Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 26, 1973 · Page 11
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 11

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Thursday, July 26, 1973
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foalesburg fiigi$tef*Maik QalesbufQ, HI, Thursday, My- 26, 1973 11 Deaths And Funerals \ R [CHARD \mm i ALEXIS - funeral lot Rick % ard Loqulst, II, Of North Hen* * derson wl» :flfed Sunday in a 4 traffic aeddent, ww today at , 2 p.m. at Mcknight Memorial J Home, Atelis. ReV. Kenneth * Knudsen, pastor of North Hen* I derson Zion Lutheran Church, 5 officiated. Pallbearers were Roger a Brown, Dan Butcher, L. P. Fox, s Ron Jensen, Wayne Patterson I and Lonftie Love. Burial was in \ Mt. Vernon Cemetery near h North Henderson. r - CLIFFORD S. GRAY * BURLINGTON - Clifford • Samuel Gray, 58, of Burlington, Stock Prices Down Today On Exchange NEW YORK (DPI) - Light P r of it-taking pered price* slightly today on the New York Stock exchange. Activity light ened a hit. Minutes before noon, the Dow Jones industrial average had slipped 1.05 to 931.97. Losers outnumbered gainers, 598 to 543, among the 1 ,538 issues traded. Trading through noon amounted to more than HOSPITAL Cottage mm/torn lipDJiy; Garva Mrs. Edna M. Beasiey, Ettsville Mrs. Frances C. CoUUtf, till Bateman St. flUCTiMM M. MJoper, jvswanee James H. Foster, Cameron Dianne L. Fowler, Aledo Julie A. Heaton, Kewanee Mrs. Betty G. Johnson, Galva Mrs. Bonnie G. Kempf, Cameron Mrs. Pearl A. Lincoln, RdseviMe Hi«i Tupsdav at 11-45 am atr' 500 ' 000 shares - compare* withj Ti|Ttothy j, Mackey, died Tuesday at 11.45 a.m. at l5 620 000 shares - n the same!^ Monmouth Blvd. Burlington Memorial Hospital. He was born Oct. 16, 1914, in Stronghurst, and married Maysel Horn on Feb. 23, 1935, at Carthage. He was a member of Stronghurst United Methodist Church. He lived in the Stronghurst area most of his life before moving to Burlington 12 years ago. He was a construction worker. Surviving are his widow; a son, Phillip of Chillicothe; a daughter, Mrs. Dixie Shipley, % Burlington; his step-mother, Mrs. Rachel Gray, Stronghurst; - a brother, Charles of Abingdon; 'i two step-brothers, Fred Cargill, t Stronghurst, and Harland Car- : l gill, Burlington; two sisters, Mrs. Sue Rickus, Galesburg, and Mrs. Opal Hackett, Morton, and six grandchildren. Funeral will be Friday at 1:30 ' p.m. at Fiedler Funeral Home, i Stronghurst, with Rev. John i Vickers officiating. Burial will - : : be at Stronghurst Cemetery. Visitation will be at the ~ funeral home until hour of serv- i ice. Memorials may be made to i the Hope Haven School or the Jenny Colder School, both at V Burlington, the family said. period Wednesday. Goodyear Tire & Rubber led the actives, gaining % to 23% on 212,300 shares. Two large blocks crossed the tape: One 100,000-share block at 23%, and a 104,700-share parcel at 23%. The company announced second quarter per-share earnings of 76 cents, compared with 75 cents in the same period last year. Texas Gulf was second, up Vs at 26% on 70,200 shares, and. MCA Inc. was third, off V* at 23^4 on 65,100 shares. Prices on the American Stock Exchange backed off slightly in moderate activity. Gold mining issues were among the stronger groups, partly reflecting continued uncertainty over the dollar ~which fell on foreign exchanges. Campbell Red Lake gained %, and Dome Mines V2. A number of glamors turned weaker. Schlumberger fell 2, Upjohn 1%, and Walt Disney %. Motorola and Zenith gained 1 each, while other electronics and computers were mixed in fractions. Miss Sheryl A. O'Neil, 228% Duffieid Ave. Mrs. Clara Padilla, 1587 McKnight St. Robin J. Stout, 1885 Indiana Ave. Theresa (Bobby) Waugh, 140 Houston St. Miss Rhonda C. Wexeil, Galva DISMISSALS WEDNESDAY: Kevin W. Surber, 1551 McKnight St. William A. Dame wood, Kirkwood Miss Mona C. Jones, 300 E. Davis St. Harry V. Smith, Knoxvifle Jennifer L. Bird, Galesburg Route 2 Miss Philis A. Smith, Galesburg Route 2 Mrs. Bonnie G. Kempf, Cameron Cynthia G. Lewis, 762 E. North St. Mrs. Detorafi L. Hall, Milan Carl L. Buck, 129 Fulton St. Henry Boston, 667 Indiana Ave. Mrs. Betty J. Nunn, 715 Pennsylvania Ave. TheyH Do tt Every Time * ONI T&KIN SACK IN Hit «ALAD OK* 6 **33"• ff?