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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - July 26, 1954, Abilene, Texas CLOUDY AND HOT'WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES"—Byron VOL. LXXIV, NO. 38 Auociated Pre$$ (AP) ABILENE, TEXAS, MONDAY MORNING, JULY 26, 1954—TEN PAGES PRICE DAILY 5c, SUNDAY 10« Roman Catholics in Delta Área Prosecuted, Vietnamese Assert HANOI, Indochina. July 25 i!fi— \ietnamese officials claim—and the Communist-Unl Victininh deny —that Red symjiathizers are already persecuting Roman Catholics in the Red River Delta. It is only one aspect of a big propaganda battle being wagtxl for more than a million Catholics in North Viet Nam. Catholic leaders themselves are Haying little until they can determine exactly the extent of any anti - Catholic movement in the southern delta region v^hich the French evacuated in the last stages ot the Indochina War. The Catholics apparently fear any blast against the Vietminh now might touch off a wave of persecution, .\ctually repoit.s from the region have Ixnm fragmentary and often highly contradictory. However, representatives ot the Vietnamese three-man governing committee for North \ let Nam are telling Catholics liere and in other areas the French and Vietnamese still hold north of here that the Vietminh are persecuting Catholics in the southern delta. These spokesimm claim tlie Catholics must pay SI 43 each to attend mass and 57 cents each to uear a cross or other religious emblems. The Vietnamese informants say all southern delta ix'si-(ients — particularly Catholics — must attend Communist indoctrination cla.sses. But Vietminh agents, infiltrating into Hanoi by the thousands, are telling the Catholics such stories are untrue. The agents claim the Catholics are unmolested and al-1 provided for in the cease - fire lowed to practice their religion agreement. without pressure or taxation, and that all Vietnamese residents of Vielminh-occupied delta areas are guaranteed life and property rights. This propaganda struggle between Vietnamese officials and Vietminh agents has political freedom more than religious freedom for.its hackground. The Vietnamese hope to per.suade Catholics in the delta to leave their villages and rice paddies and migrate south. There they presumably would f>e a solid bloc of votes in the elections The Vietminh want to keep the Catholics in the delta for the same reason and also because their wholesale withdrawal would wreck rice production and hence the economy of Catholic towns and villages. The French High Command has promi.sed Vietnamese officials to furnish free ship or plane trans-IKirtation to the Saigon area for any delta residents who do not want to come under the Communists when the French finally pull out of the delta in 10 months. Runoff for Governor Predicted in Texas Second Primary May Be Aug. 28 Labor Secretary Heads Drive to Woo Union Backing Knowland May Push Cloture On Mom Bill IT'S 105 WASHINGTON, July 25 The Eisenhower administration is busy trying to line up some organized labor voles for the Republican party this tall and Secretary of Labor James P. Mitchell is the man spearheading the drive. .Arrangements have been completed for Mitchell to address at least seven major union gatherings between now and November. On every occasion that he can the 53-year old former New York department store executive, now about to complete a year as labor secretary, preaches “the Eisenhower administration is pro-labor. That’s the theme of a prepared radioTV script Mitchell has distributed to Republican members of Congress up for re-election. Any one of them can use the script to Sunday Not Fit for Dogs Abilene sizzled in its second hottest day of the year Sunday as the mercury hit the 105 degree mark The hottest day so far this year was recorded on July 13 when it registered 107. The temperature first reached the century mark at 12 30 pm., hitting xH peak al 5 30 and 6 30 p ni. A trace of rain about 7 pm. dropped temperatures nine degrees to a “cooT 'yk The weatherman said the rain- get stx‘cific arni then let’s .see how fall which amount etf to only a ’ far they get They won’t gel far, trace al the Municipal Airport was j at all.”    | only a small thundershower. He \ Among Hie union meeling.s Mit-satd they were numerous over' chell has arrangtni to attend a Teva.s Sunday but were widely i July 31 testimonial dinner at Al-St altered,    '    bany. NY., for Richard Gray, president of the AFL Building and Construction Trades Department, representing several million workers. Gray, incidentally, was one of the few union leaders w'ho supported President Eisenhower in ltk>2 and Mitchell has given Gray’s son an important job in the Labor Department. Some other union gatherings which Mitchell is due to attend are the Massachusetts State Federation of Labor AF'L, Aug 5 at Worcester; California Slate Federation of Labor AFL, Aug. 23 at Santa Barbara; International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers AFL. .Aug. 31 at Chicago; .AFL Building Trades at Los .Angeles, Sept 17; CIO International I'nion of Electrical Workers. Sept. 27; have a program transcribed with 3J Miami; and Illinois State F’eder-Secretary Mitchell to send to the ation of Labor, Oct. 11 at Peoria, stations back home for local use. Space is left in the .script to fill in the particular congressman’s name, the name of his state and : area and the locality’s leading in-1 dustries.    I • We ve got a program.’’ Mitchell ’ says in the script, “a wnale of a good and constructive program, in terms of housing and old age and survivors’ insurance, in terni.‘> of unemployment compen.sation. in tenm of taxes—all affecting the man in the street “I challenge the John Doom* to debunk tlvis program specifically. It IS easy for them to generally say ‘The Republicans aren't helping the working man.’ But let them By WILBUR MARTIN , son of a storied figure of Texas DALLAS, July 25 (Jiv-Gov. Allan ’ politics and a perennial candidate Accident, Reds Say BlI.LETIV TOKYO. Monday, July 26 Peiping radio today termed the shooting down of a British airliner off Hainan Island as “onfortun-ate" and ‘‘entirely accidentar’ and said Red China would pay compensation for the incident. Two Oklohoma Boys Seek Fortunes in New Mexico AI.BrQl’EKQl E. July 25 P—|Mrs Jarvis said, “and my hus-Two 16-year-olvi ()klahi>nia City band said they were doing all youths, who followed a dream of right on tlie ranch” adventure and a yen    ior    ranch-1    xhe boys    left home June 4    and ing. were on their way    home today    >    fn-aded for    El Pase. After spend- after a 14 month absence and a jng a day in Juarez, across the seven .state search    j    b<irder,    they moved up to    Las The pair—Jerrv Edward    Wiggs    i    pruces and    finallv settled on    the plane here, two U S. aircraft Anderson ranch, eight imies south i earners with of Albuquerque. ‘ We wantiHl to work on a ranch CEARK FIELD. Philippines. July 25 f^Nine dazed people, their clothes in shretis. huddled utkler canvas on a raft tossed by I 10-foot waves . . . ' .A frightened little girl whmiper-ing for her injured mother . . . A doll swept away by the angry South China St'a . . . A Chinese woman begging for water, then leaning back and dying in the arms of an American airman. . . . This graphic account was given t^Kiay by a C S .Air Force pilot of the re.scue—right under the no.se of lUxl China—of those who survived the shooting down of a British air-lingr by fighter planes, presumably Communist Tell» Story While Capt, Jack T Wu.Kl.vard told his story on return off his res- COFFEE BRE \K—Three Senators, taking time out from a round-the clock session, pose with their