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Advocate (Newspaper) - May 22, 1964, Victoria, Texas THE VICTORIA ADVOCATE 119th 15 TELEPHONE KI 5-1451 VICTORIA, TEXAS, FRIDAY, MAY 22, 1964 Established 1IW 16 Cents McNamara Sees Aid As Must Military Cuts Arc Disfavored, NEW YORK of Defense Robert S. McNama- ra said Thursday night that if the military assistance program is cut Ihe United Stales will have two alternatives expand America's armed forces or "re- trench its foreign policy." The choice, he added, is up to Congress. Past appropriations by Con- gress significantly below the amounts requested by the exec- utive branch "have made a shambles out of the military as- sistance planning Mc- Namara declared. Foolhardy Policy He said it would be foolhardy for the United States to spend billion a year on its own de- fense forces but refuse lo help those of ils allies who are the forward defenses for the free word. "It is nonsense (o forge a strong horseshoe without strong horseshoe McNamara said. Fresh from testifying before congressional committees on the need for foreign aid, he carried his plea in an address pre- pared for delivery to the Na- tional Industrial Conference Board. Houso Actioa McNamara pointed a verbal finger at Congress and the pub- lic, saying that last year Presi- dent John F. Kennedy had asked for billion, in military assis- tance appropriations, but Con gress cut it lo a billion dollars President Johnson, in Janu ary of this year, "after taking account of the mood of Congress and the asked for only billion for the coming fisca year, McNamara said. Ending of aid to economically sufficient countries is justified he said, but reductions Uia have taken place in the assis tance program !'go well heyom those warranted by the worli situation." McNamara sai esn dead not more than a hour They said Zissa apparenlly limbed on a crossbar of lhe ell from where he slepped I1 or lown with t h e iround his neck. belt looped Zissa had resided in Placedo or 13 years and had previously ived in Shiner and Weslhoff vith the latter being his place f birth on Aug 8, 1921. Services in Shiner Funeral services will be hek n Shiner Saturday beginning at a.m. at the Buffington Home and at 10 a.m. a Sts. Cyril and Methodius Church vith (he Rev. John Hanacek of iciating. Burial will be in thi Calholic Cemelery in Shiner. Pallbearers will be Joe Stubbs lerberl Mendel, Johnny a n Charles Alvin Han sclka and Eugene Targac. Surviving are his wife, Mrs Marie Zissa of Placedo; his par enls, Jim and Otilia Jani Zissa of Shiner; two daughters Mary Lou Zissa and Mrs Mildred Targac of Bloomington a son, Jimmy Zissa of Placedo two sisters, Mrs. Cecile Berkp sky of Shiner and Mrs. Jani Billimck of Hallcitsvillc; an four brothers, William, Henry Edmund and Bedrich Zissa o Shiner. Local arrangements wer handled by McCabe-Carruth Fu neral Home. Shipp 3n June 8 Trial of former Southern 'acific railroad detective L. B ihipp on five indiclmcnts o armed robbery has been set to une 8, Dist. Atty. F. T. Gra liam of Brownsville said Thurs day night after Shipp had bee ransfcrred from a local hos lilal lo Brownsville. Asked if Shipp has requestet a sanity hearing, Graham sai le had not heard of a reques being filed but added lhat h :onlemplates one will be made "f believe that was the pur lose of the trial being set fo hat Graham pointed ouc Graham said he was out o lis office Thursday afternoo and that a sanity hearing re quest may have been filed then Shipp was indicted in con nection with a series of arme robberies on Boca Chica Boule ard in Brownsville. He is als charged in Corpus Christi, Me Allen and Edinburg. Status o hose cases is not known. Shipp's return lo Brownsvii: came after the withdrawal o a bondsman on the five lends set originally on cac case. New bonds of cac (Sec SHIPP, Page 6) Court Erred, Says Graham ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (AP Billy Graham sai Thursday the Supreme Cour opened a "Pandora's box" whe it ruled that required Bibl reading in public schools wer unconstitutional. wrong in even tackling the prob Graham told a news con ference, "because now it wi have lo rule on chaplains in th armed forces; 'in God we trus on our coins; chaplains In Con Sun Valley Club gress and oven chaplains In th members and guests to make Supreme Court itself." reservations for the poolsidc luau and dance at the club Sat- urday Mrs. Olto (Evelyn) DAKAR, Senegal Kallwhko undergoing major gal and Israel signed an avia surgery in Houston and now a I Room 530W Hermann Hospital doing nicely Dutch Meyer telling what it feels like lo be raell airline to this West Africa AVIATION PACT tfon agreement ceremonial! this week at the Foreign Mm slry lo permit flights by the Is a painter's helper, I nation. Southeast Asia Defense n i Pledged Anew by Adlai Two subdivisions were given final approval, one paving the way for development of a new Elks Club Lodge, In a brief ses- sion of the Victoria Planning Commission Thursday. Approval was given lo Kalh- ryn Heights, last subdivision to be approved without community type sanitation facilities on the city's perimeter, afler the Rev. J. L. Franks, developer, t c n- dered the city a check for lo cover Ihe cost of making and installing street signs in the sub- division. Kathryn Heights will lie just ortliwest of Highland Estates 