Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Advocate Newspaper Archive: October 21, 1964 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Advocate

Location: Victoria, Texas

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Advocate (Newspaper) - October 21, 1964, Victoria, Texas                                AD 119th 167 Barry Sees Red Split Softening Foreign Affairs Studied by LBJ WASHINGTON (AP) _ Changes in the world scene last week echoed Tuesday in the campaign for the presidency, to be decided in just two weeks. The Republicans also contin- ued their emphasis on the issue of morality in this country. In tho international area Arizona Sen. Barry Goldwaler the Republican nominee, said the Soviet and Chinese Commu- nists now are exchanging cardi- nal messages. Questions On Reds "Where is the disunity of the Communist world? Wliat has happened to the split between the Chinese and the Soviets? Where is the benefit of the so- called test-ban be asked in his speech for a rally at Pikesville, Mil., a Baltimore suburb. The Republican presidenlial candidate demanded a stronger foreign policy by tho United States and lambasted President Johnson's administration for what he called an "insane poli- cy of strengthening an enemy who has vowed to bury us." floldwatcr also suggested thai the Soviet Union may have had; a hand in developing the nu- clear device the Red Chinese detonated Friday. Goldwaler said he TELEPHONE HI S-M51 ____VICTORIA, TEXAS, WEDNESDAYToCTOBER Established 1R48 THE SCENE FBI men, highway patrolmen and officers from tho Wharton Comity Sheriff's Office con- on Louise Tuesday shortly al'lcr the p.m. holdup of Slip First State Bank. The bank is a block off busy Highway D9. (Advocate Photo) Death of Hoover Mourned by Nation 14 Cents Two Men Hunted In Louise Holdup YORK (AP) _ Herbert Clark Hoover, the 3lsl. president fps rlinrt ,.r i. ii i i r-i .------1- iiuuvcr, tne oisi uresiclcn rtf 1 h r Goldwaler said he strongly died Tuesday at the age of 90, his magnificent old heart finally disagrees wilh President John- overwhelmed by the demands of a budv enfeebled by lone illness snn Hoover's Waldorf Towers suite high above Manhattan, on a bleak, gray autumn day. He was in a dePD coma a merciful sleep thai shielded him from any final agony. A massive internal him son on the significance of the Kremlin coup that ousted Nikita Khrushchev as Soviet premier. 'Tougher' Red Line "I don't agree there will any continuation of the Khru-l shchev he said. "I believe it will be a tougher line, layed down hy men who gel along with the Red Chinese Commu- nists." President Johnson was at the White House. He had canceled a .scheduled campaign trip over the weekend because of the intet national developments. However, it was understood he was planning a series of Irips before the election Nov. ;i. The President will meet with occuring last Saturday KnrT.'in It if f 111_____ began his final illness Nation Mourns With his passing, a nation mourned a man who won its respect and admiration anew Arnold Elected Councilman [electorate that blamed him for 240-poundcr who was thought to 'America's great depression. (have been "born and raised" :incl Onlv other president in! Louise, and Robert Wayne iinct century was refused re-jlor, 6-0, 1C8 pounds, who is orig-: 57. Gil- election by the voters. He was jnally from Wharlon. Coleman TT rccinct William Howard Tatt, a Renub- is 30, Taylor 27. H nCllI 111 IinrO after having heen turned out ot .the White House in 1932 by an [electorate that blamed him foi Bank Yields to Bold Bandit Suspect Noted In Photograph By PAT W1TTK Ailvntatn Staff Writer LOUISfi A gunninn etiteret! he First Stale Bank of Louise Tuesday during Ihe quiet neon lour, forced three women em- ployes to lie en Ihe floor in a room of the building, and hen, apparenlly with tlic aid of in accomplice, rifled Die cash drawers of Late Tuesday niglil ntithori- ies were looking for two nwn, one from Louise and one from Wharlon, driving a white Chrysler bearing (lie Texas li- cense plates K.I -1075. J Within minutes after law en- forcement officials were first no- tified of (he robbery, FBI men, highway patrolmen and offices from the Wharton County