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Advocate Newspaper Archive: July 18, 1964 - Page 1

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Location: Victoria, Texas

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   Advocate (Newspaper) - July 18, 1964, Victoria, Texas                                THE VICTORIA ADVOCATE 119th 72 TELEPHONE HI 1-1431 VICTORIA, TEXAS, SATURDAY, JULY 18, 1964 ESTADLISHED 1846 SheppardV Destination Not Known Leaves With Bricle-to-Be COLUMBUS, Ohio Sam Sheppard, less than 24 hours after his release from nearly nine years in prison, took off Friday for parts unknown, probably to get married. Sitting beside him as he pulled away by car from a Co- lumbus motel was Arlane Teb- benjohanns, the German divor- cee to whom he became en- gaged while in prison. Also in tho be- longs to Mrs. Were F. Lee Bailey of Boston, his lawyer; Bailey's wife and Chicago Tribune reporter Paul Holmes, who has written exten- sively about the 1954 bludgeon slaying of Sheppard's pregnant wife, Marilyn, and subsequent events. Federal Bond Their rumored destination was North Carolina. Sheppard is free under federal bond, which Bailey says allows him to travel anywhere in the United States. A U.S. District Court judge granted a habeas corpus mo- tion Wednesday, saying Sliep- pard didn't gel a fair trial in Cleveland in 1954. That was when he was convicted of sec- ond-degree murder. Mrs. Tebbtntohanns, 35 and the mother of an 11-year-old daughter, is from Dusseldorf, West Germany. She formerly was married to the heir of a steel fortune. Her father, an industrialist but now dead, was also the fa- ther of the late Magda Goeb- bels, wife of Hitler's minister of propaganda. Her half sister, was 20 years her senior and she says they scarcely knew each other. Her parents, she says, were anti-Nazi. Case Interest Sheppard case a decade ago, and in 1953 wrote the familj thai she believed Sheppard in- nocent. When she began writing Sheppard, Ohio prison officials held he had violated correspon- dence rules and transferred him back to Ohio Penitentiary from the less tightly secured Marion Correction Institution. Sheppard spent a busy 24 hours at the motel. He held three news confer- ences, went swimming, ate steak and was trailed up and down corridors by 50 newsmen All this was while waiting foi a marshal who never showed up. Sheppard said he "amazed that I could walk around by myself." Sheppard was avoiding his home in (he Bay Village area oi Cuyahogn Counly-Cleveland- apparently because of the pro- secutor's efforts to have him re- turned to prison. Federal Hearing In Cleveland, Prosecutor Johr T. Corrigan drafted an amend- ment lo a stay order issued Thursday by a U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals judge. That or- der had hltle effect because Sheppard already was free, bill CUERO QUEEN Miss Linda Breed, 14, of Vic- toria displays the trophy she won as queen of the 1964 Cuero Youth Rodeo Thursday night. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Breed Jr. of Victoria. (Advocate Photo) Western Parade Today in Cuero Advocate News Service CUERO A capacity crowd of over persons is expect- ed for the final performance of the Cuero Youth Rodeo which She became interested in the starts at 8 p.m. Saturday in the Municipal Park Arena. schedule ighlight of lie is the lhe final day's Western Parade that will be held in the business district at p.m. Spectators at the Saturday night performance will see only the1 top contenders competing Mother, Sons Among 4 Hurt In Collision Four persons were treated for minor injuries at De Tar Hospital Friday afternoon fol- lowing a collision at the Main- Crestwood Drive inlerseclion that resulted in extensive dam- age to both vehicles. Treatment was given Mrs. Linda Klicm, 21, of 1407 Hose- bud Ave., her sons, Theodore, 6 and Johnny, 3, and Perry Nel- son, 47, of 2205 E. North St. AH four were later released. City Patrolman Robert Wea- ver said a 1060 sedan driven by Mrs. Kliem and occupied by the two sons, landed in a ditch after being knocked about n each event. The climax will come when the outstanding cowboy and cowgirl of the 1964 show are announced. Leaders in bareback riding after the first two performances were Calvin Talk of Floresville, rirst go-round, and Dannj Stephens of Yoakum, second go-round. Best times recorded Friday night were registered by Ron aid Bahlen of Cost, tiedown. 