PAGE 1WO BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, MARCH 20, 1980 Ingrid to Face l"o Morals Ban Immigration Service Director Fails to See Cause to Apply Law lOS ANGELES, March 20. (AP) —Will the moral turpitude bar of the U.S. Immgrallon Service be Imposed against Ingrld Bergman when the actress returns to California to light for custody of her daughter? No, says H. R. Landon, district Immigration director here. Yes, or .it should be, says Sen E<*wln O. Johnson <D-Colo). We'll •discuss it later, declared Washington spokesmen, falling back on traditional policy of nol talking about R hypothetical . situation- Th'ey'll wait until the.'actress ap- Playful Pals Pale as Portable Puts Police, Parents on Path plies for re-entry. Landon, however. expressed . the personal,' unofficial opinion that he could see Mtle'or no occasion to Invoke the moral iturpltude clause of the VS. code in Miss Bergman's case.'He quoted the law ns affect- Ing "persons who have been convicted 'of; or admit having committed a'felony or, other crime or misdemeanor involving moral tudpitude.' Defines Terms Landon',gave.the following courl definition of the term: "The term moral turpitude means an • act done contrary to Justice, hcne?ty,' modesty or good morals, which-In Itself Is one of bnseness, vileness and depravity in the private and social duties that man owes to his fellow men or to society, as distinguished from an act that Is wrong merely because It is prohlbit- 1s invoked mainly ERIE, Pa., March 20. (*>~Mlke 'alcrmo, Erie tavern owner, put 19,005 In the bank today and turned Is attention to his young son wlio had been missing with the money '.or nearly two days. "I'm going to talk to that young man," Mike said shortly after re- urnlng his 11-year old son, Nick, :roni Pittsburgh. Nick, who cheerfully admitted he'd :aken his dad's, life savings of between 50,100 and $0,200 last Friday, was just a little bit glum after the trip here. young Palermo and two companions, 13-year old Michael Manning, and 12-year old Paul You- clan, were apprehended in the steel yesterday. Still I-ad |9.M5 They still had $9,005 In bills, mostly in $50, »100 and $500 denominations. And they also had new clothes and shoes which they had purchased. As close as the elder Palermo could figure It, the boys spent about $150 In their bus and rail trip which took them to Meadville, Pa., Youngstown, O., and finally Pittsburgh. They stayed In three hotels dur- ng the trip. One of the items they purchased, a $30 portable radio, indirectly led i their apprehension by police. I'.ils Ready to Re-turn Nick snld he and his com pardons were Just ready to retire In their hotel room when a news announcer said: Police nre looking for nine thousand dollars and three boys In Pitlsburgh." , Ife related that he. Manning and Youclan were "really scared." 'We started to walk out of town. Then Paul got sick so we started back to the hotel on a trolley. A couple of cops picked us up right after we got oft," Money Was for BusJnru Nick's father came to Pittsburgh and said he was "greatly relieved" to get both his son and money back. He explained he had the money In his homo because he planned to use It In a business deal. Doth Erie police and Palermo indicated no charges would be brought against the boys. Trial to Begin In Negro Slaying White Ex-Convict To Be Tried for Murder of Children Gubitchev Sails for Russia ed by'law." The 'clause against incoming aliens, usually for such crimes as theft or burglary. Hearsay evidence Is not acceptable, said Landon! He :ga,ve this background of Miss Bergman's case: She filed a declaration of intention to-become an American citizen (first papers). In. August, 1945. She can. - complete the naturalization process anytime within seven years "of that time. (Her husband, Dr. Peter Hridstdom, became a citizen last November.) . . : . Prepared to Fight Miss Bergman's attorney, Gregson Baulzer, said he Is prepared to fight for her re-entry to the UJS. If anyone opposes It. . Meanwhile, Dr. Lindstrom's attorney, Isaac Pacht, was mnrshnll- Ing. documents to file counter has asked for $154,000 outright and charges against the actress, who also ah accounting of property held Jointly by her and her husband. The accounting Is slated for Saturday. And Dr. IJndstrom may fill next week for a California divorce countering Ingrld's Mexican decree last month. The - tdial of. the custody flgn over 12-year-old Pia, howeveiyprob ably will not come tip for 60 days. Some 20 pounds of nails are uset NEW YORK, March 20. (/P) — Valentin A. Gubitchev sailed home his native Russia today, freed rom serving 15 years in an Ameri:an prison as a spy. The convicted Russian was called jefore Federal Judge Sylvester J. lyan to have his prison sentence suspended. Then Gubitchev was placed on the jdynla Ameilca liner Batory, bound for Gdynia, Poland. Gubitcnev, under U.S. government orders "never to return" to this country, was accompanied by his wife. The suspended United Nations engineer was taken In a prison van from Jail to court, and then