The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on June 14, 1962 · Page 1
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 1

Ogden, Utah
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 14, 1962
Page 1
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QUOTE AND UNQUOTE A §r»«tp«rt of «ur youth that political parti*s «r« cheap and «hoddy instrument*, that politic.! Hf* i* ·HtMr comic or corrupt, and that partisanship itoif must bo intellectually suspect. -- New York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller. Associated Press United fross International UPl TeJep/iofo W E A T H OGDEN -- Partly cloudy, scattered showers Friday, cooler. Low, tonight, 40; high, 74. Windy. UTAH -- Partly cloudy Friday, thunder showers; cooler. Low tonight, 45; high, 85. (Sec weather map, page 5A.) VOL. LXXV No. 164 OGDEN,: UTAH THURSDAY EVENING JUNE 14, 1962 EXport 4-7711 5 CENTS 3 U.S. HugeU.N. WASHINGTON (AP) -- Government efforts to settle long-standing labor disputes between three major airlines and. the Flight Engineers ^International Association collapsed today. Ron Brown, the AFL-CIO union's president, said a strike-appeared inevitable. Brown was asked whether a walkout ; will take place on the three carriers--Pan American World Airways, .Trans World Airlines and Eastern Air Lines. "It certainly appears so at this time" Brown replied. He said the 1,700 engineers .employed by the three carriers had authorized a strike sonie time ago. But he said he wanted to report tback to the men involved checfc again with them on their -wishes. / . ; Negotiations which extended for 24 -hours broke off this morning. Secretary of Labor Arthur J. Goldberg said that further, talks appeared useless and the union was free to strike. Goldberg left immediately to-report to President John F. Kennedy. He said the carriers had accepted butt,-the -union ;has; rejected a'last-minute proposal by the President to submit the contract dispute to voluntary arbitration. INDUSTRIAL SUICIDE Union attorney Asher. Schwartz told newsmen that .arbitration would be industrial suicide. He said the union had offered to arbitrate wage and other issues but not the key controversy--whether members of the union will still have jobs on jet planes when the carriers reduce present crews from four to threel Jesse Freidin, attorney -representing the airlines, said.that if the engineers stage a walkout it will be their "second irresponsible strike against a large segment of the air transport industry", over the same issues. . , '.!;; ' : ; Freidin referred to a six-day' walkout in February 1961 that shut down seven airlines on ~ the crew reduction issue. This was the worst all-line labor stoppage in history. The labor-secretary-had set in on the all-night session and joined in URGES: 'FREE YANKS' LUANG ERABANG, Laos · XA£)"--U.S. Ambassador Win- thtop Brown urged premiere- designate Prince' Sbiivanha Phouma;" today to arrange for the immediaterelease. pf Americans made prisoners ; by rebel forces in the past ;year. The U.'S. Embassy lists a half-dozen such captives, military ,ahd civilian. , - 1 . Brown told reporters 'i have taken up-this matter very seriously" with Souvanna and his, foreign minister - , designate, Quiriim Pholsena. , a final get-together after breakfast. The deadlock developed after two years of negotiations between the Flight Engineers International Association and the three airlines over a wide gamut of differences--the main one being the status of; flight engineers aboard jet aircraft when the airlines shift, as they say they must, from four-man to three-man crews. URGES ACCEPTANCE Goldberg made public a statement given last Saturday to both sides urging arbitration of all issues. Kennedy urged acceptance of his proposal both in the interest of the public and the airlines and their employes. "At the moment," Golberg said as the meetings broke .up, ""as far as I'm concerned the talks are over and the union is free to strike." The last-ditch meeting had lasted 21 hours, running more than ,12 hours past the 6.30 p.m. deadline the Flight Engineers International Association had set. Goldberg had flown from New York to take a personal hand. The five-man union team talked with Undersecretary of Labor W. Willard Wirtz and other mediators for about 15 minutes after the company offer was; advanced, then emerged with a word of the Goldberg meeting. Goldberg, in his shirtsleeves after 'Deal 7 Charge Hurled in Estes Hearing W A S H I N'G TQ ;! N : , ( AP)-- Rep. Ross . Bass, D-Tenn., c h a r g e d today Commercial Solvents Corp.; has. assurance front the