Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Advocate (Newspaper) - July 7, 1964, Victoria, Texas THE VICTORIA ADVOCATE 119th 61 TELEPHONE la 5-K51 VICTORIA, TEXAS, TUESDAY, JULY 7, 1964 ESTABLISHED 1818 Battle Vowed By Scranton On Platform Rights Law Endorsement, Slap at Bircliers Requested SAN FRANCISCO (AP) Pennsylvania's Gov. William W. Scranton, trying urgently to halt Sen, Barry Goklwater's drive toward the Republican presi- dential nomination, Monday night promised a show- down fight over the GOP platform. Scranton said Republicans should say the new rights laiv is constitutional and [hat they should denounce, by name, the John Birch So- ciety. Both moves were obviously calculated as an attempt to em- barrass Goldwater. The Arizo- ta senator voted against the civil rights bill, saying he bought two sections of it are Intensified Integration Drive Opens THE ASSOCIATED PHESS Prominent Negro civil rights leaders unveiled Monday in- tensified desegregation cam- paigns in Alabama under the civil rights act as assaults on segregation harriers were launched throughout the South. The Rev. Martin Luther King Jr., president of the Southern Christian Leadership Con- ference, said at Birmingham, Ala., that his staff members will go to Tuscaloosa and Selma, Ala., lo assess Ihe situa- tions. "The problem in Selma and Tuscaloosa is to see that mob rule does not take over imple- mentation of the civil rights King said, "The action we take in those cities will depend on the resistance and conditions we find." Voter Drive At Selma, 55 Negroes and 6 white men were jailed when civil rights forces launched a new voter registralion cam- paign. Two Negroes appeared bear- ing signs urging an increase in voter registralion and were ar- rested by Sheriff Jim Clark. This prompted a singing demon- stration across the street, and the Negroes were arrested on charges of violating a city ordi- nance against demonstrating in front of the courthouse while court was in session. Later Clark arrested the white men, confiscating several base- ball bats, two night sticks and a rubber hose. New Law Noted A federal judge at Birming- ham, taking note of the new Civil Rights Act, continued in- definitely a Negro request to prevent police from interfering wilh peaceful demonstrations at Tuscaloosa. U.S. Dist. Court Judge Clarence Allgood said "Circum- stances have changed." A U.S. Civil Rights Com- mission group met with special committee in Atlanta, Georgia to map plans for hand- ling the new civil rights law and its interpretation in the state. Also in Atlanta, Lester Mad- dox refused for the second time (See DRIVK. Page 7) NEW PLAYGROUND Courtly Judge Wayne L. uneonstitulional, and he has Harlman (left) and Lcs Meis of. City Parks and dined lo repudiate the Jolmj Recreation Commission exchange congratulations Monday at dedication of new playground area at Magnolia Avenue entrance to city park off Viue Street. New equipment was purchased with appropriation by county for use in park. (Advo- cate Photo) 12 Cents City To Appropriate for Pavin No Cutback In Other Programs Increased Revenue Cited City Council will appropriate in the 19G4-B5 budget to! ing complete paving project No. 2 in (s drainage and pav- ng program, Mayor Kemper Villiams Jr. said Monday. Birch group. Command Post If Scranton's move alarmed Goldwater supporters, they lidn't show it. Scranton's proposals came at time when the senator's back- ers had taken over the entire 15th floor of the swank Mark iopkins Hotel as a command post. "We are highly lichard Klcindiensl, codirector of Goldwater's field aid. Scranton hopes to knock a hole n that optimism. He's trying to cash in on the political magic of the Eisenhower name he chose Dr. Milton Eisenhower to nominate him at the convcn- ion, starting a week from Mon- he's attempting to stir up ordinary Republican voters. Mot True Reflection George Tntax, one of Scran- ton's top backers, told newsmen .hat Goldwater's delegate count, more than enough to cinch the nomination, "in no way reflects the desire of the average Re- publican (or a presidential can- didate." Scranton's strategy, Truax said, is to convince GOP voters Joldwaler can't possibly beat President Johnson in Novem calc Nrvvs .SenJi'c CUERO-A plant to process raw gas into liquified pclroleuni t'ons. Harold G. Prochno'V was sc- lecled as high