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Advocate: Monday, July 20, 1964 - Page 1

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   Advocate (Newspaper) - July 20, 1964, Victoria, Texas                                THE VICTORIA ADVOCATE 119th 74 TOJ6PHONI m Congress To Tackle Pay Bills Baltic Looms On 'Poverty' WASHINGTON In creases for more than 3.5-mil lion civilian government work- ers and military personnel ap- peared likely Sunday as Con- gress prepared to push for ad- journment before the Democrat- ic convention. A military pay bill was on top of the heap and gave the Senate a chance to get back to work Monday on a noncontroversial note after a week's layoff for !he Republican nominating con- vention. But controversy aplenty lay ahead before the hoped-for ad- journment of Congress by the lime the Democrats open their convention in Atlantic City, N.J., on Aug. 24. Antipovcrly Battle A battle looms over President Johnson's anlipov- erty bill. Republicans can be ex- pected to wage strong fights against the bill in both House and Senate. The expected presence of both top GOP nominees may produce some campaign preliminary bouts. Sen. Barry Goldwaler of Arizona, the Republican candi- date, is due back in Washington late Monday. Rep. William E. Miller of New York, the GOP vice-presidential nominee, also will be a center of attention on Capitol Hill. Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield of Montana said he would ask Senate passage Monday or Tuesday of a million pay boost for more than 1.8 million persons now on active duly in the uniformed services. About men in the lowest enlisted ranks would get no boost. Committee Approval The Senate Armed Services Committee approved the mili- tary pay hike shortly after the Senate passed by a 58-21 vote a salary increase for an estimated 1.7 million govern- ment, civilian workers. That measure is expected to go to a Senate-House conference committee to work out a com- promise as Congress resumes work. A thick stack of legislation has piled up in tha Senate as a result of the 1 engthy struggle there before passage of the civil rights measure. Among these are some 30 appropration bills needed to began July 1. of injured stood at 219. Hardest hit was Shimane Pre- VICTORIA, TEXAS, MONDAY, JULY 20, 1964 ESTABLISHED IMS 14 Cents allace Calls Off Race As President Candidate HELD AT GUNPOINT BEE BEARD Charles Hofman of JanesviUe, Minn., a member of the Southern Minnesota Bee- keepers Association, shows how to attract two pounds of bees. He's holding a small cage contain- ing a queen bee just outside his mouth. (AP Photo) Rioting Continues To Rock Harlem NEW YORK (AP) Rioting [rioting .against police Saturday erupted for the second with 1 dead, 32 arrested night in Harlem Sunday night as and scores injured, including a qangs of jeering, bottle-throw-dozen policemen. Goldwater Surprised At Dropout Ike To Help In Campaign PHOENIX, Ariz. (AP) Republican presidential nomi- nee Barry Goldwalcr expressed surprise at Alabama Gov, George C. Wallace's decision to Irop out of the presidential race Sunday. The Arizona senator also an- nounced he expected former President Dwight D. Eisenhow- er to campaign for him this Goldwater in a formal slate- Wading River, N.Y., said the tn- In the new flareup, Robert Daly, 45, a news cameraman ng Negroes defied pleas for calm and order from top city a. uaiy, 90, a news cameraman >fficials and some of their own the Columbia Broadcasting System, was hospitalized with The new outbursts, in which a injuries. white television cameraman and several other newsmen were in- He said 25 Negroes attacked lim and three camera crew jured, came before and after members while they were fak- !he funeral of a 15-year-oid Ne- ing pictures. He was beaten with gro boy who was slain Thurs- clubs and fisls and knocked to day by a white policeman. he ground, but the others es- The death of the boy, James capea, Daly said. Powell, inflamed the Negro ghet--------- uu to community and led to wild area in the center of Harlem Lost Texan Found Safe On Mountain shortly before young Powell's 'uneral. They said streets woulc be reopened to traffic after the services, but hours later they were still blocked. A block from the funera. home, police were showered with bottles thrown from roof- iops. They then fired volleys of iuya. .uiey men iueu vc oMhTrTcon'' Colo. (AP) A pistol shots into the air. which Johnson has Tcxan reported missing Satur- At the sound of shots, a crowd been urging, anfa dozen annual "I a found outside the fu- supply funds for federal agen- the 'S.OOO-foot summit of a cies for the fiscal year which Southwestern Colorado