Abilene Reporter News, January 19, 1954

Abilene Reporter News

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - January 19, 1954, Abilene, Texas PARTLY CLOUDYAbilene    MORNING VOÍ,. LXXIIl, No. 217'WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKEFCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES" — Byron Aaaociated Pre$$ (AP/ ABILENE, TEXAS, TUESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 19, 1954 —SIXTEEN PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS PRICE DAILY 5c, SUNDAY lOe GOPs Would Use Farm Surplus in Aid Plan Dan Dillingham I    Declares    Move May Be 'Great Victory' OUT OF SHADOW OF DEATH—V^'incenzo Russo. 10, receives an injection of anti-hemo-jhilic globulin from Dr. Enrico Lucini, right, at Parma, Italy, after it was rushed to him )y “mercy flight” from Michigan at the request of U.S. Ambassador Clare Boothe Luce. A hemophiliac, the lad’s strength was slowly ebbing due to bleeding after the loss of a baby tooth. Dr. Lucini said after administering the serum that Vincenzo’s “condition is remarkably improved.” Assisting is nurse Sister Vincenza. (AP Wirephoto by radio from Rome) Red China May Delay India’s POW Release P.^N.MUNJOM. Tuesday, Jan. 19 If—India's decision to .start tomorrow turning back 22.388 disputed war prisoners to the two commands was threatened with delay today by Red China’s failure to i>end a reply here over the con-trover.sial issue. .A new Indian statement was expected today, possibly putting off the operation a day or two. Allied sources said apparently what Thimayya and the Indian government fear most is a Com-muni.st charge that they have contributed to any armistice violation. Thimayya’.s letter to Hull yesterday still mentioned Wednesday for the turn-back but a commission source said there was “every chance” of a postponement. DULLES DECLARES Thimayya wrote Hull that the NonVtheless. the Ù. N. Command Far Past commander s Jan. 16 re-1 prisoners, went ahead with plans to free 22.-039 Chlne«ie and North Koreans as civdians Saturday regardless of when It gets them from an anti-Hed camp. .Allied soldiers held drills on handling the prisoners. The command stood firm in the face of a new letter yesterday from Lt. Gen. K S Thimayya. India’s chairman of the Neutral Nations Repatriation Commission, reiterating his view.« that such a release would violate the armistice. Thimayya wrote both sides Jan. 14 that since they could not agree on disposi’ion of the prisoners he had decided on his own to turn ply apparently “misunderstood” the Indian’s Jan. 14 letter, thus requiring a “clarifying” .statement. Hull had said in his reply that India’s decision would amount to unilateral “release’’ of the prisoners. Thimayya apparently took exception to the word “release.” His new letter emphasized that the prisoners would be tumod back as AU’STIN, Jan. 18 fiP—Atty. Grti. Ben Shepperd said today the Supreme Court action granting a rehearing in the Phillips c^se involving federal power to fix interstate natural gas prices “could result in a great victory” for gas-producing states. Shepperd said the court’s original refusal to hear the case was “a black day for Texas and its hundreds of independent gas producers.” “It could have meant the death knell of the natural gas industry in this state, since it put almost all natural gas production under the federal thumb,” he said. REVERSES SELF UN Charter Could Stand Changing By WARREN ROGERS Jr. i Sen. Sparkman (D-Alat, he cited WASHI.NGTON. Jan. 18 F-Sec- myth in which over-curious Quits Foremost For New Post Dan Dillingham who i.s moving to San Antonio with his family the latter part of January, announced Monday that he has purcha.sed a majority of the stock in the Dean Specialty Works. Inc. in San Antonio. The company manufactures several types of hospital, laboratory and dark room equipment, furniture, and appliances. It also produces a number of lines of food preparation and service equipment. The plant operates extensive facilities for manufacturing dairy equipment and custom-built article.? of stainless steel. It’s products are shipped all over the world. Dillingham is also president of the firm and will devote his fulltime to the business. Dillmgham purchased his stock from 'Thomas T. Dean, former president of the business and now vice president. 'The remainder of I>ean’.