cups of coffee on the steps of the Senate Office Building in Washington as the Capitol dome glows in the background. The U.S. Senate was held in continuous session for debate of atomic WASHINGTON. July 25    — Freshened by their first full night’s sleep in four days, senators tried new, offside efforts today to break a deadlock over atomic legislation. There were signs both sides were ready to bargain but no immediate hope was held for a compromise in the 10-day fight which was climaxed with an almost continuous 86-hour session lasting from Wed-ne.sday morning until 11:48 p m. EDT iast night. Conceding he may fail. Republican leader Knowland of California indicated he would push his effort to close off debate shortly after the Senate reconvenes tomorrow. He would need the votes of 64 senators to invoke the cloture rule and end what both he and the White House have termed a filibuster. Meets Today The House, which completed preliminary action on the measure in its own 174 hour marathon session Fr.day. meets at noon tomorrow to wrap up Its work with a final i^e- But the strict rules which limit energy legislation. Left to right are Senators James E. House debate do not apply in the Murray (D-Mont.), Alexander Wiley (R-Wis.) and J. Glenn Senate, and a resumption of round-    Beall (D-Md.) the-clock sessions are possible for -^        —— .    ,    ———. the senators unless some agree-'    ma#    A C* menl is reached.    ;    I I    Mwl Knowland pleaded yesterday for some “reasonable formula” for a settlement, declared that ‘ President Eisenhower does not ask a rubber stamp Congress ” He gave no indication, however, how far he might be willing to compromise. DoubU Win On the other side. Sen. Gore <D-Tenn) told newsmen "I now doubt that we can win." That comment came after Democratic Leader:    . u » Lyndon Johnson of Texas had pro- j    ot- posed a limit on debate. Most op-j Delegates to the precinct 16 con-    .    an « »riv position to the administration bill    '    vention at the .-American ^    i    ^    .,    .    ,    , hxs come from a    small group of    solved the hot political problem.;    ^tate-w ide and    local returns. Democrats    ,    They moved their convention site Segregation    played    no active But Gore, one of    the opposition’s    ,    to the outside porch when interior    part in Taylor    County    politics    Sa- main sarkplugs. declined to pre- i quarters became ov erheated. . turday although it was clearly evi-dict whether the debate might! Precinct 13 at Fannin School was dent. wither and die. saying “we’ll have'more fortunate. It’s quarters were Voters of Precinct 10 'Woodson to wait and see how every one feels 1 air-conditioned,    1    Schod' which is predominantly position to the administration bill j    Abilene’s elderly rest- Negro gave wholehearted approval has come from a small group of    personified    the    demo-    ■    1« Balph Yarborough for governor. DmcKrrals. ^    cratic spirit prevailing at election \arborough got 136 votes at time. Shivers and Ralph Yarborough apparently will carry the bitter battle between conservatives and liberal Democrats into a runoff election for the governorship of Texas. Shivers, the champion of conservatives, held a 17,158 vote lead over liberal Yarborough at 6:30 p.m. tonight out of 1,273,100 votes counted on yesterday’s primary. Between 60 and 80 thousand votes were still to be tabulated by the Texas Election Bureau, an unofficial vote • gathering agency supported by Texas newspapers and radio stations. "It looks like a runoff," Robert L. Johnson, manager of the Election Bure.au, said after the final tabulation of the night. Counting will be resumed tomorrow morning. runoff election is required for governor, polled 15,671 votes. J.J. Holmes of Austin got 19,115. Johnson said the votes still out were from all over Texas and