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Advocate Newspaper Archive: September 12, 1964 - Page 1

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   Advocate (Newspaper) - September 12, 1964, Victoria, Texas                                Victoria 18 Gross 26 Blooniiuglou 0 Miller 8 McCalhnu 20 tvfiiifitfin 27 Yoaktun 0 Spring B'ncli 26 Baytown 7 East Bernard 0 George West 22 8 Calhouii 12 Palacios 16 El Gampo 0 Clelnirne 14 Brownwood 6 Gonzales 6 Edna 9 Brownsville I THE VICTORIA ADVOCATE 119th 128 TELEPHONE HI 5-1451 VICTORIA, TEXAS, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 19G4 Established 1816 Coup Talk Boils Up In Saigon Khauh Upset Effort Feared SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) Coup talk boiled up Friday night in Saigon and, as if in answer, unusual numbers of government troops and armored cars showed up on Ihe slreels. The atmosphere tensed. Widely circulated reports, none confirmed, deall with a supposed impending effort to unseat Maj. Gen. Nguyen Klianh's U.S.-backed govern- ment or some other political upheaval of unspecified nature. Humors Fly Saigon is a city of rumors and its gossip often can lie quickly discounted, but (here was a general official impression thai (here may be serious trouble over Ihe weekend. Sunday was mentioned as a likely day. By coincidence, the talk arose as South Viel Nam formally charged thai neighboring Cam- bodia is fighting Vietnamese border forces in open support of tlie Communist Viet Cong. The Foreign Ministry accused Cambodian troops of making four attacks since July 19 to help the Hed guerrillas and announced four Vietnamese were killed. Cambodia was warned that Viet Nam holds it responsible "for the grave consequences that may follow." Other Action Coupled with that were these developments elsewhere: Though it has repeatedly complained to the U.N. Security Council about alleged raids of the American-backed Vietnam- ese forces on Cambodian border communities, Prince Norodom Sihanouk's government rejected the recommendation ot a coun- cil mission that an observer group be sent to guard against such incursions. In Phnom Penh, the Cam- bodian high command said the United States and South Viet Nain are reinforcing their units in a Mekong River area thai was the scene of frontier inci- dents Sepl. 5. Heavy armament of nearly men posted there was reported lo include 105mm and 155 mm guns. The area is one over which U.S. Air Force F102 Delta Daggers palrolled unevenlfully during a strike by Vietnamese ground forces Thursday against Viet Cong units three miles from the border. Cables Support From Peking, the chair- man of Red China's Parliament, Marshal Chu Teh, cabled an expression of support to Phnom Penh, condemning "U.S. Im- perialism and the South Viet- nam puppet Iroops for the mon- strous crimes they have re- cently committed against the Cambodian people." In little more than nine months, coups have overthrown Die governments of President Ngo Dinh Diem and Maj. Gen. DIIOHR Van Minn, and Khanh lias had a close call. The currenl rumors started as (Sec COUP, Page 5) Hex Easley home with the flu Mrs. Henry Kassinan re- minding members of Victoria Women's Clubhouse and the study clubs to bring ilems for the attic auction, which is sched- uled for Sept. 19, to the locat- tion of the auction, 110 S, Main, between 0 a.m. and 5 p.m. to- day, in order to mark and ar- range ilems EniH Gancm and son returning from Las Vegas with words of prnlse nboul the resort city Sam Hallcy HI reporting the Trail of Six Flags Trolley will be nt Town and Country Shopping Center fodny from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. to sell season memberships at for five plays Gilbert I'rllchcrl showing the results ol sonic recent brush clearing when a slick thrown from machine injured his log .Mr. anil Airs, l.ul.v C'aslcllai celebrating their 22nd wedding nnnivcrsnry today Bill Krnm assuring listeners thnl the story ho wns telling was true one l.cs Illjipamontl look- ing for n different kind of weath- er lo Inspire him lo harder work Charles Lewis praising Vic- torln to visitors nnd adding "there's no nlaco like limnc" Herbert Schiii-nrr, busy nnd not content, Involved In ms favor- lie pasUimt, 14 Cents U.N. Force In Cyprus 'Essential' Than I Warns Money Needed UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. [AP) Secretary-General U Thant said Friday there was general agreement that the U.N. peacekeeping force must be kept on Cyprus for another hree months in order lo avoid 'utter disaster." He warned, however, the bills would have to be paid