Sher- iff's Office were piecing togeth- er fragmentary information sup- plied by a variety of sources. Bulletin Issued Lale Tuesday night, Jack Tyl- er, chief deputy al Wharton, said a bulletin had been issued for the arrest of Delhert Edward Coleman, a blonde-haired, 5-3, 240-poundcr who was thought to THE STORY _ Mrs. Evelyn Quirey, assistant cashier at the First State Bank in Louise, relates details of tho holdup to Chief Deputy Sheriff Jack Tyler of Wharton. Mrs. Quirey and two other women employes of the bank were tho only ones in the build- ing when the gunman entered. The women were forced into a room in the rear of the building and told to lie on the floor while Hie cashiers' booths were rifled of (Advo- cate Photo) NCUB Service FORT LAVACA _ T. Gary Arnold was [lie successful can- didate for Ward 4 and Charles K. Watkins and Sherwood Stiffle- mire were the leading candiales Ward 4 Arnold, 31 ;Precinct 2, 86; Precinct l rCCinCt 4, Gtj tOt3l 257. Gil- uj mu vunria, nu u uiii (son, Precinct l, 20; Precinct WiUiam Howard Tail, a 30, Taylor 27. lUran Hnm'nr xir..c- I Twlnr t'lirl hni I me i-residenl will meet with for thc at laiwrmViim, ii, i wtal 1U9' Var K'pir M SS i S to take off for Akron. Ohio for tne Ihrce-man race 121. rrecinci i, 20; Precinct nowara rail, a layior ZY. Precinct 3, 25; likc Hoover, who was Tyler said both men now have 31; total 109. Van Pelt, pre.ifealed in 1912 after a singleilhe same address in Houston, e einrl 1. in- Prnnmr.t o m. term in office nnH lake off foohio for noon speech at the University oH Akron. On his return to Wash-1 tlle race 121. C0l.ml ot 25Y in a tota! -casl> ne f thc 1'ghtest Precinct 4, 41; total i2l and William E. Gil- City to visit former President Harry S. Truman, in a hospital I recuperating from a fall in his llOtllG, ,_, wit IVLU Johnson's nijining male for lho councilman at-large Minnesota Sen Hubert wltl1 a ?ollnl of 151 voles. Humphrey, noted lhe Stifflcmire led Hie four man Plans Appearance In Victoria term in office. President Johnson proclaimed a 30-day period of mourning, ordering flags on all govern- menl buildings flown al half staff. From the White House the Democratic chief executive said of Hoover: Deeply Indebted "We have lost a wise Ameri- can, and the world has lo.st a humanitarian citizen of all man- Humphrey, noted Ihe TT U'han" Rcpublcan Georec Rush of citizen of all nvm- changcs the changes of 118' Tom Toney. His steadfast leadership ernments in Moscow and Lon- "'P'0" between Iilollston hlmKs his campaign us undaunted Ibrounh and have been employed as carpenters for a Houston con- tractor. He added that Taylor had been identified in a pholo- graph by one of the women em- ployes as the man wJio entered the bank at p.m., pointed a pistol at her and said, "This is a holdup." Mrs. Evelyn Quirey, assistant cashier at the bank, said (lie gunman first asked to see a Mr. Jacobs. When she told him that ernments in Moscow and Lon- don and Red China's explosion of a nuclear device. He said these three events illustrate the basic issue of lhe campaign whether Johnson Goldwaler "is prepared to nssiime Die responsibility ami burden for "lc nm-off election the .11.1 U3 UllUllUULHJ 1111 OIJEI1 Stifflemire and Walkins will be lhe u-s. Senate to Victorialthc good times and bad as held Nov. 3, making three sepa- Wednesday for a speech at the businessman, provider for the rae elections to be held on meeting al 12 noon at'poor and hungry, president and lleldatc: the general elections, the Cunningham's Restaurant, jclder statesman. mosquito control eleclion atj The public is invited to at-' "Hc a fll'l and useful .county level and thc city run-offtend. Bush is expected to slarlllirc- and we deeply in bis speaking about pm Hospitalize Four Here Four persons were injured in two separate accidents here Tuesday. The first occurred at _ at Red River and Navarro, involved pickup truck driven1 by Samvicl Casanova, '12, of N. Glass, and a sorlan hy David J. Bochm, 19, of 1IJ1D E. Commercial. 