Agriculture Department it would get "every dime of payments" from Billie Sol Estes' grain activities before Estes ever had Ja grain contract . ; ; : Officials of 'the firni; denied the statement, made before a House Government Operations SuDcommit- tee^of which '-Bass- as a-memtiir/^ Bass said a triangle of interest existed between Commercial ;Solr vettfs, Estes and": the .depMrtmeHt \vhen Estes began Kis grain activities in March 1959 during the administration of formed President Dwight D: Eisenhower.' Commercial Solvents off icials denied they had done anything put of the ordinary and said they had obtained no assurances that E - s t e s would be given any surplus grain to store. '- " ' "Before he was in the grain business at- all, the department had' assured you you would get every dime of payments," Bass said. "He "didn't even have a grain c ; o ; n t r a c t un- tir he signed over every nickel to you. March 4." . Development Plan Originates in Kennedy Proposal UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) ---'A c t in g Secretary- General U Thant put forward today a broad 10-year U.N. program for. increasing the living -.standards of millions of people who are hungry, ill- clothed and unable to read or write. Described as "proposals for a UiiN., development decade," the multi-billion dollar program is an outgrowth of a proposal made by President · John F. Kennedy when he addressed the General Assembly 'last Nov. 25. He urged : that the current decade be declared "a U.N. development'decade." Under the leadership of the United States and 15 other nations, the assembly approved-unanimously a resolution giving that name to the decade. Thant called the action "perhaps as significant in its; potentialities, as any resolution ever adopted by the United Nations." NO COMMITMENTS There has been no announcement by the United States-r-the principal supporter, of; U.N. aid programs in the' past--as to just how much money it would contribute. The Soviet Union, which also voted for the resolution^ has not.made any specific commitments. "In general,;;the main objective is to ^create conditions under which, the national incomes of the developing; or/ "have; not" countries, increase:at a rate of 5 per cent annually by 1970 and continue to increase: at that rate thereafter. The', present rate of increase is estimated at Pper cent. : , . , "If this; "can be: done," Thant saidj "and""if the population of. the developing countries continues to I N D E X (FOUR SECTIONS, 52 PAGES) Editorials .-.';,. ] ( . ' . ..'.;!. 6A Amusement' Page ! ' ' . . . . . . . ' . ' 5C Dear Abby .-.i'7'v.'. ;·.'-..'..'..... . - . - I D Bridge Y: ..'...;.'.·'.." .,..:,.....'.. ;15D Comics . ' . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14D, 15D TV, Radio Logs . . . . . . : 5C Obituaries: ".'. : v.i;. '.*..:;:...:... 8C Sports -.. ; '....-;:;,-;. · . V ; . . - ; . . . 2C-4C Women V Pages . . . . . . . . . . . 1D-16D ive Defense Pla n Wins Unanimous Senate Approval rise^at its present^ rate of 2 to per cent yearly, personal living standards can be doubled within . t; if :- the ^population increase goes beyond that rate-- as some exjxjrts^say is possible-- it will take Correspondingly longer to doubter living standards. If the ; 5 -per cent increase is to be realized, the report said, manufacturing output -in \ the developing countries will have to be increased by at least ,130 per cent. As to- -the .financial- implications, the report recommends expansion in; the/flow of -capital "and assistance that would add ~$4 billion to' $5 billion annually to the present level. This would include a $25 million increase in. the U.N. ..expanded program .of /technical assistance and the special fund, with'. the · 1970 target .set at $300. million annually in these two areas alone; · HARVEST Cutting itsi first swams through a wheat field, this combine jbegins the first harvesting operation of 1962 in Shawnee County, Kansas/ The wheat, on a farm near Tppeka, was making 35 bushels an acre and testing 16 ,per:deht moisture.