« stock was bought by “key executives” of the firm who have aided Dean in building the business. Dean, in addition to his duties as vice president will act as a director on a consulting basis Dillingham is the son of Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Dillingham. 1625 Belmont Blvd. He is relinquishing his here as general manager and vice The decision, which the court re-president of the Banner Division i fused on Nov. 30 to consider, w as of Foremost Dairies. Taking his | handed down by the Court of Ap-pUce will be O. C. Williams, who i peals here. It decreed that the Fed-has been with Banner Dairies for jeral Power Commission <FPC) is more than 20 years. Williams was j required to fix prices on interstate previously assistant general mana- gales of natural gas bv companies Shepperd said today’s Supreme Court action was a “favorable Indication” for Texas' gas gathering tax case now pending and a Kaasas rate-fixing case involving federal power to overrule state-fixed minimum prices on gas. “All three decisions are intertwined since the fundamental question is whether the states may continue to regulate the gas industry or whether they must step aside for federal bureaucracy," he said. “Today’s decision,” he added, “is the first ray of hope in recent years that the court may recognize states’ rights in natural gas production.” Senate Critics Still Disgruntled By OVID A. MARTIN WASHINGTON, Jan. 18 Lf)—The Eisenhower administration offered a plan today to use a billion dollars worth of farm surpluses for foreign aid, but the offer did not soften Senate critics of the President’s proposal for flexible farm price supports. Opening the administration’s drive to get a new' farm progxam through Congress, Secretary of Agriculture Benson told the Senate Agriculture Committee that Eisenhower had authorized him to say the administration would propose High Court to Rule On Gas Pricing Case WASHINGTON, Jan. 18 (Æ-—The Supreme Court, reversing itself, agreed today to rule on a lower court decision which ha? been blamed for confusion that might choke off natural gas supplies to duties some states. ger. Mrs. Dillingham is the former Marj’ Lou Pribble of Fort Worth. by j the United Nation’s charter could : ^px for a peek inside and let loose stand c hanging, but that throwing i ad ♦he evils erf the world. them back, starting this Wednes- ; retaiw of .State Dulles said today day, and asked for replies Jan. 16. Solemn Obligation On that date. Gen. John K. Hull. I'. N. Far East commander, replied, .saying his command would accept custody although feeling the comnni‘ion had the “solemn Pandora lifted the Md of a magic it awav to start afre.sh would be ! Sparkman a questions came aft-Pandora's box”    !    * prepared state ment to the subcommittee, which opened public hearings on pro- 0|>emng a The way Dulles put it, to a Senate Foi-eign Relations sul>commit- po.sed revision of the LLN. charter. >n i ‘;v"y 1    l    C-h«nse5    are    .uthorizd'    In    th^ lo i    K ,. ,h ‘ Charlnr ilseU and the V..N. C.en- 1 perfect, but that it is better than obligation” under the armistice to keep the pi isoner.s until Jan 23    ^^d    must    not    be    killed    by and then declare them civilians. |    ^ The Reds, while telling India In a note to New Delhi they “intense-Iv disliked” the decision, have yet to reply to Thimayya saying whether thev would take back the 21 Americans, one Briton and 327 South Koreans in the pro-Hed camp. The uncertainty this caused was j reflected todav in an Indian ; f.pukcsTnaa’s ctnnment that Gen. Thiinayxa “will have to make a >tateme'it to nulieate what he exactly intends to do” and that “it Then, in reply to que.stions from THE WEATHER I S lIFeSRTMI NT OF COMMFRC F W A VTlll-R B1 Rl XI AHllEtNE AND VICINITY — C’.#ar part '. I'lpudv, turiitnf rooier Tuf*dav • I'h chan*'» for ahoaar« Tua»day afler-n<»on or ni«ht parUjr rloud.v W>dr.i^»dav era! Assembly has voted to hold a charter review conference in 1936. No Russian Block Were there any changes, Sparkman wanted to know, which Russia rould not block with a veto? Dulles said yes. dei)endmg upon world opinion, to which, he added, the Russians are more sensitive than the free world may realize. What about writing an entirely \ new charter.’ “A’ou’d he opening a Pandora's box.” Dulles said, and he ex :r*ght alter the -situation”    e.K*t    h«*h Tuf*<i*v as-to    pressed    doubt    that    all    the    present Thimayya w .n« believed    cfntrai^    Ptrtiy    members    could    l>e    brought been in comiminieation with his    ,^,1    „^id    TuiMiay:    w>dnf*aar.    back    into    whatever    successor    or- Eovernment. \ source close to the i partly cioutiv and a uni» commission said the Communist j Polish and C /ech delegates on the rommis.sion w«re acting as intermediaries for Red China in bringing pres.sure lo bear on 'Fhimayya. rloudy a lltt!» Tanhandl» and Souih Plain- lat» T\»»»da> EAST TEXAS Mo»lly cloudy and irarnirr with a f»w »how»r» Tu»»d».' partly cloudv and nnld mod-*rai» to fre»h *outli»rly wsnd* on the coa%. SOl’TH CENTRAL TKXAS Partiy tlouiiv and »arm Tumday with a I»« »howrr» n»ar the coa.^t W»dnc<«Jav, ^cart-l> rlo"rty and mild intHl»rat» to frrah *ouil)»r;v wind* on ih» foa*t riMIWRAtl Rls Man p w, 1 30 2 >• I 10 4 «0 .1 .to 5 .M 7 30 > .10 i 10 10 30 It .30 II 30 liliili aiii' ti>« t»mp»raU4t»s F-v '.’4 iiovu' »ndiUK ai • 30 pm Showers Possible in Abilene Today Pos'ible showers for the Abilene : area Tuesday afterntion or night | are forecast by the C. S. Weather Bureau at Muiileipal Airixjrt A high of 65-70 degrees Itkely j will be reached In'fore a low pres-^ sure area mo\ing eastward causes» GuH air in this area to turn Uwse of Its moisture.    !    ,    p    1    ’ The low pressure area was toim-t»mp»t.imr»* »am» dm» law >r*r » Commum.st aggression in any ing Mondav night in Western Kan- j 71 and »    ^    event-with or without allies. t.<is and Nebraska, rheie    ^    Otherwi.se.    he    lestifietl,    Ameii- Intense front, but prevsures wtie Barom»t»r r»ading at t .to pm 3103. j _    i    . fulling, the wealheiniaii said.    Raiaiu» huiriduj at » .to pm    Sa*    DULLES.    Pg.    j-a.    loi.    i Man am 41 43 4« 47 4t SI . 51 .35 »7 «0 !SJ »0 07 0» rt 0« Kl Ml 56 gani/atiou might be created. Dulles and Sen. Fulbright (D-Ark . in a question-and-answer uessiuii, agreed not enough .Amer-I icaii.s realize how much their country pix>fits from l\N. membership. Had It not been for the U N. bringing together “prospective w ar-I ring iwwers," Dulles .said, *T be-I llevp we would either t>e in or ! definitelv committed to another worUI war.” World War Unlikely j He added that he now regarded (World War III as “very unlikely.” I While not completely satisfied (With the efforts of other I N. na-i ’.ions in cheeking Red aggression j ¡11 Korea. Dulles said the United Solon Files Bill To Hike Pay WASHI.NGTON, Jan. 18 .f-Sen. McCarran (D-Nevi today introduced legislation to raise the pay of Congress members and most federal judges to $27.500 a year. McCarran offered that and other recommendations made last Friday by an 18-member civilian commission in the form of amendments to a salary bill he introduced last ye.5r McCarran’s original bill would give a $10,000 yearly pay boost to .all senators, House members and federal judges except the chief justice, who would get a $14,500 increase. McCarran’s bill was approved by the Judiciary Committee last year and has been on the Senate calendar since, without action. The judicial and congressional s.il.iry commission, set up by Con-gre.ss in 19.53 favored bigger salary hikes than those contained in the original McCarran bill. In addition to the $12.500 rai.se. to $27.500. for memliers of Congress and federal district judges, the commission proposed $3W„500 for U. S. circuit judges, a $13.000 boo.st: $40,000 for the chief justice and $.39.5<X) each for the eight as-'uciate justices of the Supreme Court, a $14.500 increase in each case. which produce and gather the fuel. That ruling had reversed a finding by the commission that Philips Petroleum Co. was not a natural j gas company within the meaning ! of the Natural Gas Act and therefore the FPC had no jurisdiction over its rates. Hot Potato The issue involved has long been a political hot potato. Today's action may head off a new' fight in Congress on the question. •After the court turn dow.n iv November. Gov. Edward .Arn of Kansas urged Congress to “act at once” to strip the FPC of aa’Iiority to regulate producers’ sales of natural gas in interstate movement. Congress passed such a bill but former President Truman vetoed it. The commission decided ater, it did not have the power and that ; decision was reversed by the Court| of Appeals here.    j Today’s supreme court order did not go into the merits of the dispute. It merely noted agreement to review the case