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Advocate (Newspaper) - June 15, 1964, Victoria, Texas THE VICTORIA ADVOCATE 119th 39 TXLCPHQMB HI VICTORIA, TEXAS, 1964 SERVICE WITH SPLASH Guests gasp as. waitress Mrs. C. W. Nyhuis, 29, loses her balance and heads for the drink while serving at a hospital benefit fashion show at a suburban Toronto, Canada, motor hotel. Mrs. Nyhuis said the wind caught her tray loaded with coffee urns, "and over I went." She swam to safety without aid as the audience applauded. (AP PhotcO PRE-CONVENTION Liberal Demos Plot Strategy HOUSTON Tex- as Democrats met in afternoon and evening strategy sessions Sunday to prepare for the state convention Tuesday. Harris County liberals, the largest contested delegation to the convention, planned fo hold an afternoon caucus and then to join liberals and loyalists from other counties in an evening meeting. The liberals are uniting be- hind U. S. Sen. Ralph Yarbo- rough's push for a hard line on support of national party and administration programs. Forces of Gov. John Connally, who stepped up informal meet- ings of party leaders upon Con- nally's arrival Sunday, are con- Texas GOP Confident On Goldwater DALLAS (AP) Texas Re- publicans, gathering for their stale convention, exuded confi- dence Sunday that (he 56 dele- gates they plan lo pledge to Barry Goldwater will give the Arizona senator a first-ballot wafted out and met atrumpses- viclory for the GOP presidential nomination. "There is no doubt Uiat Sen. tent to support President John- son without mentioning his pro- gram. Connally's forces see no threat of liberals shaking their control when the convention opens at 10 a.m. Tuesday in the downtown Sam Houston Coli- seum with a predicted del- egates, alternates and specta tors on hand. The convention's main task is selection of 120 delegates and 97 alternates who will cast Texas' 99 votes for President Johnson at the Aug. 24 national conven- tion in Atlantic City. Other party business includes choice of a national committee- man and committeewoman and presidential electors. Formal convention fireworks begin Monday, when a five-man credentials subcommittee hears contesting delegations from Dal- las, Houston and San Antonio, as well as four smaller coun- ties: Randall, Hutchlnson, Eel wards and Sherman. Some liberal leaders have threatened to hold their own state convention it their delega- tions from San Antonio and Houston where conservatives at the May 9 county conventions sions are not seated. A decision on which of the seven contested delegations to Goldwater will win on the firstseat w.iu be made by the slate roll call and that it will be the great state of Texas that will put him past the magic number of 655 votes to be State Chairman Peter O'Donnellof tne Democratic National said. An Associated Press tabula- tion shows that the total of in- structed, pledged or favorable first.ballot delegates for Gold- B1B with B5S needed for nomina- tion. But the Arbonan faces the task of holding on to those dele- gates who are favorable, but un- pledged and uninstructed, be- tween now and the national GOP convention July 13 in San Francisco. The entry of Gov. William Scranton of Pennsylvania into the GOP presidential race won't change the choice of Texas Re- publicans and has only a remote chance of deprieving Goldwaler of Uie nomination, Sen. John Tower, R-Tex., said at a news conference. "I haven't seen any Scranton sentiment in Texas. There may be a handful of Texans who (See GOP, Page Sen. Goldwater Refuses Debate WASHINGTON Sen. Barry Goldwater rejected Sun- day an invitation to engage in a radio-television debate with his two principal rivals for the Republican presidential nomina- tion. He implied he wants no part of helping them get public attention. The Arizona senator also said he's much more interested in debating President Johnson. The Columbia Broadcasting System invited Goldwater and Govs. Nelson A. Rockefeller of New York and William W. Scnnton of Pennsylvania fo en- gave in a two-hour, face-to-face discussion next Sunday night. Rockefeller and Scranton both accepted the invitation but after Goldwater's rejection CBS said outside, carrying baners. there would be no program. executive committee early Tues- day. Olher business Tuesday will be