Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Advocate (Newspaper) - September 1, 1964, Victoria, Texas THE VICTORIA ADVOCATE 1 19th No. 117 Radar Post Hit, Say Cuba Exiles Raul Claimed By Commandos PANAMA CITY (API-Cuban exile leader Manuel Arlime said Monday night anli-CasIro com- mandos destroyed a radar sta- tion manned by Ihree Russian officers and 150 Cuban soldiers in southeastern Cuba in a dawn attack Sunday. The raiding party struck by sea from a secret base, Artime, secretary of the Revolutionary Recovery Movement, told a news conference. The 55-minute attack began at 6 a.m. against the installation at Cabo Cruz on (he south coast of Oriente Province, Artime suid. No Casualties He said he had no reports of casualties either among the at- tackers or (he defenders but that the radar site was de- stroyed. I Arlime led unsuccessful I Bay of Pigs invasion of Cuba in! April According to Artime, the dar station was responsible for intercepting many boats carry- ing refugees fleeing Cuba. Artime said the attackers traveled in two boats and land- ed on a reef one mile away from (he radar site. He did not specify how many men were in Hie raiding party. Diversionnry Attack- TELEPHONE M S-H5I VICTORIA, TEXAS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1964 Established 1848 12 Cents Power Line Shock WHAT CAUSED teen- aged tangle at police barricades in New York City is the result of the Bcatle invasion, naturally. Officeis have all they can do lo contain Iho juvenile hysteria. CALIFORNIA NO. 1 Some of the attackers walked mile to their objective while others carried out a diversion- ary attack, Artime said. Philadelphia Texas Population Police Find Now 5th Largest Gas Bombs WASHINGTON (AP) The U.S. Census Bureau made it official is the fiflh largest slate in population. In its annual estimates of slate populations, the census bureau said Texas' population on July 1 was approximately The exile leader spoke at a No. 6 Thus Texas replaced Ohio as the No. 5 state in population. Ohio, with an estimated popu- lation of dropped to New York had been the larg- est slate in population since the census of ]8IO. Pennsylvania led in 1790 and 1800. California lias claimed Ihe No. 1 ranking for some time. A year ago, the census bureau's annual estimate showed California ahead by a nose. The national population in- creased 2.7 million over the past :ws conference at the home of 1 The' census bures Cuban friend in Panama. fornfa's population reau said Call- for ne a He said that Cuban exile in-jwas approximately tclhgence sources had dcler-'compared with mined that three Russians were'New York. in command of the radar Details Declined Arlime declined to give de- lails of the operation. He did not reveal whether the attackers re- mained in Cuba or not, Arlime, who arrived here PHILADELPHIA (AP) A squad of JOB policemen raided the national headquarters of o Negro "freedom" movement Monday inside riot scarred North Philadelphia. They seized ingredients for gasoline bombs and other weapons and ar- rested its lender. The raid came as tension eased in the four-mile-square slum area where Negro rioting and looting began late Friday. cicrtauu inuMon over me past ,-----L 12 months and on July l il wasl "i T- hreakln? attempts If', rooting continued Monday, Another change in the top l i CKIIU vvdii- miuuier cimnge in uie lop lu on July II was the movement of Florida from in to 9, replacing Massa- chusetts which dropped to the tenth spot. Find Weapons Foundation Link to CIA Bared Solons Quickly Drop Mailer WASHINGTON chan- nel through which the Central In- tellignce Agency dispensed se- cret private New York- based found a disclosed at a congressional hearing Mon- day. Chairman Wright Patman, D- Tex., of a House Small Busi- ness subcommittee, said the told him it made such use of the J. M. Kaplan Fund. Officials of lhe Internal Rev- enue Service, which is auditing the fund to determine whether it should keep ils tax exemp- tion, reluctantly confirmed (he CIA connection. CIA declined comment to reporters. Addresses Asked Patman told the revenue offi- cials to provide information about the addresses, officers and organization of eight other foun- dations which, he said, together contributed almost million to lhe Kaplan Fund in. 1961-1963. When Acting Commissioner Bertrand M. Harding said IRS might not have the information i urn i L nul "ave me uuormation Inspector Willard Meers, who jn its files, another subcommit- ed the raid, said police found member sharply disagreed place. Also found in the cen- were pamphlets urging Monday, declined to say where he had come from. He said he docs not waul lo embarrass governments that are friendly to his organization. He also said By BEN PRAUSE Advocate Staff Writer CUIiHO A Citizens Study tecls, at Uie committee meeting Aug. 28. In addition to lhe proposed itcr ____ r_.. i members to be fighters." true freedom Police, smashed.in the doors and searched from top to bol- lom. Walls were broken corpora. 