& AN &MtfflmAtS. «0,W>«AT PHOTO Ht«nUL PKSdlNS GUT* LOOty-" Today's Record Circuit Court fc?t Wednesday of several young Hariey Avery Rathburn, Jr., P e <£ te - J _^ , , 25. House Spring*, Mo., pleaded Charged with decepave^prae- guilty Tuesday in Knot County Circuit Court to robbery. Sentencing was continued to give the court time to investigate the circumstances of Rathbum's case. He was charged last week with beating a Galesburg man and forcing the victim into the hunk of his own car. Rathburn then drove the car south through Macomb and west to Colchester before he was stopped by state tiees were Kenneth Manuel Guerrero, 21, Monmouth, and Steve Wayne Clark, 17, 1090 Clark St. Clark was also booked for theft. Two teen-age girls, whose names were withheld because of their ages, were also charged— one for deceptive practices and tie other for forgery. They were held in the Mary Davis 1 Home. Police are still trying to deter- l police troopers following two , . , . traffic accidents. Charges- of mmc . W S y jSJiv EE battery and aggravated kidnap- a™ 1 check * 7* ™^ rtetl ^ ak " jing against Rathburn arc still!«]"Jom ^^^Lr^a*. 'pending. The victim of the al-i The y° uths reportedly .made Consumer - Oriented Book Favorite of Big Companies L,.J'° M!111 L „ m i kirinaninna number of attempts to cash leged attack and k.dnap.ng;^ &M ^ gcnerally F. DESMOND LONG MONMOUTH—Funeral for F. Desmond Long, 58, of 728 E. Euclid Ave., who died Tuesday, will be Friday at 2 p.m. at Turnbull Funeral Home. Burial will be at Warren County Memorial Park Cemetery. Friends may call at the .Turnbull Chapel today from 8 to 9:30 p.m., and Friday until the hour of' : the service. Hog Prices Move Higher St. Mary's ADMISSIONS WEDNESDAY: Mrs. Lois Carpenter, 1246 Spruce St. Miss Karin L. Collins, By United Press International LaFayette Live Hog prices continued to Miss Alexia M. Crouse, move higher at Midwest live- 849 E. Third St. stock markets today setting | Mrs. Genevieve Livingston, By LEROY POPE sponsor's name, have UPI Business Writer degree of direct selling in them NEW YORK (UPI) - The as welt as general information consumer-oriented paperback j and most of them are sold on book has become a favorite j newsstands at standard prices. marketing tool of big com-jThey also are given away free panies. lor sold at reduced prices with n . T . |the sponsor's merchandise. Business loaay are by recognlzed Popular Library of New j authorities, not by company York, a subsidiary of Columbia'Promotion departments Broadcasting s /stem, doml-| Among the more efafaorate| wnat ropuiar nates the business of producing' consumer-oriented paperbacks was to tador _^ coroumcr- such books. That's largely;is the 224-pa-ge "Maytag En ^i m ^ n ^t ^/ST r , St f ML. .U.J . .(t.,i„ ! .i.^i:. T.onnrtrv "marketing needs but nave it someiSettel told United Press International. "There always have been promotional books prepared internally by companies, and some companies have offered previously published books as marketing premiums," he said. "Benjamin Co. of New York does a substantial business in the book premium field." What Popular Library did was in the McDonough District Hospital for several days recovering from his injuries. James A. Nettle, 31, Kimberly Terrace, pleaded guilty Tuesday to aggravated battery and had his case continued for consideration of a probation request. Nettle allegedly cut another Galesburg man during a fight. Henry Cofcman Jr., 24, 845 W. First St., was fined $100 Wednesday in Circuit Court for battery. He reportedly pushed store clerk around unsuccessful. Guerrero and Clark were locked up at police headquarters. Edward Lee Brewer, 46, no address listed, was charged Wednesday at 9:39 a.m. with disorderly conduct. He was picked up in the 200 block of North Prairie Street. Traffic Accidents A 9-vear-old Mount Carroll a grocery ^IUIC v-tvin tuuunu: . during an altercation at the!? ,rI , tw «! s m J™ condition today store. Robert L. Watson. 46. 438 S. Scangetaha - Rd.. paid $50 Wednesday for illegal posses sicn of a gun at Moline Public Hospital after she was hurt Wodnesdav in a traffic accident about 5:15 p. m. .