Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Advocate (Newspaper) - April 27, 1964, Victoria, Texas 118th 353 THE VICTORIA ADVOCATE TELEPHONE HI 5-H51 VICTORIA, TEXAS, MONDAY, APRIL 27, 1964 Established 181) 14 Cents WITHIN THE BULK Mary nacl a little lamb, so the story goes, and so does Felicia Fuller of Ottumwa Iowa. Mary's lamb wasn't allowed at school, but Felicia's was. The kindev- _garten class at Stuart School taught by Mrs. Ehlon Stemplc, is studying farm animals. So Felicia brought "Pamper" for a study. Mrs. Stemple, meanwhile, reads to the unidentified youngsters. (AP Photo) CAN HE RUN? Lodge's Position Poses Problem ing strategists think out." President Johnson is making it i ,1 wuuuiu r, Vjase. rt-iv.j., nearly impossible for Henry who looks askance at the nom- Cabot Lodge to come home to campaign for the GOP presi- dential nomination. Lodge has given no indication he intends to quit his post as U.S. ambassador to South Viet Nam, even if he tops the list of presidential hopefuls in the May 15 Oregon primary. But the general feeling among party professionals is that it would be little short of a miracle if the San Francisco convention nominated a man who remained half a world away engaged in forming and carrying out the policies of a Democratic administration. The Johnson administation has taken some pains to link Lodge closely to .US. policy, and has sought also to demon- strate that he has personal re- sponsibility for (he controver- sial operations in Viet Nam. The President has said he told Lodge he wants the ambas- sador to have complete charge of operations there and would give him the men he wanted to carry out his program. Under these circumstances, politicians generally believe it would he ne.xl to impossible for Lodge to resign his ambassa- dorship and say publicly that he is not in accord with the admin- istration's policies or had been hamstrung by Washington. On the other hand, Lodge's ination candidacy of conser- vative Sen. Barry Goldwater of Arizona, said it may be just as well home. "Poeple are getting awfully tired of political he said. Case said on a taped tele- vision program he is "not a (See LODGE, Page 6) to sit this one Sen. Clifford P. Case, R-N.J., Rocky OK's Top-Level Briefing ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) Gov- ernor Nelson A. Rockefeller of New York accepted on Sunday President Johnson's offer of a top-level intelligence briefing on foreign policy and national se- curity. u..lv. n, juoi aa But Rockefeller said he would well if Lodge doesn't come'Participate only with Ihe undcr- standing that the briefings would not tie his hands in fu- ture public debate in those two Ruby Uninjured After Raming Head Into Wall Rector Boots Couple From His Churcli IONIA, Mich. Epis- copal reclor Sunday excommu- nicated an Ionia couple who had criticized his objection to a dance sequence in the local high school production of the musical "Damn Yankees." The Rev. Raymond Bierlein, rector of the Ionia Episcopal Church, announced the excom- munication of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Clore at Sunday serv- ices. Last week the Rev. Mr. Bier- lein criticized the characteriza- tion of Lola in the play as "salacious and immoral." The part was played by Krisli Hon- wn LMU uuier liuml, s best friends do not fores e During the lmber wore a bl''ef turn in the tictc of the ese war of sufficient signifi- to pormF him to an'- nounce that his job is complet- ed and he can return home with good conscience. This would leave him the po- litically hazardous course of quitting in (he middle of a bal- tle to come home to campaign. He could only do thai, it is gen- erally agreed, if he were nomi- nated by the convention while absent. Lodge reportedly is getting heavy mail in Saigon urging him to make the nomination race. His backers at home, try- ing to spread the base of a draft movement, have been trying to enlist some professional help in the effort. Leonard W. Hall, former Re- publican national chairman who served as a campaign director for Richard M. Nixon in 1960, conferred with Robert Mullen, national coordinator for the Draft-Lodge Committee. Hall denied that he intends to make any preconvenlion com- mitment lo any candidate. He black outfit with a split skirt, danced into the audience and I don'l want any children taught lo dance like that for any excuse the Rev. Mr. Bierlein told Ihe school board last Monday. School officials ______ (See COUPLE, Page 6) areas. "I have serious disagreements with the the governor said