selection of Texas' members Committee. Present members are Mrs. H. H. Weinert of Seguin 75, Texas commilteewoman dur- ing 1944-56 and named again in ___ I960; and Byron Skelton of Tern- water rose over the weekend to PIe> named in 1956 while head of a group of loyalists and lib- erals who backed Adlai Steven- son when party -leaders bolted for President Eisenhower. Australians Left Beat MELBOURNE, Australia (AP) Police and troops were almost swept away by a surging mob of nearly 000 when the Beatles arrived from Adelaide on Sunday. Police estimated welcom- ing througs throughout the city at and Inspector L.'til. Palerson, in charge of 300 police controlling them, said, "The crowd is bigger than on any royal visit." Barriers were flattened, girls trampled underfoot, and traffic held up as screaming chanting, struggling fans surged out- side (he Southern Cross Hotel where the Beatles were stay- Some policemen were knocked off their motor- cycles as they tried to hold the crowd back and other police mounted on horses were caught in the human tide add were helpless to restore order. 12 Cents Weak Storm Promises Rain for Parched Crops Scranton Planning Trip to 6 States Jumped Into Presidential Race As 'Moderates Downhearted' SCRANTON, Pa. (AP) _Gov. William W. Scranton of Pennsyl- vania said Sunday he entered .he Republican presidential race jelaledly because party moder- ates "were downhearted" after Sen. Barry Goldwater's primary victory in California. Scranton made the comment n a television inlervldv during a hectic day of activities, includ- ing: The chartering of a flying xip into six states in search of Republican National Convention delegates for his first full week of campaigning for the GOP presidential nomination. A meeting with two leaders of the National Draft Lodge for President Committee after which they announced their peo- ple would work for Scranlon's nomination. A meeting with some 40 volunteer workers who have 5een drumming up support for 'he governor during the past month, even though he did not make his decision to seek the nomination until last Thursday night. "I'm very proud I did Scranton told the group meet- ing in the Waverly community building not far from the gdv- Minneapolis, Minn.; St. Louis; Jenver, Colo.; and Boston, rfass., as well as his homo 'ennsylvania. There was a possibility other itales would be included on the week's tour as developments warranted, Scranton's aides said. Paul D. Grindle, national di- rector for Lodge, and David B. Greonbcrg, field director, said after a 20-mlmite conference with Scranton, "We come down (See SCRANTON, Page 12> ernor's estate "Marworth" nearby Dalton. in He told the workers to stick to issues in the campaign lead- ing to the San Francisco conven- tion beginning July is. "I don't want anybody !n the least way getting he said. "We need every Republi beginning can we can get." The flying trip, Monday, will include stops in Des Molnes, Iowa; Topeka, Kan Goldwater Due in Texas As Delegate Drive Nears WASHINGTON (AP) Sen. Barry Goldwaler of Arizona goes gunning this week for the '.OP National Convention dele- jates he needs for the Republi- can presidential nomination and he aims to hit his target Tuesday. Goldwater's tolal of in- structed, pledged or favorable [irst-ballot delegates rose over the weekend to 618, setting the stage for his final efforts In Tex- as on Tuesday and Montana on Friday and Saturday. Delegates added to the Gold- water column over the weekend included 14 in Idaho, 14 in New and 14 Montana delegates :he last of the lo be chosen (or the GOP convention begin ning July 13 in San Francisco. This would give htm more lhan the 655 needed for the nom ination, according to Ihe Associ ated Press survey of delegates. But the candidacy of Scranton adds a new ingredient. The lesl now becomes one of whether Goldwaler can hang on to his delegates in the month before Ae convention, or whether some of them switch to Scranton some other candidate. No other Republican candidate is known to have built up so _. AIIUWU iv unvu UUIIL uu m Virginia and 4m much delegate strength before CcjiBeetieul Where Gov. Wil- convention and II liam W. Scranton ol Pennsyl- vania pocketed 12. Advance indications are that Goldwater will make a clean sweep of the 56 Texas delegates DEFIED