from no single area definitely for either candidate. Rutherford, Regan Run Side by Side Associated Pres* New returns Sunday returned tht lead to two incumebt Texas con-gres.smen who had been trailing when no candidate gets a majority, Saturday night in their re-election in the primary election. If neces- bids. But a third incumbent was sary it will be held Aug. 28. Two other candidates for the far behind. Former Weatherford Mayor Jim Election Matched Weather in Area For some Saturday, the political fair to replace the usual election board. Democratic nomination, tanta- j Wright had an apparently decisive mount to election in the past, ap-1 edge over Rep. Vangate Lucas in parently threw the governorship ! the 12th district, of which Fort into thè runoff. They received 2,721 Worth is the major population per cent of the vote. Shivers, bidding for an unprecedented third term and control of center. Closest race, and far from decided on the basis of unofficial the state’s Democratic party for j tallies by the Texas Election Bu-conservative forces, still retained i reau, was between Rep. Ken Regan a mathematical chance of winning of Midland and State Sen. J. T. w ithout a runoff. .At the final tabu-1 Rutherford of Odessa in the 16th lation, the handsome 46-year-oId j district governor was 7,629 votes shy of a The Election Bureau’s 4 p. m. clear majority over the other three! tally Sunday, with 8 of 19 counties candidates.    I represented, 12 with the count Shivers had 627,736 votes on the i complete, was; Regan 24,147, day’s last count, 49 31 per cent of Rutherford 23,736, the vote. Yarborough had 610,578, The Odessa American said in-or 47.% per cent.    t quiries to Democratic county chair- Arlon B. (Cyclone) Davis, aged Radio coupled with TV kept the Adlai Blasts U.S. Polity On Indochina and G.ir Gra\ tile .‘«portmi; a three-month growth of hair falling Iniow the neckline, were picktni up Friday by Bernalillo County >heri(l s oftn ers. They h.ad been working on the ranch of Sen An-; derson 'DNM'. .Mr. and Mrs VS .dlace Wiggs' arrived t nlay to tuke the boys hack to Oklahoma (ity. Gar's fa- ■ ther, Kenneth Gravelle. ctmidn’t make the trip. He is recuperating Irom two cerebral hemorrhages,' whuh .struck him after Gar iett | ‘1 sure would have hit for home if I d known my daddy was sick, ’ t.ar said. ‘ .Now I'm going to be real happy to get there Mr. and Mrs Wicgs drove all night to get here for the jo>iul reunion    i ‘i sure am happy to have them at la.st.’’ -Mr.» Wiggs said ’ rtie.v left June 4. taking one of the e.iri, and just lell a note saying fhev had a job on a ranch We duin t know where they went We were real worried " .Jerry. Ux'ks of hair stnaming fnim under the cap iHTched on hi* head, said ‘I didn’t know they worried aNnit nw* that muvli ’ IVpurty bhenft bgt Fred Gal legos picked up the two Inns Fiiday while Huy were at a drive m cafe getting a hamburger and a malt .Mter a roulm«' clieck beta use the boy.s did not have the papers lor the tat. then identity wa* leariietl and the FBI notilied their parent.* Jerry and Gar, diewed in rag ged wixk clothes, had iH'en wotk ing on ths Anderson ranch “pu.sh mg tractors and raking hay ’’ “W# sure liked ranching," they I horused “Mayt>« we II try it again »tvnattm® ** Although Ih« boy.* refused to tell wher# they worktnl hecau.se they didn’t want to gel anyone in “trouble,** 11 *'•» learned they wera hired by Andorson’a foreman, Hil-Iv H. Jarvii Jarvis’ wife said he had underatood they had their par-ent’a permiaaion and Jarvia thought were older than 1«. ‘ItMf voro owfuUf mm boyn,** and 1 w.is su|H‘v>''ei1 to go to sum- off the scene near Hainan l.sland under ordcr.s to stay there while .No;»rch wa.s presstxi for nine mi.ss- Bui Gore, one of the opposition’s main sparkplugs, declined to predict whether the debate might wither and die, saying “we’ll have to wait and see how everyone feels on .Monday." Johnson’s proposal, which would have requir^ unanimous consent, was blocked by Sen Morse 'Ind-Ore' as last week's marathcm session neared its close ing jH'rsons mer scIuhvI.