Abilene Reporter News, June 12, 1954

Abilene Reporter News

June 12, 1954

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Issue date: Saturday, June 12, 1954

Pages available: 26

Previous edition: Friday, June 11, 1954

Next edition: Sunday, June 13, 1954

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Location: Abilene, Texas

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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - June 12, 1954, Abilene, Texas WARM ^ A- IPje ¡Sbtlrne ^Reporter "WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES"—Byron rvpiuiiUR JU 1 JUillil u FINAL VOL. LXIII, No. 358 Associated Press (AP) ABILENE, TEXAS, SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 12, 1954 —EIGHT PAGES PRICE DAILY 5c, SUNDAY 10c Yarborough Men Prepare Assaults Against Shivers By CLAYTON HICKERSON j George Nokes, Corsicana, who act-Associated Press Staff | ed as master of ceremonies; for-Supporters of Ralph Yarborough , mer state Atty. Gen. Grover Sel- Quarantine Eyed For Guatemal a KIDNAPED MOTHER BACK AT HOME — Mrs. Evelyn Ann Smith, 23, smiles happily during reunion at Phoenix, Ariz., with her husband. Phoenix industrialist Herbert Smith, after being kidnaped for $75,000 ransom. Smith said he paid the money after notes directed him to her in the desert. Dr. Angus de Pinto islanding) family physician, watches Mrs. Smith. (AP Wirephoto) Father of 2 Held in Probe Of Kidnaping PHOENIX. Aril,    A 41-year- old father of two children was jailed for investigation of kidnap- j >ng today after Mrs. Evelyn Ann Smith identified him «$ her abductor. Daniel J. Maoun, an unemployed i welder, refused to admit his guilt He grinned broadly when Mrs Smith, 23. wife of a Phoenix industrialist, picked him from a police lineup of five men. “That’s him.’’ said Mrs. Smith J "There’s no question about it.” William Mihoney, Maricopa County attorney, closeted himself | with Marsin several hours and la-ter announced: “He gave marginal details of the kidnaping but would neither admit nor deny the act without full ad\ tee of a competent attor- j ney. Rut, this much I know—he’s the guy.” Marsin, who has lived in Phoenix with hi* wife and children since 1851, re I used to make *iny statement to police. He would not discuss whether he was the man who kidnaped the young mother at gunpoint Wednesday afternoon and field her 24 hours until $75.000 was paid. No Clues to Money Police admitted they had no dues to what happened to the ransom money which the victim's husband, Herbert, said he left as directed at the Superstition Mountains, 45 miles east of Phoenix When Marsin was arrested five miles from the payoff point late Thursday night, he had only 17 cents in his pockets. He was naked to the waist when he stumbled into a ranch house pleading for a drink of water. Sheriff's deputies who were questioning the home owners booked him as a possible suspect. The deputies said Marsin told them at that time he had been then tore off his shirt and under- for the Democratic nomination for governor prepared further assaults on Gov. Allan Shivers and his political record Saturday after calling Shivers a “traitor" to the party Friday night. The governor, meanwhile, announced formal opening at iAtfklfi June 21 of his campaign for Democratic renomination. He said his bid for an unprecedented third elective term as governor would be kicked off with a 30-minute statewide radio broadcast. At Huntsville, Navarro County Judge Jim Sewell of Corsicana told a fund-raising dinner that “we ought to use a broad-axe on Shivers.” In Athens, near where Yarborough was born, Bonner Frizzell told a similar gathering from 11 East Texas counties that Shivers had been “nursed from political infancy by the people of the Democratic Party only to betray them in 1952.” Parr Vote* Mentioned Frizzell, Palestine, Tex,, school superintendent, told the group at the Athens Country Club, “It is amusing to know? that the Duke of Duval has cast his votes several times for the present governor.” “Only when he decided to change his votes.” Frizzell charged, “did George Parr's troubles begin In his Huntsville speech. Sewell referred to a telegram exchange between himself and Shivers in which he called the governor “a traitor to the party.” Shivers replied that Sewell was acting as a hatchet man for Yarborough. The Navarro County judge said, “There’s something rotten in Austin” in reference to the Lloyd's of North America insurance case in which a district court Friday or-i dered permanent receivership for lers, Sulphur Springs dairy farmer; R. T. Craig, Athens banker and one-time member of the State Democratic Executive Committee who resigned two years ago to support Yarborough’s first bid for governor; and Will