Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Advocate (Newspaper) - November 26, 1964, Victoria, Texas THE VICTORIA ADVOCATE 119th 203 Paratroops Reaclv New Con so Raid Him I Pressed For Rebels TELEPHONE HI 3-H51 VICTORIA, TEXAS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 22 Cents Sffice.City Board of Review GclAxBook Protest Blocked The Congo (AP) Tough Belgian para troops and Congolese gen darmcs swept the j captui'cd Stanleyville on, Wednesday, seeking white lios-- lagcs, mopping up diehard re- bels and dealing pitilessly with' prisoners. j While mercenaries and Ka-; tanga gendarmes of the Congo army shot some of the rebel: prisoners. "They killed and nowi we kill said a young Bel- gian officer. Belgians prepared for a blc rescue jump into Ihe rebel city of Paulis, 300 road miles northeast of Stanleyville, where 1W> Europeans were held as hostages. Troops Withdrawn Paulis was one of the few im- porlanl cities sliil belli by Ihe! Communist-backed insurgents! who last summer seized vast! areas of the caslern Congo. (In Brussels, a Belgian gov- ernment spokesman said Wednesday nic.hl lhal Belgian troops in the Stanleyville area, were withdrawn to the airport i after a brief foray in the coun- tryside. There was no ale word in Brussels about plans for a hostage-rescuing drop al Paulis. The spokesman, said only lhal Belgian troops would not be used further to .sock several hundred whites i: the countryside.) Of more, than foreign, hostages held by thc-Red re- Victoria County United Fund campaign, gimo of Chrislopher Gbenye, all which is scheduled to end in less than two weeks has 1 readied 76 per cent of its goal, or toward Postal Kale Hike Possible .lOIIN'S'ON CITY, Tex. fAP) Poslmasfer General John A. Gronouski reported Wednesday lhal President Johnson wanls a study made of the possibility of raising some mail rates. money could be saved hundred si offices. by Convicts Hold Hostages in Tennessee Mine i PETROSl (AP) "c-jlcgcs, and none involved work-jbcls that the entrance was And, ho said, the prisoners grabbed Ihrcei'nE Uie mmc. lo negotiate. They re-] (wants lo know whether it would'hostages deep inside (he Brushyi Avery said ho promised (0 pjt [0 mcjr coal take appropriate action" if llicj fellow prisoners, and sent out! .'hearings disclose that any mcn to accompany Av- on personnel are violating ami Warden John Winsoll to The commissioner said Crain Rules Jurisdicli Relief Orde. UNITED FUND AVi'AHD Tweed, left, a di- rector of Community Service Bureau which directs Die Victoria County United Fund campaign, pre- sents the "Man W'ilh a Heart" award lo Roland Timber-lake, president of the local United Fund, al the Continental Inn Wednesday noon during an all division report on Ihe coii'nlywiiie campaign now in progress. 11 was reported'iJSG.-M.Ga, or 71) per cent of the United Fund (jiiola of has been raised. There is approximated promised to have Uic convicts, back wilh their fellow rebels by lie prison. Two of the prisoner ccHunut- i oo Vaiiiie By llfONKY WOLI-T .111. Advocate Slaff Wrilw .Judge Frank II. Crain of I35IM wants to know whether il would nosiagcs ucep insiue me isrusny .be cheaper for Die government 'Mountain Stale Prison coal) lo huild post offices, especially, mine Wednesday and won a large ones, ralber ll-ati late Wednesday night (hem from private businessmen.ithat "Ic haatl of Ule Pr'E011 No Judgments 'cm would hear their griev- .lohnson lias made no final! judgments on any of these Pour of the 131! miners came lions, Gronouski told newsmen down the fog-shrouded hillside after he visited the President's lo the prison nearly 10 hours ranch. jailer laking the foremen cap- Gronouski said Ibis also wentjiive. for economics that trdghl be] Slale Cori'eclions Commis- acliieved by culling down cxces-jsioncr Harry Avery said he !sivc overlime. He said sign a statement drawn oi uiu lluuulll employes now work as much as up by the commit ec up Uie hillside from Roy Thompson, til, one of Ihc "''jeclionab e. blackened convicts at Die urison! lo ._ lo the paperback novels, mag- and nthcr as ylc sccom] Of mgni and returned wilh the newspapers