in a letter to Johnson, "I want to make il clear thai I reserve the right to continue lo comment." Fourth to Agree Johnson offered the intelli- gence briefings to candidates for the Republican nomination for president and to others who have been mentioned as pos sible candidates. Rockefeller became the fourth Republican to agree to partici- pate in the briefings, which will be given by the State and De- fense Dcparments and the Cen- tral Intelligence Agency. Others who accepted are Sen Margaret Chase Smith, Harold E. Slassen and Gov. William VV. Scranlon of Pennslvania. Goldwater Declined Richard M. Nixon, a former vice president, has not com- mented. Sen. Barry Goldwater has de- clined the invitation. Scranton has said he is not a candidate and would become one only in answer to a "genu- ine draft" but, in accepting the invitation, he .said he did not want to pass up the opportunity to become better informed on foreign policy. Rockefeller's announcement of acceptance was made as he Cypriots Rap U.N. Commander Auto Stoned By Angry Mob NICOSIA, Cyprus U.N. peace force commander's car was sloned Sunday by an- gry Turkish Cypriots 'charging thai ho favored the Greek side in the communal fighting on Cyprus. They banged on the car with (heir fists but the commander, Indian LI. Gen. Prom Singh Gy- ani, riding inside, was unhurt. The outburst in Nicosia's Turkish quarter came as a pos- sible showdown battle was in the making for control of slra- egic Kyrcnia Pass north of There, Greek Cypriot 'orces had pinned down Turkish defenders dug in around medi- eval Saint Hilarion Caslle with mortar, machine gun and rifle fire. For Solution In Athens, meanwhile, U.N, mediator Sakari Tiiomioja of Finland conferred with Greek Premier George Papandreou in the mediator's quest for a peaceful solution to the Cyprus crisis. Tiiomioja had no com- ment afterwards but the Greek foreign minister, Stavros Costo- poulos, said Papandreou had re- iterated his stand for self-de- termination in the troubled Eastern Mediterranean island. Pet Inoculations To Start Today Local veterinarians begin cases in Victoria Counly. The Monday schedule is as fol- lows: to a.m., Aloe-Yucca Heights office, and Kempcr City School; to 10 a.m., McCor- rnick Grocery at Nursery, to a.m., Bloomington Ele- mentary School, and to headed for the West Coast and theja new round of campaigning in I pursuit of the nomination. mcllucl CUJUila JbltJUU. w.o. The Turks blocked Gyani's Soutlirjast Asian nation car as it tried to leave the Turk Sheriff Says Act Deliberate IT PAYS TO Karno of Los Angeles, who has been trying to persuade his girlfriend, Julie Lopp, a publicist for a loan company, to many him, took a lesson from her and hung the sign at right from the top of a building across from Julie's office where she couldn't resist the plea of the sign, "Say yes Miss Julio and said yes. No date has been set for the wedding. Tougher Viet Nam Policy Due in Command Change Only Left Mallress in Cell SAIGON, South Viet Nam appoiniment of Lt. Gen. William C. Westmoreland as commander of U.S. forces in Viet Nam was seen here Sun- day as presaging a new and tougher U.S. policy in this his appoiniment came as no surprise. President Johnson announced ish quarter after the general in Washington Saturday that had met with the Turkish Cyp riot vice president. Dr. Fazi Kuchuk. 'Go They shouted: "Go home! Go home! As the stoning began, Kuchuk i rushed out of his home waving) his arms, trying to stop the crowd from attacking Gyani's car. He was brushed aside. Finally, its windows rolled light, the car made its way oul of fhe quarter. As il drove off, a white-haired Turk shook his fists and yelled, "You tell him next comes back here, i death." Westmoreland would succeed here, with our friends as well Gen. Paul D. Harkins as of Aug. 1. Westmoreland has been in Viet Nam as Harkins for the past three months There was no comment from DALLAS (AP) Condemned slayer .Jack Ruby took advan- tage of his jailer's momentary absence early Sunday to ram his head into the wall of his cell in what Sheriff Bill Decker called "a deliberate net." "Apparently he suffered only a knot on his the sheriff said. The convicted slayer of ac- cused presidential assassin Leo Harvey Oswald was rushed un- der heavy guard to a Dallas hospital for a physical examina- tion. Docker said that X-rays of his head revealed no injury. Hipped Clothing But when he was returned to his coll, Ruby attempted to rip his clothing into strips, Decker said. As a precautionary meas- ure the few furnishings