schoo! principal, replace Carl L. DuBose Jr., o will Join (he Victoria In- dependent School Syslem. I'rochnow, who hold's a mas- will lie built by and has taught Gas Producing "Co. in lflc Pst "'U1'1 i" Se- DoWitt County 17 miles become n principal Cucro. for Ihe first time Miss Dorothy Reynolds of a tacrc site llial borders farm IQJU Thn nlnnl will ho n lc ''K 01' G-' the firm that Mrs Geogia rs eoga Construction Co of Houston, nularl elementary sejcncc ?or said it was not definitely known fi yaml Monday how many workers: would be used on Die job. In addition lo the plant, two other structures will bo located on the site. McNiibb said lwni houses that were purchased wilh R. M. Gardner, hoys 'physical education, science or social science; Mrs. B. M. Gardner, girls physical educa- tion, language arls; Daniel rqueran, mathematics; Mrs. Hie land will be used by first' grade (Sec PLANT, Page 7) Today's Chuckle H Is now (lie seitsan Iiir Ihe flies Co conic, around to make screen tests. or third; and Kenneth liurk- luildcr, high school mathemat- ics and assistant coach. 0. V. (Buddy) lirown was named head football and track coach of the high school, a slej: (See PUIMCIPAL. Pago 7) DEPTH MARATHON How do you break up a family of 12 orphaned children? which will go into effect next New Exploration Era Predicted After Dive MIAMI, Fla Twoicontinental shelves as large as Continuing, he said the city then appealed Iho decision, biit the appeals court agreed with Ihe jury. The cily again ap- pealed, this time to the Texas- Supremo Court. The Supreme Courl ruled that the south half of the block belonged to the county; Ihe north half lo the city "wilh certain restrictions." Nobody wns really satisfied wilh ihis settlement and tho dis- pute continued lo simmer. In having gone through t h o dislrict courl and the appeals court again, the matter reached Hie Supreme Court a second time. This time the Supreme Court according lo Williams, toW the local people that il was tired of the mailer and "told Ihc-n wlial (hey could do." "What Ihcy could do" was basically wlial (he court had ruled six years earlier. The county owned tho south half the cily the north half, and Ihc city was granted permission to engage in Injunetivc action to force the county lo remove (he cesspools. The second decision also pro- 'ided that Victoria County could continue lo use the jail (present city police headquarters) "so long as it is used for jail pur- poses." The county continued to use Ihc building as a jail un- til I9M, Williams said, "al which timo the cily took over the building at no cost." "There is no legal restriction on the property Williams said, "except in the original grant from (he State of C'oahuila which specifies that it must be usnrt for public pur- poses." The mayor and other council- men earlier had said that sale of Ihe properly to the county will mean that it still will be used for "puhlic and therefore the sale is nol illegal. Mayor Williams and Ihe coun- cil were not so specif- ic in replies to oilier questions (Sec LESSON, Page 7) there Mabel Ann Miller, afler previously being frightened of rabbils Dunking they were snakes, calmly calling her hus- band for assistance, when dis-, covering her first rattlesnake their farm at Cheapside Joe Tasin explaining that sum- mertime is the can always keep cool Mrs. T. ily situation this way: appy young divers who The father had two married by living and workinp and Mrs. Clinton were No mention of these requestsi, two days and nights werthurt The adventure of Jon I.ind- Tax Assessor-Collector Tomi Also residing in the area are L Davi, hid insr r earl mother's parents and the HE WEATHER father's father, Clinton Plume atures are cooler Mrs. Mayi licllc Ball finding errands pleas- ant as she is able lo duck in and A. J. Carter home from the hospital and real happy about decided on both sides that we Alarilyn Lacina finally will definitely not let the chil- it accomplishing her recent proj-] eel to qualify her to operate a motor vehicle Mrs. Carter Bond reminding all of the YMCA Teen-Age Dance al Jaycee Hall Irpm lo 11 p.m. Tuesday with music by Terry and the The children fortunately have a large number of aunts, uncles and other relatives living in the immediate vicinity. They quick- ly decided that the youngsters Clear to partly cloudy and will be taken into their own hot Tuesday through