15.1 Londa Lue Millci of Edna, cloverleaf barrel race 17 seconds; Phyllis Smothers of Corpus Christi and Karen Kuhn of Victoria, figure eigh' barrel race, 11.5 second; Scoot er Hcnke and Carol Smith, rib ion roping, 9 seconds; anc Ricky Dierlam of Seadrift, 8. seconds. In judging events, Friday night's best performances were jiven by Glen Urban, bull rid- ng, and Mark Doehrman, Dick- c Bcttge and Alden Bade, all of Meyersville, calf saddling. CorlTgan nopeslo amend it col- cancel Sheppard's bond and ,w.llh plck-up lruck turn him to the penitentiary ?emS unvcn bV Nelson, a con- That would require a federal tracto''; None of Uie occupants hearing, which is expected to be WS? tnrown from tne in Cincinnati next Wednesday lne offlcer Mrs. Kliem Bailey has said he will be pre- was going west on Cres'wood sent. and Nelson was headed south "I have no Sheppard on. Main wllen the 3 P-m- said Friday. "I'm merely mak-i lslon occurred. He estimated ing myself available, ready to damage to the Kliem car stand trial io prove my inno- Bn" Nelson's 1964 model eence." vehicle. The three members of the Kliem family were taken to the hospital in a Duckett ambulance and Nelson arrived later In a private car. Virgil Bassclt proving to be an expert with a water balloon contest. Mrs. Mary Frohnap- fel off for a weekend in Auslin with her family Mrs. Joe Kelly to mark a birthday to- day Cliff Berkman accept- ing suggestions on how to re- Increase Shown In Retail Sales Retail sales in Victoria showed a sharp jump in May over April, according to the latest figures released by the pair a leaky boat Lanny Pogue in Room 307 Citizens and University ot Texas Bureau of space. Business Research in its Texas Business Review. uguu ihuvlll ilut SOU mi, J to undergo, surgery the ?B ,report rfi- Marvin Foss family ,salcs, "R 12 f___ Anril and nkn nn 19. npr from Denver, Colo., that the city is hot but the mountains, April and also up 12 per cent over May of IflfiS. The over-all by relaxing day in the Country and Lucy Ball trying her hand at milking a cow Walter Gil- lig Jr., celebrating 'the arrival of a baby son with a day off Mrs. Max Fuller and Diane Al- Itek out to dine and enjoying Mexican food Airman 3c Bill Bleck of Kessler AFB, Bil- oxie. Miss., planning to return to his base Sunday'after a two weeks kave here A! Worth- cm explaining how he had sized up a diet problem loosing weight wasn't as Important as being comfortable Loalsi and Melanie Duke back after a short trip lo Houston. They're the daughters of the Itaey Didwt, store sales over the previous year. Bajik deposits, rale of depos- it turn-over and money on loan by banks also showed substan- tial increases over April ami over May of lhe previous year Wood Hi Gins First >64 Bale Wood HI Co-op Gin worked ils first bale ot 1964 cotton Friday, a load of seed cotton bjrought in shortly after noon by H. J. Schoener, six acres, Ihe baled ginned oul 503 pounds of lint and 300 pounds of seed, U.S. Ship Fired on by Russians Protest Filed Over Incident WASHINGTON So- iet naval vessel fired three hols across the bow of an American grain ship when it left a Russian port Wednesday with- out permission after being lied ip in a wage dispute, the State Department reported Friday. The incident occurred in th e Black Sea and the United States made a protest to Soviet author- ties here Friday afternoon. Tho protest was against what he United Stales called the "ex- essive behavior of Soviet au- horilies in handling Ihe case." Halted by Sliuls .After the grain ship, the S.S. lister Kalingo, of New York re- gistry, was halted by the three hots across the bow, it was )oarded