to the si.ip. H« will be kept under guard In his f lateroom until border patrol officers leave the Batory at, Ambrose lightship off New York harbor. Alter slops In western Europe, the Batory will sail behind the Iron Curtain March 31, .when It enters Gdynia harbor. The United Nations will pay Gu- bltchev's fare home, because he was a UJJ. employe before his arrest here a year ago with Judith Coplon Miss Coplon, 28-year-old former Department of Justice employe who was convicted with Gubitchev on spy conspiracy charges, also drew a 15-year prison sentence. The as-year-old Russian accepted a government offer to suspend thi prison sentence on condition hi drop his' appeal and return to Rus sia. T.ie deal was. a move to fore stall possible reprisals agalns Americans behind the Iron Curtain Miss Coplon is free ln'$40,000 bat pending outcome of appeal of'he c"-ivlct:-n and prison sentence. Bh is under an additional $20.000 bal pending appeal of her conviction In a Washington, D.C., federal cour Where she was tried alone last year 3/cf Couple Thankful '•or Tax Deductions SYRACUSE, N.- Y., March 20. WP) —A 10-year-old couple has refused a federal Income tax deduction. They ;ay they "are thankful for the op- wrtunlty to continue working." Collector Prank J. Shaughnessy received a check for $27 from the couple as their tax payment. Their identity was not disclosed. . Shaughncfsy said the check would be submitted to the treasury as a contribution, Instead of a tax. In building the average house. : In that case she drew a sentenc if 40 months to ten years in prison or stealing government secrets for he Russians. By Keilh Fuller KOSCIUSKO, MiiS., March 20. (/P)—A white ex-convict goes on trial today for a massacre of three Negro children. Thlrty-clght-ycar-old Leon Turner Is accused of shooting to death Nell Harris, 4, Mary Burnslde, 8, and Frankle Thurman, 12, In their home near here shortly before midnight last Jan. 8. Turner will he tried first on charge of murder of the four-year- old. Death Penalty Sought District Attorney Henry Rodgers said he would ask the death penalty. In Mississippi, the death penalty—carried out 'n the electric chair—is rare for a white man charged with murdering a Negro. rtodgcrs described the slaughter as "a drunken orgy of revenge.' Last week wlndol Whltt, 25, nisi accused In the three staylngs, wn. convicted of the murder of (hi Harris child and was Jven a life prison sentence. A brother, Mai colm Whitt, 27, under simila charges, Is slated to go on trla March 21. In wlndol whitt's trial, the Whit brothers testified that Turner alon entered the Negro home and come out declaring he "had killed the whole damn bunch of them." Turner did not testify. State witnesses said Wlndol Whitt, armed with a shotgun, blocked the victims' escape. 1'arenl Was Shot The parent of the slain children, liomas Harris, 27, told the Jury iat a bullet from Turner's gun lattered his spine. Harris said _ lay helpless on the kitchen loor vhlle Ruby Nell pleaded for ,'ater. The child died after officers rrlvc-i about dawn. The other vie- ims were his step-children. Another step-daughter, Verllne 'hurman, 14, testified In Wlndol Whitt's trial that Whltt flushed her rom under the house and that 'urner shot her. She has recovered rom two bullet wounds. Harris' wife, Mary Ella, clutch- ng an Infant, ran out a side door, hoved aside a gun barrel and fled nto the darkness. Home Korceably Kntercd Rodgers said the three white men lad forccably entered the Harris home and had attempted to rape he Negro woman Dec. 22. After the Dec. 22 foray, the white men escaped from Jatl. The Jan. slaughter, Rodgers said, was >rompted by a mistaken Idea that he Harris family had caused the arrest o( the trio. Malcolm Whltt surrendered the day after the shooting. The other Lwo were taken after a 57-hour manhunt. Bloodhounds handled by Clarence (Ilogjaw) Mulllns, state prison trusty, led a posse to the potato hut where windol Whitt and Turner were hiding. Turner wa slightly wounded when Hogjaw fired Into the hut. Blasting Company's Sense of Humor Isn't Funny to Philadelphia Woman . PHILADELPHIA, March 20. (/TO— The house Is safe nowl Mrs. Marie Dougherty comolauied vhen blasting operation! at a nearby construction . project opened cracks In the walls of her home. "3he feared for her safety. tn> — the workmen promised to nake th" hoiisa £afe. Lust nl&ht Mrs. Dougherty came lome. She opened the front door, found two huge boards propped crass-wise across the entrance. Inside was a mass 01 timber. Huge hoards lined all the walls, crisscrossed from room to room. Holes had been cut In the celling of each bedroom. Mrs. Dougherty was—well, unhappy. The house might be safe, but walking from room to room was like playing "London Bridge." Then (he doorbell rang: ft was an adjuster from tho contractor's Insurance company. "Everything's going to be all right." he told Mrs. Dougherty. "We'll find you a new apartment to live in; "But what about right now?" Mrs. Don* erty asked. 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