moun- Viftflan 1 tain. y on a fishing trip was found of Negroes outside the fu- good condition lale Sunday at neral home scattered, but some 3 summit of a soon returned in an ugly Authorities said two searchers among SO on horseback and foot located Richard Henderson, 42, of Midland, Tex., about seven miles west of his camp The temperature dipped Floods, Slides Hit Japan Area TOKYO and slightly above freezing Saturday landslides triggered by ton-en- night above timherline in the lial rains left a trail of death area near the Rocky Mountain and deslruction across central National Forest, and western Japan this week- Henderson was reported miss- ing Saturday after he failed to Police said the human loll return to his family's camp rose to 106 killed and 31 missing from a fishing trip. He, his wife as of Sunday night. The number and two teenaged sons had gone nf at O1O In llirt mood. A few minutes earlier, police broken up a gang of 101 who were tha funera! lo the wilderness area Saturday. The family made camp in a fecture, about 400 miles west of section accessible only by horse- Tokyo, where 92 were reported back about 15 miles west killed, 31 missing and 188 in- Plaloro at the base Jured- high Celeste Pass. NUCLEAR WATCHDOGS Second Sentry Satellite Maneuvered Into Place second of two sentry sat- tellites maneuvered into station miles above the earth Sunday to complete a space tri- ple play aimed at perfecting a foolproof means of detecting se- cret high-altitude nuclear explo- sions. A ground station at New Bos- ton, N.H., flashed a radio signal Sunday to ignite a small motor aboard the satellite. The firing jockeyed the craft out of a great egg-shaped path ranging from 120 to miles high and shifted it onto a more circular course where both the high and low point are about miles. A motor aboard a companion sentry satellite was fired Friday night to inject it into a similar high-flying orbit. A third satellite launched on the same Atlas-Agena rocket which thundered away from Cape Kennedy on Friday contin- ued in the original elliptical path as intended. It Is a 45- pound "pygmy" package which is studying electrons in the Van Allen radiation belt. The Air Force reported all three satellites were transmit- ting good radio signals to earth stations. The twin 292-pound sentries are Investigating techniques for work of six orbiting stations to detect if Russia or any other na- tion violates the partial nuclear lest ban treaty by detonating a rocket-carried bomb deep space. Atomic Energy Commission officials said the experimental sentries will be used for limited operational surveillance duty, just as two earlier satellites ir the series are being utilized. The spacecraft motor firings were planned about 40 hours apart so the watchdog satellites would be on opposite sides ol the globe, about miles apart in their orbital plane. The widely-separated craft are a safeguard against a "false alarm explosion" which coulc be triggered by a cosmic ray shower or a flare eruption on the sun. Officials consider it un- likely that these events could strike two far-apart satellites 4.5. simultaneously. The sentries carry sensors to measure X-rays, gamma rays and neutrons, the products of a nuclear blast. They are to acan electronically more than 20C million miles into space to chart radiation so that a sudden burst of energy from a clandestine ex- plosion could be readily spotted. lyamun r Friday widely-separ similar safeguard ment through liis press secre- 'ary, said, "The governor's ac- ion was a surprise to me. I mve no further comment at this ime." For Portrait Goldwater later was slopped >y newsmen as ho entered a 3hoenix professional photogra- phic shop lo sit for a formal wrtrait. He was asked for additional comment on the Wallace action. Goldwater answered, "I have no comment now." He was reminded that at an appearance before the Florida caucus at the GOP National Convention in San Francisco he had suggested that Wallace withdraw. Asked if he was hap- Police sealed off a 57-block young Negroes, marching toward borne, many of them carrying iieayy sticks. They fled after hitting a Negro police sergeant with a bottle. The new violence on another hot, steamy night followed a meeting attended by 200 Ne grocs in a Harlem church, where appeals for nonviolence were booed that they shooting was cheered. The rally broke up without in- cident. Hours after the funeral, unru ly groups of bottle throwing Ne anti a suggestion Sws and star in voUeys> t? scaUer {he A television cameraman wa_ beaten by a gang of Negroes and was taken to Harlem Hospi tal wilh head and arm wounds A newspaper photographer was attacked fivo blocks