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   Advocate (Newspaper) - July 23, 1964, Victoria, Texas                                THE VICTORIA ADVOCATE 119th 77 TELEPHONE HI H451 VICTORIA, TEXAS, JULY 23, 1964 ESTABLISHED ISM State Veto Written Into Poverty Bill Conld Win Voles in South WASHINGTON dent Jolmsoh's antipoyerty pro- gram sprouted an amendment Wednesday that may win South-1 ern support for the measure. And by laie afternoon, the Senate agreed to limit debate on the bil! itself to four hours, and to hold debate on each amend- ment to, one hour, reinforcing hopes of Senate leaders for pas- sage Thursday. The amendment would allow a governor of a stnle to veto federal plans to locate a youth camp in his state. Sonic Reluctance Sen. Pat MeNamara, D-Mich., floor manager of the bill, said he would accept the amendment with "some reluctance." It was offered by Sen. George A. Smathers, D-Fla., and passed by voice vole. The compromise and debate- limiting agreements came after a prime Republican foe of the measure had labeled one provi- sion "a litlle bit stupid." That opening attack cam latform. At one point, police (ired six shots in the air to disperse a crowd of two dozen Negroes who stood on a Bedford-Sluyve sant street corner chanting 'hey, hey, hey" in rhythm. A squad car bounded onto i..._ sidewalk, this one containing four officers. One held the rear door open and was swinging his nightstick at the Negroes, bu didn't hit any. hi: Mrs. E. B. Daniel reminding all members of Rosebud Rebek- ah Lodge who will go lo Port Lavaca today to meet at the Odd Fellows Hall at 7 p.m. for the Lodge District School of in- struction is scheduled at m. Lisle Wayne telling s favorite story aboul photog- raphers that can create the il- lusion of horns on a subject Stella Moser rushing to gel out of the heal, but not in loo big a hurry to pass the time of day Mrs. Lee J. Mahula enthusiastic aboul plans for a Irip soon Edmund Nitch- mann of Nursery in town in a Elmer L. new automobile Jacob promising (o get up early for a fishing trip Bob Martin cheerful and optimistic about the weather and other i si- Jake Ilcnccrling in town on business Schercr wanting Melvln some early Bob morning service rard chauffeuring daughter, (jail, to work B. S, Jones offering a lively discussion on cattle feeding formulas and pol- itics Mrs. Charles Copley sharing her figs with friends Harold Topping Jr., pre- ferring lo mow the lawn with- out the interference of angry yellow jackets. Palmello Dam To Be Approved The proposed Palmetto Benc Dam and Reservoir on the La- vaca and Navidad rivers in Jackson C o u n ty will be ap proved in a feasibility repor Friday by the U.S. Departmen of the Interior, Congressman Clark Thompson notified The Advocate by wire Wednesday This means that the repor on the project will now be for warded to Gov. John Connallj for his recommendations, and the governor in turn will seek the advice of the Texas Water Commission. The Water Com mission will hold a public hear ing on the project and after completing its studies will make a recommendation to Ihe gov rnof. If this recommendation is fa vorable, Gov. Connally will re- turn the report to the Depart ment of the Inferior with his en dorsemenl, and the project wil then be prepared for submission to Congress for authorization and further planning. INDEX Abby Astrology 3 Death) Editorial ..17-u'lS Murket! Comlci M Sporls Croiiword Woolen Spnr It 7V i Sheppard Stays Free Under Bond AKRON, Ohio Sam uel H. Sheppard gained more lays of freedom Wednesday as lis 10-year-old murder case headed into a new legal maze, Sheppard, convicted of sec ond-degree murder in the July 4, 1854, bludgeon slaying of his pregnant life, Marilyn, was per nilted lo stay free on jond. A three-judge panel of the U.S. sixth Circuit Court of Ap >eals held [hat Sheppard coult continue bis freedom until an order granting his release from Dhio Penitentiary last week.can 3e argued on its merits. German Bride'-..' 'Presiding Judge'' Paul C Weick of Akron said the cas would be Heard St an early date Sheppard, who was orderec [reed six days ago by a U.S. dis irict court judge in Dayton Ohio, embraced his bride of five days. "Honey, we made criei Ariane Tebbenjohanns Shop pard, 35, the German divorce he wed in Chicago. F. Lee Bailey, Slieppard' Boston attorney, told newsmc Ihe ruling means "Sam is free.' U.S. Jurisdiction The court ordered Sheppari to post a new bond in Columbu which says, in effect, he will re main under Wednesday's stays th order issued by U.S. Dist. Judg Car! A. Weinman last week, bu permits Sheppard to remaii free until the three judges of (hi 6th Circuit Court of Appeals nil on the merits of Weinman's or der. Sheppard and Ariane receira congratulations from bystan ders, then rushed from Ihe Sum mit County courthouse. Cuyahoga John T. Corriga (See SHEPPARD, Page 8) Civil Rights Law Port Suit Jury Awards Sum ily MARY- BAKKR PHILLIPS Advocate Staff Writer POUT LAVACA A jury warded the Hollamon Land Co. pproximately Vednesday morning in Calhoun o u n t y condemnation suit gainst the corporation involv- property taken for a county irporl. This amount covers all dam- gcs and represents per ere on 159.47 acres under con- ilional tee, without drilling ights, taken for airport pur- oses and from per ,cre taken for navigation ensc- iients and clear zones. This imounl exceeds by per icre the appraisal placed by the pccial commissioners in con- lemnation May 19, 1964, The decision was based on ;even issues, involved in the uit concerning the market val- ue of Iho land taken and dam- ages, if any, to remaining land iwned by the company. Awards Listed The award by issue included: as reasonable cash narket value of the 159.84 acres aken in conditional fee on May 5, 1964, subject to the crop ease value to H. C. Wehmcyer market value for Ihrce strips of land, totaling 26.10 icres for navigalion easement or per acre damage prior 0 the taking, and after wards. as market value foi 43.7 acres used for clear zone easements before taking, am afterwards, or dam ages of per acre. No Damages The jury found no damage: .0 the remaining 740.11 acres o defendants land following thi :aking and submitted the sami value of Members of the jury, who re .urned their verdict at i.m. included Mrs. Herber ?rels, Mrs. R. L. Miller, H. E McDaniol, Manuel Briseno Adams and Ross Ghise 1 in, forornan. William H, Hamblei) o Edna, who-presided, stated th case was prepared and-well pre senled'by both sides. County Judge Howard Harl ?.og said Commissioners Cour will mecl Friday at 10 a.m. t review the award of the jury lo determine whether or not t ask for a new trial. Revise Plans "We know the jury worke long and hard and we certainl appreciate their sal Hartzog. "We must now revise our plans and may have to ci pavements on one runway. W will review the siluntion wit the engineers and hope that will not be necessary to subm an additional bond issue to cr the increased cost for th airport. "Since Wehmeycr was not part of the lawsuit and had (Sec SUIT, Page 8) Upheld by Judges Today's Chuckle "No sooner than the fully automated factory is grouched Ilic i.jrsonnel man- age, "six of Ihe machines will get together and demand two oil breaks a day." Design for New City Hall Under Study by Officials By TOM E. FITE Advocate Writer Although no work sessions have been called for the specific purpose, members of City Coun- cil and the administration al- ready have given a great deal of thought to the general design for a new city hall. Nfayor Kemper Williams Jr. Wednesday confirmed that dis- cussion to this point has indi- cated a building which will house a new police headquar- ters fronting on Church Street and city hall facilities fronting on Juan Linn Street. The complex envisioned by the administration would cover just about the area now covered by the city hall and its adjacent lawns, and would preserve the existing parking area. The building, as contemplated, would include a basement section and two above-ground stories. Williams said that "we don't know yet just what we are shooting at" in terms ot cost, but added that it is hoped the architects can come up with a foundation and structural design which would permit subsequent addition of "at least three more floors" and still be-within the city's current financial limita- tions, which could be expanded up- ward is desirable, Williams in- dicated, as a long range econ- omy. Design of a basic structure get a building which can expan THE WEATHER with Ihe city's needs at the lo1 est possible he said. While nothing has been firm decided to date, some fcatun "In other words, wo hone to umier consideration are: The location of all bill or fi collecting departments on 11 ground floor, including a driv in utility collection window. An auditorium which mig Clear to partly cloudy a n d bc hoth as a ,Cily arm ThnrSVrS p2 meeting room and as a Co warm Thursday Ihrough F r i- day with south to southeasterly winds at five to 15 m.p.h. Ex- pected tcmeratures Thursday: High 95, low 75. South Central Texas: Partly cloudy and warm Ihrough Fri- day with isolated showers near coat. Highs Thursday 92 to 100. Tempcralures Wednesday: High 94, low 73. Tides (Porl Lavaea-Porl O'Connor Low al p.m. Thursday and another al a.m. Friday with highs Friday at a.m. and p.m. Barometric pressure at s e a level: 28.95. Sunset Sun- rise Friday. This on data from the U.S. Bureau Oftlct. poralion Courtroom, wilh adj cent office for I b court clerk and tho city a torney. Provision of executive offic facilities which w.ould includ an office for an assistant ci manager. Concentration of a majority clerical and administrative a tivities on upper floors. Inclusion in the design of least an elevator shad, and po sibly Ihe clevalor ilsclf. Isolation by structural dcsig o( the police headquarters po tion as a genera! security mea ure. City Manager John Lee polnled out that police "hai a 24-hour operation while ci hall is slriclly a daytime oper tion." Police Chief Jo'lm Guseman (See DESIGN, Page Yorktown Bank Granted Charter Advocate Netvi Service AUSTIN A charter for the Yorklown Community Bank was granted by Hie Stale f) a n k I n g Hoard Wednesday on a Iwo-to one vote with Slate Hanking Commissioner .1. M. Kalk- ner dissenting. The favorable vole ot the other two commission mem- bers, State Treasurer Jesse James and Robert Strauss of Dallas, gives (lie new hank the necessary charier lo begin doing business at Its proposed