-*.„ 'n l he 1900 block of North Hen« «. ft -.. He recently |J crs 5 n strcel - ^ B irI - Mar ? moved to Illinois and had noti Woodslc,c - was a passenger in vet acquired a gun owner's 3 car driven by her mother, peimiit Nancy J. Wocdside. 35. Mount Larry A. Rincon, 17, 574 wJ Carro11 - Police said tho Wood - Prooks St., paid $25 for disor- side vehicle was hit by a car driven by Mark D. John. 735 N. because of the efforts of Irving clopedia of Home Laundry. Settel, professor of marketing;which sells on newsstands for at Pace University in New;$1.25, but costs home economics York and project manager foristudents only 60 cents. Buyers Popular Library. ^of Maytag washing machines "These books are part of j get a free copy integrated marketing programs worked out for the companies that buy them and distribute them," Settel explained. Westinghouse's entry is "The Betty Furness Westinghouse Cookbook." Blue Bonnet Margarine offers an elaborate! the marketing done outside the company by a professional author. The book must be good enough to sell on its merits as well as being used as a marketing tool. The minimum order accept derly conduct — nuisance tcle-i" n Y en „ phone caijg |Ccdar St. Police issued a cita- _ Ition for a lane violation to Mrs. MONMOUTH — Joseph D.jWoodside who. they said, chang- Simmons, 25, Bigqsville, appear- cd lanes, pulling into the path ed Wednesday in Warren County of John's car. He was not charg- Circuit Court before Associate ed. A second passenger in the Judge Francis P. Murphy, Can- Woodside car, ll-year-old David MICHAEL A. AIMONE PEKIN — Michael Anthony , Aimone, 31, Pekin, died Tuesday at 6:23 p.m.. at Pekin Memorial Hospital. He N was born June 7, 1942, in :-; Peoria, and married Constance - Hileman on Sept. 28, 1963, at I Pekin. He worked for Central Illinois Light Go. and was a : drummer for "Big John and the ; Mark IV." He was a member of I- St. Joseph's Catholic Church, % Pekin, the Knights of Columbus and the Pekin Musicians' Union > local. Surviving are his widow; his " parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bruno ^ Aimone, Pekin; a son, Michael |; and a daughter, Christina Maria, I both at home; two brothers, Thomas and Steven, both of z Pekin, and two sisters, Mrs. J Eleanor Margaris and Mrs. Jan- f : ice Dixson, both of Peoria. Funeral will be Saturday at }: 10:30 a.m. at St. Joseoh's Catho- 7. lie Church, Pekin. Burial will ? be in St. Joseph's Cemetery, z Pekin. £ Visitation will be Friday from a 3-5 and 7 -9 p.m. at the Abts Mor- S tuary, Pekin. Memorials may ; be made to St. Jude's Affiliate y at Peoria, Methodist Hospital, ? the family said. new records for the second straight day on a top price of $55 per hundredweight. Today's record high is $2 to $3 higher than Wednesday's best levels and marked the third time since Phase IV was issued that hog prices advanced sharply to records. The $55 price was paid at Indianapolis, Peoria, HI., and Joliet, 111. The National Livestock Market at St. Louis reported a top of $54.50. A U.S. Department of Agriculture official at the Chicago - Joliet Livestock Center near Joliet said the top price was paid in many instances by large firms with national distribution outlets. The rapid climb in prices was attributed to the fast increase in livestock feed costs. Gets Ticket After Trial I SAN RAFAEL, Calif. (UPI) " — A tax consultant who lives Z on a street that divides San Anselmo from San Rafael piled r up 150 parking tickets. This was I because he disputed for three Z years the fact there was a i parking ban on the San - Anselmo side of the street while ''• the San Rafael side had no such ban. The consultant, Dean C. : Boyd, was fined $270 Wednesr day, put on probation for a year and ordered to attend j traffic school. ; When Boyd left the court, he I found an overtime parking tag on his car. Firm Predicting Market Upswing NEW YORK (UPI) - Hornblower & Weeks looks to a "higher market once this near term residual weakness has exhausted itself. We believe," the firm says, "notwithstanding some short-lived rallies, that the market will test its lows before beginning a sustanable upswing in August-September." Paine, Webber, Jacskon & Curtis, as are many other Wall Street firms, is concerned about a recession later this year or early next year. "A recession," the firm says, "may still be avoided, but—as we assess the prospects—the probability of the economic slowdown becoming, a turndown is increasing with the increase in interest rates." 