were re- moved from Ruby's cell, leav- ing him only a mattress. The sheriff gave newsmen this account: Ruby had refused to go to bed The announcement came on and had been talking with ona the heels of Johnson's state-jot the guards who are assigned ment on Thursday watch him around the clock. .mo nu lumiLjiMiL nun] uiL-iii un iiiursiuiy wmim nim around tne docs, either man on the change, and sleppcd-up U.S. activity and in-! About I a.m., Ruby asked the no official American reaction, creased U.S, involvement in'guard for a drink of water. Just Bui there was general nation wracked by civil I as the jailer started to leave the monl, as one U.S. official put illwar and political differences, cell, Ruby lowered his head privately, that "things will be There are U.S. military look several fast steps and entirely different when West- personnel in moreland takes over." aiding in the "If we arc going to get lough Communists. deputy officer nllis andUiim. me Vietnamese cove as our enemies Westmoreland I10 is the man for it." said another who has worked with Soviets May Use Bombs 6 To Save City From Lake JP j lo "f aenal ancl other explosives in an attcmPt keel> a ine lakc fram cascading into Samarkand, ancient capital of n oaiiKiuidim, ancient capital 01 Earlier thousands of Turkish the Mongol Empire, deep in the women staged a demonstration Soviet south demanding the withdrawal of Gyani and shouled Dnti-U.N. slogans, Raps Archbishop Turkish Cypriol leader Rauf Denktash said in Ankara, Turk- ey, that the U.N. peace force had sided with the Greek Cyp- riots. Ho accused the Cyprus president, Archbishop Makarios (See CYPRIOTS, Page 6) __Today's Chuckle UJJIL uarnvorz ivioiiniam were reported gathered at the had "cracked as a result of edge of the Pamir Mountains earth Ircmors" and then was for preparations to blasl out "cul jn lwo hy water." Western a huge landslide that hns blocked Ihe Zeravshan River and threatens to send a doing onto tile fabled city. i A Tass news agency dispatchi.n said an attempt would be lo divert the river along a new lurse. "This catastrophe is fraught with the danger of an unprecc- The best secret-keeper of modern times is the auto- matic clothes dryer. Storm Weather Leaves After Port Arthur Strike By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Tornadoes dipped out of black skies Sunday to inflict properly damage al Porl Arthur and at a farm near Round Rock before the turbulent weather that has plagued Texas for the past week finally made its exit. Early Sunday night the U.S. Weather Bureau reported thai (he thunderstorm activity had moved eastward into Louisiana and Texas skies were fair. Brisk winds kicked up dust in Iween and Dam- age to a nearby skating rink in the residential section of new homas was estimated at No injuries were reported at THE WEATHER Clear lo partly cloudy Mon- day through Tuesday, with vari- able winds Monday from 8 to 18 m.p.h. Expected Monday tem- KnsK winds kicked up dust in ivjunu the western part of the Low 62' m'8h Qt in Hair fit IstTinnsm -QnnfVi t-ol Sunday afternoon as maximum temperatures ranged from 71 iMcai veterinarians D c g i n temperatures ranged from 71 Pa" mass inoculations of pets against degrees at Amarillo to 100 at dav- rabies Monday in an clforl lo McAllen, the highest in Ihe na- dav reduce the number of rabies lion. A wide seclion of Soulh Texas was under a tornado alert earli- er Sunday as scaltered thunder- storms brought drenching rains. For the 24 hours ending at 6 p.m. Lufkin recorded 3.60 inches, College Station 2.01, Dal- las 1.18, Beaumonl .94, Abilene .93, Junction .80. a-m'> Raisin Grocery and The Port Arthur tornado i MeFaddin Grocery. -struck during a heavv rain. It Vaccination against rabies is recommended every yuar by veterinarians and the Victoria County Health Department. during a heavy rain. It damaged the T. J. Moore homo and hurled portions of it against an adjoining home. Preliminary estimates set Ihe damage at be- South Central Texas: Clear to partly cloudy Monday and Tues- A litlle cooler south Men- and Monday night. High Monday 82-32. Precipitation Sunday; 07 Total year: 7.12 inches. Temperatures Sunday: Low 70. high 85. Tides (Port La vac a Porl Porl Arthur where .85 of an inch of rain fell within an hour. Earlier Sunday a twister struck near Round Rock in Cen- tral Texas causing no injuries as tornado warnings were is- sued for the seventh straight day in Texas. Heavy thunderstorms rum- bled Sunday morning in an area from Sherman, in North Central Texas, to Tyler, in East Texas, to Austin and San Antonio, in South Central Texas. Kilgore, in East Texas, was doused with 2.20-inch downpour. Hoavy rains also fell in Dallas, Fort Worth and Austin. Trinity, 14 miles north of Hunlsville, reported more than 5 inches of rain fell Saturday night with considerable small hail. The latest thunderstorms I p.m. Sunset Monday sunrise Tuesday This Information based on dala "calh" (Sco Wcailicr Elsewhere, pas, i (Sec I'OLICV. 