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Publication name: Advocate

Location: Victoria, Texas

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Years available: 1885 - 2007

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View sample pages : Advocate, September 20, 1964

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Advocate (Newspaper) - September 20, 1964, Victoria, Texas LaSalle......23 Si. Joseph 3 Florida.....24 SMU 8 Georgia Tech 14 Vanderbilt 2 Wisconsin 17 Kansas Stale 7 Norlhweslern 7 Oregon Stale Navy.......21 Peim Stale 8 Oklahoma 13 Maryland 3 Kansas...... 7 TCU 3 Auburn.....30 Houston..... 0 California 21 Missouri 14 Air Force 3 Washiiiglon 2 Texas 31 Tiilanc 0 Texas Tech 21 Miss. Slale 7 LSU.........9 Texas 6 Alabama 31 Georgia 3 Arkansas 14 osu 10 THE VICTORIA ADVOCATE 119th 136 TELEPHONE HI 5-14S1 Campaign 'Odds' Cited By Barrv j Political 'Use' Of Dala Jlil ST. LOUIS, Mo. (AP) _ Sen. Barry Goldwater charged Sat- urday that President Johnson has used "highly classified de- fense information in a purely political manner." GoUlwater's stiift said this was a reference to a speech Thursday by Johnson in Sa- cramento, Calif. Johnson an- nounced that Hie United Slates had developed new radar that could detect missiles beyond the earth's curvature and could shoal down satellites carrying nuclear weapons. Goldwaler said it also re- ferred (o an earlier Pentagon statement about the nation's nuclear megatonnage. SI. Louis Charge The charge came, in a slalc-[ inccil released by Uie Republi- can presidential nominee just before bis plane took oft from Fargo, for a campaign speech in St. Louis. In the statement, Gfltdwater said Johnson's campaigning during the week had demonstra- ted that he had the support of: "the entire government propa- ganda machine; the campaign support of Cabinet officers who are making more and more political statements from their high offices; and even the sup- port of highly classified defense information which the President feels free to use in a purely political manner." Public Funds The Arizonan added, "Ho also has the support of public funds which he obviously understands how to use in a purely political manner. "Add these assets to the fact that many newspapers support Johnson and most of the profes- sional polls show the President Goldwater said. "These are formidable odds to overcome and we know it." Goldwater told more than 500 persons at Kiel Auditorium it's time an American president told Soviet Premier Khrushchev that "he's wrong. Will "Miikc Sure" "I pledge that as president I'll VICTORIA, TEXAS, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1964 Established UM 46 Pages CAMPAIGN Timbei-Iake, left, and Ken Nathan have been named to lead the Vic- toria County United Fund campaign (his year. Timberlake is the new United Fund president, and Nathan will serve as campaign chairman. The drive will kickoff Oct. 5. Both men have been active in United Fund work during previous years and ex- pressed confidence thai this year's campaign will receive (lie whole-hearted support the people of Victoria County. (Advocate Photo) STARTS OCT. 5 Chiefs Named For UF Drive Roland Timberlake and Ken Nathan have been appointed as president and campaign chairman, re- spectively, of the Victoria County United Fund drive set to begin Oct. 5. Harry Maddin, outgoing president, announced the appointments. Last year, Timberlake served as campaign chair- man and in previous year's he worked as a volunteer in the' campaign, Nathan has been active in United Fund work here since the organization was establish-1 several years ago. He was also active in the United Fund in Memphis, Tenn., where he make sure Nikita knows he's Goldwater told the cheering crowd. lived previous to moving here Some persons unable to get into the halls stood in the street outside to listen. "If communism intends to bury us, let us tell Communists loud and clear we're not going to hand them the Gold- water said. "Wo say the time has come to use the free world's wealth lor the free world's he added. "Foreign Folly" Nathan said he is confident "We say that foreign aid and foreign trade that bolsters com- munism while doing nothing lo aid freedom is merely foreign the Arizona senator said. Summing up the past week's campaigning, he said he had covered miles nnd had been in 12 states with more Umn 5UO.OOO persons "who have greeted us at airports, auditori- urns, parks, shopping centers noled. (See BARIIY. 