592 E. Grove St. George Marbly, 1054 S. Academy St. Mrs. Jane E. Myers, 747 W. Losey St. Miss Judith A. Plasters, Abingdon Makomb L. Robertson, 1717 Harrison St. James P. Robertson, 1415 Rock Island Ave. Milton M. Stegall, Abingdon Mrs. Edna M. Vipond, Aledo DISMISSALS WEDNESDAY: Miss Marsha Hogue, Altona Jack A. Throwbridge, Altona! Mrs. Audrey Borth, 245 E. Mary St. Miss Kathy A. Webb, Kewanee George McNeil, Galesburg Route 2 Robert C. Arnold, 328 Maple Ave. Mrs. Gladys P. Murdock, Altona Gary E. Brittingham, KnoxviUe Charles M. Roelle, 1191 Lane Ave. Lance B. Gardner, Knoxvifle Donald Walker, 509 Iowa Ct. Mrs. Clara L. Moran, 832 S. Academy St. Mrs. Mabel Gregg, Galesburg Route 4 Edward C. Stafford, 326 W. North St. Wilmer A. Fox, 1448 Monmouth Blvd. Carl E. Miller, Abingdon Mrs. Mildred L. Peterson, 925 Dayton Dr. Miss Cynthia Connour, Galesburg Route 1 Mrs. Mattie J. Mixon, 1434 S. West St. Robert F. Carlson, Monmouth Sponsors include such firms cookbook. ' as Westinghouse Electric, Hil-j The Savings and Loan Foun- ton. for sentencing on a charge ed is 100,000 copies. The plan of tof illegal possession of cannabis. 1 "£2S "S" ASST., 1 initial press run Guffey, was not seriously injured, police said. The injured nirl was first taken to St. Mary's Hosoital and later transferred ton Hotels, Boeing, the National Apple Institute, Weyerhauser, Merck, Vita Foods, Maytag and the Savings and Loan Foundation. Some Are Free The books all bear the Nixon(Continued from page 8) subvert independent government agencies and other misuses of presidential power have been flowing into millions of homes for several weeks now. Nixon's task in the battle is not only to convince the public he is personally innocent of complicity in the wrongdoing. Must Halt Swing He must also convince people his decision not to divulge recordings that could clear the suspicion hanging over him is based on a genuine concern about the constitutional prerogatives of his office and is not an attempt to hide his own involvement. The Watergate already has sliifted the balance of power sharply toward the Congress. Nixon was said by his aides to be dedicated now to halting the swing. They described him as angry at what he considers the excesses of the Ervin committee and poised to counterattack. His plan goes something like this: —Discredit the Senate com- dation's book is entitled "Managing Your Money for Retirement" iand it already had two press runs of one million copies each. Outside Writers Hired The .trend began in 1962, Traffic Court John O. Pesci, 18, 508 S. Farnham St., paid fines of $50 and $10 each Wednesday in Traffic Division of Knox County Circuit Court for charges of violating his license classification. William L. Bates, 17, Gilson, and Daniel D. Ryan, 22, Peoria, were each fined $12 for speeding. Paying $11 speeding fines were Shungyan Lee, 34, Wilmington, Del., and Pamela S. Jones, 19, Abingdon. Christopher Surratt, 19, 1113 Monroe St., paid $15 for speeding. Fined $10 for speeding were Jean DePasse, 46, Ankeny, Iowa; Wayne N. Teeter, 29, Joliet; Frank E. Crocker, 41, 1415 Clay St., and Walter L. Schaub, 30, 1507 Maple Ave. Charles F. Hines, 16, 2642 Lincoln Park Dr., and Michael D. Brunkow, 17, 280 Walnut Ave., were each fined $10 for failing to reduce speed to avoid an accident. Others fined $10 were John W. Ennis, 45, 249 Phillips St., illegally pushing a vehicle; James L. Norton, 55, Chicago, failing to yield the right of way; Kevin P. Kayser, 17, 1064 Monroe St., no light on a bicycle; Rodney Murray, 20, 1451 Lindsey Lane, excessive accelera- Warrcn "County jail. I The corner of Prairie and 1 • <—' »< Tompkins streets was the scene „ , T .. « i Under the provision of the sen- Popular Library and the! ^ a hfi f Q be released from author also must be assured of; the jajl from 6 am to 6 pm . a profit from the first run. He said only two sponsors have canceled contracts in the 