1'agc 6) ORO POUTS CITED Educational Revolution Recommended for U.S. HOUSTON, Tex. University and Northwest- education has lost louclrern University, and former with the limes and an of Montana State Col- Llonal rnvn iihnn ic hwllu Teller Predicts 'Clean' A-Blasls HOUSTON atom- ic energy is used to dig canals, the nuclear explosives will be so "clean" workmen can go to the site immediately with no fear of radiation, Dr. Edward Teller predicted. The nuclear scientist spoke on "Operation Plowshare and peacetime uses of atomic ener- gy" before the annual meeting of the Texas Medical Associa- tion. "fn recent years we have lional revolution is badly nced-jlcge. ed. an edllrnlnr InM thn I ed, an educator told the National School Boards Associa- tion on Sunday. n "luoi uiiiiiuuiiucjy move 10 ue- Dr. Ernest O. Melby said Ihe velop a new education designed nations dropout problem is .a to meet the demand's of our failure of the schools and the teachers, not the pupils. And, he added, the ed- ucational weaknesses which By the lime Operation Plow- share, which is devoted to the TI, ui D ji wnicn is aevoica to me The Weather Bureau predicted peaceful uses of atomic energy, dry air would continue spread- is applied, he said, "I Ihink rV ing easlvvard, bringing clear dlo contamination need not be skies to all of Texas except ths a barrier and will not be a bar- -i__ii rier.1 British Secretary A i rives in U.S. t pu l, IU S He told school board support for Bri icinbers, convening here s ln such members, convening here, must immediately move lo de- WASHINGTON fAP) Brit- ain's Foreign Secretary, Rich- ard A. Butler, arrived Sunday for three days of talks with American officials and a meet- ing of tho Central Treaty Or- ganization CKNTO which starts Tuesday. Butler is to meet with Secre- tary of State Dean Rusk Mon- day and may see President Johnson later. The Conservative Cabinet member is expected to seek British rapidly changing society." Some of his proposals: Shift the goal of leaching ui-ciiLujuu WniCn i drive youngsters out of school lho of facts to before high school graduation each child become his also limit the development of 5 f> a a alt ductlve worker. all other pupils. The great metropolitan KccP a" schools open con- ters are becoming educational tinuously from 8 a.m. to at wastelands, Melby said. '0 p.m. with a continuous "The children of the poor gel the poorest and oldesl buildings and the poorest and least ex (or adults as well as children and youth. The lower tho economic and Cyprus, Malaysia, Africa and the Middle East. Begrimed Striker Descends Stack NAHA, Okinawa (AP) An Okinawan who has perched atop the 131-foot high smoke- stack of an American owned factory on that Pacific island for 32 days came down Sunday. He had a stomach ache. Choko Chinen, 27, blackened by soot and grime, described his stay on the chimney as i tiuiiuiiiii aim nis stay on me cmmney as penenced he said, jsocial level of Ihe He said, however Our eachers arc middleilhc more elaborate and wclHthal three other men still up class people with middle class designed the educational facil-iwould stay up. altitude. They usually do not want to teach Ihe culturally deprived and when they do, their altitudes keep them from ilies should be. Make service to the ed- ucationally disadvatagod a form of recognition to our! Corporation. The four have been demon- strating for improved labor con- ditions at the Okinawa Plywood i 14 win iui in OUT helping Ihe deprived iablcst somehow Chinen got a hospital check- (t tiT i-i o inissomenow uunen got a hospital check- Mclby, now at Michigan In medicine where the up ami then was hauled off by University, is former dean ofimost serious illnesses tend fi- police on charges of trespassing the colleges of education at New I
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!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ 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.
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!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"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.