even if he las to dip into regular U.N. iources of revenue for the HURRICANE'S WAKE Concrete pavement was crushed as though stepped on by a giant's that of Hurricane Jacksonville Beach, Fla., where the massive storm pounded its fury for more than 12 hours. Damage in Florida and Georgia was estimated at million. (AP Photo) Hurricane Ethel Aims at Bermuda JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (API- Damage to Florida from Hurri- cane Dora was set at mil- lion Friday and another Hurri- cane Ethel, headed for Bermu- da. President surprise visil lo areas of Florida Johnson made a Ihe stricken and Georgia and promised federal aid helping the slates recover. Etherl changed direction dur- ing the evening and headed straight for Bermuda with 95- ing tlie evening and headed straight for Bermuda with 95- mile-an-hour winds. The Weath- er Bureau said gales would be- gin on Ihe island al daybreak and hurricane force winds could be expected by noon. The damage estimate, by Col. H. W. Tarkington, state Civil Defense director, placed the de- struction well above the million caused in Florida by Hurricane Cleo two weeks ago. city of about 30 miles down the coast from Jackson- ville, still had water a foot deep on some streets. There were no official esti- mates of damage in SI. Augus- tine, the nation's oldest city, but there seemed little question lhat it would reach many millions. More than persons who spenl two nights trying to sleep on Ihe floors of churches, schools and armories in Florida, Geor- gia and South Carolina, re- turned to their homes. Some had no homes lo return to. Others found their houses flooded by waves that had climbed 20 feet out of the sea or soaked by wind-driven rain that swept through shattered win- dows. Fourteen houses along U.S. A1A north of SI. Augustine were demolished. Huge tides and waves sucked the land from benealh them and they toppled Tarkington said about were pounded lo pieces by million of the damage was to the sea. Dozens of beachfront build- an ap- ings along 150 mils of coast parent spur of the momenljfrom St. Augustine to Bruns- dccision to lour the also were damaged or de- private properly. Tlie President made strayed, and uncounted others ETUKL, Page 5) (Sec areas with Gov. Karris Bryant of Florida and Georgia Gov. Carl E. Sanders. The President earlier had! declared al) seclions of the Iwo states mauled by Ihe mighty hurricane a major disaster area, opening Ihc way for feder- al rehabilitation grants. Wet Dora limped weakly westward through the Florida panhandle, her fury spent along the Atlantic shore and in a slow trek across the inland pine forest. Damage in Jacksonville and! r surrounding Duval County and a Supreme court estimated at million by raw aml.nakcd Top Nuclear Scientist Flees East Germany IAr LOOT The secretary-general made he statement in a detailed on Cyprus submitted lo the 11-nation Security Council. Hitler Charges H was issued as Ihc council iieard Greek and Turkish dele- Sates exchange bitter charges over actions taken in Athens and Istanbul as a result of the Cyprus crisis. Turkish Ambassador Orhan Eralp proposed that the council send a fact-finding mission to Cyprus, and Greek Ambassador Dimitri Bilsios agreed pro- vided Ihe mission be permitted :o inspect what he described as war-like preparations taking place on Turkish territory. In Nicosia, Cypriot President Vlakarios warned Turkey that if it proceeds with its intentions to convoy supplies to the Turkish enclave at Kokkina "the conse- quences will be very grave." Makarios said, "We shall not permit any arbitrary action and we are determined to react with every means at our disposal to any arbitrary Turkish action." Thant sent a note to Eralp warning that any attempt to bring foodstuffs into the Kokki na area without consent of the Cyprus government "woult have possible dangerous conse quences." Thant said Kokkina village officials told U.N. repre- sentatives they were receiving Weird-Visaged Bandits Rob Dallas Bank, Escape DALLAS wierd- y disguised men robbed (lie In- wood National Bank Friday and escaped with what bank offi- cials said was Police Rarlier estimated Ihe loot al aboul The robbers escaped in a car .hal had earlier been reported as stolen. Bank officials once said that .wo of the men were believed to he Negroes, but some oilier witnesses said they might have icon merely dark skinned. The three men who entered he bank escaped in a 1964 model automobile driven by a Negro, witnesses said. One man wore a false face nnd flashed a .38-caliber, snub' nosed pitol. He came in the front of the bank, in