Wednes- homes so they can grow up iniday wilh southeasterly winds at close contact with each other.J8 lo 18 m.p.h. Expeclcd Tucs- "We've had offers from alljday lemperalures: High 97, low South Centra] Texas: Clear to partly cloudy Tuesday and Wednesday wilh isolated after- noon or evening thundershow- .1. Martin deciding she'll wait to over from people wanting to 75." do her visiting until the temper- take care of said one of' E the uncles, Sgt. Roy E. Plume of tho Suffolk County Police. "But we have a big falher's it has been dren be broken up or taken apart from each other." Sgt. Plume said it might bo necessary for the children lo live with various relatives, but that the relatives reside so close to each other It will be almost "The children might al! live together with their grandfather Plume. He has a big house. However, nothing has been de- cided for sure except that we're going to keep Ihe chil- dren as close together as pos- sible." Sgt. Plume said he didn't mii. u iv uum in emu UUL we iidvu 3 uig iiwuji ui uiunuersjiow- i, f out of air conditioned buildings on both their mother's and ers. Highest Tuesday 02 lo 102 If" 'lnanclal sltua" i i i_ _.i __ (inn wmim -wnrv Monday lemperatures: High 96, low 75. Tides (Port Lavaca Port O'Connor High al jp.m. and low at p.m. Tues- day wilh high al a.m. and low at a.m. Wednesday. Barometric pressure at s e a level: 30.02. Sunrise Tuesday Sun- rise Wednesday Venturas and admission is 50 as if the youngsters are living cents for members, 75 cents al home. --u- couples and guests 75 cenls. I The six boys and six girls Vcolhcr lion would work mil. Until p.m. Thursday they! and Robert Stenuit, made Ihcir home in an "ended Monday after a 01-iflatahle rubber chamber 3 by] uiy migni gam up lo jn ihe feet in diameter, occasionally j 1n new revenue of fl nut to do fiscal year from ncwjcnambcr on tnc (icck of graphic work. Then photo-! property valuations. h Divo I. rcsudiLi] oca lyivci amount could cover the pavmg ,.Wc fcit Bl, lhc ,jmCi" (See COUNCIL, Page 7) hen the elevator whisked] them back to the deck of the said Lindbergh, handsome Diver, where they were of Charles A. Lindbergh, w h ojtransferrcd to the chamber in does pioneer work under the [which the long process of re- sea as his famous father did in Conditioning their bodies to nt- thc air. >mospheric pressure was carried All equipment worked'out. perfectly, Lindbergh said, and They finally climbed out at K ik -ii- ,-u k "ilhc experiment proved thai men p.m. Monday wilh a bang, made by Ihe Victoria opDralo at, great A secured air tank outside the The Ronkonkoma Fire for extended periods. ;lhe chamber exploded. Stcnuil's in other areas [o control itincr- Uilterskamp, manager. i anmem o, wmcn mo cn.l- anl areording to Ben drcn's father was a volunlccr member, has set up a trust fund of for the youngsters nnd department members are solic- iting other donations. The Plume.s were on their way to assist with a fire de- partment function when the fa- datailal crash occurred. Plume's oc- (See CRASH, Page 7) Ictrths lor extended periods. ,me cnamncr exploded Edwin A. Link, CO, a pioneer (wife, Annie, suffered minor cuts! of underwater research who di-jon her legs when the blast reeled Ihe project, said thiSjShatteral a nearby glass bottle. The chamber has received nu- mcans Ihat a new' era of ex-! "We could .have stayed down merous complaints something needs to protect cith.cns and businessmen its indicatingipjoraiion hss opened on the indefinitely, as long as we were to be done to world's continental shelves. supplied gas and I.ind- ..d businessmen Link immediately began bergh said. On the botlom Ihc from unscrupulous peddlers, he planning for dives to Ihe DOO-jdivcrs breathed a gas composed, said. level, probably in 97 percent helium and 3 per] After the study is Dnd says Ihis will open an cciil oxygen. recommendations will be made area for oil, mineral anil other "11 took all the first day, up to City Council, Iprospecting on an area ot (Sec DIVE, Page 1) "PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION HANDBOOKS 19G4" The Inn PS Itrpublic.in Con- Dcninrr.itJr Contend- Kry Men lo W.ilch TV and Kldlo Tally Shteli Vuilnic Information. You may pltV up your copy al of 311 E. Conttilution
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 155+ 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.