locution, llfi Muin St., in Yorklown, with a capital structure of 000. Mayor J. O. FrlsMc of Yorktown, a rancher, will be president of the new In- stitution, Iho charier for which wns opposed by the 1'irst National Hank of York- lown. Directors of the new liank arc Unlnnd Kraogc, druggist; T. J. Koopman, automobile dealer; Oswald Jonisclikics, lumberman; Marvin Uohlku, H. 0. Webb mill Kr.ink lltuul.i. Application for Hie char- ter had been taken under advisement by Ihe hanking board on June 9 after it bearing attended by some 80 residents o( Yorktown and nearby areas. Former Stntc Sen. W 11- linni S. Fly of Victoria rep- resented the applicants In Ilic lii'ndng, and the protest- ing J'lrst Notional Hank was represented by Stalo Sen. A. U. (Babe) Schwartz ot (inlvcston. Air Conditioning Okayed for School The much-discussed elementary .school propose lant, probably by "We feel [hat In thrc said A. T. Hagar. Jr resident o( the board, "tha ve'li have an overflow o about KOO-SOO students at th comtorlable, enough lo justify a new hig school. "But we'll also have abou .he same overflow at Hie in ermediale level. So what w irant to do is build a schoc ror aboul pupils, wil one wing (or high school sti denls and the other for intc mediate students. That wa; he activities o( the two uni (Sec SCHOOL, Page g) Texas Pageant Winners Named FORT WORTH tics from Houston and Arlington took fop honors in the firs round of judging Wednesday night in tho Miss Texas Pageant Lcla Kathleen Ormsby, 19, a statuesque blonde (rom Houston who's entered as Miss Space City, won the swim suit compe- tition. Marilyn Kay Lewis, 24, com- peting as Miss Arlington, claimed first in the talent con- test with a modern dance rou- tine. The current Miss Texas, Janne Amockcr of Beaumont, was unable to appear Wcdnes day because of illness, u'escnt hough high that school, and a would be ur it wouldn't Motel Told To Integrate Supreme Courl Appeal Slaled ATLANTA, Ga. tdoral judges ruled Wednesday int the new Civil Mights Act is onslilulional under the powers f Congress to regulate com- merce. In the first two court tests ot ic law, the court rejected at- ncks on the legislation's legali- y and issued injunctions igainst the Pickrick Restaurant nd the Heart of Atlanta Motel Corp. Both suits questioned tho con- litulionality of the public ac- ommodations sections of the nw. Effective dale of the Injune- ions was delayed until Aug. 11 o allow lime (or appeals dlrccl- y to the U.S. Supreme Court (or inal decision on the issues. To Appeal Attorneys foi- the mold and restaurant said thoy would ap- >cal, as expected. J3nsic arguments in bolh cases ilngod on whether Congress had constitutional authority lo en- act the law. Lester Maddox, who chased hrcc Negroes from his restau- rant at gunpoint July 3, suld: "We'll wall until Aug. U and see whnl happens then." Eur- licr, he said he would not inte- grate and indicated he might close down-instead, Motcf owner Moreton Rolles- lon; an attorney, said he would abide by the order but would appeal immediately. Hurried Action Rollcston (lied suit against the government lo black enforce- ment of the law within two hours after it was signed July 2 jy President Johnson, Maddox was sucft by the three Negroes who later were joined by the government. In the Maddox case, the court snid its decision must necessari- ly apply only to the restaurant and "to such other places of public accommodations that are sufficiently similar in circum- stances as to require the appli- cation of the same legal princi- ples lo them." The decisions were handed down by Chief Judge Elbert P. Tultle of the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals and Dlsl. Judges Frank A. Hooper and Lewis R. Morgan. Decisions Cilcd The court cited Supreme Court decisions in labor cases and other rulings on interstate commerce in support of its find- ing that the Pickrick affects (See LAW, Page 8) CATHOLIC PROGRAM Exchange Student Due In Victoria From Italy A young lady from Rome, Italy, is on her way lo Victoria, and she has already learned that when you're in Texas you should do as the Texans do. She is Angela Tavelli, 17, who will spend the next year as an exchange student with the G. J. Ayo family, and attend Naz- areth Academy High School un- der the International High School Student Program spon- sored by the Catholic Welfare Conference, Angela is still in Washington, D. C., and will not arrive in Victoria until Tuesday. But she has B good idea of what lo ex- pect in Victoria, partly from correspondence with her foster family, and particularly from a girl named Gabriella Colombo, a fellow counlryman who re- turned home last month after spending a year here with the H. S. Hcnstcy family as an ex- change student in Ihe same program. The Iwo girls have corre- sponded, and Gabriella has' given Angela the straight scoop on Victoria, including the neces- sary information on school, dating, clothes and other things important to 17-year-old girls. The Ayosfwill pick up Angela ANGELA TAVELLI in Houston Tuesday, and bring her lo her new home the same day. They don't know much about her, except (hat she is described by officials in Wash- (See STUDENT, Page 8)   

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