7A) 1 (Sec CHILI'S, 1'agc July of The new campaign chiefs said a goal will be announced for ihe drive in the near future. Various health, welfare and character building agencies Dcncfit from funds raised dur- ing the annual campaign. Serv- ices arc provided to hundreds of persons eacli year by these participating agencies. "This is an effort that the entire community shares Timberlake said. "I am proud (o serve as its president this whole-heartedly by the people of Victoria County. "Through this campaign, one can give a single contribution for the entire year and know Ihe money is being used for worthwhile the Council May Amend Rule On Animals City Council may take action Monday to amend its recent agreement with Six Flags Hu- mane Society for the handling of stray animals. There was no indication just what action might be pro posed, but listed for considera- tion on the printed agenda for council was a "city manager recommendation for improve- ment" of the handling of loose dogs. Six Flags Humane Society was organized during the sum- mer and last month was grant ed a annual appropria the campaign will be supported lion to handle all pound activi wholo-hpnrtprilv hv nnnnln (inc. frti- iKft nil., ________: ties for the city at its proposed animal shelter. City Manager John Lee ex pressed doubt at the lime lha loose dogs could be controllet without regular city patrol ac livity, which was not plannec by the society, and since tha Humphrey Campaigns In Chicago Woos Polish, Farm Voters CHICAGO (AP) Sen. Hu- >ert H. Humphrey brought his campaign from a North Dakota ilowing match to a rip-roaring uig city welcome Saturday. And on the edge of the crowd hat packed the steel and stone in front of City Hall, iporadic fights broke out wnchcs thrown and Goldwater- ilillcr signs lorn and trampled, 'olice pushed and shoved to break up fights. The huge party extravaganza welcome of the Democratic vice-presidential nominee was ilaged by Mayor Richard J. Daley, one of the last of the big bosses. "Troops" Turned Out And he turned put the troops bands, limousines, and De- nocrals by the thousands. "I always heard thai if you sauted to see Democrats that the place to come is Dick Dal- ey's said Humphrey. He drew roars of approval each time he evoked the name t the late John F. Kennedy in his heavily Democratic city vhich gave Kennedy his victory margin in the state in 1D60. After (he rally, Humphrey vooed a Polish-American group, ust as he hunted for farm votes earlier in the day. A Friend in LBJ His message to the farmers at Uie National Plowing Contest and to the Polish-American ongress was basically the same: that they have a friend in the While House Lyndon B. Johnson and should work to keep him there. In Chicago, the Democratic vice-presidential nominee Krushchev Promises Cyprus Military Aid tolled Poles' contribution ex- and "fighting for American free- pledged "to build jridges to the Polish people" Behind the Iron Curtain and to open "fairgates" for immigra Immigration Plan He lashed at attacks on the administration's proposals that immigration had been launched by Rep. William E. Miller of New York, the Repub- ican vice-presidential nominee. "I was shocked to hear that Sen. Goldwater's running mate whose anccslra! boat presu- (Sce HUMPHREY, Page 7A) Victoria Listed Ou Air Tour Victoria is again included on the annual All Tex- as Air Tour which will begin in Temple Oct. 3 and include stops in 31 cities before it con- cludes in San Antonio on Oct. ORGANIZE DEMOCRATIC CAM- County Democrats were coordinating their plans Satur- day for opening a downtown cam- paign headquarters and gearing up their November- electoon organiza- tion. Discussing plans above are, left to right, Harry P. Maddin, Mrs. Kerry McCan and Richard D. Cullen, who will serve as co-chairmen for the Johnson-Humphrey presidential tick- et. James A. Hunt and Mrs. Nello Tafina will act as co-chairmen in