Justice, Henderson County Democratic leader. More Events Planned Perkins said more dinners, rallies and fund-raising events were being planned for Yarborough in; the 7th Senatorial District. Shivers said the formal cam- j paign opener will launch a series j of trips throughout the state to j tell the people of his administra-! tion and outline future actions he ! thinks will make a greater Texas. BLOW HERE AND THERE; NOBODY SHOUTED FOUL , ALBUQUERQUE UP)—For ten minutes last night, the McCarthy-Army hearings had several participants coming to blows—at least that’s the way it sounded in Albuquerque. A hitch in patching wires caused the hearings, broadcast over KGGM, to be superimposed over the Joey Giardello-Bobby Jones fight, broadcast over KOAT. The double program went out over both stations. Listeners said Sen. McCarthy (R-\Vis) was in the midst of heated testimony when an excited sports • announcer began coming in with such things as ‘its a blow to the stomach and a right to the jaw. French Assembly Defeats La niel Pact to Prevent Shipment of Guns By NORMAN CARIGNAN House committee on Communist WASHINGTON un —Informed of- aggression, who recently returned ficials said today the United States S from a trip to Guatemala, is tentatively scheduled to call on i Hillings said on a radio broad-Monday for a special conférence of cast prepared for a program spon-hemisphere foreign ministers to;sored by Rep. Ostertag <R-NY) take united action to quarantine that “the Communists have Red-tinged Guatemala.    ¡stepped    up    their    attempt    to    win In prelimiriary consultations, the absolute control of Guatemala." He called for an immediate economic blockade by the United States and Latin American countries “as the first step” to counter the Red threat there. Communists “have intensified PARIS UP—The French National Assembly handed Premier Joseph Laniel an adverse vote—306-293— on a question of confidence today and he submitted his resignation. President Rene Coty did not accept the resignation immediately, however, saying he would give his reply Monday. This leaves France with a halfin and half-out government over the weekend. It also leaves the Geneva conference in suspense. If the resignations are accepted a long crisis may follow and the Geneva conference may have to dis- j band for lack of a French repre sentative with power to act. Under the French constitution of the debate, Laniei said his government should be kept in office unless “a new team can be formed immediately with a large and faithful majority.” His words apparently fell on deaf ears. He got only scattered applause at the finish and none from American republics have already agreed unanimously on the advisability of holding the conference— probably around the end of this month, at Montevideo, Uruguay. They have also come to terms substantially on the main resolij- j their drive against anti-Commu-tions to be discussed at the meet-jnists” within Guatemala, the coning. The resolutions are aimed at gressman added, because “they preventing the Soviets from ship-1 want to have full control of the ping more arms to Guatemala and country- before the Latin American stopping Guatemala from stirring j countries meet — as they probably up trouble in other Central Ameri-1 will soon — to decide what action honorable terms in Indochina and can countries with red weapons. \ to take against them.’ he did not believe that a majority of the Assembly was willing to vote down the Alantic alliance. He implied that a defeat for his government might lead to one or both of these consequences. Laniel said that those who had the critical points of the Assembly 1 accused the government of not where he needs help most.    | seriously seeking peace in Indo- Laniel said that he did not be-j china at the Geneva conference Ucve the Assembly was ready to might be destroying all chances accept an “Asiatic Munich,” by ■ for such a peace by throwing him agreeing to give up its fight on j out of office.    _ a government must resign only if only after they parted association j it is defeated by an absolute ma- shirt when he became delirious. 1    of the insurance firm Police said he made “several have said that the troubles began statements last night which con flirted vi uh his original story, ’ J with John VanCronkhite, former»jority of all members of the As-Last    night    he    was    placed in    a    severs campaign manager and i semblv, This absolute    majority is j police    lineup    with    four    men    who ! one-Ume aide in the governor s of- j 313 votes. fice.    i    In    practice,    governments    have Parr Mentioned Often | resigned if put in a    minority on Frizzell referred time and again j a vote of confidence.    