^ Gar said. That s »in London, a British Foreign Of why I left ’    I    .¡iHikesman    said    that    a    formal Jerry said he had tried to take 5 protest was debvertni Saturday off once before but “1 was caught after thrt»e hours ’’ This time, he said, *‘\Se ttK>k the car and left a note telling them not til send the cops after u.s be cau.se we had a jiiv” The two boys soon will be sep-aiattxi again Gar’s father, statf geologist for the Carter Oil Co , is being transferred to Montana rhe pair said there's an outside chance they may get together next Svimmer to ram h again "The first thing these two hoys are going to do 1» get a haircut." said .Mrs Wiggs *‘We might let .lerry go hack next ye.xr but this lime we'll know where they are so we don’t have to have the police looking all over for him” night in Peiping over the attack the airliner Friday off Red China’s Hainan Island > “It seenuHl to me they were trying to make darn sure there would he no survivors,” Capl. WtKxiyard said in an interview Thus fitted with the account in Hong Kong of the lU-taied airliner s pilot. Capt Philip Blown, that 'they siiot us down with the intention of killing us ’* Work Praised ('lark Field officers piaistnl the work of 34 year-old Capt Wcnvd-j yard, of Washington. D C . and his crew a.s one of the outstanding sea rescues m V S .Air Forv'e history While the S\16 Albatross, an am See Pt VNF. Pg. i A. Col. f State Candidate Totats tncrease DAI LAS. July 25 ifc„Retums to the Texas Election Bureau at 6 p m from all 254 counties, including 187 complete, show the following totals for candidates in Saturday s IVmocratic primary election; Governor: Davis 15.671, Holmes 19 11.5. Shivers 627,736. Yarnorough 610.578 Lieut -Governor; Himson 176.363. Jolinson 192.46«. Ramsey 716.584 Senator Dougherty 318.004, John.son 802.300 .Attorney General Crouch 217,-4.53. Shepi>erd 878.845 Supreme Court: Brewster 429,-220. Kt'enan 218.689, Si'olt 204,9% Criminal .Ap|ve.»ls Davidson 301.-941. Davis 220.651, Graves 214.963. H.iley 2S5,9il2 ANCHORAGE, Alaska, July 25 # —.Adlai E. Stevenson charged today "U. S. policy defaultèd and Wood-s(Mi School compared with six France salvaged what she could’* for .Allan Shivers, who supported out of the Indochina settlement. men m the dlistrict produced a nearly complete count showing Ruetherford ahead. The newspaper said that with 16 of the 18 counties completely tabulated and only alout 250 votes out its figures showed Rutherford With 25.111 votes and Reagan with only 24,996. Back in the lead after a see-saw race was Rep. Brady Gentry trf Tyler in the East Texas third district. With all eight counties represented. five with the unofficial count complete, the Election Bureau reported 31.167 for Gentry and a>.369 for Lindley Beckworth of Gladewater, former congressman seeking to return to the lower Determined    .    segregation    in    his    campaign    | Stevenson. 1952 Democratic par-i house. Me to make me trip ^    the    precinct    convention    at    ty presidential candidate, made his j Five other members of Texas* into tne po mg pat. t Woodson High School, the town’s first public comments on the Indo-, 22-member house delegation op-C1056 as sn6 couiu in ntT car. ,    »    *    *    *    i. ^    * » «^»"3 situation in a s I ,1    inrtoi*    twuicvt f.'rv/pn- v*nc- ^.