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View sample pages : Advocate, May 25, 1964

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Advocate (Newspaper) - May 25, 1964, Victoria, Texas THE VICTORIA ADVOCATE 119th 18 TELEPHONE HI t-liil UiS. Rapped By Nasser, Khrushchev Loan Assures Egypt Backing CAIRO (AP) Premier Khrushchev granted Egypt a huge new Soviet loan Sunday and in return got the signature of Egyptian President Nasser on a joint communique extend- ing all-out support to Soviet foreign policy. Nasser told an enthusiastic crowd at a farewell banquet that the loan was for mil- lion 232 million rubles. Immediately afterwards the two leaders issued a bristling anti imperialist communique Which, in effect, condemned American policy all around the globe. Nasser announced the Soviet credit of 252 million rubles at a lavish banquet given in his hon- or by Khrushchev. Five-Year Plan The Soviet loan would finance roughly 10 per cent of Egypt's second five-year plan starting in 3965. Although terms of the loan were not announced, it would presumably be for 12 years at 2.5 per cent interest as have been the previous million in Soviet credits extend- ed (o Egypt. In return, Nasser went right down the line with Soviet and Soviet Communist party policy. proclaimed the "Legiti- mate right of the Cuban people to defend their sovereignty" after, as the formal communi- que said, Khrushchev denounced American overnights to him and 'most those Cuero Man Is Jailed After Death in Fight warned they could have fatal consequences for who undertakes such gambles." Views Endorsed He endorsed Moscow's views on "peaceful co-existence' in effect taking sides against Communist China in the strug- gle for Africa between the two Red giants. approved the Soviet Un- ion's claim to be considered an Asian power and therefore elig- ible to take part in the planned Asian-African conference. Pe king has vigorously disputec this claim. He Joined Khrushchev in denouncing what they callec "attempts to torpedo the Gen eva agreements of 1962 with re- gard to Laos." They did not say whether they thought the United Stales or the Chinese Commu ists were doing the torpedoing Restraint Shown In keeping with the genial at- mosphere of the farewell ban quet in the garden of former King Farouk's Kubbah Palace Khrushchev's speech was notab ly restrained. On internaliona issues he contended hjmself will a restatement of Soviet suppor for Arab causes and a condem nation of imperialism and colon ialism. He said the Soviet Union has decided to give financial help to the United Arab Republic's five-year plan, but left it to Nas ser to cite the figures. Khrushchev did say his aid would include a one-million ton annual capacity steel plant and a model farm using Soviet agricultural techniques with reclaimed desert land. Turning to his host, Khru shev said: "The revolution p the Arab peoples, as Presiden Nasser has emphasized, is pow erful and important." VICTORIA, TEXAS, MONDAY; MAY 25, 1964 Established IUS 14 Cents 285 Killed in Riot After Soccer Game HOSE HITS FIREMEN A fireman struggles to regain his balance on the edge of a garage roof after being hit by a bursting high pressure hose while battling Boston's worst fire in a century. The fire destroyed or damaged 35 three-family homes, but there were no deaths. (AP Photo) Advocate Cuero Bureau 34-year-old father i 10 died in a San Antonio hos- pital late Saturday night after wing hit in the face with a beer lottle following an argument in Cuero early Saturday morning. The body of Adolph Liendo of 2uero, a carpenter, was re- urned here Sunday after an autopsy had been performed at he Santa Rosa Medical'Ccnter n San Antonio. Findings of the autopsy were not available. Police Chief Charles Clark said the bottle was thrown by Samon Garcia, 22, also of Cuero. The argument look place in the 400 block of West Main Street. Garcia, who will be turnec over to DeWitt County authori- :ies Monday morning, is being leld at the city jail. Charges are due to be filed Monday or early in the week. Clark said the investigation las not been completed. Liendo, who had been work- Ing in Houston, was born in DeWitt County on Nov. 12, 1929. :Ic was married to Miss Olivia Sertuche in Cuero on Oct. 29, 1950. He was a veteran of the U.S. Air Force and was a member of Our Lady of Guadalupe Catholic Church. Rosary will be recited at Freund Funeral Home at 7 p.m. Monday. Funeral services wil' DC conducted at Our Lady of Guadalupe Catholic Church at 0 a.m. Tuesday with the Rev. Donald Murray officiating, Burial will be in San Ysidro Cemetery near Arneckevllle under the direction of Freunc Funeral Home. Survivors are the wife; four sons, Adolph Jr., Ruben, Felix nd Rudy, and six daughters, losa Marie, Palmeria, Carolina, Era a, Theresa and Sylvia, all f Cuero; the parents, Mr. and Irs. Louis Liendo Sr. of Cuero; [ke