CARDINAL Priest Given Cheers By His Congregation LOS ANGELES of supporters cheered a young Roman Catholic priest on Sun- day who has asked Pope Paul VI to remove James Frances Cardinal Mclntyre for alleged failure to take a stand on civil rights. The cheering came when the Rev. William H. DuBay, 29, ap- peared outside St. Albert the Great church in suburban Comp- ton, after he had celebrated a Jfass for the predominantly Ne- gro congregation. After making public his letter to the Pope urging removal of Cardinal Mclntyre, archbishop of Los Angeles, Father DuBay was relieved as administrator at Ihe church but not from his priestly duties. A spokesman for the cardinal said no disciplin- ary action was taken. The card- inal has not commented on the incident. Catholics, many of them Ne- gro, from other parts of the Los Angeles area attended the porters of the priest circulated at them read: "The! REV. DuBAY Mass. Meanwhile, a dozen sup- Time Is Now." "Permit the Clergy to Speak Out on All Mor- al Issues." "Pope John's Ency PRIEST, 12) convention and then lost the nomination. The late Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio was the front-runner in 1952 when Dwight D. Eisenhow er won the nomination, bu Taft's preconyention strength was substantially less than Goldwater's. The Associated Press tally based on primary commitments instructions, pledges and states preference gives this first-ballo breakdown of Ihe dele- gates chosen to date: Sen. Barry Goldwater ...618 Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller 13C Gov. William W. Scranton 105 Henry Cabot Lodge Sen. Margaret Chase Smilh 15 Richard M. Nixon Favorite sons Uncommitted 14 95 215 Besides the GOP conventions in Texas and Montana this week there is a primary alectkm in Maine on Monday and conven tlons in both parties in Massa chusetts. flights over Laos and that fight er-bombers attacked pro-Corn munist Palhet Lao positions. A New China News Agency U made no mention that the U.S. jets took pert In any fight W1LIJAM SCRANTON Disturbance Is Mostly Squalls A weak tropical disturbance in the Gulf of Mexico southeast of Brownsville Sunday sent rain clouds scurrying into the Victoria area and gave hope to marched crops and wilted pastures, Scattered showers gave some relief in widely- spotted areas of the county Sunday but more general nln Is needed. The Weather Bureau at Foster Field forecast scattered showers and Isolated hundershowers for Monday. The tropical disturbance was cported cy tho New Orleans' Weather Bureau located in the west central Gulf as an area of showers and squalls continuing o move northwestward wllh no signs of intensification. Highest winds were reported 25 to 35 mph in a few squalls, Hunting Accident Fatal at Ganado 60-year-old Ganado resident, Jerry Joe Husak Jr., was found late Saturday night on a ranch near here, dead of a gunshot wound suffered while hunting squirrels. Justice of the Peace Les Psencik Sunday returned verdict of accidental death. Husak, who was shop foreman for the Mauritz Co. here, was found about p.m. Saturday on the Ganado Khulman Ranch about three miles north of here by his son, Jerry Husak III, and son-in-law, Joe Walleck of Edna. The pair had starled a search when Husak failed to re- turn home at dark. Pseneik said Husak had ap- parently completed iiis hunt and was preparing lo lenve for home with- several dead squirrels when the accident happened. The justice said Husnk is be- lieved to have picked up Ihe .22 cal. rule by the barrel and it discharged. Death is believed to have occurred about 5 p.m. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Monday at St. James Lutheran Church In Ganado with the Rev, L. G. Weihman of- ficiating'. Burial will'be in City Cemetery. Husak is survived by his wife, Mrs. Agusta Husak of Ganado; two daughters, Mrs. Joe Wal- leck of Edna and Mrs. Dorothy Counts of Abilene; a son, Jerry of Ganado; five brothers, Frank Husak of Corpus Anton Husak of Seadrift, Charles Prisoners Are Freed By Romania BUCHAREST, Romania (AP -Romania announced Sunday has been releasing thousands o political prisoners and plans a general pardon in August Uia will see practically all" intern ccs out of jail by the end of the year. Diplomats saw the move as an effort by the Communls regime lo win