field Ger- ald Taylor staying extra busy, even in his spare time Mrs. Mary Tiliilelti inviting the public to attend a collection of pictures, relics and documents on the War Between the Stales at the Power Home, 208 E. Church, on Sunday from 2 to E p.m. Beta Sigma Phi, Kap- per Omicron Chapter members staging a bake sale today be- ginning at 9 a.m. at Sear's Roe- buck Mrs, J. II. Alkck ,Ir reminding club women and in- terested people of the attic auc- Ofi'icer Confirms Oswald Report DALLAS Police Lt. Jack Revill confirmed Fri- day he reported to his superiors on Nov. 22 thai an FBI agent has said of Lee Harvey Oswald: 'We knew he was capable of ssassinating the President." Revill said he heard the com- ,ent from FBI special agent ames (Joe) Hosty in the Dallas olice Department shortly after resident John F. Kennedy had cen assassinated and Oswald ad been taken into custody. Another police officer was resent when the remark was nade, Revill toid the Associated ress in a telephone call from acramenlo, Calif., where he attending a convention. FBI Edgar Hoover aid in Washington: "This is ab- olutely false. The agent made o such statement and the FBI id not have such knowledge.' loover's statement was made n a telephone call to the Dallas 'imes Herald. lion at 1 S. Main unusually p. m. today at 108 Lcs Mcis in an serious mood V. T. Kallus reminding Knights of Columbus of a dance at tonight at KG Mark and Steve Canion pretty cxcitec these days in caring for a baby calf Jake Schlein explain ing to friends that one can learn something new every day, if oni simply listens Icy purchasing Delton Ash a new lie am Car! Van Way Jr. getting shine to bo ready for a wed ding today in Corpus Birthday greetings being ei tended to Mrs. Ruddy Meiscn hcldcr at Misson Valley and also to Miss Charlotte Ken ell Lcs Kickendahl takin a break to visit with customer Margie Koenning taking th opportunity to get in an ex change of greetings wit a friend Mrs. C. A. Knel getting ready for a Bon Am Home Demonstration Club Rum mage Sale at 6 a.m. today a the City Hall Square Mr Frank Briggs home from th hospital and out to water th lawn. L16 Absentee Ballots Cast One hundred and sisteen bal ots were on file in the count; clerk's office Friday as the sec >nd week of absentee voting for he May 2 Democratic and i u b 1 i c a n Primary election: :ame to a close. The count included 107 vote cast in the Democratic Primar; and nine on the Republicai side of the slate. Absentee voting will continu until 5 p.m. Tuesday. 250 Teams Due In 4-H Contests The District 10 4-H contcsL will begin Saturday at 9: a.m. at the Victoria Colleg Gymnasium. Some 250 teams and individu als from 22 counties will com pete in the 31 contests. Almos 4-H Club members, par ents and others are cxpecte to attend. Contestants will be winners o county contests already held. The first and second plac teams at Ihe district level wl advance to the state contest a 4-H Roundup to be held at Te; as University 2-4. ria Chapter of the Society for e Preservation and Encour- jement of Barber Shop Quartet nging in America. Tickets will be for gen- ral admission, and for re- erve seats. They may be pur- lased at the door, or securec advance from any membei the SPEBSQSA. The Victoria chapter will of its chorus and two quartets ie Humbugs and the Ever ows. Houston will send two of its utstanding quartets, the Foui n. Poetry interprelation Boys: I. Dwain Blaschke, Yorktown, and 2. Fred Nix, Schulcnburg, 3irls: Georgie Colman, George West, and 2. Mary Rice, Cleve land (Tarkington Prose 1. Ray- mond Lenz, Thrall, and 2. Tra- vis Nuckols, Hitchcock. Girls: Susan Long, Bastrop, and 2, Teri Daniels, Warren. 1. Betsy Berg man, Bocrnc; 2. John Rister, Granger, and 3. Sharon Brad- manded in a note to Washing- ton, relayed by Swiss diplomats, thai the flights be ended. The U.S. Stale Department rejected the demand. A State Department spokes- man said the flights are thor- oughly based on a resolution adopted Oct. 23, 1362, by the Or- ganization of American Slates calling for the continued sur- veillance as necessary for se- curity of Ihe Western Hemis- phere. Without referring to that angle, Izvestia said: "It is nec- essary wilh complete decisive- ness to remind the responsible officials of the Stale Depart- ment lhat Ihe agreemcnl he- ween the U.S.A. and the Soviel Jniori on liquidation of the Caribbean crisis did not include the giving to the United States of any right to violate the air street for several weeks, but beginning of curb and gutter work means that aclual paving will begin in the near future. In other cily work, contractors are moving up Second Street with a major drainage outlet from Ihe Guatlalupe River as part of Ibe "Navarro System" included in the Fourth Drain- age Project for which contract was recently awarded lo Bur- lex Contractors. City crews have finished lay ing seven blocks of curb and gutter in Bon Aire Subdivision, a 27-block assessment paving program which was held up Items won by the unions, til bond drainage work is no ready estimate of thai area. "It is completely clear lhat there can be no real improve- ment in Soviel-Amcrican rela- tions at the expense of the law- lmcr snot olt .l'le. fu! interests of our friends, in- ,on simulated takeoff. shaw, Comfort. Number sense Larry .pace of Cuba or its sov- of tax relief several hours be- ore Ihe railroads accepted the abor settlement drafted by fed- eral mediators, bul he said his alk willi Johnson "wasn't a iratle and barter session." "1 did call on the President as reported and did emphasize he impact of any settlement, inrticulnrly on any railroads fi- lancially in the red or border- ing on the he said. "I (lid lalk about lax relief and the President, In the most honorable and dignified way, said those matters were