a suburban area about five miles downtown Dallas. Two other men, their faces! disguised by bandages and smears of plaster, entered a rear door. Two wore goatees. Tlie gunman in the full face mask ordered Mrs. Wanda Cath- cy, a leller, from the rear of the bank to her cage at the front of Ihe building. The bandit ordered her lo empty her cash drawers arid those in Ihe adjoining teller's cage. She did and Ihe thugs left after putting the cash in an at- tache case. Mrs. Cathey said the man with the pislol did not threaten her life. However, the teller next to her, Joe Willis, was old to stand still or die. An unidentified customer from walked Inlo tlie bank during the holdup and stood in line behind the bandit at the tellers' cages. The masked man tourned around, showed the customer his pislol and old him, "All right, join the parly." Several other customers were in the bunk at the time. Afler Mrs. Cathcy gave up her cash, the masked man told her to empty another drawer. "I fold him I had only one drawer and he ordered me to gel the money from tlie drawer in the next she said. The bank opened April 9 this year and on June 30 its deposits totaled million. The robbery occurred about p.m. The getaway car wa found abandoned less than a half hour later. Turkish Red Crescent organiza- tion and other sources. Cyprus Foreign Minister Sypros Kyprianou denied that Turkish Cypriots were starving in Kokkina. He invited U.N. officials and a Turkish repre- senlalive to visit the area. He told the council, however, thai if Lewd Book Petition Due Change County Ally. Whayland W. Kilgore indicated Friday there will be some minor revisions added to a petition now filed in 135lh District Court asking goods Coast News Agency hd ft-nm rticfnhiif Burglary Cases Passed by Jury be restrained from distributing various literature considered obscene by the Victoria Board of Review for Juvenile Read- rs. Due to a busy schedule, Kil- gore said he has done no ad- ditional work on the matter since the original request for Turkey decided lo convoy sup- an injunction was filed plies it will be regarded by his wouldn't reveal what gpvernmenl as an act of aggres- ion. The council is expected to meet next week to act on ex- tending the life of the U.N. peacekeeping force, whose expenses are mcl by voluntary financial contributions. U. Thant, declared he consid- ered it unrealistic for the coun- (See CVPRUS, Page 5) Today's Chuckle The football season is yon watch ttie num- bers on sweaters instead of in 'em. changes would be made, but said they would be a "matter of form, not substance." The original petition, drafted by Cily Ally. Argyte McLachlan, who co-signed it, was filed with Mrs. Pearl Staples, district clerk, Aug. 2t. Kilgore said Ihe original pe- tition would remain as it is now with exception of the proposed amendment and lhal he will probably work on Ihe revisions this weekend. "We want it exactly Ihe county attorney said. The petition has never been presented to Judge Frank Crain (Sec PETITION, Page 5) Barry Blasts President, Pledges To Carry Texas CHICAGO (AP) lie talked about his Polish Goldwater trained his sights jJKrirtay on an Jack Wealhcrford, Ihe cily county Civil Defense director. At Brunswick, about 80 miles north of Jacksonville, damage was estimated at million. St. Augustine, a picturesque Miss America Finals Tonight ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (AP) A shapely brunette from New Mexico with measurements of 37-2.1-37 and an operatic soprano from Alabama won lop honors Friday night in the fiitnl round of the Miss America prolimi- He said they threatened to throw the U.S. system of gov- ernment out of balance and produce "a breakdown in liber- Winding up his first stint of intensive campaignnig, Iho Republican prcsidcnial nomi- nee scoffed at the polls thai showed him behind In the race nary com pc III ion The fina night. i pc I its will lie Saturday Jane Nelson, 19, of Tularosn, a 5-B Arizona Stale University sopbomor. look swim siill hon- ors and Vickl Powers, of Mo- hllo, sung "Habnnorn" from the lo capture Iho wns the last oporn "CHrmen11 tnlent prize. Krldny night clwnce for Iho fffly contestants In Impress Ihe Juki's in preliminary competition. Ihe grandfather, Michael Goldwas- ser. Al a "corn boil" in Oregon, near Rockford, Goldwater said liis first campaign journey widely scattered thundcrshow- ers. Not quite so warm Satur- day. Northerly winds nt 10 lo for the White House, Galdwnler 20 m.p.h. Expected Snlurday declared he will carry President Johnson's home state of Texas. "Illinois is one of four Impor- tant stales