exen it the looked somewhat alike, and Mrs. Smith promptly pointed to him. “Pm innocent right now," said Marsin. “I think you understand that iny life’s in jeopardy.” Wanted Attorney He demanded to see an attorney but refused to select one, asking if he wasn't entitled to one paid by the state. Detective Lt. Vic Soule said that a Blood-Spattered Man Snared Alter Karnes Woman Killed BRISTOL, Tenn-Va. 'B- A} He U>ki this story to police: blood-spattered ex-convict was i A gunman, whom he identified snared in a roadblock last night \ last night as Stubbs, appeared sud-and charged in the kidnap-slaying j denly and ordered: Arms Shipment A large shipment of arms — much bigger than Guatemala was j said to need for her own defense— recently arrived unmolested at the ¡Central American Red stronghold | 0:1 a vessel which came from the j Russian-controlled port of Stettin, Poland. The U.S. move to take up the Guatemalan question at Montevideo will be made through the Council of the Organization of American States, the central organization of the 21 hemisphere nations, which meets at the Pan American Union headquarters 1 here. Informed officials said the U.S.-proposed resolutions, which have “I’ve got to have a ride, let's go- to George    Parr so-called “Duke    1    opponents do not rally the abso-;    of an elderly Texas    woman on her of Duval”    and ’the investigations    i    lute majority. An aide close to    way to an European vacation, living conducted there.    Laniel    this    morning    said    the    Pre-    William    Charles    Stubbs.    22.    re- “The citizens of Galveston,” the    niier would follow this procedure,    leased just a week    ago from the j    gunman    ordered    Mrs.    Holm |    interception    resolution    and    to    keep    Chapa    s    bond    was    set    at    $2.500. schoolman    said, “asked that Tex-    j    Pressures were being put on him    j    Texas State Prison    at Huntsville, j ¡nt0 the    back seat.    Holm    into    the    an    eye    on    Communist    activities    in    gon<i    0f    1700 was    set    on each count The Holms went to their car and Duval County Jury Issues 2d Indictments By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The new Duval County grand jury had returned its second set of indictments Saturday while in Houston a new federal court action was aimed at the jury it displaced. Its* jury Friday indicted Duval been threshed out in inler-Ameri- County School Superintendent R. L. can consultations the past two \dame on eight counts of theft over weeks, would do two main things: ggg from various common school 1. Announce that henceforth any I districts. D. C. Chapa, former tax ships carrying Communist arms assessor-collector of the Benavides for Guatemala will he intercepted independent School District, was and the cargo seized.    indicted on one count of conversion 2. Set up a five-nation watchdog 0f public money belonging to the commission to enforce the ship- district. was accused of abducting Mr. and, front. The highwayman then took Mrs. Axel G. Hohn of Karnes j the wheel, steering with one hand as Rangers be sent to their city to remain, however. President to close    down the    gambling, pub-¡Rene Coty    was    reported    to be lie drinking on Sunday and other j urging Laniel not to quit unless j City, Tex., from a roadside picnic j and holding the revolver \nth the ,    ,    r,    general    vices that    have harassed! forced to.    ¡table, killing    Mrs.    Holm    and lyjxwrner owned    ^    H®nsom the city    for years    only to be told Immediatelv    after    announcement j wounding    her husband    as    he    grap- * CheCked 8Sa,nS' lhat 1    «*    “ r„7 Duval"'5' or the vote. ,he Assembly receded ' £*£ ligating    the Duke    of Duval.    („„..¡j«-,    ,    f<4T*    h#»7nrp iternoon* Frizzell continued: ‘After check-i he re^1,>eningt Laniel will see) Stubbs, who Sheriff Ham Hurd ing past records, I find that the    rotv    iie nrobablv also Sullivan county said was re- probable reason for this is the fact |    i    ^ J'”'e irom T?aS prIS- [h.. the    This"15 His decision beneficiary of th<iGah«M    wtoher    or reslg„ wU1 as it stood and no change, »ere ^ dec,ded jn Ms 5enes 0[ m„t. used in the ransom note to Smith. Officers also were checking with a young service station attendant with whom a man left Smith's golf bag with the ransom note. The description given earlier by the attendant, Robert J. Plucinski, was not far from that given by Mrs Smith. Both came close, but did not match, the police description of Marsin. Marsin is five feet four inches tall, weighs 123 pounds but looks heavier, has green eye* and brown hair. Mrs. Smith said her kidnaper was 35 