the re-election campaign for Gov. John B. Connally. Location and a date for opening the downtown headquarters will be announced later in the week. Tonkin Gulf Encounter Is Verified WASHINGTON (AP) Sec- retary of Defense Robert S. Mc- Namara announced Saturday that two U.S. destroyers opened fire on four unidentified vessels which approached them Friday in the Gulf of Tonkin. He thereby officially con- firmed nearly 22 hours after first reports reached the Penta- gon that there has been a fresh flareup in the waters off war- torn Viet Nam. McNamara said the uniden- tified vessels presumably they were North Vietnamese torpedo boats but he didn't say so "menaced" the American Seamen Escape Capsized Vessel BRISBANE, Australia (AP) Police and civilian skindi- vers, working 35 feet below the surface, cut through the bottom of the hull of a capsized dredger in Moreton Bay, Queensland, on Saturday and freed 15 men trapped inside. The men had been kept alive for hours by air pockets inside the hull of the vessel after it overturned late Friday night and, after floating for some lime, settled on the bay's sandy bottom. Seven other members of the 24-member crew of the Danish- He and Borg Hansc, a greas r, found themselves In an all pocket with the engines abovi their heads. They forced open a sand pump 3 feet wide and clawed their way 30 feet along the pipe to the outlet. Then they Makarios appealed for military 'The Victoria stop be made on the final day, accord- ing to Louis R. Gasche of the Victoria Chamber of Commerce, Aviation Committee, and sev- eral local persons expect to join the lour at Port Isabel as it works its way up the coast. Plans for a special reception destroyers. And, he said, the (owned Kaptajn J. Neilsen were vessels "because of their dispo- drowned. Two others arc miss- sitions, courses and speed, indi- cated hostile intent." But at no point in the secre- tary's 147-word statement did he indicate that the four vessels fired at the American deslroy- rs. The Penlagon chief said the dived into the bay, climbed onto (he hull, and flashed a flashlight until a launch answered their SOS. The identified dead include ;he only Australian on board, >ort pilot Capt. Hugh Smith, of Jrisbane. All the other crew- men were Danish, including t. Cornelius Sneljdert. mg. First news of the capsize was brought by crewman Eric Paul- sen, 25, who swam miles to Morelon Island. A rescue party, from the island found two men clinging to the hull. Tapping on the hull revealed there were Astrology incident occurred at night. inside and (he work of high White House source, mean-jclllting through to them began, while, also emphasized this and; Tne rescued men, some in- declared that if the U.S. or suffering from the troyers had not responded of ordeal, were Ihey did "you would want ts FUN Oi! 1IA llfitd U-IU SporU I2-IM4.15A FUN Television FUN FUN Tftn ___3A Deaths......... 7A Women's Sect. B know why." McNamara did not lo Brisbane Hospital. Some were taken ashore in stay for boa's, others were flown by GBR A DAM PROJECT -----1 for the Canadian and after reading direct to the hospital. 01.time a number of tourists al hosier Field nrc statement lo newsmen at the! Cm" engineer Svend Krcder- ENCOUNTER. Page 26' ?aid hc was on duty in the engine room when the dredge suddenly lurched and (Sec COUNCIL, Page 7A> I now being made. rolled over. Mrs. Hen T. .Ionian remind- j ing art enthusiasts of the ex- hibit of paintings by Mrs. W. S. Hifiglns at Uie McNamars O'Connor Kine Arts Museum beginning today, from 3 to 5 ;Charges Filed }0n Victorian p.m. Mrs. Gene Wchh of Moll taking care of some business aud making some brief nnd llayncs Friday visits in town from Tivoli nnd in search of a particular item Mrs, Hob l.cgnn discount- ing Ihe theory Ihat one's hair color hns anything to do with their Icmperment Hlco, Mi- uah bird belonging (o Nancy Knrrclt, Icnrnlng commercials from television and shouting "No, Boy, and "Help" when Ihe family cat slalks the cngc. Mrs. Sammy Huscli- baiipl Jr. going nbove mid be- yond Iho cnll of duly in the fam- ily haying opcrnllon Lyilla flahryseh meeting new people and enjoying each now face Mrs. Kmma Schmidt doing some shopping and