friends In the West. The announcement was made in nn interview given The As socialed Press by Deputy Pre Husak Husak Port Lavaca, Howe, Ok la., Joe and George Husak of Son Francisco; a sister, Mrs. Annie Applcgate of Port Lavaca, and his mother, Mrs. Marie Husak of Howe, Okla. Husak, who was born Sept. 8, 1003, in Europe, had resided in Ganado most of his life. Today's Chuckle All loo often a clear con- science is nothing more than a poor memory. u JJU lautjaiiu, uc scribed by Western diplomats a the "Romanian who says no" tc Soviet Premier Khrushchev. U was Birladcanu who Ins year told tho Soviet Union tha Romania would not join Sovic Premier Khrushchev's now abandoned plan for, making i siipcrnatioiral organization on of COMECON, the economic as soclalion of East European slates. Romania's altitude includ ing ils recent signature of a trade pact with the United led to Western spec ulation of bard feelings be twccn the Soviet Union and Ro- mania. Birladeanu admitted "differ enccs of opinion" between the two Communist Elates, but said 'There is no shadow over thi relations between our peopli and the peoples of the Sovie Union." To Move Inland The bureau said the disturbed area is expected to move inland Sunday night or early Monday morning wllh gusty winds likely In showers along the lower Tex- as coast. Small craft were advised to stay in port as seas were ex- pected to be rough. The bureau said showers were o become more numerous In southern Texas overnight and Monday. The bulletin was Issued by the New Orleans Weather Bureau at p.m., its last report on .he unsettled area for the night. Below 90 Degrees Tho disturbance popped up on [he weather map one day before the official opening of the 1064 hurricane season. The cloudiness kept tempera lures below 90 in the Victoria area Sunday and the showers resulted in an official .78 inch of rain at the bureau office a Fosler .Field. The agriculture 'picture in Uio county ,is spoiled ahd running behind last year because of a lack of moisture. Rain is badly needed for cotlon, mllo and corn crops as well as parched pastures. Across the stale, the Bureau forecast more thunderstorm! for Northwest Texas, areas ol J which have been hard hit by mior Alexandra Birladeanu. de- thunderstorms and twisters dur- ing the past three days. Alert Issued Mounting turbulence causer the Weather Bureau to put part of the Texas Panhandle anc neighboring slates under a severe thunderstorm alert late Sunday night. The special forecast was Is- sued after a day of scattered showers and occasional thunder- storms in central and eastern portions ot Iho slato. It also was marked by the appearance 21 miles north of San Antonio of a tornado funnel which apparently caused no damage. Scattered severe thunder- storms with large hall and local- ly damaging wind storms were predicted until 3 a.m. Monday in an area 120 miles wide cen- tering on a line from Dalhart to Emporia, Kan. A fardy report told of a twist- (See WEATHER, Page 12) Life With First Family Thrilling to Texas Girl Red China Hints New Jet Flights TOKYO (AP) Red China hinted Sunday lhat .U.S. jets have resumed reconnaissance Antonio. She and Lynda Bird SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (AP) Like most fathers, he teases the girls at Ihe dinner table: "You still dating that Then one of the girls asks him i question about government that has come up at college. He explains the answer carefully, This is Lyndon B. Johnson, through the eyes of Warrie Lynn Smith, 19. For four months, Warrie lived on the second floor of the White House with the Johnson family. From the start, she says, she felt like a third daughter to the President and a part of a wonderful family." Warrie is the daughter ol Mr. and Mrs. Warfleld Smith of San "I was awed by all those newsmen and photographers when I got cut of the she sold. "But then I saw Mrs. Johnsou became friends two years ago at the University of Texas. When Lynda transferred to George Washington Unlversi- broadcast said UK fighter-bomb- in Washington, D.C., in Jan er attacks fa the Laotian des Jams and .that jet fighters flew over Khanf Koay, the Patbet Lao after her father took over u chief executive, she asked Warrie to come along. uic UNI ncouqum Admittedly, Warrie was a bit ten, and other parts of the