to 45 years old. five feet four inches, 140 pounds, w ith green eyes and brown hair. When a reporter asked her how she identified the suspect, she replied, “the arms, the voice, and bo ejvs, and the way the ears were when the handkerchief was til'd around.” The kidnaper masked the lower ! half of his face w ith a handker-j chief all the time he was with Mrs. Smith. Marsin and the other men in the police lineup necessary to forward the political aspirations of Mr. Shivers whereas Ings*    t    v    _    T Parr had decided, and made pub- The vote came shortly aiier Lan lie, his intentions of getting off iel pleaded for the lawmakers to the Shivers bandwagon"    \    keep him in unless an effective Bob Perkins, Athens newspaper-j new government could be formed man who heads an East Texas immediately The lawmaker committee working for Yarbor-! gan casting their ballots only -ough’s election, said prominent j two hours after the opening Democrats at the dinner there in-j debate, a surprisingly s’ eluded lorme r state Senator » In his brief address i other, and started toward Bristol “We passed through several tow-ns,” Holm said, “but I had no chance to signal for help because the man kept warning me not to.” | Shortly after they passed through Blountville, some 15 miles from here, the gunman started j shooting. Mrs. Holm, shot through the left jaw, was dead when an Felonious assault in the wounding I ambulance arrived, oi Holm, 62.    Holm    w    as wounded in the cheek Holm, who underwent surgery! in struggling for the revolver in for a bullet wound in his cheek, j the moving car, and in the me tee the gunman escaped. tence. was charged w ith murder in the death of Mrs. Holm. 65, and Guatemala. The United States returned against Adame, would be a member of the com- j The Houston court action was a mission.    motion    for dismissal of an injunc- Advanee indication of congres- tion petition brought by members sional support for the U.S. move j of a discharged Duval County came today from Rep. Hillings 'R-j grand jury filed for acting Dist. Calif', a member of a special Ju<jgC a. S. Broadfoot and 16 members of Duval County's Freedom Party. To Oppose Parr The Freedom Party was organ-iz.l for the expressed purpose of opposing the political regime and policies of George B. Parr, millionaire banker, oilman and political leader. Attorney Frank J. Knapp, who 7 Die in Fire At Chicago CHICAGO P—Seven persons be- ibout f the hort time, at the start said he and his wife were en route the gunman escaped.    j    .    .    .    __ to Providence R 1 where thev An immediate manhunt, with; perished¡last night in a tire which , he petition, said the issue «ere to take a plane for Stock-i bloodhounds and an airplane, »as; raced through a iour-story brick, ha; become moot because Broadbrim Sweden. Thev had stopped launched. About seven hours ailer apartment bmidmg which a ctiy foot already has empaneled a new noun, a.euei w,    .    .    ..    -------|^    ^ ^ Freedom Party- members. at the side of U.S. Highway ll-W I the shooting. Stubbs was stopped about 50 miles west of here, he, at a roadblock where U.S. High-saKi.    1    ways ll-W and 58 intersect here ON HEARING TIME Mundt Asks Cohn-Kennedy Feud Halt official called a “fire trap Police today were investigating the possibility of arson. Albert H. Peterson, first deputy fire marshal, said the fire looked “suspicious" because the entire building was in flames when firemen arrived. “It doesn’t look too good.” he I said. “It spread too fast,” j Nine persons were injured, one \ seriously-, as the blaze swept The motion alleges the old grand jurors did not come into court with “clean hands.” The dismissal peuuon said the complainants “are saying, in effect, that while it was permissible and proper for them and their political party to have a stacked prospecting and ran out of water, j similarly masked. Housing Investigation Lists 200 for ’Windfall’ Profits By JACK BEIX    isome    of the things Jackson had    of the Army W ASHINGTON up—Acting Chair- said in needling questions to Me-    Counselor John G. Adams man Mundt iR-SD' called today Carthy about Pvt. G. David Schine ¡they brought improper pressure to j a or for an end to a “feud” between ¡and his activities.    i bear to get favored Army* trea^*j    declared were tuo Senate Investigations subcom- j whether Cohn would    i    °rmfr    ‘    ‘j    “I    think    they    should    gel    a    man mittee aides which exploded in hot * following through on this Monday commniee consu urn    ^    ^ ^ lake him ,pjamjers words yesterday and threatened.not clear from his statements    Schine    Hostage’,    ^    ^    _ place " to carry into next week's McCar- on arrival in New York for a week-    J Stevens and Adams have denied    jrfenders smilingly    said when    he thy-Army hearings.    