and nthcr jrst took a( (ho lee about Ihree hours lalcr. Imatciial Ihe censorship panel (in hours a week. !lo remain here nnlil Monday to left in the approximately two weeks campaign. (Advocate Pliolo) Gronouski said efforts will bejhear tlieir grievances Individ- made lo cut the postal deficit by "ally or collectively. Ihe prison in Uie Cumberland hostages was permitted lo talk at tier filed Wednesday Mountains of Uie telephone ,lhe see. late Wednesday, arid Uic father !l ,was.. wUhoul power to grant Fund T) r A.HJ. JLS A. Hils 76 Per Cent about 200 were accounted for. Gbenye himself at large. remaincd.the SI 13.350 needed, rcporlcd Wednesday noon lo pro-sort their mail and use'were minor, such as mail pnvi-1 four representatives of the codes. He said full use of zip------- codes would save million a year for third class mail. Declined Views The postmasler general dc- jclined to express any view on higher postal rales and most other matters discussed with Johnson until studies have been completed. He said the discussion of high- er rates centered around second HONOLULU (AP) trying lo get large volume users Avery said their grievances) The commissioner said he told sairt he and the other two rclict lo lne Pontiff -lc're. (S CONviCTS Pauc in) of a showing that ......._____ ...'..._ H'e defendant has committed or Resignation Killing in Saigon r5mf Riles Buddhists By laylor SAJGON, South Viet Nam Saigon was under mar- law Thursday, but angry "They have their martyr; now all hell could break is aboul lo commil some acl for which the plaintiff would be en- tilled to such relief. The court ruled thai an order such as that requested by the plaintiff would be too vague, general and broad to be en- forceable. Upon Ihe recommendation of (lie city board, headed by II. W. (Bill) Kaey, Cily Alty. Argyle McLachlan and C'oinilv Attv. said Amcrii leyville bad Lcopokh'illc Ten other Belgians were rescued when Ihe village of Akcti was taken Tues- day. Remaining U. S. citizens behind rebel lines live outside of Stanleyville. The Americans flown lo Lcc- poldville wei'c not suffering wounds serious enough tti re- quire hospilalizalion. The British announced Iheii residents in Stan- lie, r Americans and 134 i Soon To mleted 'and campaign, IIK'J IUL lllaflJUt-llull. Illllu ch directs the1 class mail commonly is lo South Viet Nam. presented "junk said (here was "abso- m-ps-irlpiii nf' Gronouski said Ihc question of picMdcnl govcrnm'cnt United ;cut cosls by building its own nolliing to il" in discussing reports he may resign from the post. organization's. post offices was "conlrover-cart" award, sial." He expressed the cannot imagine where Ihc rumor ever came he The bloodstained body of the ooy, allegedly sbol down late Wednesday night, was lying on a table in Buddhist headquar- ters covered with a Vietnamese flag. Candles flickered around lit. ,s> T Ji. planes were laking par. the LTunSur evacuation and had moved a ,.Sla ?luj reporl i :lion of ipe Hi wilh Adm. U.S. Pacific inilitaryi( Air Force Stanley The'
the taeilily" us "PilRi-ims1 linromclric pressure al sea A unlive' of Anglelon, Smilh r I la m I, g inni'cliei's Barbed In coslimios. It will be "open house" there in a number of old homes, wilh cider, cranberry juice nnd iliMigliniils being served. There will he other parades luoiily sixiitsorcd by C 1 l.llli.tl.ll 1 Corn 1 Mjrkfl, 11-11 lovi'l: 20.117. Sunset Thursday, Nunrlso look his bachelor of business Friday. Wcnthcr extremes for Oils dale: Low ftt in In ISI25. 'I'llIK III Jtluil .Ironi the U.s IViclorlj Office, 411S ndniinislration degree from (he MU.NSOX SMITH Througiuml his residence here has laken nclive interest in University of Texas in 11M9 and community affairs, having serv- Ihrce years Inler received his ed as president of Vicloriu Lions Hill; high Hfi law degree, lie came to Victoria and Iwlh (he Victoria f.'oun- ,'ln ami is IHIW a ly junior and senior bar a.vsu- cialions. In addition he has (Sat SMITH, I'age ID) .i firm of llouch- Anderson, Smith and Null,
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 155+ 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.