and we're going to lake all four of he lold B crowd of about 200 that greeted him al O'llnrn International Airport. Goldwalcr (old newsmen the other three arc Ohio, California and Texas. He wooed Chicago's Polish nt their nnllonal museum. Political lenders from the Polish community crowded around him ns he, loured Iho displays and munched n piece of rye b re nil wllh snll, a tradition- al eroding. "Gee, dial's said Goldwalcv, WEATHER Partly cloudy through Saturday and with cloudy a few shows Ihe voters are ready for a change. "The tide is he said. "H is rising and it will bring a change in November." Goldwater said Ihe reception he got and the election efforts organized (or him "are better indicators of the mood of the nation lhan any small sample poll taken by professional sur- vey leams who can very easily lose touch with the private feel- ings of private citizens." Goldwater added In a prepared speech: "People everywhere seem fed temperatures: High 92, low 74. Soulh Central Texas: Partly "P with the dark hints of scan cloudy lo cloudy Saturday and Sunday with thundershowers in south portion through Saturday night. A litlle cooler Saturday. High Saturday 85-93 in norlh P2-09 in south. Temperatures Friday: High 06, low 75. voters with n visit nnd n chat O'Connor Low at and seen in nine states p.m. and high nt p.m. with another low nt p.m. Sunday. linromclrlc pressure nl sea level: 23.M. Sunset Snlunlny. Sunrise Sunday. IntuntialioLi on data (mm the U.s VlclorU Six charges filed a g a i n t Thomas Kirk Preston, 19, of 1501 E. Loma Vista St., in connection wilh burglaries and thefts thai occurred in and near two local schools in June, were among 20 cases passed by the Victoria County Grand Jury this week until a later session. Preston stands charged with burglarizing Ihe Vicloria Inde- pendent School district mainte- nance shop behind Patti Welder Junior High School, and Victoria High School, stealing two vehi- cles belonging to the school dis- Iricl and a third one owned by Modern Floors and destroying six-foot cyclone fence at Ihe mainlenace shops by crashing a vehicle against it. Police said one of the stolen cars later was destroyed by tire at Foster Field when bot- lles of chemical and acid taken in the Vicloria High break-in were broken as the car was driven into a pasture and into a ditch after it was spotted by a nighlivatchman. Preston later surrendered lo joiice accompanied by his at- .orney. He had completed h i s !irst year at Victoria College when the charges were filed. is presently free on six bonds. Among other cases passed was a burglary charge against James Plummer, 17, of 007 Mel- rose Ave., which svas filed in connection with a July break- in at Elder Distributing Co., 109 E. Nueccs St. Another was a theft charge against Martha Or- tiz Quiroz of Laredo, accused of stealing a money bag con- taining belonging to Mrs. Mary Moran, owner of The Derrick, from a table at Earl's Cafe June 14. Others passed were a rape charge against Rufus Johnson, 48, of 1805 Gartieki St., forgery charges against Charles Rich ard Carpenter, Jerry Wayne Atkins and David Marion Bow ley, all of Houston, and a charge of removing mortgagee property out of the county against Harry LeBlane of Hous- ton. The sheriff's office Friday gave idenlilies of four more persons indicted by the Grand Jury Wednesday. Three were named in second offense driving while intoxicat- ed cases. They were Marrial Lara Bernal Jr., Lee Roy Buckner of GOB E. Park St., and Max Harlan Fuller, 43, of 705 E. Loma Vista St. Fuller was INDEX Astrology irlhl hurch Classified dal in Ihe present administra- tion, fed up with Ihc growing sense of drift and lawlessness in our cities and suburbs, and absolutely fed up with de- feats, rclrcats, mistakes, mud- dles and mystery in our foreign affairs." Goldwater said he was "very Tides (Port Lnvaca-Port elated over what wo have felt He skimmed over the prepared speech, and added that Hie pollsters "hnvcn't been right all along nnd I'm looking forward to a real big hoo-boo for them on Nov. The senator nccuscd Presi- dent Johnson of "looming over (Sec BAllllY, Page 5) Front Lowers Tempera lures By T1IF. ASSOCIATED PRESS A cool front knocked tempera- tures down in Northwest Texas Friday nnd skidded to Ihe south- east, triggering showers and bringing relief from the heat to much of tlie slate. Temperatures in the Panhan- dle-Plains country dropped to 58 at Amarillo, 60 at Dalhart, 63 at Childress and 71 al Lubbock. The cool fronl passed through Ihe Dallas-Fort Worth area about nopn nnd temperatures skidded downward from innxi- nuuns of 95 and 97, respective- ly. Drizzle und fog marked the weather in the upper Panhan- dle. Scattered showers fell in most areas of the slate. Presidio's 101 lopped the maximum tcmperalni'es. mostly in the Ms ahead of me cool Irani. s Deaths i Edllorlil 2 Goren 7 Markets ........II IM1 Spom ......I-IO-1L K Television ..n Soviet Left Shocked by Defection Geneva Talks Allow Flight GENEVA (AP) East Ger- man Heinz Harwich, for many years a lop director of the Soviet bloc's nuclear program, las defected to the United Slates via (he U.N.