Cites 'New Declines to Pick Choice Today's Chuckle The "rush hour" is that lime of day when a motorist travels tte shortest distance in the longest time. 6 DIE, 100 HURT Flaming Sword Dance Explodes Into Tragedy SAN FRANCISCO (AP) A flaming Samoan sword dance exploded inlo a panic-stricken holocaust at AH Hallows Catho- lic Church Saturday night, kill- ing six persons and injuring more than 100. a drink and the next thing inew the curtains were afire.' Emergency hospitals were taxed beyond their limits and to facilitate treatment of the overflow at private hospials Mayor John F. Shelley declarec The gasoline-torch sword of the fire an official emergency. one of four dancers entertaining about 300 members of a Samoan The death b'st mounted to six when Robert Orton, 34, of San club in the church recreation Francisco died Sunday mornini room touched spreading fire. off a swiftly Five victims died, mostly from burns, during the night and an- other succumbed Sunday morn- ing. Several others were critically burned. Many of the injuries occurred when panic-stricken rushed the exits. The fire burst out when one of the sword dancers lighted the gasoline-soaked cotton oh his weapon. Flames ignited stage curtains and raced Into rafters. "We didn't have a dunce; It hit UM and that wai pan of gaaoliae and light It. uld Ray Brawn, 28, a Francisco backstage worker at the party given by the Samoa Catholic Benefit Society. "There was tremendous pan- said another survivor, liara Hall, 34, of Oakland. "I VM at bar, at St. Francis Hospital. The other dead, all San Fran ciscans, were Identified by Ihe coroner as Faaaoga M. Auelua 27, Tumuatasi V. Malepeai, 29 Tavita Fa'amal Tuiagamoa, 25 Falaniko T. Paatoalo, 32, anc Nato Himphni, 16. Fire Chief William Murray people whose men quicily controlleroper role" to name names, md "I do not intend lo attempt Eisenhower added thai he Republican nominee should >e a man who "will uphold, earnestly, with dedication and conviction, (he principles and 'radilions of our parly." Referring to actions of his own administration in the fields of Social Security, minimum wages, hospital construction, nodical research, medical aid or Ihe aged, highway building, irban renewal and legislation :or depressed areas and low- ncome farmers, Eisenhower said: 'I cite these examples not lo applaud a past record but to il- lustrate the positive nature of true Republicanism spotting new needs, sizing them up anc acting decisively when the na- ional nature and scope require "As a parly that looks to the 'ulure, nol just to the present A'c Republicans believe in pay ng now for what we need now nol saddling those yel lo come with the burden of our debts But we believe in meeling ou needs." Eisenhower said Ihe party's 'overriding concern. must be he maintenance of peace while protecling and extending free dom." Saying thai "this is nol easily or simply done in a dangerous ,'olalila and uncertain he former president said it re- quires "military adequacy" vithout waste in "a vigorous and expanding economy." It also, he said, "requires oyal support for the United Na tans in its peace-keeping et forts." The former president sali there is no mystery about Re lubllcan principles. He sale hey have been "spelled out a ength in our national platform recently that of 1056, 01 which I was proud to run fo re-election, and that of 1960, fo for which I was proud t campaign." Eisenhower made il clear hi dea of a GOP presidential con didatc would be a men capabl of making decisions while avoid 'ng impulsiveness. He said foreign affairs toda. requires "calm, painstakln study of all Ihe infinitely com plex situations that confront u (See IKE, Page 7) 400 iu Alabama Hear Corraliers Stnlce BIRMINGHAM, Ala. The Victoria College Choir sang two groups of sacred songs Sunday night for an audience of 400 a Ihe East Lake Methodist Church while on their tour to the New York World's Fair. The Victoria Goldwater After More Delegates Mississippi, Florida to Vole WASHINGTON (AP) Sen Barry Goldwaler stands a good banco to pass the halfway mark his week in his bat lie for Re- lubllcan convention nominating !elegates. The Arizona senator could win voles in Tuesday's Kepubli- an primary In Florida and Is '.xpccted lo pick up 1 more at he Mississippi Slate Convention alurdny. The Associated Press survey f delegates already chosen hows Goldwaler with 304 first- allot votes based on primaries, nstructions, pledges and slated irefcrence. He needs 655 dele- gates to win the nomination at he convention beginning July 1 i San Francisco. Other Delegates Other delegates are scattered his way: Gov. William W. Scranlon 70. Henry Cabot Lodge 44. Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller 39. Uncommitted 224. Sen. Margaret Chase Smith .5. Richard M. Nixon 10. Favorite sons 102. In a Saturday convention, II inois elected 10 al-large dele- gales, six of whom are listed as :ommittcd lo Goldwaler anc lour uncommilted. Denver Republicans named two dele gates sponsored by Goldwaler oackers but both llsled them selves as uncommitlcd. Over SOD Goldwater expects to go into Ihe convention with more than 500 pledged delegates, not counl ing Ihe 86 California elecls June i. Goldwater forces were defeat ed by a coalition of moderates at Alaska's Republican state convention Sunday as la nation al convention delegates with a strong Rockefeller leaning were chosen. Six of the uninstructed dele- gales said they would suppor Rockefeller all Iho way. Ono salt his first ballot would go to Lodge; five were uncommitted although one said he learned to- ward Rockefeller, another fa vored Nixon, Iwo declined lo say who they would support and an other would only say he was "antl-Goldwaler." Llghl Activity Political aclivity Is on Ih light side this week. Besides Ilk Florida primary, there are clcc lions in Oklahoma Tuesday an> North Carolina Saturday. Florida Republicans will de clde Tuesday between two slales of 4 convention delegates. One, headed by Rep. William C. Cramer and endorsed by Goldwater, is pledged to the senator. The other, headed by fprmer Ambassador William D Pawley, is unpledged but mos (See GOLDWATER, Page 7) Morrison Body Returned Home Ired Fans In Peru Trampled Uospilals Full With Injured LIMA, Peru (AP) A Lima newspaper said 285 persons were killed Sunday in a riot following a Peru-Argcnllne soccer game and at least 500 were injured. An Associated Press corres- pondent counted 230 bodies In only two of Ihe hospitals to which viellms wore laken. The riol broke out when a referee annuflcd a goal which put Peru even 1-1 with Ar- gentina. The match was for a chnnco lo compete In the Tokyo Olympic Games. Attack Referee Thousands of fans swarmed onto Iho field to attack tho rel- rce. Pollco hurled loar gas bombs o restore order, but panic on- ued. Reports said scores ot men, vomcn and children were rampled to death in the rush lo leo the stadium. According to witnesses, many if those who died were killed ly suffocation and trampling. An estimated persons were in ho stadium. Police used tear gas bombs n an effort to break up the mob. rights On Field Fighting broke out on the field n the meantime. Only a few fans went after the iferee at first, hut as fighting out, scores more rushed onto Iho turf. Police surrounded the referee. A nervous young guard dropped the gun he held Angel Pazos of Uruguay and on Ihe woman and meekly put up his hands. Two other snatched him out of the hands of an angry mob. Pazos escaped without injury. Authorities piled tho bodies In- o ambulances. Some were dead when picked up, some died on Uio way and others died In the :iospital. Rushed To Stadium All available ambulances and police patrol cars were rushed lo tho stadium to haul away dead, dying and Injured. also commandeered private au- tomobiles and trucks. Tho sladium Is in the heart of ima. Traffic was jammed around It for hours. Polico on horseback tried to keep order as Iho thousands Lrlcu lo leave Iho stadium. But because of tho panic and con- fusion, tho mounted officers had to chargo in with their clubs lo keep the crowd moving. Four hours later, police and medical authorities were still removing the dead and injured. KIDNAP VICTIM Mrs. Marcel Dassault, shown above with her husband, was freed from her kid- napers Sunday by two gendarmes who checked a deserted farmhouse. She was unharmed after being held in captivity for 36 hours. Her husband is a French nuclear warplane builder. This photo was taken prior to her abduction. (AP Photo) Kidnaped Woman Rescued Alive PARIS (AP) Two French gendarmes walked into a deserted farmhouse outside Paris on a routine check Sunday and found Mrs. Marcel Dassault, the kidnaped wife of a French millionaire airplane builder. men were seized later. NEW ORLEANS (AP) Thei body of deLesseps S. Morrison, onetime "boy wonder" mayor of New Orleans whose burning am- bition was to be governor, was returned Sunday for burial at the scene of his triumphs and failures. A small group of city officials and friends looked on sadly as an Air Force Albatross landed with the flag-draped coffin of the 52-year-old Morrison. On board, too, were the cof- fins of his 7-yearold son Randy rsons killed Frl- an intermission. Members of Ihe choir were to leave early Monday for Marion Va., and will perform Monday night at the Marlon High School auditorium. The Corraliers left Victoria Saturday morning, and are ex- pected to arrive in Washington Tuesday evening, and will arrive in New York Wednesday night. Performances by the 15 mem- ber group are scheduled both Thursday and Friday al I h e World's Fair, as well as a Frl- scrambled over each other along day night performance in the a narrow corridor to a rear exit. (CM DANCE, Pace I) First Congregational Church. "They