---(UPI Telephoto.) ' . · ' ' $48.5 Billion Measure Shuttled Back to House WASHINGTON (AP) -- Unanimous Senate approval of a massive $48.5-billion defense bill moved the record peacetime appropriation back to the House today. There, .leaders were expected to send the bulky measure to the usual compromise session of a Senate-House Conference Committee. The bill returns to the House with nearly $590 million in Senate increases over what the House originally voted. The differences must be resolved before the bill goes to President John F. Kenndy. Sen. A. Willis Robertson, D-Va., steered the big bill, carrying more than half the annual government budget, through the Senate in less .than seven hours Wednesday. The vote for it was 88 to 0. Most of the debate centered around futile attempts of Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois arid Sen. William Proxmire, D-Wis., to cut out an extra $320 million voted by the Senate Appropriations Committee to hasten development of the Dig jet reconnaissance strike aircraft known as the RS70. WIDE MARGINS Both .senators . were defeated by wide margins as they tried to slice RS70 margins back to the $171 mil- ion asked by President Kennedy and Secretary of Defense Robert ALGIERS WAITS MASS EXODUS ALGIERS (AP) -- Thousands of tense Europeans besieged airline offices today in the wake of a Secret Army Organization broadcast telling Algeria's European settlers to prepare to flee and leave the country in flames. Air passage to France for weeks had been handled by military authorities because of a Secret Army ban on the civilian airlines. The terrorists hoped to prevent a mass exodus and continue to draw support from the settlers. But with the prospect of preventing Algerian independence growing ever more hopeless, the secret army lifted its ban and told the settlers, "We will leave nothing behind. We are not joking." Geneva GENEVA (AP) -- The Soviet Union,.categorically rejected; today a sleepless night, told newsmen virtually 'all Western proposals for that no reached. At issue there would be no word on settlement prospects until after he talked with both sides. A union sources said at that time settlement had been was a double-barreled problem: wages and the size of crews. The latter is the chief stumbling block. The airlines--Trans World Airlines, Pan American World Airways and Eastern Ail- Lines--want to reduce:the cockpit crew on jets from four to three by combining duties of one of the three pilots with those of the flight engineer. SHOCKING Khrush Raps Warmonger TOKYO (AP) - Soviet Premiere Nikita S. Khrushchev said today "President Kennedy thinks he has the right to start a thermonuclear war." The charge was made in another exchange of letters with Japan's Prime Minister Hayato Ikeda. On April 20 Dseda urged · Khrushchev to-, accept an international inspection system for early conclusion of a nuclear test ban treaty. Khrushchev xsaid he rejected Western control plans because, such a system is only .necessary for aggressive countries to conduct military spying. Khrushchev maintained' the whole world was "greatly shocked at the resumption of atmospheric' nuclear testing" (in the Pacific) by the United States. .There was no mention that the Soviet Union, broke a three- year-old moratorium last Sep. tember and started its own series of nuclear detonations. general and complete disarmament Soviet Deputy Foreign -Minister Valerian A. Zorfn lashed the United States and Britain as -the 17- nation disarmament conference went into a month-long summer recess. v , , Zorin accused, the United; States of double dealing . b y making speeches about peace and disarmament in the talks -- now "three months old-- and at the same time taking steps leading to a worsening of international tensions outside the conference. He said "United States statesmen of the highest standing came out with statements advocating preventive atomic war .against the Soviet Union" while the talks continued. And he accused the'Unit- ed States of having refused agree' ment in the conference on a declaration condemning war propaganda. U.S. Ambassador Arthur H. Dean expressed regret at the tone of Zorin's speech, and rejected his assertions. "The Soviet delegate's statement is not true," Dean countered. "No statesman of the United 'States has ever advocated atomic war. That is not the; policy : of ttte United Bomb Explodes In Guatemala GUATEMALA CITY (UPD--The first terror bjombexplod in two months went; off outside an army barrack, 100 yards from the Guatemalan "White House." The bomb,'powerful enough- to break- windows.-'.a block away, was: planted in an army truck -parked outside · the . bai-rack^ It damaged the vehicle and - the v building^but there were no casualties. To Resign Post " 7 · - * " ' WASHINGTON (UPI) ^ G. Brp.wn was reported ,today to be resigning as U.S; ambassador to Laos. States. : It never has, been. Such statements do not acklto the character of .our negotiations in this conference." . . -Dean said it was Zorin who revoked 1 agreement on-a joint American-Soviet 'declaration against war propaganda. "The,.Soviet delegate repudiated agreement -on instructions from his government Tuesday, May 29, although -on Thursday, May 25, he had said that the two governments have already .approved the draft and* therefore he saw no reason for further ; instructions from Moscow," Dean .asserted. Vulgar, Not Obscene EASTBOURNE, England (UPI) -Members of the National. British Women's Total Abstinence Union complained., to town officials that postcards sold; here were "saucy, smiitty ;ahd obscene." City fathers studied the complaint arid ruled the postcards were "vulgar but not obscene." :_··-::. ..:.