'f Ihe Halleltsville highway orlh of Victoria. The subdivi- on will contain 111 home lots i a 76.84-acre tract. No City Costs Slephenson Subdivision S e c- on II, received final approval ased on an agreement reached .st month between the develop- J. R. Trice, the Elks Club nd the commission on provi- on for a traffic "turn-around" n the Elks property. The cul de sac will be maln- ained at no expense to the city ntil such time as the Elks pro- ide a paved parking area at 10 location, or until develop- lent of another street elimin- lea the necessity for it. In a discussion following the wo formal actions, Col A. A. ikins asked Chief of Englneer- ig John Balusek If the city ould install a traffic light at am Houston Drive and Miori iane. He said traffic coming ut from Victoria High School is backed up for more than a lock on Miori Lane at peak raffic periods. Proposed Lights Balusek said lhat the prob- cm eventually should be taker care of through installation o reposed lights where S a n -louston and Ben Wilson Boa nly for those who tell "stories .0 Illllc children and village .diols." Obviously angered, the U.S. delegate charged Fedorenko with attempting to "belillle what I had lo say." And ho warned: "Lcl me advise him nol lo take my speech too lightly." Rnps Soviets Stevenson said Soviet policy supports overthrow ol Palricia Lee Williams, daugh- er of Mr. and Mrs. Nell Wll- iams of 302 Yucca Dr.. has icen named valedictorian of 'ictoria College. Salulatorian Is Lana Lee Jen- kins, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L, L. Jenkins of 1608 Vogt Dr. The college commencement exercises will be al 8 p.m., Fri- day, in Baptist Temple audilori- um with Dr. John Slovens, as- Commencemenl exercises for 35 seniors at Nazareth Academy will be held Friday at 8 p.m. at St. Mary's Hall. District Judge Frank Crain will deliver Ihe commencement address, and the Rt. Rev. Msgr. 51. 0. Beck, paslor of SI Mary's Church, will present the diplo- mas. Monsignor Beck will be assisted by Ihe Rev. Alois 3oerlz, paslor of Our Lady of liOurdes Church. Tho only awards to bo made it the ceremony will be the Morris Kamln Award for Ihe students who rank al the lop 15 per cent of Ihelr class. Three students will receive the
y the Southeast Asia Treaty Organization In Thailand as a Ictcrrenl lo Red forces in Laos. Tho council held morning and nllcrnoon sessions and then ad- journed until Monday morning 'or additional debate. Initial reaction to Stevenson's speech was mixed wilh some delegates commenting privately Jiat it was a good presentation. Others said it was not as strong as they expected. None would D quoted. Draws Praise But a spokesman for tho Brit- ish delegation said the portion dealing wilh the general silua- llon in Soulhcasl Asia did much to clarify Iho picture, while Slevenson put forward "con- structive ideas" for settling the border Issue belween Soulh Viet Nam and Cambodia. The council was considering specific charges by Cambodia of aggression against Ihe United Stales and South Viet Nam in border incidents. On thai, Stevenson suggested for the firsl lime inlerven- (See ADLAI, Page 8) WEST POINT STORY Court Comes To Aid Of Dismissed Cadet WASHINGTON (AP) Tho U.S. Army and a West Point ca- det were locked In a legal battle Thursday over the cadet's ex- pulsion for "quibbling." So far the cadet is winning, >ul a final decision is yet to ome. Secretary of the Army Steph- en Alles, threatened wilh con- tempt of court action, ordered West Point officials to reinstate Cadet John H. Dunmar, 21, ef- fective as of 10 a.m. Thursday. That was the deadline set by U.S. Disl. Judge Edward Cur- ran at a hearing on a temporary injunction against Ihe cadet's ousler. Curran Is expected to rule Monday on whether to maXe the injunction permanent. Dunmar of Anaheim, Calif., was due to graduate in June when he was expelled for de- liberalely deceiving another per son, which is Army's defini lion of "quibbling." The Army said Dunmar mis led academy officials by leav Ing the Infirmary and going lo his quarters long enough to get credit for serving confinement for a previous minor Infraction. He was In Ihe infirmary recov- ering from an Illness and said he wanlod to go to his quarters to gtt jome He was in his quarters when Ihe duly officer made his inspec- tion and thus received confine- ment credit, which he couid not get while In the infirmary. When the duty officer learned Dunmar was supposed to have been in the Infirmary, the cadet was brought up on charges. In ordering Dunmar's rein- statement, Alles made clear he had not changed his opinion In the case. In a letter to Maj. Gen. J. B. Lamperl, superintendent of the U.S. Military Academy, Alles said: "I have no choice but to jrequest you to return Cadet Dunmar to the rosier of cadels, lo resume his pay and allow- ances and to permit him to wear the uniform of the Corps of Ca- dets until further word from me." At West Point, the public in- formation officer said Dunmar had been restored lo full status as a cadet, "In compliance with Instructions received from the secretary of the Army." Although the Army contends Dunmar was officially separated from the academy last week, he was allowed lo start his final examinations pending Ihe out- come ot his suit for relnslale- ment.
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