12 years Popular Library has been publishing such books. Fire Gills An 11-year-old boy, Eddie Rei molds, 300 E. Davis St., was treated and released from St. Mary's Hospital Wednesday after he was burned on the face and chest when he attempted to extinguish a grease fire at his home. Firefighters said the youth, son of Phyllis Reimolds, apparently threw water on the burning grease, causing the flaming liquid to splatter. He was reportedly not seriously hurt.; Firemen were called to the Rei­ molds residence at 4 p.m. The fire was out when they arrived. Loss to the kitchen area of the residence was termed light. Firefighters were called to the home of Elsie Law, 1387 E. Grove St., Wednesday at 11:31 a.m. when an electric water heater malfunctioned. There was no fire loss. Firemen mopped up a gasoline spill shortly after noon near the corner of Losey and Seminary streets. There was no fire. Moderate loss was reported to a garage at the Daisy Adcock residence, 849 N. Broad St., Wednesday about 2:55 p.m. Cause of the blaze was not immediately known. Firefighters from Central Station extinguished the blaze. A refrigerator overheated at Monday through Friday, and on Saturdays during harvest season, to work on the Simmons farm in the Kirkwood area. He is also to be released from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Sundays. Simmons is one of four men who were charged at the same time with possession of marijuana last summer, and his sentence is similar to one given another of the men involved in the case. Michael L. Lease, 20. Kirkwood, was sentenced July 16 to serve a 4-month periodic sentence and was placed on probation for a year. Charles Powell, 50, Kirkwood. was placed on probation for a 2-year period. A fourth man involved, Thomas H. Rhlnehart, 26, Kirkwood, who pleaded guilty several months ago, was sentenced to six months in prison and placed on two years' probation. The sentence was appealed and the prison sentence was revoked. MONMOUTH - Kenneth M. Guerrero, 21, 918 East 11th Ave., Steven W. Clark, 17, 1101 S. Second St., and a minor were taken into custody Wednesday afternoon by Monmouth police. The trio was arrested on warrants from Knox County, where they are allegedly wanted for passing bad checks. James E. Boyd, 18, 1137 E. Sixth Ave., was charged Wednesday at 9:39 a. m. with disorderly conduct. of a mishap Wednesday at 3:54 p.m. when a car driven by Sharon R. Oeth, 16, 796 E. Main St., slid past a stop sign and into a car driven by Susan J. Mooney, 18, 1296 Harrison St. No injuries were reported. Sharon Oeth was cited for disobeying a stop signal. MONMOUTH - Francis Pulse, 18,1106 S. Fourth St., was charged Wednesday at 5:30 p.m. with driving a car with unsafe tires after he wrecked his car on a county road about Vk miles southeast of Cameron. Pulse told police he was driving west in a rainstorm when an unidentified car passed him and caused him to lose control. The car swerved off the road into a ditch. Mrs. Elizabeth C. Essex, 46, Oquawka, and Mrs. Deborah L. Fiacco, 29, 2712 Springer Rd., Galesburg, were involved in a 2'car accident Wednesday at 5:40 p.m. on 111. 164 about three miles west of Monmouth. Mrs. Essex was driving west and Mrs. Fiacco was eastbound. The right wheels of the Fiacco car dropped off the road, causing the vehicle to swerve back across the highway, hit the Essex car and then skidded into a bean field beside the road. Mrs. Fiacco was charged with improper lane usage. mittee for going beyond legiti-i^. Gr e gg F. Sebben, 18, mate legislative inquiry and Abi ' don pass i n g violation, 1163 Clark St., Wednesday at! County circuit Court on a . s lADingaon, '^oniabarger, 2:18 p.m., caus jng the electrical charge of unlawful use of wea- between midnight and 8 a. m. Thefts MONMOUTH—Jim Payne, 215 E. Euclid Ave., reported to po- MONMOUTH — Maynardi lice Wednesday at 5 p. m., that Toops, Little York, was fined i his car had been stolen from his $100 Wednesday in Warren \y^ d - He said the 1965 Chevrolet had been taken some time engaging in character assassi- and M i cnae l E. „- ., , _. ,. ., nations and political witch-i 22 251 W. First St., stop sig-junit to smoke. Firefighters re 1 i -> A _iA«J HA Ct V r\ MAPI I 1 k com- nal violation. 