Informal visiting also The Hoy Kin- liarty's marking a wedding an- rtlvcrsnry Ducked mnkliiR wise stnlomcnls nhniil value of a good fall ruin. Cuero Plans Progressing i _ citasui.1 11 uiil upper Colorado Kivcrfor, one way or another, jail Saturday afternoon MS, and may bo at lastiwill assist in securing a walerlaftcr he posted a bond nine toward a logical supply for San Antonio. __ U, a ch of ROY GRI.MKS Advocate Slaff Writer The long hard pull toward a start on the Guadalupe-Blnnco River Authority's proposed Cucro Dam and Reservoir ap- peared this week lo be moving toward a point of decision and acceleration. This encouragement was based on a feasibility report from Ihe U. S. Bureau of Rec- lamnlion recommending early construction of Ihe project as one of the key contributions la South TCXIIS water develop- ment. The report will be sen I lo Washington for study by the U. S. Department of the filter- ior, nnd nfler Approval there will bo returned to Gov. John B. Connally for his recommen- dation. The governor in turn will submit tho proposal to tho Tuxns W n I e r Commission, which will conduct Iho public hearing aud make u re- port to tho governor. After nppiwnl by Con- nnlly, Ihe propnsn! wmilrl Ilicn mcnt of Ihe Interior to Congress for authorization, and it is hoped nil of this can be ac- complished in time for the next session of Congress. Meanwhile, a meeting of San Anlonio business and civic lenders has been called for next Tuesday lo hear Mayor Walter W. McAlister and the Snn An- lonio City Wnler Bowd present n long-range program for pro- viding Ihe San Antonio metro- politan area with a much- be submitted by the Newi Service GOUAD Elmer Wade, 42, of Victoria, was released from Water Board has expended up- wards of in fruitless litigation seeking a source of supply from (he GBRA's newly-completed Canyon Dam nhovo New Drnunfels, hns tnlk ed ot reservoir In the already, appropriated upper Gundalupe Todiiy's Sign tin I'hiirt'li liulli'lin Imnnl: "lie the. Mini of yniir basins, turning lion of its problems at Cucro. Board Chairman Mariin C. Gtesecke of Ihe San Antonio River Authority, which is plan- ning joint development of the' Cucro project with the GBRA, was hopeful in his appraisal reactions to the Bureau of, Reclamation's report. J "As an agency of regional re- said 'the San Antonio River needed water supply. The City thorily is vitally concerned with "On the one hand, if the Sj0i, Of marijuana. on a charge of illegal posses. courts rule against San An. Antonio in (he Canyon litiga- tion and if studies of potential sources to the north of San An- tonio do not bear fruit Cureo will some day be utilized as a The charges against Watle nnd Reuben Lott, 54, of Fannin, were filer! Saturday with County Ally. Marion Lewis by Sheriff F. B. Byrne. Loll wns still in jail Saturday afternoon. Ihe timely development of tho! Cucro in consideration for thcj source of supply. On the other. ami f.otl were arrested band, if Snn Anlonio should ul- by Bvrno chief Deputy timately obtain the right to di- sheriff W. Donaho. Byrne veil water from Canyon, then sajd a packcl Of "fin- it will no tloubl desire lo p.irli-jjshcd" marijuana was in their cipale m the construction of possession at the time. officers then obtained a Cucro Project, and particulnrlyjusc of water storage space in j search warrant and seized a the first-stage of the Cucro Reservoir. The proposed two- stage reservoir is an integral part of both Federal and Stale water studies. After seven years of intensive area wide study and engineering, the Bu- reau of Reclamation, U. S. De- partment of the Interior, has completed its rrporl on (he Cucro project. The Bureau's rciiorl deserves (lie earnest 0111- of all Snn Antoninus Canyon owned solely by amount of marijuana in Gundalupe Blanco River AiHynrious forms from Lett's homo thorily under its contract with Ihe U. S. Army Engineers The floliad and Victoria. last drought demonstrated thai water users in the Guadnlupc River Basin can no longer ue-' pond on river flow nlono but located off Highway 59 between RKRMUDA UK-LOCATED WASHINGTON tho artificial enrth satellites 1 must have stored flood wntcrslRcho 1 nnd II, it turns out lhal to carry