·.'.',· ..-··: - -. ,. WASHINGTON (AP)--Two blonde entertainers., jtp.ld , ; senators- today efforts were made to force them into-prostitution-when they worked in Calumet ^City, :IU.',;..night clubs. One, said .the same thing happened at a Miami, .Fla;, club. : Corinne Suzette Stein, a platinum blonde 'showgirl from Pittsburgh, said, she got nowhere when she, complained^to her union, the. AFL-GIO American Guild of Variety, Artists, against what she termed lurid and obscene working conditions in nigljt clubs. "For eight or nine years I,argued for union protection," ; Mrs. Slein said. "But they always sloughed me off as a fanatical strip'teaser." ' Mrs. :',Stein said she had never. Succumbed to night club coercion tb mix. with or prostitute herself for male customers. "I walked out of the job in Miami," she said. ; The .testimony was -before a Sen ateInvestigations,subcommittee ex ploring AGVA's role as a union which ' is supposed to protect iti entertainer members. In 'that "connection, it is pursuing tlie question whether girl entertainers, have been placed in, fear ·of their lives and made victims of white'slave practices in honky-tonk clubs run by 'a crime syndicate based in the Chicago area: Preceding. Mrs. Stein to the witness -chair was Joan Gainsley; who said she worked as a dancer -and B-girl at the 21 Glub in Qalumet City. . "Did they try to force you "into prostitution?" .subcommittee Counsel Jerome Alderman asked; She said : she was. never threat- ."enecl or beaten, and that fellow en- ·tertaihers; at 'the club, who did .engage in prostitution, seemed to do so voluntarily/ "They had their reasons, but they did it voluntarily," she said laconically. She said many of the entertainers 'appeared to be young girls not more than 20. 6. McNamara to continue limited development of the huge experimental aircraft. Air-minded senators backed the full $491 million asked by top Air Force leaders to develop a complete weapons system, including 'ong-range radars, new missiles and other special subsystems. During the debate Sen. Joseph S. ilark, D-Pa., said Kennedy "told me Sunday that even if extra funds are voted" for the RS70 he wouldn't spend them. Robertson told the Senate, however, that McNamara had informed lim privately that "it might be vise" to put some extra millions nto developing the RS70 as a fu- ure weapons system. The House had voted $224 million or the RS70. VOICE VOTE Also rejected by voice vote wa an attempt by Proxmire to remove $280 million appropriated for an other big aircraft carrier for -the Navy. The Senate bill would require tha the Army's National Guard be maintained at a strength,-of 400, 000 and its Reserves at 300,000 i year from now. The Pentagon hac proposed 367,000 for the National Guard and 275,000 for the Reserves. House Eyes Decision On Debt Limit Boost -WASHINGTON (AP) - W i t h cries of blackmail and threats of a special session, ringing in their ears, House members face a decision on whether to increase the national debt limit by $8 billion or $6 billion or not at all. President John F. Kennedy wants the $8-billion boost for one year; most Republicans favor a $6-billion raise; some members don't want any increase. Unless Congress does something in a hurry, the present temporary ceiling of $300 billion will drop to $285 billion at the end of this month. The administration claims t h i s would put the government in a financial straitjacket. Officers Draw Blanks In Hunt for Ecapees "Yes;" tehse.y "Was; this, a clubs?" she 'replied, 'her 1 voice " " ' " ' ' ' ' . . .practice, of.' ' ! the VOPC$ ADD SIX BUNKERS TO BERLIN STRIP VVALL ^ -- sx large concrete ^ biirikers^ to tthmr^foi^Gications arbund West Berlin, West police rejpbrteli^ tbtiay. ; : The underground .bunkers,; Whieh-caii-hjqld- three or foiyir men, are. located at tactical : points. , ] /Four are in "flat couhtrysidejoh the borde-,be^ tween the British sector and East Germany: Here the-Vopos;:; as the Easf Gernianmpolicie ^^are "caHefl, have^cleared bushes4o give a-field of fcei and dug; a^ tipnch; Only; a thick barbedl^ wires fence marks ;ttie /border. The ^Britishiair base-bf Gaiow SAN. FRANCISCO (UPI) - Au thorities worked on the assumptidi today that three bank robbers who disappeared from Alcatraz have be come the first known to escape from the island "rock" in its 28 year, history ,as home of the nation's most dangerous convicts. There: was still no indication whether the three men were alive or'had-perished in the treacherous waters ; that surround the federal prispn in San Francisco Bay. :'However,, the three convicts -who,apparently .worked for months to :dig through the concrete walls with spoons and fashioned life-like heads of plaster to leave in their bunks -- were considered too smarl to iwaste that effort on the slim chance that they could swim the tricky tides and undercurrents of theibay. ·'... '" : ; An extensive search by land, sea and ·· air units at the prison and on nearby islands was conducted during the' v 24 hours following the escape Mouday night. But when no sigh\of the'three missing men was f o u n d , authorities concentrated their efforts on the possibility that the ..three men had outside v help after,, scaling \the :prison -walls. , Prison authprities ; -.questioned' convict HAllen ^Clayton West; of .Atlanta, Ga., whose cell adjoined that of escape ringleader, Frank- L v Morris, 35, of-;New Orleans.. West's'cell contained a-holeVsimilari to-the ones which had been- diig around' the merits . ^;iifih bunker faces the northern Vtip of the; sector at Lubars. Th^-;sixth is located .in, the ;|ferliil to 1t)OTbUgh of Neukoelln. · · · dBuring the .night ,an. 18-year:61d ^pp to thsftWest. He- left : his r weapons i behind. , ^ West Ipolice said they ;saw Vopps tackle two ^youths ^hd approached the ; wall opposite the Reicn- %staijg durlrig the night; Both boys; were 'taken /away ''uhde'r arrest. ·'". " '.' ' i;---''^" '-'/·:/·';. .''. - ' ' ' · , ; . ·'.,:. To v VIENTIANE, Laos ( AB) -- The tfnitetl^ States;, has ^announced it will on^ediately resume; suspended: cash^ payments: -to Laos to bolster the kingdom's 'economy. , -.. f - U.S. 'Ambassador Winthrop -Brown, 'said · $3, million will , be /deposited : in the National Bank of Labs as ;soph as':possible; Monthly- Ameri- cani coritribujions of ;$3;inillion-;were suspended ^last^ February. ; ' Report Casualties ; WASHINGTON (UPI) ~ T h e Defense Department -repc-Lied that :16 Americans .have been; killed-thus Mrvin^buth.Viet Nam and one is Visited as ·'missing. ' " ' ventilators in the cells' of the escapees. . . The other missing men were John William Anglin, 32, and his brother, Clarence, 31, both of Montgomery, Ala. Fred Wilkinson, assistant director of the Federal'Bureau of Prisons, flew to San Francisco from Washington Wednesday. He told newsmen that the escape was made easier ,by the rundown condition of the prison, renewing speculation that it might be abandoned. Red Praises Pope WARSAW-(UPI) -- Polish Communist .party leader Wladyslaw Gdmulka .praised Pope John XXIII for what he said was his anti-war policy. "The anti-war attitude of the head' of the Catholic Churcli coincides with the peaceful policy of the socialist countries," Gomulka told the Polish Peace Congress. Senators Vote To Abolish Travel Taxes WASHINGTON (AP)--The Senate Finance Committee voted unani mously today to abolish the 10 pel cent tax on train and bus passenger tickets at the end of this month. Sponsors of the move said they were trying particularly to help hard-pressed railroads. Many lines are losing heavily on passenger business. The provision was written into a bill to extend for another year corporation income and major excise tax rates, most of them dating from the Korean war. These levies bring in a total of $4.3 billion annually. The 10 per cent passenger tax dates from World War II. The House, in passing the extension bill, had voted to end the levy on rail and bus lines Jan. 1, 1963. · WOULD ACCEPT DATE Advancing this date six months, as proposed by the Senate committee, would cost about $58 million revenue. However, Chairman Harry F. 3yrd, D-Va.. said he understood the treasury would accept the July date.' . In passing its version, the house voted to continue the present 10 per cent tax on airline tickets to Jan. 1 and then cut it to 5 per cent. The Senate Finance Committee eft this undisturbed. Sen. George A. Smathers, D-Fla., vas one of the principal advocates of quick relief for railroads and )uses. Republicans argue the $G-billion hike would not put the Treasury in a bind although it might force some cutbacks in nondefense spending. Democrats contend the $8-billion boost is the minimum