north. Ho refused medical aid. Acling Mavor Paui R- Sere as 'aft v i I immediately from a Europea trip. Sere vane announced that h anks, and water over many day, and less than that in the roads. Most of the water had city, while portions of Refugto and San Patricio counties to the south were receiving a deluge. The Brook ranch four miles py over the Alabama governor's east of Refugio received 10 inches, while Woodsboro m in ic >r v swered, Hiave no comment at gauged 9.49 inches. Retugiohad 7.91. Knife Fight Peacemaker Gets Stabbed Advocate KCWJ PORT LAVACA Pres- ton Vickcrs, aboul 21, of Porl Lavaca was stabbed in the neck outside a tavern here early Sunday as he reportedly tried to break up a fight. Vickers, who had an artery severed, was described as in critical condition when first ad- mitted lo the hospital here. He was transferred by Richardson ambulance at a.m. to De- Tar Hospilal In Victoria. A hospital spokesman Sunday night he was resting comfortably and improving. Police were holding a 24-year- old Austwell man for investiga- :ubsided by Sunday night, but he sheriff's department in Re- ugio reporlcd FM Road 1360, between Woodsboro and Bay- still closed. Most of the heaviest rain be- ;an around noon. The Weldei lanch, 10 miles northeast ol Sinton, had ,8.10 inches; Sinton 3.06J Papalole, 4 inches, ant Beevlile, 3.50. No serious dam age was reported. The Weather Bureau prcdicl- id a sharp rise on the Lower Arnnsas Uiver. Although most of the effects of the caslerly wave were cx- >ecled to be gone by Monday, scattered showers and thunder- showers were forecast for the Victoria area. Mostly cloudy skies are expected to prevail. The cloudy weather kept Vic- Aria's maximum temperature o 83 degrees. Rainfall amounts at olhci points by 6 p.m. included Corp us Christ! 1.50 inches, Galveslon 79, Kingsvillc Palacios .42, ;Ufkin .37, Austin 23, College Station .03 and Houston .02. said There were traces of moisture No charges have been According to police the tion. filed. trouble grew out of an argu- ment at a tavern on South Cy- (See FIGHT, Page 12) SHOWS THE WAY He's only 15 months old, but fearless Michael Hlad, son of Mr. and Mrs, James Hlad of Dpnelson, Term., learned to swim before he could walk, and leads the toddler pack around the pool. Michael, who discovered two months ago he could swim by kicking and pad- dling, now swims up to 30 feel and dives from alow board. (AP Photo) Violence Kills 20 hi Texas By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Violence claimed the lives ol 20 persons in Texas during the weekend, including 10 killed in rattic accidents. The toll was recorded be ween 6 p.m. Friday and mid night Sunday. Mrs. Irene Kcslcr ot Boern died Sunday when a plckuj .ruck crashed into a utility pol northwest of San Antonio nea Leon Springs. Her husbam at a number of places. Temperatures generally were a few degrees cooler than the day before in most sections. Top marks ranged from 104 degrees at Presidio and 100 at Wichita ?alls down lo 82 at Corpus Mstl. Forecasts called for showers, :hrough Monday in Central South and Southwest Texas. A few afternoon and evening thun- derstorms were forecast for the Texas Panhandle. Little change in temperature was expected. Johnsons Arrive Back iu Capital WASHINGTON (AP) The President and Mrs. Johnson re- urned to Washington Sunday night after a weekend at their ranch home in Texas. Their plane landed at An- drews Air Force Base at P.M. CST and they proceeded at once by helicopter to the White House. THE WEATHER Mostly cloudy Monday, with scattered showers and thunder showers. .Southeasterly winds 8 to 18 m.p.h. Expected Mon day temperatures: Low 74 high 90. South Central Texas: Consid erable cloudiness Monday anc Tuesday with widely scalterct. mostly daytime showers and a few afternoon thundcrshowers No Important temperature change. Sunday temperatures: High 83, low 74 Precipitation Sunday: .61. Total for year 14.80. Tides (Port Lavaca Port O'Connor High at a.m., low p.m. Barometric pressure at sea level: 30.03. Sunset Monday sunrise Tuesday This Information on dot from the U.S. Weather Buieai Vlcloili ElMwIun, rift 12 Donald Keslcr, 50, and their 6- year-old son were crilicall hurl. Johnny Murphy, about 65, o Paris, Tex., was struck and kll ed by a somi-lrailer truck earl, iunclay while crossing Texas south of Alvin. A justice of th pence ruled it was an accident A three-year-old boy, Floy Divayrte Mills, died in Houslo Saturday as the ambulance tha was rushing him to a hosplta was involved In a traffic ace dent. The child had pneumonia Thomns Dexter, 80, of Hous '.aa, was shot to dealh Saturda as ho was playing a game o cards in a room behind a Hous on grocery store. His slayer re lortedly fled. Mrs. Florence Schimmer, 40 of Brooklyn, N. Y., was killed Saturday in a two-car crash In Arlington. Joseph P. Lamkin, 45, of San intonio drowned Saturday nigh n a swimming pool at his homo An Air Force man, T.Sgl. El hon V. Slemberg. 