frightened when a White House chauffeur drove her up to the President's home on Jan. 28. She had seen it before, but only as afeuriat. THE WEATHER Mostly cloudy, with scattered showers and isolated thunder- showers Monday and Tuesday. Variable, mostly southeasterly winds 12 to 25 m.p.h., stronger gusts In vicinity of showers, Ex- pected Monday temperatures: Low 74, high 88, South Central Texas: Consid- erable cloudiness south partly cloudy north with scattered showers and thundershowers Monday and Tuesday. Sunday temperatures: Low 75, high 88. Precipitation S u n d a y: .78. Total for year; 11.02 inches. Tides (Port L a v a o a-Port O'Connor High at a.m., tow at a.m. Tuesday. Barometric pressure at sea level: 29.W, Sunset Monday sunrise Tuesday from UM u.a, Victoria Wutiwr Buruu Johnson's face In the crowd She was smiling. I Just wanted to throw my arms around her, "I did." Warrie describes the Johnson household as typically Amerl can. Telephones ring constantly Everyone Is in a rush. as might be expeclea when teen-agers are around- blaring record players SOUIK the strains of the Beatles or hit records like "Hello, Dolly." The music often clashes in the hall- way when both Lucl, the Presi- dent's 16-year-old daughter, and Lynda, 20, have a record play- arrie, brown-haired anc brown-eyed, Is eager to tell of her'experiences because, "It's important to note that this conk have happened only in a democ- racy and I'm a girl who has no political or governmental back- ground at all." She aayi abe'i neither Demo- crat nor Republican, "You see, I'm not even old enough to vote." But one thing is sure: She's sold on President Johnson. "He's a warm and thoughtful with a bountiful mource GIRL, Paga n) Ing. Wi 2 Accidents Injure Six In County Showery weather Sunday con- tributed to two. separate auto- mobile accidents, in which six arsons were slightly injured. Lawrence E. Hilton, 36, of 3108 Hummingbird escaped with cuts and bruises when his 1964 ifomco truck overturned on the Goliad Highway approximately one mile west of tha city limits. Hilton told Highway Patrol- man H. D. Welch that he lost control of the vehicle on the slippery highway. He said he ielt tho truck leave the pave- ment on the right side, but In an effort to get the vehicle back on the road, the truck crossed over to the left side and over- turned. Tests Slated Welch said tho truck con- tained approximately worth of equipment, with a se- ries of tests lo be required by the company lo determine the amount of damage. The acci- dent occurred at a.m. The olher accident Involved three vehicles, all traveling to- ward Victoria on the Goliad Highway. Slopped a( the inter- section wilh Highway 77, at Goldman Hill, was a sedan driven by Patricia Blooming- dale of 603 W. George in which Mrs. Rosaline Harrington of 605 E. Santa Rosa and Mrs. Oscar Kohl of 603 W. George were passengers. Behind the sedan was a pick- up truck driven by Jess Thompson of Alice, .with Ernest Eggleslon of Orange Grave as a passenger. Drakes Failed A (ruck driven by Joseph L. Touchet, 41, of Jennings, La., ap- proached Ihe stopped car and pickup. The driver later told Welch that his brakes failed, and the truck struck the pick- up track, knocking it into the sedan. None was believed lo be seri- ously hurt, although Mrs. Bloomlngdale and Mrs. Harring- ton may have received neck and back Injuries. They were x-rayed at Do Tar Hospital. The latter accident, as the first, occurred during a rain shower. Weather On Rampage By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Violent weather hit the na- tion's midsectlon Sunday and brought flash flooding and de- slructive twisters. A boy was reported swept into flooded ravine in Columbus, Ohio, after one flash storm. The downpour caused flooding in streets and basements. A tornado destroyed all build- Ings on a farm near Bloomfield, Iowa, uprooted trees and killed some hogs. Another tornado struck a farm north of Sand Springs, Okla., 10 miles west of Tulsa. Winds uprooted trees and caused minor damage to a house. Funnel clouds were reported over parts of Ohio, Oklahoma and Nebraska. Small hail two Inches deep covered the ground 10 miles north of Lamar In southwest Colorado. Jetliner Wing Catches Fire SAN JUAN, PR.
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