being considered and if the industry's proposals were reasonable and fiiir, they would receive fair und reasonable consideration.' There has been no official es- timate of what the work rules settlement will cosl either Ihe railroads or Iho unions, 11 was, in effect, a trade giving union members financial gains and al- lowing Ihe railroads In reduce some employment. Some railroad sources have estimated the package agree- ment will cost Ihe industry around million a year in s of rain fell in 30 minutes. signs and windows were smashed, cars were, dented and roofs shattered. Ilivcr Rises Heavy rains put the Wichita liver on a rise that resulted in Voather Bureau warnings to ;et livestock out of low-lying jolloms. Three tornado funnels men- need Iowa Park and Burkbur- nell, near Wichita Falls, but lissipatcd. Both lowns reported baseball-size hail, A funnel cloud reported bear- ng down on Fort Worth about p.m. also dissipated with- out damage. So did one sighted southwest of Arlington headed for Dallas. (See REVIEW, Page 3) DUMMY LOAD Experimental Crash Spectacular Success Areas Alerter! About the same lime two PHOENIX, Ariz. (AP) An airliner loaded with dummies broke into pieces, caught fire and crashed in a cloud of smoke and dust Friday at a small air- port north of Phoenix. Officials said the spectacular! sponsored by the Federal Avia- tion Agency. Aviation Safety Engineering Research Divi- sion of the Flight Safety Foun- dation is carrying out Ihe ex- 'periments. A Super Constella- is to be crashed later this experimental crash was morelyear. severe than planned, but "very! Wreckage of the plane was successful." The four-engine DC7A air- liner shot off the end of the eluding the interests and lawful rights of the Republic of it added. SUNDAY PREVIEW Meyer, Schulcnburg; 2. Mike Erwin, Petlus and 3. (tie) An- drew Specne, Crosby, and Len- ard Schulze, Schulenburg. Ready writing I. Donna Dickey, Thrall; 2. Pat Melton, Houston (C. E. King and 3. Kathleen Worrall, Pearland. Science 1. Gene Byrd, Wai- (See BLOOMINGTON, Page An election review will be featured in the main news section of Sunday's Advocate, showing sample hallots of the Democratic and Republican Primaries, a "where to vote" box and stories on (he upcoming elections and the precinct conventions scheduled for May 2. The colleclors are com- ing. Coin collectors, that Is, Advocate staff writer Bruce Patton tells all about It In tbe Sunday Kua Magazine. ti right wing sheared off two telephone poles. The fuselage appeared to bounce off a small mound, then sail over a 150-foot- high hill. Fire erupted from a break in the fuselage. Flaming engine )arts and other components of .he craft flew off. The fuselage and wings landed behind Ihe hill, about 100 yards from the planned impact area. Only seconds before the im- pacl, an unidentified motorbike rider showed up suddenly and scattered over an area a quar- ter-mile long and 100 yards wide. The wings and fuselage were about 300 yards from the end of the runway. The tail section was almost severed and the fu- selage was torn nearly in half just forward of the wings. One of the engines ncsled in- side the forward section of the fuselage, another was 100 yards away. Inside the fuselage, a large doll representing a child dan- gled from an experimental in- fant seat harness. An adult dummy was hanging out of a seat and two other dummies earlier severe thunderstorm alcrls expired, another one was issued by the weather bureau. In effect until 2 a.m. Satur- lay, it called for a "few severe thunderstorms with large hail and damaging surface winds in the area rx) miles on either side of a line from Waco to 40 miles northwest of Wichita Falls." The alerted area, which in. eluded the Dallas-Fort Worth region, was bounded by a line From 10 miles north of Whitcs- boro lo McKinney lo 20 miles easl of Corsicana lo Waco to Lampasas to Comanche to Cisco and lo the Quanah vicinity. Shortly before 7 p.m., severe thunderstorms lashed a big area from Arlington, between Dallas and Fort Worth, to the Red River. Another solid area of big storms rallied windows across a 35-mtle-wide strip from Brownwrxxl to Slephenvillc. The storms moved eastward at about 15 to 20 miles per hour and the weather bureau repeat- edly warned that they "may bo accompanied by large hail, damaging winds and a tornado or two." The weather bureau, In late forecasts, said the turbulent weather would continue in parts of Northwest Texas, over North Central Texas and Northeast Texas through Saturday night. THE WEATHER Cloudy lo partly cloudy and continued warm Saturday through Sunday. Daytime south- east to southerly winds at 12 to 22 m.p.h. Expected Saturday temperatures: High 88, low 73. South Central Texas: Part- ly cloudy to cloudy and warm Saturday through Sunday. High Saturday 86-96. Temperatures Friday: High slopped in the impact area as were buried under crumpled 188, low 76. the DC7.started its run [seals. I Tides (Port Lavaca to destruction. The cyclist moved to the side of a nearby hill al the last mo- ment and viewed the crash from about 200 yards away. Of- ficials said they did not get Ihe name of the cyclist, who appar- ently eluded a number of secur- ity guards In the area. The crash program is The plane carried only a small amount of gasoline and quick action by firemen helped pre- vent extensive damage lo tech- nical equipment on the craft. "As severe as this mess looks, it would have been survivable for the majority of said Don Carroll, program di- rector for the project, Port O'Connor Lows at a.m. and p.m. Highs at p.m. Saturday and m. Sunday. Barometric pressure at s e a level: 29.78. Sunset Saturday: S u n- rise Sunday: This Information nti from thr U.S. Weather Oiirc.iu Victoria OUice. A ;

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