end    at his home. Aside from say-    the McCarthy camp's accusations    ot jhjs, •    mu5t    t^ink Roy M. Cohn, chief counsel for mg he never threatened to Ken-    that they sought to use Schine as I am    a buUorny    wbo    ought    to    be carried to a quiet place.” the subcommittee and one of the nedy he would “get” Jackson, and a “hostage ' to sidetrack a Mc-principals in the dispute between that Kennedy "is indulging in a Carthy investigation of alleged Sen. McCarthy tR-Wis) and top longstanding personal hatred of Communists in the Army. J Army officials, was accused by j me,” he    had    no    comment on    ihoj jn testimony    yesterday.    McCar- Robert F. Kennedy of threatening incident    beyond    a remark    that#[hy Ucked 0ff    -false”    fl'    the By    FRED    S.    HOFFMAN    J    In    making    the    list    public.    Cole in an after session clash to “get" “there’s    been    enough fighting    this general charges    that tie    and    his WASHINGTON    f—The    Eisen* I said    it    covers only    a    tiny    percent-j Sen. Jackson < D-W ash on a Com-, week hower administration s invcsiiga- of the several thousands of j nu,n*s* *SM,e* Cohn denied Hus and said Ken through the old brick building., SraiKi Jur-V> 11 IS aot P^rmuss ble Stevens and Army ing that he was gomg to make ajsituated at 17m ^e st. on the* for the opposing Freedom l arty that j speech about the Wisconsin sen- j city*s n€ar northwest side.    ;to furnish all or most of the mem- The father and his tw?o children hers of the present grand jury Shown a copy of the speech. Me- j killed were Leo Weeks. 25, Linda, panel." 2, and Leo Jr., 9 months. Weeks j    Parties    of    Interest w ife. Mildred, 20. was in serious The petition added that “the real condition with head injuries. Others j parlie;; o{ interest” are those who killed were Mrs Elander Borden j might expect t0 be investigated or Si ani.her daughler- ;lune’j' *** j indicted by the grand jury com-Mtss Ehcta Partm. 38, and herj    o{    defendants." brother, Willy, 25. The Cohn-Kennedy verbal clash grew out of questions by Jackson about a psychological warfare plan Schine once submitted to the State | Department. This was linked with THE WEATHER tion of reported government housing scandals has come up w ith its j first list of alleged "windfall” I profiteers. More may follow Housing Chief Albert M Cole j announced late yesterday that a | two-month inquiry has discovered 200 apartments promoters who he said pocketed nearly 40 million dol- j He promised age of the eases under study that McKenna’s to the Justice more windfall a continuing probe of irregularities j under a post World War II apart* j ment building program. ■«. i....».™««« Three Texas housing    w v lars in profits from inflated gov- j    in    !Jie    oi a^w! i terday, .n.nwnt bmko,! loans on TO proj.!' »•>» JtsOtoert announced eels in 18 states and the District l)V ot Columbia.    ;    The corporations were: William F McKenna, Cole’.i    Mitchell    Wll.ke.    San deputy in charge of the investiKa-1 Antonio Mortitase l oan. M.maOO. tion. «aid .1 already has been I fcpoftad Project cost, »¡.,«.500. shown “beyond question that certain promoters were aided and guided by former top Federal mortgage loan $336,500; reported Housing Administration iFHA' of* project cost $245,900; windfall $90,* ficials in the windfall practices ” 600. However McCarthy agree w ith Mundt’s .nedy. brother of Sen Kennedy <D- questioned at Milwaukee, where staff will forward j|ass) aR(j adviser to subcommit- the Wisconsin senator flew late Department any    ^    i)emocrats, admitted “hatred”    yesterday to start a round    oi week- ases    unearthed in    t0\Vard him and other members of    end speechmaking McCarthy’s staff    Saying    he    thought    too    many Mundt, who said the incident es-1 extraneous issues had been , caped his notice when he recessed ; brought up at the televised in-ptojevis    the    bearings for the weekend ves    quiry, McCarthy told    reporters: said in an interv tew j “j do not intend to    go    into any at aides had tried to get preferential Democratic inquiries to the merri- j seemed to treatment for Schine, <2' that he.; nient of some spectators, about the view when j Cohn and Carr had asked Stevens alleged loneliness of Schine’s girl and Adams fo assign Schine to friends look into West Point textbooks, (3' Jackson inquired, among other that McCarthy asked Stevens toothings, about Schine s suggestion assign Schine to New York <41 and that anti-Communist information that McCarthy said Cohn “would'be spread around the world by continue to harass the Army’ if: cartoons and pinups and lhat Elks ^mim’1m* sw*a». w»*to the New York assignment weren't' ]<Miges and the Knights of Coium*;    •»§?