'TIRADE SUBSIDES I INikita Confined To 4-Room Flat COPENHAGAN, D e n m a r k.hud called off their attacks on Reports from Moscowjliis performance as premier Khru-[ A Communist correspondent thai Ihe there was no one al Hie bankj Voiillis Injured hy that name, "he raised tde[ Bochm was not injured, hut fun nnnvd Ihri r-nmtlrn- i r, J gun above the counter, and f could see he meant business." No Customers There were no customers in the bank, and only the three women employes were present al the time. TJie oilier two, Mrs. VA Ncarinir Casanova and his two (ocn-agc P sons were taken to De Tar Ilos-l VjOlll UlCllOll Ol pital where they were admitted pital where they were admitted for treatment. Casanova suf- fered a shoulder injury, while liis son, Sam Jr., 15, suffered was under house arrest! for a Danish newspaper said of thc Kremlin towcrsjadverse reaction from mosl 3 new Soviet RulcrsjEuropean Communist parlies --------had forced tho Kremlin leaders to call an abrupt halt to lho nnti-Khnishehev tirade. The. Communist newsman and a Liberal Copenhagen corre- spondent quoted informants as having said Khrushchev, whose political downfall was an- nounced Friday had heen moved wilh his wife, Nina, into a four- flat near the Home Sales A complete reduction of Urn facial cuts, loosened teeth, a inventory of nnmmis-, broken collar bone, and a con-jiralion acquired homes in Vic- L, )mes in Vic I of loria" is "c'n'lireiy possible byl Krushchev's fa to since the it renorlel Tues that lle rc- ii.uuiii.il i ues bccnusc o( ju-s ?0 P ,1 MimV niamn7r Decausc ot ioa hcaUl' "We shall miss his tlmughlfiil Laverne Premcaux, a note tell- and kindh ceivcd a concussion. Patrolman day by H05 K. Pine, was injured short Reporting Ihe sale of VA-ac- ly before 3 p.m Before the sudden announce- Highway I enl Mims of his ouster, Khrushchev 3B; Precinct 4, 23, total H6 e 's' calma ndlin, Precinct 1, 10; Precinct n1' co'cll beaded toward'and other.s to.lames M. Bone investigated, lhe VA Ulat' Leslie Robert Garcia, 18, ofjAnlonio "rczllnev takRn over as i jComimmisl-parly secretary and Kosygin as premier. ISancllin, Precinct 1, 10; Precinct! -----------_ j2, 22; Precinct 3, 39; Precinct! A Planned hamlshak Maj. William S. .Stevenson. 4, 47; total, 118. Stifflemire, the shopping centers I temporary commander of 1, 21; Precinct 2, last week has been t local Salvation Army Unit.'cincl 3, 42; Precinct -I, from Bush's local i hunting for a wood Touev, Precinct I, l-l'- because of a Pravda, lhe loulhpiece, opened -i...........ishehev, accusing helped him of "hair-brained scheming. heater, badly needed by a localicinct 2, 12; Precinct ,'t, family and doping that some- cinct 4, total 8B. body will call III 5-5BS7 Miss Kilccn I.ouery having hen r r patience challenged first with Ol llCI'C automobile failure en route i> I i. home last weekend, (hen (he IVCOOrd I Of jUillC an ankle while training a horse; vietoria Weather Bureau w from n early in the (all. of rCih A spokesman at lhe Foster of Cuero relating a true Fidel station said records dat n back to 1902 fail to show a Rush will lie arriving ;from Bay City and will leave after the Jaycce meeting to [campaign in Uccvillc. uiiiiiiui, an we iieuici was tneuu centers Park Avenue. Then it will beisound of thc cash drawers "T laken to for a opened -and closed y control ofjmake Ihese sales possible." i immature conclusions and ac- ice in the rotunda of thc Vault l.nrkcil (See COl.tJSlONS, Page 12) (In this connection, a mccling: lions divorced from reality lack of where anollier president, tliei Mrs (juircy said that because1 all real estate brokers and bragging, phrase-mongering' assassinated John F. Kemiedy.jof the cool, pleasant Today's Chuckle 1 m -V" 'ic rit nnd unwillingness J ilO.-.IO a.m. riday at Wil- (o take into account the achieve- J -Ji Ji; k.UUI I here received funeral honors only 11 Ihe doors of Ihe building had' months ago. ibeen left open, am! that they! Burial will he in a nalinnal'had no way of knowing when the; (Her. IIOOVEIi, Page 12) (Sec HOLDUP, Page 12) CCl' Hor (he youngest member of the party explaining "That's Flip-i per." Pete Kosas trying; to describe a "Mexico f.largj rita" drink in a street corner conversation Mrs. House of Yoakum, regent i TIIT7TJ WJiA 1 HliiK and warmer through A. J.jThursday, with southerly winds m.p.h. Wednesday's expect Guadalupe Victoria Chapter, led temperatures: Low 45 high DAR, reminding