and that Justice Black dissented. Millions Included Tlie issue was said by both sides to involve millions of dollars It had arrayed the gas-buying .Mid-we.st against the gas prvxlucing .states of Texas. Oklahoma and New .Mexico, which joined Phillips In asking for a ruling. The three states argued that to let the lower court decision stand would result in federal regulation interfering with niles imposed by states on the distribution of natural gas. Russell Browm, general counsel of the Independent Petroleum Assn. of America, said last month that the Supreme Court’s refusal fo clear up the dispute had left oil and gas producers “in confusion.” “Unless this confusion is cleared up,” Brown said, “the supply of natural gas outside of the state of production will be interrupted. Un- less the area of contusion is clarified. it will become necessary to seek legislatwn.” If the Court of Appeals decisiofc a state of stands, he said, some independent producers may confine their gas sales to purchasers within the state of production to avoid federal juris-dition. AT BIG-4 MEETING Reds to Protest Germon Rearming BERUN, Jan. 18 Cff-The Russians indicated tonight they w’ill carry their campaign against West German rearmament into the Big Four foreign ministers conference opening next Monday. New' propaganda posters went up in Soviet-run East Berlin demand ing that the foreign ministers “put an end to the re-milifarization” of the Bonn federal republic. Other placards suggested the Russians also would use the historic conference on German unity and an Austrian peace treaty to attack the European Defense Community. u.se of surpluses to “strengthen** the economies of friendly countrief. Benson also disclosed that latest tabulations showed his department has a record 5‘a billion dollars invested in surpluses under price suppoi-t programs. The billion surpluses w’ould be disbursed in foreign aid programs during the next three years. Supplies for the program w'ould 1^ taken from billion dollars of surpluses which Eisenhower last week proposed be sealed off from commercial markets for such uses as the school lunch program, disaster relief, aid to friendly peopl* and emergency stockpiling. 'Today’s statement had the effect of further clarifying presidential plan.s for use of sealed off surpluses. Benson said full details would be laid before Congress later. The GOP farm chief teed off on the present farm program which features mandatory 90 per cent parity price supports for major crops. Parity is a standard for measuring farm prices, declared by law* to be fair to farmers In relation to prices they pay. Benson said the present program, if continued, would cost so much that taxpayers would rebel in time and possibly end aU farm aid programs. Flexible supports betw’cen 75 and 90 per cent of parity', he said, would prevent future surpluses by lowering price incentives to production in times of surpluses and by raising them in times of scarcity. Intense Questioning In 90 minutes of Intense and sometimes hostile questioning, the secretary was challenged by three Republicans and three Democrats but w as supported by two Republicans and one Democrat. Other members of the committee will be gl3'en a chance to quiz the secretary tomorrow. Republican Sens. Young of North Dakota, Mundt of 8r*uth Dakota and Thye of Minnesota, and Democratic Sens. EUender of Louisiana, Johnston of South Carolina and Hoey of North Carolina told Benson they did not believe flexible supports 3vouId work. They said lower price supports would tend to drive farmers to produce more rather than less in order to maintain a level of income. The Democratic critics contended there tvas only one way to keep Man Held Here For Kidnaping Edward Karl SUnley of 517 Chestnut St. was in Taylor County jail Monday night, under a charge of kidnaping his 6-year-old son, Jackie. District .Alty. Bill Tippen filed a complaint against Stanley with Justice of the Peace Henry F. Long after the man’s former wife. Mrs. Rita Mae Stanley of 433 Palm St., reported he had taken their son from her custody. Deputy Sherrff Claude Herring arrested Stanley at his residence at 9*30 a.m. Mondav, about two hours after the child was taken »dCnOOl iOf FOf6111611 from his mother.    i Stanley Monday mght had not HOUSTON .f»—Texas Manufa*.--posted $1.500 bond set by Judge j ttirers Assn opened a five-dav charge against him will seminar for plant foremen and su- „ . .    ..    ,    .! iarmers prosperous and prevent The signs called for a peaceful. new surpluses — and that was by and democratic reunification of adding rigid production controls to Germany’ by the ministers and present high supports. plans.” j    Anderson    <D-N.M), for- The Rus.sians have assailed the. mer secretary of agriculture; Com-EDC treaty as an aggressive al-1 mittee Chairman Aiken (R-Vt) and liance of the West. Preparations for the conference were stepped up during the day on the heels of an East-V5>st agreement on meeting places. Representatives of the three West .Allies and the Russians .settled a 19-day controversy yesterday k.v agreeing to hold the first week of meetings in the .Allied Control Authority building in the U.S. sector. The conference will move to the Soviet emb.vssy in the Fast «ecfor for the second week, then transfer Hickenlooper (R-lowa’ told Benson they agreed with the president’s program. Present Program .Anderson said the present program had faded to provide stability of farm prices. He said overproduction has forced prices of supported crops beiow' guaranteed levels because many farmers wer* ineligible for price aid due to the fact that surpluses had outstripped storage facilities. Saying it was time the nation made a “tough.” realistic apprais back to the ACA building for the!    ‘"er-ail    farm    programs, third week. NEWS INDEX SECTION A The opposing view w as taken by i posted $1. Wi.sconsin and Michigan: Wayne ‘ long. The    ....    ,    . j . w . j , Countv. Mich.; IVtroit. Mnwaukcejbe returned to 42nd District Court I    heiT    todav.    I and *Kan4a4 Cif. IhiHng the I grand juiy for Investigation.    uon .caders are Dr. A. Q S and Kansas   .......    .    .    .    i» kk r» t i lengthy litigation they asked that! The couple were divorced July ,    < k t    . Phillip.s be declared a natural gas. 23. 15)53, in 194th District Court, A ’ ^cnnmaner. anu Oil Newt Roge 2 Women» Newt 4 Sport» - 6, 7 SECTION B Editorie I . e * . 2 Comic» ....... . • • 4 Cto»»ified ..... . . 4, 7 Form, Morket« ..... * . * 7 Rodio, TV ■ • • company whose Interstate sales should l3e regulated by the Power Com mission Higher Gas Charges court order entered at that time by Judge Owen Thomas awarded Mrs. Stanley custixiy of their two children, Jackie and a younger C zolui. Di.scus-Sartain. Claunch. L. Fran ali of Dallas. ' They argued that if rates chang-,    «    «s    granted    reason- 1 ed b> colleciois c.f natural gas were; rights of vl.Mting the ch. dien ■ not regulatt'd there would neces-    order^i    to    pay    $60 per I sarily be higher charges to gas n^'^nth for their supt>ort. users in the Midwest and Fast. » The charge against him alleges FPU olficials have said that if that he “willfully detained and they are forctni to regulate the {falsely imprisoned Jackie Stanley operation of such tirms as Phillips | for the purpose of taking him from they will have to hire a much larger j the lawful possession of his parent, I staff to handle the work load. s Rita Mat Stanley.” HAVE YOU PAID YOUR POLL TAX? Polls Paid Monday ... Polls Paid to Date . . Polls Paid Last Year Polls Paid in 1952 Days before I5eadiuie Henson raised the question: “At what point will the 140 mUlion Americans who do not live on farms rise up — as they did in the (lotato fiasco of a few years ago— and demand not revision but outright elimination of all direct aid to agriculture?” Benson said he did not have the answer to this question, but said it should be supplied by those pro-IM?smg continuance of present rigid price supports. In countering senatorial suggea-tioiLs that the present price supports i-ould be made to work if ixjupled with priHluction controls, the secretary said “we have not yet proved we can control production.’ Benson told the lawmakers that details of the proposal to use a billion dollars worth of surpluses abroad would be oiitline<l in the , President’s annual budget message I JO sjnj JO congress later thia 283 3.989 7.993 U week.Texas Ranger Bloodies Parr's Ear in Courthouse Brawl AI.IUK. Jail 18 ” A lui^ky I'ev as Ranger bU>oiiied («corge Pan s left ear In a couithuu'>e brawl today and saul he made the South 'I'exas political kuigpln promise to stop “can \ mg Wlm lusters over there In Duval Uouiity.’’ Uiipt Alfred Alice belted Parr with Ills fist tlui uig a brief fight ihrtf started as ;m argument between Ranger Joe Budge and George Parr’s luphew. Duval i'ouiit,\ Sheriff Archer Pair. Pan. 52. was waiting to ple.id Innocent to a iharge of Illegally ranybig a guii when the slugging started Both Alice and Archer Parr went tor Ihelr guns. Uaio Brown of the .Mice Leiio saw ihe light I thought sure there w as going to be a killing. ’ Bi'own said. The four men seutfleti brieih m the hall, then moved into the eourt-itunn where Ibev spent 29 minutes talking it out in secret At nightfall Alice lalled in Rangers Wiley Williainsoii ot Uorpus Uhnsti and Jimmy Wier of Uav-rizo bprlngs. and also asked Bridge, who had gone hack to his Falfur-lias .station, to return to S.vii Diego Everything appeared quiet. Allec said he didn't know how long the Hungers would lie here. Brown said that before the scuffle, Bridge and Archer Parr were arguing over th^circumstan* I es of George Parr s nppeai aiu e ,011 tlie guii charge. I'he R.sngec.s I had gone after I’arr and in their absence he showed up i “Well, 1 don’t appreciate the run-around I got,” Bridge toUl .Archer , Parr “Well. I know oi some things vou ve done unlH'coiniug .” Archer i Parr answered His reply was in I terrupted b.v Budge’s lists, which kiUM'ked Aichei's glasses lo the , floor.    j Parr and Juan Barrera pleaded | Innocent later to the illegal gun : toting charge. They were released | nil 11,51X1 bond Trial w as set tor ‘ Feb 1.5 Both were charged with brandish-tiig guns Saturday night ai a mee|. liiü ot Ficcdom pait.v meinbei- in San Diego 19 mitcs e.ist ot here. The Freedom parly opjH>ses l*arr, known a« the Duke of Duval” In'-cause of his power in ihe pretlom-in.autl.v Latin • Vnieiuan horvier count r.v Border Line Cac* Sheriff Halspv’ Wright of Jim ells Uouuty saut the con pLciut came from Manuel MaiixHinin. ow ner ot a drive-ln w hen ibe Free dom party members had gathered. The Jim Wells Duval county Une runs through San Diego. Barrera showed up for the hearing tiuiay on time but Pan did not. Attorney K. IL Uoyd, Jr.. told County Judge Wash Storm Jr , he would Uk* to appear for Parr Ha saui Parr hud loUi him be would come over trom San Diego “if it was necessary.*’ i The Judge said it wa< necessary Allee sent Budge aiul Hanger Wal-i ler Russell to tiiid Parr, i 5\ hile they were gone, Parr show-! ed up at the courthouse with Archer Pair, vvho succeedevl him as j sheriff In the fall of 19,52 when Pair resigned, Duke IS Jov«ai He was joviul before and after the fight. Duly two blows were struck, with Bridge and Alice dishing them out The brawl started after George Parr had tveeii fingerprlnteti and photographeil for judice records. He and Archer were standing in a corridor, talking to AUee Bridge, coming in after liKvking for Parr, joined the group. I Reporters standing nearby said I the men w ere talking about the I way things tie run in San Diego aiui Duval County. I Bridge and Archer Parr started » arguing. Twists Away Gun i Bridge cuffed Archer. Archer Jerked t»ut hi.s guii. Allee. a 209-pivund veteran of tough bonier country patitds, twisted the pistol out of the iUender Parr’s hand. Short, chubby George l*arr then jumped into the fracas He didn’t have time to swing. Allee hauled off and landed the blow that tore Georg* iparr’a left tar. .As blood run down Part s tace. .Alice giablieU him by the shirt collar with one hand atui drew his pistol with the other. He started shoving Parr backward Allee apfveared to relax Deputy Sheriff Jack Butler and other officers stepped in to try to separate the men. But AUee shoved Parr inside the courtroom and closed the door, snapping. * We re going to finish this " AiThik Parr and Bridges went in, too. Twenty minute.s later the four men cam* out. without having tossed any more punches. AUee said he told Parr he was “tired of the way you pistol-whipping peopit art carrying Wui- chester>» over there in Duval County ” *T want it stopped." he said. Alice said Parr promised it would stop, .Alter Farr pleaded innocent. Judge Storm asked him if that meant “you demand a Jury trial." “Dh, ye*. yes." said Parr. George Parr said after the hearing ’Tempets gel us all sometimes. ' As the Ranger«» left the courthouse, the Parrs aiut their attorney were standing in front of Ailee’s car. Archer Parr was leaning on tbo fender. The group had to movt aside so the Rangert could ellmb In. Nobody aaid a    . ;

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