-sponsorcd atoms for peace conference in Geneva. Soviet sources said Friday they were shocked by the flight of the jovial, outspoken scien- tist. Western sources considered nim the greatest priie the West las won in the two decades of nuclear intrigue which have, seen such men as Klaus Fuchs and Italy's Dr. Bruno Pontecor- vo flee to the Communists. Arrives in U.S. Announcing his arrival in the United Stales for political asyl- um, the Slate Department in Washington declined to specu- late on what he might have to tell or to give any details of the escape. Barwich, 53, left the Hotel President, one of Geneva's finest, on Wednesday when the conference on peaceful uses of atomic energy ended. He had with him an East German colleague, Prof. Max Sleenbeck, who has not been heard from since. Whether Stcenbeck would turn up later somewhere in the West was an unanswered question in the drama of international scientific intrigue. Taken From Germany Barwich had been taken to the Soviet Union from Germany in 1945 by the victorious Red urmy. There he rose, by 1955, to named in two counts. He was become deputy director of the arresled on July 23 following a two-car accident in the 3500 block of North Navarro Street. Jimmy Trevino Rosas, 22, of; 1113 Tristan St., was indicted for failure to stop automobile and render aid. Rosas was charged on July 7 following a traffic accident at Liberty and Norlh in which Mrs. Barbara Young of Route 1 was injured. Police said Rosas fled from the accident scene. Nuclear Research Institute at Dubna, east of Moscow on the Volga River. He transferred lo East Ger- many's Central Institute of Nuclear Research when that establishment opened al Ros- sendort in 1957. There Harwich's deputy was the atomic spy Pmzai. Barwich's career indicates that he concentrated on nonmili- tary uses of atomic energy. Reached by telephone in Dresden, East Germany's chief nuclear scientist, Prof. Baron Manfred von Ardenne, called Harwich's defection "extremely deplorable." "This step shows a surprising (See SCIENTIST, Page 5) GREEK ROMANCE King Flies to Sea To Greet Princess ATHENS, Greece CAP) bridge over Ihe canal, blew King Constantino, too eager kisses and shouted "Anne-Mar- Friday to await the formal arrival here of his teen-age bride-to-be, flew 80 miles by helicopter lo blow kisses as ie, Anne-Marie." She waved back from the deck of the moving yacht. Back in Athens, (he king beauliful Anne-Marie of Den- formally greeted his future mark neared Greece father's royal yacht. Then he rushed back, sped out into the harbor in a motor launch, raced up the yacht's ladder ns it anchored in Phaler- on Bay, and swept his fiancee into his arms. On her best royal behavior, Anne-Marie, known in Scandi- navia as "the wild dropped a demure curtsy before she returned his em- brace. Greek naval vessels fired 'Jl- gun salutes and air force jets roared overhead as the royal yacht Dannebrog entered the bay off Athens. All Greeks were awaiting the, arrival of the llt-year-ntd prin- cess wlin will be married seven days from now to their 24-year- aid king. None was so eager as Con- stantinc. her bride and her Frederick and parents, King Queen Ingrid. As her yacht moved along the Corinlh Canal channel between high stone cliffs, the king They flew from Denmark Thursday to Brindisi, Italy, and boarded the yach there. A crowd of thousands lined the shore and cheered as the royal party landed. Archbishop Chrysostomos, the 85-year-old bearded primate of Greece who will officiate at the Orthodox wedding ceremony, extended his hand lo the slen- der, brown-haired princess. From Din quayside Armc- Marie and Conslanlinc. standing side hy side in an open car, drove into the heart of Athens and into a pandemonium of popular acclaim. Tens of thousands of Atheni- ans lined Ihe sidewalks waving Greek and Danish flags and hontlng "Anne-Marie, you're "She's really shouted an old man straining for a belter look. "She's going to brlntf us sprang from helicopter, ran to shouted, another.   

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