by Soviet authorities. They searched it and ordered he captain to pay a 50-ruble ine (about before he was icrmitted lo continue his voy- age from the Soviet port ot No- orossisk to Istanbul, tile State Department reported. Officials said that according o the report of the ship's cap- ain, Artur H. Fertig of Wading River, Long Island, N.Y., the ship was stopped when it was miles from land. They said his put it outside Soviet terri- orial waters. Unacceptable Behavior A State Department state- ment said Soviet authorities 'may have been within strictly egal according to in .ernatidnal law, to pursue. >oard and search the Sister Ka- tingo, but the statement added: "The methods employed by Soviet authorities were axces- sive and clearly outside the norms of acceptable behavior." The department, based on Ferlig's report, said that the in- cident arose because of differ- ences in paying Russian steve- dores. Choice of Fee The ship, Fertig reported in Istanbul, had the choice of eith- er paying per hour per man Tor unloading Us cargo consist- ing of tons of grain, or to pay 50 cents per cargo ton. Fer tig chose the per hour per man rate. The Soviet port authorities op parently were not pleased by his choice and the dispute was re- ferred to the Soviet Ministry of the Merchant Marine in Mos cow. The ministry ruled that the difference should be arbilratec and that the ship should be per- mitted to leave after discharg- ing ils cargo. The local port authorities re- fused, however, to clear the ship and Fertig left July 15 without permission. According to the captain's re port the Sister Katingo was pursued by a Soviet patrol boal flying international signals with orders lo return. When the grain year-old sandy-haired suspect in :he daring robbery Friday of the First State Bank ol Wells was captured Friday night in Bos sier City, La., Shrcveport. a suburb o Bossier City police identified the suspect as Joe W. Carlisle of Rusk, Tex., and said they re covered most of the more than taken from (he hank. Carlisle was turned over to agents of the FBI and charged Friday night with bank robbery Barry's 'Extremism' Blasted by Rockefeller Two easterly waves, the Irop- cal low pressure systems that omctimes spawn rifted across the Gulf of Mex- co toward the Texas Coast >iday night. The Miami, Fla., Weather Uieiui was maintaining a close bservance on the second wave, vhich crossed the Florida 3eninsula Friday, and reported ie weather over the tropical UlantiC, the Caribbean Sea nd the Gulf of Campcche as 'rather according o The Associated Press. The first wave, moving in a vcstcrly direction toward the Coast at about 20 knots, trclched just off Texas down oward Ihe Bay of Campeclte, n the Yucatan Peninsula ol tlexico. A spokesman at the U.S. Yeather Bureau at Foster 'ield said the first wave had already begun influencing Vic- oria's weather Friday morn- ng and some intensification of but officials in Miami sold li Texan Charged In Bank Stickup WELLS, Tex. (AP) A 24- heed'liiVorder" a aar.nli-1 ctlennnf I'M 11____ Soviet naval craft fired three rounds across the bow of the the State Deparlmen said. The American protest was handed to Georgi M. Kornienko Soviet minister counselor, by Richard Davis, acting assistan secretary for European affairs Kornienko was requested tha his government "undertake measures to prevenl a repeli tion of this the Stale Department said. NUCLEAR SENTRIES Watchdog Eyes Sent Into Triplicate Orbits CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) -Three sparkling new U.S. sa- tellites soared into wide- swinging orbits Friday to com- plete the first leg of a celestial triple play aimed al perfecting a foolproof means of detecting secret nuclear explosions in gled with glistening solar cell: to draw power from the started their journey packed in the nose of a 10-story-tall Atlas Agena rocket that thundered brilliantly into lhe predawn darkness above Cape Kennedy at a.m. It was the fourth lime an Ai The second and third legs Force Atlas-Agena hurled were scheduled