35, of La Crossc, Wis., was found shot I death late Friday in a cabin 01 the Old Pleasanton Road in San Antonio. A shotgun was foum (See VIOU2NCE, Page 12) Declines To Endorse Any Other To Back Most Conservative WASHINGTON "Jcorge C. Wallace of Alabama 'Undrew as an independent nmlitlate for president Sunday ut refused to endorse any other spirant for the lop office of the and. The governor, a Democrat, aid he would support whichev- r major party candidate roved to bo the more conserve- .ve and zealous In upholding le principles of free enterprise, ocal govrnmcnt and states ighls which he has advocated. In Auslin, Tex., While House >ress secretary George Reedy, skcd whether he wanted lo ommetit on Wallace's move, iald but added: "Gov. Vallace Is entitled to any deci- ion he wishes to make." "Time Will Tell' A Democratic National Com- nittee spokesman here likewise eclined comment and there was no immediate reaction rom the Republican National Committee. Wallace, interviewed on the CBS radio and television show 'Face the declined re- peatedly under questioning lo say whether his action meant most of the vote he would have drawn with his anticlvil rights campaign would now go to Sen. Barry Goldwaler of Arizona, the Republican nominee. "Time will he said and indicated he would know and say the Demo- cratic National Convention Is held in Atlantic City, N.J., next month. Rights Law Foe Wallace, who had expected to be on the ballot In 16 or more stales, Is a strong opponent of the recently enacted civil rights law. He entered Democratic presi- dential primaries in Wisconsin, Maryland and other states and made a number of strong show- Ings, then followed this up with a campaign to win enough pres- idential electors In November to throw the final presidential election into the House of Rep- resentatives. "There is now more slates rlghls talk than In a quarter of a Wallace said. "I was the Instrument of this. This message has been heeded." Ha then announced his pur- pose had been accomplished and he was withdrawing. The Alabama governor denied lis decision had been made or influenced by anyone in either h Republican or Democratic parties. "I have never even met Sen, (See WALLACE, Page 12) IN VALLEY FORGE Visitors Jam Jamboree To Watch Busy Scouts VALLEY FORGE, Pa. There are Boy Scouts at ihe sixth National but Sunday visitors lo the giant lent city in historic Valley Forge outnumbered them. The mob of humanity created mammoth traffic tieups with cars and trucks, bumper to bumper, backing up the narrow roads for miles in directions. Men, women and children piled Inlo the en- campment. Nearby fields were jammed wilh more than vehicles. Mothers and fathers and sis- ters and brothers of the scouts were here. Also aunts, uncles, cpinins, just cu- rious folk eager to see what a Boy Scout docs. They pulled bank flaps of the tiny two-man tents to look at the bed rolls. They watched the scouts cook meals over charcoal fires and clean up afterwards. The scouts, paying little atten- tion to the visitors, busied them-l selves with their own fun and work and play, such as making new friends, and swapping said Reneker. washed down by gallons of milk and soda pop. Religious services fealured he Sunday morning schedule. In the main arena nearly 000 Protestant scouts attended a united service. There was a joint Mass for some Cath- olic boys. Jewish scouts, numbering met together on their Sab- lath on Saturday morning wilh 10 rabbis participating. Prayers are said every morn- ng with services sponsored by 18 different faiths. Traditionally, a Jamboree Ij icld every seven years. Thus it occurs only once In a Boy Scout's active life, which runs 'rom 12 to 18. Robert W. Reneker, president if the Chicago area council, said he Jamboree is one answer to :hc nation's Juvenile delinquen- cy problem. 'At Valley Forge, where Vashington's (roops re-formed o win the Revolutionary War igalnst the British in 1778, it is hrilllng to see mature clllzen- ihip develop la things right off their uniforms. Steamy 90-degree heat didn't bit as they built fires bother them chopped wood, climbed rope ladders, rollet logs and ate miles of hot dogs Tuesday is International Scout Day. and the 800 boys from 44 foreign countries will display dances and describe customs ot their nations ID a special program.   

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