necessary to provide for seasonal variations in tax collections, assuming a balanced budget for the coming fiscal year--an assumption many Republicans claim is based on day-dreaming. Opponents of any increase, apparently in the minority, called for financial belt-tightening and a halt to any spending that could be deferred. Debate Wednesday on the controversial issue brought a threat from Rep. Wilbur D. Mills, D-Ark., that any increase below $8 billion might force the President to call a special session of Congress next fall to provide more financial elbow room for the Treasury. It also produced angry complaints from Republicans against what they called blackmail and threats of reprisals against members who didn't support the President. The threats, Republican members said, involved cancellation or curtailment of defense contracts in their districts. Rep. Gerald R. Ford. R-Mich., who touched off the flurry, charged that a Defense Department official asked the Chrysler Corp. Washington representative to find out how Michigan Republicans stood on the issue. Soviet Windfall Seen in Cuts On Foreign Aid WASHINGTON (AP) _ George F. Kennan, ambassador to Yugoslavia, holds that congressional moves to crack down on U.S. aid and trade with that Communist nation are a windfall for the Soviet Union and a severe blow to U.S. aims in Eastern Europe. Kennani expressed that view in a 3rivate message from Belgrade to Secretary of State Dean Rusk this week. · Rusk, it was learned today, has also received a message from Am- Dassador John Moors Cabot at Warsaw, Poland, predicting a vio- ent change in U.S.-Polish relations f the proposals became law. Cabot brecast a sharp setback for the U.S. policy of encouraging and upporting Poland's trend toward ndependence from Moscow domination. N A M E S IN THE NEWS DIVORCE MILL: Pam*la Mason, sharp-witted wife of British actor James Mason, admitted in Hollywood that there are problems- in their '22-year-old marriage. The actress-author,, commenting on published reports that Mason's -attorney had sent her a letter asking for a divorce, said: "Being the wife of a movie star is full; of -'little surprises." Asked if she considered James and herself 'estranged, Mrs. Mason said: "No,-but we darn well ought to be. Instead, when James is in town he always stays here. He'll come home from New York in 10 days -and I'll wait until then before doing anything." RED;TOAST: .American pianist Van Cliburn was the toast, of Moscow for his brilliant performance at a concert where an emotional! Russian audience showered v him·-, with flowers, applauded him wildly,and clamored for his autograph. Cliburn's mother, Mrs. Ridlh Bee Cliburn, 58, was in the audience. The- curly-haired Texan, who captured'the hearts of Soviet mu- sic lovers when he won the Tchaikovsky Music Contest in 1958, made a triumphal return when he gave a concert in the great hall of Moscow's Tchaikovsky Conservatory. His straight 'classical interpretations were in sharp contrast to the music of a n o t h e r American performer, Benny Goodman, who is playing to overflow audiences on his Soviet tour. · REFUSAL: A judge refused to increase . child-support payments to actress Ruth Roman's 9-year-old son in Santa Monica, Calif. Miss Roman said an increase fromUhe present $500 to. $1,200 a -'·month', was needed for the education of'her youngster, R i c h a r d Hall. She claimed her income had dropped from $79,000 to $9,000 a year since her divorce f r o m . Mortimer Hall in. 1956. Hall, owner of! a Los Angeles radio station, said his income also had declined. , HONORED: Composer Frederick Loewe received an honorary doctor of music degree at University of Redlands commencement exercises at R e d l a n d s Calif. He is composer of hit stage m u s i c a l s , "My Fair Lady," "Camelot," and the film musical, "Gigi." QUINT'S DAUGHTER: Marie Dionne Houle, one of the four surviving quintuplets, gave birth to her second daughter at Montreal. Her husband, Florran Houle, reported both his wife and the baby, weighing seven pounds, two ounces, are doing well. The new baby is the eighth child born to the three married quints. Cecilc, Mrs. Philippe Langlois of Quebec City, has four boys, and Annette, Mrs. Germain Allard ot St. Bruno, Que., as two boys. CONVICTED: Television actor Billy Gray, who plays the young son in the "Father Knows Best" series, was convicted of illegal possession of marijuana in Santa Monica, Calif. The judge allowed the actor to remain free on $2,625 bail and ordered him to return July 13 for sentencing. ·V

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