them Ihrough dry I Hit.' Bermuda islands are 220 drought yours. feet farther north aud 103 feel 'Until Cucro is built, Canyonfarllicr (Si-e CUURO, I'rttfo 7 west lhan everyone Greek Says Move Would Split Ties Mission Talk To Continue MOSCOW (AP) The leader ot a Greek Cypriot arms mis- ion met with Soviet Premier {hnishchev on Saturday and said the Soviet leader agreed o send Cyprus military and other aid. A Tass account of Uie meeting said only that Khrushchev agreed lo consider the aid re- quest "most attentively." Andreas Araouzos, Cyprus' minister of trade aud industry, old newsmen after the meeting bat Khrushchev "expressed a villingness lo accord assistance as requested by Cyprus." Continue Talks Araouzos said he would con- inue talks wiUi Soviet officials "to discuss the implementation if the assistance which is being offered in response to the Cy- >rus government request." Asked then by a newsman what ;ind of aid, Araouzos replied: 'Military and general assis- tance." In Nicosia, President Makar- ios said Cyprus Foreign Minis- ter Spyros Kyprianou, now In New York, would fly lo Moscow lo discuss the military aid offer as soon as U.N. Security Council debates on Cyprus end. Araouzos said his talk with Khrushchev was wholly satis- factory and details would be disclosed next week. Asked For Help When Turkish planes attacked Greek Cypriots in early August, the government of President INDEX SAKditortal SB Farm 2A Moviej help from the Russians. On Aug. 10, Khrushchev issued a vague offer to send aid but it never was made clear whether the offer was for military help. The Tass account of the meet- ing said on this point: "Nikita Khrushchev declared that the requests and wishes expressed by the Cypriot side would be considered most attentively with a view to rendering the peoples of Cyprus disinterested assistance in the struggle for their freedom and independ- ence." That sentence was Included in the final paragraph of an En- (See AID, Page 7A) 300 Saigon Students Join Fighting Forces SAIGON, South Viet Nram !AP) Three hundred Saigon high school and college stu- dents, holding blazing torches aloft and standing in rigid ranks, were sworn into the fighting arm of the students' neutralism, they shouted. "Long live Viet During the past two months the students have torn statue, sacked the French Em- bassy, held constant demonstra- tions and clashed with other night. They assembled on one of the capital's main streets in the most impressive display of mili- tant discipline by students since they began pressing demands on the South Viet Nam govern- ment last month. The latest demand of the stu- dents is for representation on (lie advisory council being formed to take steps to place Ihe country once more under civilian rule. Nguyen Trong Mho, a student leader, said the recruits brought, to about the fighting' strength of Ihe "Students' Self- defense Group." The recruits] included 30 girls. I The students' purpose "is to, push the revolution to a conclu- sion so that Viet Nam can enjoy freedom in the literal Who told the crowd. The students made this pledge: "Before the national flag, before the allar represent- ing our nation nnd before the spirit of those who have died for the nation, we solcmly vow to preserve the unity of the nation iwd to sacrifice ourselves to this unity." Down with communism, political organization Saturday students. During the last week of August, they virtually ruled Saigon, directing traffic, and ordering all comers at the point of clubs and spears to do as (Sec SAIGON', Page 7A) WEATHER Considerable cloudiness Sun- day and Sunday night with scat, tered showers and thundershow- ers. Southeasterly winds at 10 to 20 m.p.h., and gusty in the afternoon. Expected Sunday temperatures: High 90, low 76. South Central Texas: Consid- erable cloudiness Sunday and Monday with showers and thun- dcrshowers mostly Sunday aft- ernoon and night. High Sunday 88-96. Temperatures Saturday: High 80, low 75. Tides (Port Uvaca Port O'Connor Lows at a.m. nnd p.m. Highs at p.m. Sunday and a.m. Mon- day. Barometric pressure at sea level: 29.89. Sunset Sunday: Sunrise Monday Thin intorinatton based on data (Sec WtiUur Elituhiit, rijt 1A> ;