members the DAR Workshop in South Central Texas: Clear to Oct. 22 at the Driskill Hotel be-ipartly cloudy and warmer ginning at 9 a.m. Mr. and'Wednesday and Thursday High Mrs. ICd Chesnick hack from 75-85, jet trip to San Juan, Puerto Ri- High Tuesday 7.1, low 38 co, where they slayed a week Tides (Port O1 C, J. Sclmbers of S a n Connor Lows at Antonio in town for a visit a.m. and p.m. Highs al Mrs. Hugh Lowery and p.m. and a.m. Thurs- ter, Kalberyn, in San Antonio day. today for a DRT Library Com- mittee meeting at the Alamo Mrs. Walter Spears, Mrs. S. P. Barometric pressure al s e a level: 30.20. Sunset Wednesday sun- IJFI.UI LIH.II ni i tJUIIBUf, CUIlcaUnj Harper Jr., Mrs. E. IV. Robcrt-irise Thursday son and Mrs. Everett were out Lowest Icmperaturcs record planting bluebonncts on the cd on this dale: 41 in 1916' Primrose addition esplanade and Highest 06 in 1826. giving Ihein an extra pal to Thls miurmanon Based on data grow on. vfaoTia'ofJke5' Wealh" Today's miglily oak is jus( ytslenlay's little nut (hal lichl its ground. -.'.son's licstaurmit. Minis' said ments of [purpose of Uie meeting will be; experience." 'to present certificates of apprc-l In Ihe meantime however, 'elation to selected brokers. (See NIKITA, 12) {First Woman Casts Vote In Presbyterian Session By HKUCi; PATTON Advocate Staff Wrilcr NEW Schuenc- mann, center, ruling elder of Grace Presbyterian Church, accepts the moderator's gavel from the Rev. Ralph D. Bucy, pastor of First Presbylcrian Church in Edinburg, al the fii'sl ses- sion of. the South Texas Presbytery Tuesday at Grace Church. Thc Rev. Mr. Bucy is rcliring moderator. Al right is lho Rev. Mac Turnagc, pastor of the host church, who escorted Schueuemann to lhe pulpit. Closing session of Die Presbytery will be held Wednesday. (Advocate Photo) body has three scheduled meet- the Rev. J. Al. Schcdler Trinity ings a year. Lutheran Church. Thc South Texas Presbytery' Earlier, (he meeting was: Jim David Little, senior stu- opened Tuesday morning b{ Ralph D. dent at Austin College, and !Gncc Preshvlerhn P8501: of First Presbyter-, member of the Presbyterian 'w h approxima c V HO mink ChUrC? thc rc- Churt'h in Wharton, was intro- c s S elders inuvSrJ who was prin- duced as a ministerial candi- alcndina ic'pa' at lhe worshii> dfllc thc Rcv- Carrn11 aui.jiuiiJi. (.service. A welcome was extend- ett, chairman of the Presbytery Mrs. c. C. .Stone occupied a cd hy the Rev. Mac Turnage, committee on candidates somewhat unique position at thc pastor of the host church. An examination was conduct- meeting. Last spring the South, Presbyterian ministers were ed by Schuenomann who also Texas Presbytery voted to ad- not the only ones who attended, administered the vows spc- mit women for the first lime as Visiting ministers introduced cial prayer was led bv the Rev ruling elders of (he church. I to thc Presbytery were the Rev. Karl Clary, Little's pastor as Mrs. Stone represented Cove- Nnlhanitl II. Kern, pastor of well us a charge issued to Little nant Presbyterian Church of Our Saviour's Lutheran Church; by his father, ruling elder of the Corpus Chnsti in that capacity the llev. David Stuhhs, Martin Wharton churcli thus becoming the I.uthcr Church of Thc Rev Mr' Turnace as first woman to vote in this Pres- the Rev. W. F. Hathaway, St.! chairman of the Commission on bytcry, which covers 66 church-! Mark's Methodist Church; and tho Minister and his Work, gave Otto Schuencmann, ruling _______j At the night session, the Rev cr of Grace Church, was elected 7T ft. Clement Dickey Jr of Cor- moderator by acclamation, as Amotoiy....... .anomi i ho had been nominated for post at the spring meeting the Presbytery. The IMl TrkvK II pus Chnsti, former paslor of "'Ycm lhc !5fesbyterian Church in Pass, was Inslalled as (See SESSION, Paje 12)   

From 1607 To The Present

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!

Growing Every Second

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.

Genealogy Made Simple

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!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"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.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication