The Indianapolis Star from ,  on October 25, 1989 · Page 38
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The Indianapolis Star from , · Page 38

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Wednesday, October 25, 1989
Page 38
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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1989- -THE INDIANAPOLIS STAR- Obituaries Fort kyne man denied bond in alleged abduction of woman Georges Janzer, 75, musician, retired IU faculty member By JAMES A. GILLASPY STAR STAFF WRITER When he arrived In federal court Tuesday, lawyer Charles M. Russell was prepared to deny that his client kidnapped a for t 1 his victim clearly is at risk." U.S. Magistrate Kennard P. Foster 7 mer girlfriend Sept. 30' and to argue instead that the alleged victim fled her family willingly. But more than two hours later, Russell was complaining about how difficult the kid James confrontation when James. 25, burst into the trailer home of Quillen's father at Sullivan and forced her into his car. But Russell lost any chance of a pretrial release when he asked Quillen to take the witness stand and recall the events that put James in Jail. Saying her romance with James lasted from April to July, when she left the Fort Wayne residence they shared to move in with her father, she gave little credence to Russell's arguments. She testified that James was armed when he burst into her father's residence and dragged her by the hair. "I was drug," she said. "I was put into the car." Quillen supported prior testimony by FBI Special Agent Martin K. Riggen, who said James threatened to kill Quillen's father, Monroe Quillen, and shot at neighbors who chased him into Illinois. "Do you know if he was trying to hit anybody?" Russell asked Dorothy Quillen. "I know that he was saying that he was going to kill them," she replied. Changing tactics, Russell asked a final question: "Do you think that Jody was in his right mind at this time?" Foster would not allow Quillen to answer and told Russell to seek a psychological examination for James if he intended to raise the question of sanity as a defense. ERVA L NEWC0MB BENNETT, 90. Shelbyville. died Monday. Services will be at 10 a.m. Thursday in Carmony-Ewing Harrison Street Funeral Home, Shelbyville. with calling from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. today." She was a member of Marietta United Methodist Church. Shelbyville. She was the widow of Harry Bennett. Survivors: son. Kermit Money: daughter, Darlene Redmon: three grandchildren: five greatgrandchildren: three stepgrandchil-dren; three great-stepgrandchii-dren. JACQUELINE L KENY0N BLACK,' 62, Carmel, died Monday. Services will be at 1 1 a.m. Friday In Calvary Tabernacle Church, of which she was a member. Calling will be from 3 p.m. to 9 p.m. Thursday In Harry W. Moore Castleton Chapel and an hour before services In the church. Memorial contributions may be made to the Gideons. Survivors: husband, Kenneth L. Black: daughters. Cherryl K. Braham and Kathy L. Larsen: brothers, Frank, Ted and Troy Kenyon: sisters, Thelma Reed and Vivian Gardener: two grandchildren. More obituaries on Page C6 MANUEL CARRILL0, 69. Franklin, died Tuesday. Services will be at 1:30 p.m. Thursday In Fllnn and Maguire Funeral Home. Franklin, with calling from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. today. He had worked 25 years for Standard Grocery, Indianapolis. Mr. Carrillo was a member of St. Rose of Lima Catholic Church, Franklin. He was the widower of Pauline Pay-ton Carrillo. Survivors: son, naldo Carrillo: grandchild. HOWARD W. C0EN, 73. Indiana-polls, died Saturday. No calling or services are scheduled. Flanner & Buchanan Fall Creek Mortuary is handling arrangements. He had been a mold man for U.S. Rubber Co. 3 1 years, retiring In 1'974. LARRY DALE DUHAMELL, 39. Indianapolis, died Monday of injuries suffered when he was shot during a robbery Sunday at Food Stop Market, where he had worked for 2(6 years. Services will be at 10 a.m. Thursday in Flanner & Buchanan Farley Morris Street Mortuary, with calling from 3 p.m. to 9 pm. today. Previously, he was a warehouseman for Nettie's Home Preservatives. Survivors: wife, Laura M. Cole Duhamell; sons, Greg A. and Randy L. Duhamell: daughter. Sherry L. Faulkner: mother, Belva L. Duhamell: grandchild. Russell declined and reiterated his contention that James was not a threat to society and would not flee prosecution even though "he does things like this" and faces the prospect of life imprisonment for a kidnapping conviction. Assistant U.S. Attorney Susan E. Heckard noted that James was previously imprisoned for a kidnapping conviction in California. She also said he had been convicted of escape. Foster denied bond and ordered James to remain in Jail pending trial. "This victim clearly is at risk," Foster said of Quillen, adding that all of the witnesses would be endangered if he agreed to release James. Complaining that the case would be very difficult to defend, Russell requested that Foster order prosecutors to engage in good-faith negotiations toward a guilty-plea agreement. Foster refused. Bloomlngton, Ind. A memorial service for Georges Janzer, 75, Bloomlngton. a noted chamber musician and retired Indiana University faculty member, was conducted Tuesday in Recital Hall at IU. Mr. Janzer died Thursday. A violist. he was born in Budapest. Hungary, and studied at the Franz Liszt Academy of Music there from 1925 to 1933. Mr. Janzer earned an advanced degree "with great distinction" from the Conservatoire de Musique in Geneva in 1934. He was concert-master of the Budapest Municipal Orchestra, performing with the leading conductors and soloists of the time. For 37 years as a member of the Vegh String Quartet, he toured the world, performing thousands of concerts and recording the major part of the string quartet repertory. After World War II he married cellist Eva Czako, and the couple, with Belgian violinist Arthur Gru-mlaux, formed the Grumlaux Trio. They toured and recorded the string trio repertory and other chamber music works. His distinguished honors In recordings included the Grand Prix De Disques with the Vegh guartet and the Grand Prix JOSEPH COY ARNOLD, 93. Mount Vernon. Ky., formerly of Indiana-polls, died Tuesday. Services will be at 2 p.m. Thursday in Conkle Funeral Home, Speedway Chapel, with calling from noon Thursday until services. He had been a maintenance supervisor for Harper J. Ransburg Co. before retiring. He was the widower of Alice Calhoun Arnold. Survivors: daughter, Wanda Martin: nine grandchildren; seven great-grandchildren: four great-great -grandchildren. MYRTLE M. RIFE BEAVER, 103. Clearwater, Fla.. formerly of Mor-gantown, died Monday. Services will be at 10:30 a.m. Friday in Meredith-Clark Funeral Home, Mor-gantown, with calling from 3 p.m. to 8 p.m. Thursday. She was the widow of Ernest Beaver. Survivors: stepdaughters, Margaret Norman, Betty Bradley, Sarah Barnes and Mildred Beaver: stepsons, Marion and Ernest Beaver. De Disques Des Audteurs with Grumlaux Trio. During his career as a performer, Mr. Janzer also taught for nine years as professor of viola at the Dusseldorf Conservatory of Music in West Germany. The Janzers joined the IU faculty in 1972. Eva Janzer died in 1978. The Eva Janzer Memorial Cello Center Is named for the cellist and was established by Janos Starker, IU distinguished professor of music. Mr. Janzer retired from the IU faculty in 1985. Of his teaching career, Mr. Janzer once commented about what he had learned in the process: "I learned many things teaching, not the least of which was how to conceptualize what I did intuitively as a performer in order to transfer that knowledge to my students." At the time of Mr. Janzer's re-' tirement. Starker wrote: "He has preached and practiced the highest of musical principles and earned the respect and gratitude of ail who have known him. Georges Janzer is a gentle, quiet, dignified human being who always sees the positive qualities in others, the things to admire." Survivors: son, Robert Janzer; two grandchildren. MARJ0RIE E. FISH BROOKING, 71. Indianapolis, died Tuesday. Services will be at 10:30 a.m. Thursday in Singleton & Herr Madison . Avenue Mortuary, with calling from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. today. A self-employed musician, she served as a church organist for Hope Community Chapel, Hope Lutheran Church, St. Andrew United Methodist Church and Shelby Street Methodist Church. She also was an organist for Singleton Mortuaries and Wilson-St. Pierre Funeral Service 10 years. Mrs. Brooking was a former organist for the Southport Chapter of the Order of the Eastern Star. Memorial contributions may be made to the Diabetes Association or the Alzheimer's Disease and Related Disorders Association. Survivors: husband, James P. Brooking: son, J. Stephen Brooking: sister, Imogene Hercamp; brother, Eugene "Bud" Fish. napping case will be to defend and was suggesting that his client, Jody Lamont James, suffered a mental disease because "he does things like this." The turnaround occurred here in U.S. District Court, where Russell was trying to get James released on bond pending trial on a charge of kidnapping. His efforts failed to sway U.S. Magistrate Kennard P. Foster, who said there was "convincing evidence" that James kidnapped the woman at gunpoint and spirited her away to West Palm Beach, Fla. At first ft was Russell's view, as the court-appointed defense lawyer, that Dorothy L. Quillen, 19, had voluntarily gone with James. A "lovers' quarrel" is how the lawyer characterized the Judge He explained to Jurors: "A lot of times I'm hard to follow and I do go off on tangents. I think I lost him early on and I became frustrated and it resulted in my 'bust your head' remark." Smith, who is the married father of three, was appointed judge in late 1987 to fill the vacancy created when Gerald Ramsey resigned for personal reasons. Whitestown's Town Court primarily handles traffic tickets and is so small that It cannot afford a recorder to tape proceedings. Smith said. The court meets twice monthly, and the judge's annual salary is $1,200. . The elder Smith, who was described by his son as "impetuous," Is scheduled to go on trial next month on the vandalism charge. He also faces charges of battery and conversion for allegedly accosting Stephenson on Aug. 6. Continued from Page 1 cusation, saying he offered to explain to Huston why he was interceding for his father. But Smith acknowledged that he told Huston: "If someone were to threaten my family, my wife or my kids, I'd bust their f head." State Museum room to be named for former Gov. Welsh Former Gov. Matthew E. Welsh will be honored Thursday and The News invite you to: Harvoy Armstrong in a ceremony to name the audi torium of the Indiana State Mu seum for him. Welsh, 77. signed the con o tract to remodel the old Indianapolis City Hall into the museum in December 1964, toward the WW CI end of his administration. The former Democratic governor also has been credited with proposing an Increase in the cig arette tax in the 1963 Indiana General Assembly and designat m l w to J0 ill '"IP ing those funds for the museum remodeling. Before moving to Its current location at Ohio and Alabama streets, the museum was in the Statehouse basement. "Governor Welsh's Interest and enthusiasm paved the way , for the establishment of a suitable home for the State Museum," said Richard A. Gantz. the museum's acting director. Welsh was governor from 1961 to 1965. He Is a retired senior partner with the law firm of Bingham, Summers, Welsh and Spilman. The auditorium dedication will be at 5:45 p.m. Thursday and will include a reception. Coats wants RICO to cover molestations STAR WASHINGTON BUREAU Washington Sen. Dan Coats. R-Ind., introduced legislation Tuesday to allow law enforcement officials to use anti-racketeering laws against child molesters. The bill would add the sexual exploitation of children to a list of crimes that can be Investigated and prosecuted under the Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations laws. The Hoosier said the RICO laws would enable law enforcement officials to use wiretaps and expanded subpoena authority to arrest those suspected of child exploitation. While the RICO statutes were designed mainly for use against organized crime, prosecutors have successfully used the 1970 law in mail and wire fraud cases, anti-abortion demonstrations and pornography cases. "It will enable those minors and young children who have been the innocent victims of sexual crime and abuse to win compensation for the terrible harm they've suffered." Coats said. The Coats bill would also impose a mandatory life sentence on those convicted of the murder and kidnapping of a child younger than 18, as well as stiffen penalties for tljose convicted of iphild molesting Share lunch, insight, inside wisdom and a lot of laughs with the hottest team in the NFL! Join host Harvey Arrnstrong, Colts' nose tackle and Bob Lamey, WIBC's voice of the Colts, plus WISH-TVs Jim Barbar from Noon to 1:15pm at the Hyatt Regency, Downtown. Tickets: $16.50 per person. Seating is limited. Group and corporate tables available. FMake check or money order payable to: Lunch With the Colts. Send to: P.O. Box 2720, "1 Tuesday Luncheons: Indianapolis, LN 46206-2 20. 1 o order by phone call 1 lcketmaster, 2J9-5151 (convenience charge added). $16.50 per ticket. For corporate or group table information call 462-0970. Name November 28 Jack Irndeau December 5 Pat Beach December 19 Clarence Verdin October 31 Rohn Stark ft Dean Biaiuccl Address City ; Stale Zip Telephone Iday) evening) Number of tickets Total Enclosed S Luncheon Date 14 November ChriiHinton nin ail miniai i uin. imiu t tie (iiuidiidMis v-uhb. t unci muci 3 iiui mnmi lit suiihicih uiiic iu mailing m uc iiciu a I door. Substitute speakers may be necessarv due to player injury or availability. Sponsored By: FlIE STAR THE NEWS Hyatt Regencyinwjapous ' Chjmhmnn A production of White, Karamanski, Armstrong and Rogers Promotions. i i A i

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