for execution at bundle of three satellites intc late Friday night and at 10 a.m. Sunday. At these times, ground sta- tions planned to beam radio sig- nals to ignite on-board rockets fa jockey first one and then a second spacecraft into new cir- cular orbits about miles high. These two maneuverable Sen- try satellites are to peer electro- nically more than 200 million miles into space, to detect if Russia or any other nation vio- lates the partial nuclear lest ban treaty by exploding a rock- et-carried bomb far from earth. Each Sentry weighs 493 pounds. "Pygmy" satellite assigned to monitor electrons In the Van Allen radiation belt for Picked from between five and any sign of a disturbance which could indicate a clandestine high-altitude blast. orbit. Another Atlas- Agen launched last year holds tho re cord with a 4-in-l firing. The two-stage rocket propellec the three packages into grea egg-shaped orbits ranging from about 120 lo miles abovi the globe. The Pygmy satellite will re main on this course, circling th< earth once every 37 hours. Thi Van Allen bell extends out li more than miles. The Sentry satellites were d draw a.radiation map of spaci beyond the belt, including data on what happens when thei sensitive X-ray, gamma ray am neutron detectors are hit b; mf o! charged particle or a from a cosmic ray flare eruption on the sun. With this information, futur operational satellites would be able to quickly differentiate be Iwcen natural radiation and tha All. Ihree-toefr sides span- cretled by nuclear detonation 12 Cents NFLUENC1NG WEATHER 2 Easterly Waves in Gulf Drift Toward Texas Coast could he expected during next 24 lo 36 hours. A trace of ruin was recorded at the wciilher station Fri- day, although some areas of the city received locally heavy showers. Easterly winds gust- ing lo 28 miles per hour wore recorded al the station. The spokesman said Victoria could expect more widely scat- tered showers Saturday as the first wave approaches, but tho I the most in I ens e weather ac- tivity connected with it ap- peared to be along the south- ern edge of Ihe wave. The second wave, apparenlly somewhat more intensified, stretched Friday night from south of Georgia southwest to- ward Cuba, and was moving vind and shower activity 'significant" developed during he next 21 lo 4B hours. The second wave was tie scribed us "modernle" and the 'irst one ns "weak. The spokesman nl Ihe Vic- :oria weather stnlion said there was a good chnncc the second wave would bring much-needed ruin to this area. The five-day forecast, he said, culled for temperatures one lo Ihree degrees above about five knols. The Miami Weather Bureau was watching this one closely, and had sent a hurricane simi- tar plane (o survey the area, would be unlikely if anything with precipitalion in widely scattered normal, moderate showers and thundershowers and occasionally locally heavy News of the possibility ol rainfall brought mixed cmo lions lo farmers and ranchers in Ihis area. Paslurcs arc parched and crops are drying mil rapidly, hut many farmers lhe mid Sitter Feud Flares Up For GOP Parly Purge Denounced .SAN FRANCISCO arry Goldwater took over tight ontrot of Republican machin- ry Friday amid a blazing party larcup over extremism. The presidential nominee told he GOP Notional Committee fler H had elected his man, Dean Burch ot Arizona, as hainnan that as a candidate he vill make himself available for dvice and criticism from all Republicans. Even before Goldwaler's ap- icarance, however, New York lov. Nelson A. Hockcfcller, nn msuccessful opponent for the lominalion, had tired off a blast i ii'i'tMij, n SP ln lhe die of Iheir grain harvest ant would much prefer conlinuec dry weather until tho harvesl is completed. Heavy rains could also do ex- tensive damage to the county's generally good cotton crop. Plunge Off Causeway Injures Pair Advocate News Service PORT LAVACA Mrs. Don Spends Day Flying About AUSTIN (AP) Gov. John 
                            

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