'ant to talk about, come in and say so. But don't say you don't know anything about liep. James Roosevelt, D-Calif., told Harding. Issue Dropped There was no more specific Mowing Kills c? Mosquitoes vacant lots am! iimnowcd grassy areas are a perfect hilling place for mosquitoes, r-'hre Mar- shal George Sirmon warned Monday with an eye on the current encephalitis out- break ifi Houston, Pointing out that (lie va- cant lots ami grassy areas have grown up because of recent rains, Sirmon urged owners of the properly to have lite plots mowed. "They'll n o I only tic knocking out n fire hazard, hut at the same time will be getting riil of hiding places for he said. Sirmon said notices have been mailed to owners in many cases and that others were being contacted per- sonally. Electrocution 3rd In Area in 8 Days Advocate News .Service i EDNA An Edna man was accidenlally killed near here Monday afternoon, the third vic- tim of electrocution in the Vic- toria-Jackson Counties area in eight days. Killed instantly was Jimmy L. Pahmiyer, 30, father of three children and an employe of II H. llowell Drilling Co. The same accident injured an- other employe of the firm, Pete Howard of Edna, who was re- ported in a "not too serious" condition at Victoria's De Tar Hospital. According to Justice of the Peace Bill Gloor, Pahmiyer was working with Howard over- hauling a drilling rig at the Dick DeNeefe Welding Shop a mile outh of here on ihen Ihe accident Gloor said the figliway 111 happened, truck was parked beneath a high line, with Howard working on lop of the rig and Pahmiyer working on the ground using a steel jack to jack-up the truck. No one knows how, but How- ard apparently brushed one of Medicare, Cloture Eyed by Congress WASHINGTON (AP) Con-iolation of (he rules when O 1 "I O "i T T i i lllL'st; dlt; uuuimy corpora- anu
ru_ ..i_.j-._ hue -it-__ _-; WEATHER Clear to partly cloudy and warm through Tuesdny night, wilh southeasterly winds 5 to 15 m.p.li. Ttiesddy lompernliires: Ixiw 74, high 96. South Central Texas: Partly cloudy and warm through Wednesday with isolated after- noon IhundcrshowcTs mainly nlonR (he coasl. Highest Tues- day (11-102. Monday temperatures: High pital and he was dismissed. Equipment from both the Lou- is Street sub-station and the Main Station answered the call at p.m. Last Kites Set [For Car Victims Rosary for a Victoria his daughter, and a slep-dangh- ler, who were killed Saturday; night in an automobile collision iS, ti. n------ -t It. Memorial Hospital and la- with the House, if the voles movcd to c, jsli f (See CONGRESS, Page 10) Isurgory. MONTHS BEHIND Upheaval in Viet Nam Delays U. S. Program SAIGOX, South Viel Nam itnen will slay in, they will lend Viet Nam's be apathetic, sitting on their Before Uie Polish general The victims were Charles me victims wen staff con d notify the SOvern-iBirmingham, C3; his daughter meril m Warsaw that war had Mary Alice Birmingham 5 broken out, German dive bomb- a slep-daugh'er, Connie Garza Ucas' ers were bombing Poland's ts nf SIR n -rv mili capital. What Hitler thought would re- main a local war turned into a probably has set back the i senior American "officer said. war against the] There was speculation that in- ist Met COIIR by al'stability due to the fact a care- two months American I taker government ii in charge, military sources said Monday. )during lhe two.month iransition The two-month estimate com-jperiod Ihat is supposed to lead pared with a reckoning that six-to more civilian rule, may open months' progress was tost way for another military unurelli Wlln 'nc "ev- Kichard 'owing the uprising which ovcr-icoup. France and declared To_al Funeral Ngo Dinh Diem! '-The biggest hazard now 15, al! of 516 E. Trinity. ncquiem high mw; sung at p.m. Thursday at Our Lady cf Sorrows Catholic OS, low 74. Tides (Port Porl p.m., high at a.m. Wednes- day. Barometric pressure at sea level, Sunset Mundiiy simriso Wednesday Tins infnr'iinliun based on rijila from lhe U.S. Wenlher Umeau on Germany on Sept. 3 anc into a World War in 1941 when Japan ntlacked Pearl Harbor. Thai altack was followed by Germany declaring war on Uie United Slates. Uy lhe war's end In 1945, Oer- nany had mobilized more than 10 million men, of whom 3.5 mil- ion diet! in battle. Tho Soviet Jnion, jvith a peak strength of 12.5 million soldiers, suffered the hcnviosl casualties and offi- lisls T.' Tho United .Slates mobilized more lhan 16 million men. American deaths trom combnl will bo held at 1 tor. And that that the icto uu di i rum uiai tnat lhe caretaker Thursday at Rendon Funeral 'months more went down theimcnl may he knocked Home, with burial in Resur- drain afler MaJ- Ocn. Nguyenju.s. officer declared reclion Catholic Cemetery. Khanh ousted Dicm's The tempo of Viet Cc caretaker govcrn- a tempo of Viet Cong mill- DllonS Va" activity remained relatively t it -i One American adviser re- in the interval, the however, that "it al- Stntes has increased its militaryjways lakcs (hc Vict Cong a manpower in Viet Nam from Weck or so lo react and exploit to about and boost- internal trouble on lhe govern- Eslcs Bond Case To Be Dropped TIT ri i iu tiksijLii ill HI UIMJ5L. LL PASO hearing on expenditures from mil- rcvocalion of appeal bond forilion to nearly million a day Billie Sol Eslcs before U. S. Dis- Saigon shakeups tend to hi A with troop.i and rict Judge R. E. chiefs, the mililarj'iB thnt fllrthfr schednlDd Monday was indeft- officers who arc key men in a! (Syc IllClV nt mcnl >ilely postponed. Assistant U. S. Dist. Ally. Morton indicated his mo and other causes totaled lion lo revoke Estes' tn the fnco of obvious defeat, Hitler carried the war lo ils fail- tcr end and committed sulddo (See GUNMAN, I'atfe 10) bond would he dropped due lo bslcs1 filing for rehearing by the U. S. Circuit Court of Ap- peals in New Orleans, program of systematically re- storing government control in areas now under varying de- grees of Communist rule. That Abh, makes tor caution in promoting I AMI' pacification. "As long as there Is a big question mark on how long the A crackdown with troon.1 and thnt further violent VIET NAM, 1'agc 10) INDEX 1 i 1 (iorfn ciimlNci! ".'...'.'.Vo'-lt ..'.Vl I Television 3 ......Ill Womtn'i ......J, .........19
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 130 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.