>011» w a viiiua iniunuun m a :>pecch to .An-1 posod fof rc-election were in no Once at t e ^ e    1    -    hj-ief review of the establishment chorage Democrats. Stevenson was ; trouble. Eleven were unopposed, ana two asMs s    voting    box    in    that precinct vacationing last week al McKinley . Three are retiring from Congress. by the chairman. R. W. Stafford National Park while the Indochina The complete, unofficial count Stafford, a teacher at the schi>*l. cease-fire was being negotiated ; showed Wallace Savage, former said the box had been established ".Again the shooting has slopped Dallas mayor and state Democratic after considerable work.    but Communist China has slaked chairman, well ahead in the rac« He pointed out that the voting out another menacing salient into to succeed retiring fifth district car and witnessed her balloting. In the .Abielne area, some were watching their first television-covered election. KHBC-TV w as telec ast mg re turns for the first time The sta- box provided an opportunity fur free .Asia and enveloped 13 million Rep. J Frank Wilson of Dallas. In tion employed a squirrel-cage af- 900 Elusive Voles Decide Parr’s Reign the people to have a say in their    people and one of the richest    nee    j    a 5-man race. Savage had    25,852 kov ernraent and that they should    growing areas in the Orient,"    Sie-    j    votes to 13^373 for runner-up    Leslie appreciate it enough to cast their    venson said.    |    Hackler. ballots.    ‘    This is the sorry sequel of all “We are not trying to tell you the foolish, boastful Republican how you should vole, but only talk about liberation of the en-1 nian race for the seat to be vacated that you should since you have slaved nations, about unleashuig by Rep, John Lyle of Corpus In South Texas* 14th district. State Rep. John Bell led in a 5- Ihe opportunity.    Chiang Kai-shek, seizing the initia- j “1 would like to suggest that    live, a new look m foreign iwlicy, I each 0^ you. when you leave this    no more little wars as in Korea, ^ convention, will go out and urge    and. finally , that threatening talk ; pu*    Christi.    21.323.    State    Rep. j your friends, who are qualified to    by the secretary of stale and the    Gabe Garrett.    Corpus    Christi,    14, Christi. The 4 p.m. count: Bell 25,875; Slate Sen. William Shireman, Cor- 4 Die in Crash Near Ballinger BAl.l.lNGEH Julv 23 ' HNS - t UulievtHl to Ixt Mi» LKmdy * la Four perMMi.* were killed aiui two seriously injured in a head on auto crash alHwit two miles ea.*t of here Sunday afternoon KilUnl were* 1.0Y IK)Wl)Y. 42. af DalU* MRS JFV5EL HARRIS IHfWDY, 41, Dowdy’s wife, al.'^o of Dallas PHILLIS JEAN HAMOND. 12, of Dallas, nieca of Mra. Dowdy JOE KMrrH, M. Ballinger oU field worker. Seriously injured were. Robert Miller M. Halhnger. JotMi Barr«, abam n. tiier Miller and Harris are bvUh in Hallmgei r'lmie Hospital Miller ha.* a mild concussion and chest injuries, but is not considered m serious coiuhtion Harris a former resident of Lawn. 1# also suflenng fn*m liead and ciiest uijunea and hi» condì tion li considered grave The fatalitie« marked the hrst traffic deatba for 1954 in Runnel» CiHinty, investigettng officer* »aid. The oollitkm occured about I pan. 9we n?Ua* eaat •< I S Highway 67 MiUer " a.\ driving a 19M Cfrevnilet and w** headed west while the Dowdy’» auto, a 1949 Oidsmobile. w&» heavled east. Smith wax a ixassenger in Miller’» car while the other four persons were in the Ikvwdy auto BiHh curs were completeb' de-mo'iisheil, mveatigating officer» said The dead were taken to Newby-Davui Funeral Home here, pending iHitification of nearest of km InveetigaUiig the accident were Highway ratroiemn M E Qotcher Md Joe PercTt, bolh of Balluii«f. SAN DIEGO. Tex . July 25 cf» bges of —.An elusive “about 900" uncounted country.' b.xllots held the secret today of' whether George B Parr’s reign as a South Texas pvvlitical boss has been successfully challengtKl However the 900 go. il was ap-p.arent the doughty miliion.'Ure San Diego rancher and oilnivVn had. for the fir.sl time m history been roughtHi up al the {xiUs Almost complete 'Ut unofficial returns from the four counties in the nicsquite-doHt\l    79lh    judicial distnct. predominantly Latin -American, showed two of his candidates trailing    and    on*    with    a    t slight margin    j rhe only rcturn.