were jumping all over The group Is expected back In Victoria twin-englue plane. Others killed were: Ovide J Ccnac, 59, of Houma, president of the Cenac Towing Co.; Ra- leigh Pcltegrln.47, of Montegut, a Cenac employe; Hugh Ward, Brownsville, Tex., the pilot; and Mrs. Carolyn Vandergrlft, 35, and her 7-year-old son, Christo- pher, both of whom had movtd from Washlnglon, D.C., to West Palm Beach, Fla. In West Palm Beach, Mrs Margaret Price said Mrs. Van- dergrlft, her daughter, and Mor- rison were engaged to be married. There had been no public announcement In New OrUaof. UorriMo'i wife bad itii'M wciu jauiAuu jmui. "I wasn't the 63-year-old socialite said, "but 1 Prince t ready for She celebrated her release over champagne with her Retreat j band. "My kidnapers didn't Talks me. But they were Laos Pollco sain that four Souvannn Phoiimn salt were involved uv tho his cmbaltlcd regime which look place outside join in a proposed new 14- j Dassault home in Paris conference on Ihe Lao- the couple returned early crisis only if Communist day from a dinner party. cease fire and retreat to spent 35 hours In the hands tlioy held before her a major drive last Police Immediately i questioning the men Iwo neutralist premier sum- whom were born In newsmen lo spell out his to a motive for the as Iho big powers ap- Newspapers received lo be moving toward re- mous telephone calls Hie 1062 Geneva confer- Indicating Iho anti-do which guaranteed neutral- Secret Army Organization for this troubled Southeast nvolved in tho kidnaping. kingdom. Secret Army foughl against Pathct Lno thrusts con- dependence (or Algeria in around the Plainc dcs But police said a check Souvannn said he is well the men seized had that the situation is al a records of a non-poll lical critical stage and musl be and had no connection wllh solved within the Secret Army LAOS, Page 7) Police records Identified three as "little gangsters" mixed up In prostitution TASK other underworld activities. The two part o a force of thousand off! cers checking abandoned A ]n the Paris came upon tho dilapidated farm house on a routine Dassault, who is building (AP) Federal planes for President Charles do Gaulle's atomic strike force said ho had not turned over spent seven hours Sunday tediously reconstructing the Dallas motorcade scene in franc In ransom money and President John F. Ken- (See WOMAN, Page was assassinated. THE recorded the re-enactment for tho Warren Com- charged with investiga- Mostly cloudy Monday a n Tuesday, with isolated afternoon showers and thundershowers Daytime southeast winds 10 to 20 m.p.h Expected Monday (temperatures: Low 74, high 9C South Central Texas: Consld erable cloudiness Monday a n c Tuesday with widely scatteres mostly daytime and early even ing showers or thundersnower mainly cast and south. H 1 the Nov. 22 assassination. J. Leo Rankin, chief counsel for the commission, said agents were "just trying to check out some of the approximate positions and places of the car at tho timo of tho shots." Rankin said it was the most extensive re-cnaclmcnt since tho slaying, surpassing a similar reconstruction by Iho Secret Service shortly after the assas- Monday 85-96. Sunday temperatures: Low wanted to be as accurate as we could In the reconstruc- Tides (Port Lavaca-Por O'Connor Lows at Rankin said, revealing that the actual murder weapon was used In (lie simulated as- a.m. and p.m., highs p.m. and a.m. Tuesday.' Barometric pressure at federal agent repeatedly poked the weapon through the sixth floor window of the Texas level: 30.06. Sunset Monday, Book Depository building from where police say sell- i Marxist Lee Harvey Os- This Information on fired Ihe fatal shots. watcbed An Screamed Insults eyewitness said. "The Peruvian fans jumped up screaming insults at tho referee when ho nullified the goal. "They threw seat cushions and (See RIOT, Page 7) silently as a limousine contain- ing four agents moved time and again along the motorcade route in front of the depository. The popping of tho rifle bolt could be heard above the din of the traffic, rerouted from assassination site from 6 a.m. until 1 p.m. The FBI agent silting In the simulated death scat of the lim- ousine bore a dialk mark on the back of his coat where the first bullet entered the President's body. A patch was placed at a spot on the back of his head to indicate where the fatal bullet ruck. A second agent, posing is Gov. John Connally, suit Connally was wear- _ when ho was seriously wounded. The bullet note in the coal was circled In chalk. A Dallas County survey learn, performing its third reconstruc- tion, sought to establish the ex- act location of the car when each of the three shots waj fired. Secret Service and FBI agents, working with still pic- lures mado from motion pic- tures taken by an amateur .ographer Nov. 22, attempt- to recreate DCCM u closely is pccsibk, ;