«*** ¡forthcoming. „    I    bus be appealed to for help. 1    ----------- i s, DKP^HTwiNt or tOMMi:*C* wr vnsER arm Ear XBlLFNkl AND VICINITY — FJUt wwl «atm. Vla\imum tvKlaj* aad I*-isHtrro» SOSS. Wkutmum tmight TO. NORTH CENTRAL TEXAS - Ptritf rlHid) *t>a .-vifitinuwi warm th» aftwno««. tonight atKi SMudaj . Wwjelv acatui^d «Her-r,<ua ihuaSrrttorm« m *xtr*m« sorth«'«» f pkrtioB. w Ksr TEX VS — Partly etea4j »th m \ imporunt    chans**»    ih.* iftir windfall $477,700. Midway G a r d e n s, Pasadena, have a place in the hearings. They Cole sent the list of 200 corpora* Hons to the Justice Department for “such civil or criminal proceed ings * as may be indicated. Bayou Park Apartments, Houston, mortgage loan $1.382.900; estimat'd project cost $955,400; windfall $327,500. The Wisconsin senator a|so Where were the Elks lodges in “there is a feud which has been ] senator’s background at these laughed off a move by Sen. Flan- Pakistan and Africa’’ Jackson going on for a long time between hearings. 1 think that we ought ders ’R-VD in filing with the Sen- asked Kennedy and Cohn.”    to finish Hie pertinent testimony ate a motion to remove McCarthy j Cohn sat glowering at Jackson “I don’t know why and 1 don't and get back to regular commit-¡as chairman of the Government wad the red-haired Kennedy, who care why,” Mundt said “It is tee business as soon as possible.” Operations Committee and of two,sat behind the Washington senator, something that has no place in Jackson for his par? declared: i subcommittees, including the in as this went on. the hearings and it isn’t gomg to "In spite of Mr, Cohn’s statement vestigations group temporarily The climax came when Jackson have a place in the hearings. They j I will continue toV do everything headed by Mundt during the hear-aro just popping off and they can 1 in my power to get all the facts; ings, until he answers under oath stop it.”    i in order to reach a fair and honest char ges made against him two To Ask Questions?    | decision as to the merits of this j years ago by former Sen But Cohn already had demanded the right to ask a series of questions Monday which he said "might develop true facts” about Benton controversy.”    j    iD-Conn'. McCarthy, who was on the stand j Flanders walked dramatically in-when the recess came, and Cohn 1 to the hearings and slapped down have denied charges by Secretary ) before McCarthy a letter announc- shifted to another topic to assert t t Schine had failed to tell the subcommittee that the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and th ; Radio Corp. of America had recommended an overseas broadcasting station in the State of Washington. E AST AND SOITK CENTRAL TEX AS— Pwtls ok*ud\ wttli ao lnpHtaat twnper»-uir* »ftartsf* tbit »ftfrtwc«, n>nt*bt a»4 Suafay.    to ires*» *outh«Ast and soutb winds cm» th* eoa»» TEMPERATI'»«» Sat A VI, 1*9#    .    .    7X .    ,,    a*»    ........... t«  3:-it    .  ...... 7S  4: A)    ..  ....... 75 ......    3:M  ....... 74 .. C;M    ............    74 ,    T:3t>    ............ T? ..... »30    ... ........ 7» ..... *;»    ............    «I ....................»5  11:3»    ............    — .....13:»    ............ — Hi# ami kw Wma«*'»» Jar 34 »oar* „»•d »t .«t V am: n and 73. H,gh and k»vt    »*»«    «tal* laid »ear: 101 am;    ^    ... Sua**«- liuti !*iaht 7;4é p.». 5«*»r** today s 31 a.m. Baron»«! fti. P.M. » n w M .... n .... 43    .... sa .... » .... »I .... ra .... r?r maM 7:46 p.m. Sa ih ta# la . Sus»*» conkfet 7 *4 P-»-■«»dm* at » f» a.». » U- —.or    _    . RaJatt' t bumKUO ai Ifl.» a a. «*>. The injunction plea, set for June ¡21 hearing before Federal Dist ; Judge T. M. Kennerly, was filed j by members of a grand jury panel ; selected by commissioners ap-j pointed by ousted Dist. Judge C ! Woodrow Laughlin. The May 31 petinoo identified the discharged grand jurors as members of the Old Party, frequently identified as the George Parr Party. Broadfoot dismissed the Old Party veniremen shortly after he was appointed by the State Supreme Court to replace Laughlin, removed in a historic high court action fear “incompetence and par-Uaiitv," The present grand jury last week indicted Parr on an assault to murder charge involving an event in which Cristobal Ybanex, San Diego, was whipped with a rifle barrel, and indicted C. T. Stanseil, former Duval County auditor, on 17 counts of forgery*. Parr has filed to have his indictment quashed, claiming double jeopardy in that he already had paid a fine after pleading guilty to aggravated assault in connection with Ybanex* public beating. * ;