1 ±J WILL •'SAY rr BEST' florists. m N. BROAD Argus Research Corp. also is worried about rising interest rates and what they will do to the market. "Fear of credit control and inflation encourages precautionary borrowing which has and will continue to place upward pressure on interest rates," the firm says. Wright's Backers' Service recommends a "fully invested position in the Ugh quality issues accumulated at the market's lows last month." But the firm cautions investors to James Ray Sues Lawyer MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UPI) James Earl Ray, the convicted assassin of Martin Luther King in 1968, filed a suit Wednesday hunts. —Emphasize that the mittee's inquiry and the attend-; MONMOUTH ant publicity will make it speeding charges virtually impossible for justice to Fined on Wednesday in Warren County Traffic Court . . .iwere Charles F. Eiker, 16, be done in the crumnal| GaIesbur g > $ 15j ^ Harry G. prosecutions that will follow. !white, 277 St. Louis, Mo., $10. —Minimize the significance of 1 Ronny L. Ferguson, 16, Biggs- the Watergate affair in terms ville, was fined $10 for disobey- accusin^ his trial lawyer and| of the pro biems and opDortuni- ing a traffic signal. an author of conspiring to keep ^ ^ face the ^ ^ personal papers from him. Ray says his attorney Percy Foreman gave letters Ray wrote him from jail to Alabama j ported no fire resulted. Army Alerted For Attacks In Uruguay pons. Toops was charged Feb. 3 with having an open pocket i knife in his possession at Bill's Tavern in Market Alley. Vunclali.mn MONMOUTH - Vandals broke a window from the car of Dale 3amett, 514 W. Fourth Ave., according to a report made to police Wednesday at 8:25 a. m. The vandalism occurred while a ^ executive t. **p rotest Work at Standstill White House officials no longer keep up the fiction that business is proceeding normally the Oval Office, They in privately author William Bradford Huie and mat Huie then used excerpts from the letters in the book "He Slew the Dreamer." Ray, who is serving a 99 -year — I prison sentence, said he now; President . s be selective in new commit- needs the letters to ask for a ments and "utilize new funds tonew hearing in federal court. ened am * accumulate a moderate reserve He argued Foreman and Huie virtually to a standstill. subway 'position until the outcome of '"acted in collusion by possess-! There is no incentive in any one the current monetary crisis ing and converting personal becomes clear." property for their own gain." For Crossiug FOLKSTONE, England (UPI) — It took a sitdown demonstration on a busy road by 700 concede that staff is disheart- work has tne; residents before officials real- Arrests Galesburg police Wednesday I arrested two Rio men for theft i \fOVTFvm™ Trr . IF T,,a W;0Ver * 150 stemming from a'the car was parked in the drive- MONTEVroEO .Uruguay ; bwat|jl d at way at Barnett's home. •?2 d J? ce8 ; tra** WUnd the Owens went on spec al alert Wednes- service Station at 831 N. Hen- Marriaee Licenses day night after commanders d€rson st . ^ ^^0^, ^fgj^ ^^"slit- received reports that "enemies" planned disturbances to mark the July 26 attack in Cuba that eventually brought Fidel Castro to power. An army broadcast announced the alert and warned workers, ?nd other items were taken, po-orah Susan Hoots, 361 Pine St., '' «J5fi 1 ^ and Lenne Ward Wallace Jr., Booked Wednesday afternoon;^ Late st ITJ^^t. ^I 'rni ^ i Jliss Paul a ^an Bradford, R ^ U *yiler ,20. Miller was [ 1831 K Main St ^ Kenne £ picked up at the serwee.station; Wayne Mason 940 N Broad st and Purdy was | taken into cus-; Mrs . Marjo ' fie KareQ (& tody at his place of employ- m Wind ^ and Ja ^ . students and others to not allow ized^Wednesday the protest was | "troublemakers" to enlist tteirment. Two other men are being Tarochione. both of KnoxviUe. over a pedestrian crossing. support. sought for questioning, investi- come ,. w thought they wanted a The use of the government- sators said. The motorcycles built under the road," controlled radio by the military and at least part of the rest of Divorces Filed oLX.T^y;^

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