< not tallied were' “about 9ikV' absentee ballot.s from Starr Fountv .\h.Ncnfee baliols usually are counttHi first Why they were not counted a.* u.xu.il was not explaintnl    | Parr, under indicimem on ax siault to muixter and conspiracy charges a* a result of a diHermined stale investigation into his activities. was not t.slking Neither were members of his ptvbtical opjHVs tion. the Free».1om Party Texas Rangers who suivervised every iHilling place >esterda.v stuck around tivlay, pistols swinging at their hip» Ballola in the four counties, by court ortler issued at the reque.*t of the state attorney general, were tmjHvunded, locked itp li tbe dntrkl eierk’s vMilt do so. to come to the polls and cast vice president about massive atom-a ballot That is one of tho privi- ic retaliation which scared our al living in a democratic lies half to death, if not he said enemies. WHOSE BOOZE? Lowslung Lager Too Hot to Handle 697: Roy A Scott, Corpus Christi, 5,737; DeWitt C. DeW itt. Yorktown, our 147. ! In the Lower Rio Grande Valley, State Rep Joe Kilgore. McAllen, led Hubert Hudson. Brownsville, in the struggle for the I5th district seat being vacateii by Rep. Uoyd Bentsen Jr., Mc.Allen The 4pm count: Kilgore 22,-422, Huilson 10.'J93. THE Al F.RTNF.'CS of an Abilene policeman paid off Sunday. Officer J \ Bostick could n't believe his eye.s when he dis^MVf'itHl a unique autonuv bile parked m the UX) block of Elm St The auto had a secret com-vvarlment between the fUxir bivard and the frame in which was stored about 47 bottles of biH'r Bostick was first lip{vevi of the auto by a pas.scrby who disvMvered a liquid running tmt of the car I’tHvn inve.stigating Bostick discovered the liquid was het'r and was coming from a broken Ixittle in the secret comtvartmenl "! guess III« hot weather made one of th« bvHlles pop,” Bostick said Th« compartment «tended from underneath the fnwit fliHir board hack to umier th« rear II «onaiatad «I « pi«« of sheet iron bolted on to the auto’s frame. A dixvr to the section was local .xl in the fUnir board on the driver’s side The auto was taken to a lov'al storage garage About an hour later, a 41-year-old .Abilene Negro came to the police station to retnvrt his auto, a 1946 .Mercury, had been stolen. He talked to l>ft. Capt. W. B McDonald. Dot, Warren Dodson, and K E. Pierce, inspector of the Liquor Control Board THE M AN admitted, officer* said, that he had been txKvtlegging Pierce said charges will he filed Momlay for posse.ssion of beer to b« sold in a dry territory H« «xplained that th« man wa« released, pending filing of the charge* »tm'e the man was not preaent when the «11« «M «teaod THE WEATHER U. ». 01'I’VK1*I»..\T OK (OMMKIU'S WKVTHKR KlRKVl VaiLKNK *NU VlClVIiV - Partly vX'Ud,' «nd 9« Mond«» <*«»d    H«h UHh    IW to lOX. Low Vtoaday UiKwr '0 » NORTH CKM RVl. TtX VS t War Ml partly ckHid.v and hot thn>u»li Tuaadiw M ith uolaind Uiundrratornia. WK-NT TKX .VS tT*ar to partly rkMMly and hot Uu-iHuih Tu«wday with law Uiuadar-■tornta 1'*ho* V alU*> aaatward K.V.ST TKWS -- Parti,» tk'ttdy and lipt throw««! ruamlay with wM«ty acattarad Uiundarahowai * lit»TTH CKNTR.VL TKX V* - daw la partu cloudy aiid hot thrtMifli Twaaday with law thundarahnwara aoith TKMrKRVTl'RlfiS Sun -A- M Kui P 101 t<M IM 10» •• M •« .. 1 M .. i J9 ... .,    S.,«    . . .. 4 40 5 » . T » 9 m » M 10 w .. . - 11 »    — II » Hidk aad km laaiperaturat tar M kaw« aadad at » I» p«>.; 10» *ad ff. Rtgk aad Ww tamparaliiraa aaoM ia*» iaat yaar M aad H Xaaaat Uat at«» 1 41 p ai tauwta» Ip. day » M 9.m. lUtMMl taaulil f;4i w«. Bari'matar raadia* al t.M p m SBiB ■atama hwpMiiy al »ill pm H im» as *0 N ■» w II» ;