Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 13, 1963 · Page 13
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July 13, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, July 13, 1963
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Page 13
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SAftmtJAY, JULY 13,1963 ALffiQtt EVENING , EPEAf ROGRAM H1VI (Altti) 8» KMO* (OBft) 4, K80 (NBC) 8, Saturday Evening TV Digest 11 6i0fM the Big 4 S tieath Valley Days 11 Country Show 6:28-4 KMOX-TV Editorial 6:30-*2 Gallant Men (R) 4 Lucy-best Comedy Hour (tl) 5 Sam Benedict (R) It 80~2 Hootenantiy 4 The Defenders (R) 5 Joey Bishop (R) II Rtverbont Si 00—2 Lawrence Welh 5 Movie — "The Sun Also Rises" (1957) Ava Gardner, Tyrone Power 8:30-4 Have Gun - Will Trav- el (R) 11 Wrestling 0:00-2 Fight of the Week 4 Gunsmoke (R) JM&-2 Make That Spare 10:00-2 Movie — "World Without End" (1956) Nancy Gates, Hugh Marlowe 4 News 11 All Star Bowling 10:10-4 Weather 10:15-4 Movie — "Family Honeymoon" (1948) Claudette Colbert, Fred MacMurray 10:35—5 News 10:'10—5 Weather 10:45—5 Movie — "Tomorrow Is Another bay" (1951) Ruth Roman, Steve Cochran itsoo—11 Chuck Norman's Parly 11:30—2 Movie — "A) Capone" (1959) Fay Spain, Rod Stelger 12:00-4 Frankly Speaking 11 News 12:35—5 News 12:40—5 Movie "Violence" (1947) Nancy Colemim, Michael O'Shea it oo—2 News & Sports 4 Movie — "The Mad Doctor" (1941) Ellen Drew, Basil Rathbone 1:05-2 Mahalla Jackson 1:55—5 Weather 2! 30—4 News & Religion R Denoted REPEAT, PROGRAM Sunday July 14 IsQO—4 Religion & News 7:15—4 Big Picture 7:45—4 Christophers 8100—4 Camera Three 5 Film 8:20—2 Mahalio Jackson 8:25—2 News Break 8:30—2 Religious Reporter 4 Faith of Our Fathers b Hour c' St. Francis 8:45—2 Faith for Today 11 Newsreels gtOO—4 Lamp Unto My Feel 5 Metropolitan Church 11 Gospel 'lime 9:15—2 Message of Rabbi 9:30—2 Fisher Family 4 Look Up & Live 5 This is the Lite 11 Revival Hour 10:00—2 Herald of Truth 4 Montage 5 Frontiers of Faith 11 Frontiers of Science 10:30—2 The Answer 4 Way of Life 5 Industry on Parade 11 Herald of Truth 10:45—5 Americans at Work 11:00—2 Catholic Mass 4 Insight 5 Film 11 For Your Information 11:30—2 Scared Heart 4 Washington Report ( 5 Lone Ranger (R) 11 News hi Review 11:45—2 Ask a Priest 4 Movie — "Rhapsody In Blue" (1945) Alexis Smith, Oscar Levant, Robert Alda Noon—2 Viewpoint ' 5 Family Theater U Oral Roberts 12:30—2 Pro & Con ' 5 Movie — See Sat, 10:45 P.ITK, Ch. 5 11 Rev. Beeney 1:00—2 News Spotlight 11 Report: Cunningham 1:30—2 Issues & Answers 11 Church of Christ (5:OOr-2 Movie — "Touth & Go' 1 (1956) Margaret Johnson, Jack Hawkins 4 International Hour 11 Jet Jackson 2:30r-5 It's a Great Life (R) 11 All Star Bowling 3:00—4 Communism: Myth vs. Reality 5 Amos 'n Andy (R) 3:30—2 Take Two 4 Space: The New Ocean 5 Life of Riley (R) . 11 Conte Presents 4:00—2 Major Adams, Trail- master (R) 4 Am. Musical Thc-^o — "Otto Harbach Tribute" 5 Ripcord (R) 4:30—4 Amateur Hour 5 Bullwinkle 11 Movie — "Give Us Wings" (1940) Victor Jory Dead End Kids 6:00—2 True Adventure 4 20th Century (R) 5 Meet Hie Press — Rep. Robert Tail Jr. (R.- Ohio) 5:30—2 Aquanauts (R) 4 Mr..Ed (R) 5 Sea Hunt (R) SUNDAY EVENING fi:00—4 Lassie (R) 5 Ensign O'Toole (R) 11 Safari 6:30—2 Jetsous (R) 4 Dennis the Menace (R) 5 Disney's World — "The Magnificent Rebel" (Part I) (R) 7:00—2 Jane Wyman (R) -4 Ed Sullivan (R) T:30-2 Movie - "The Naked Maja" (1959)' Ava Gardner Anthony Franciosa 5 Car 54 (R) 11 Broken Arrow (R) 8:00—4 Real McCoys (R) 5 Bonanza (R) 11 Roller Derby 8:30-4 G.E. True (R) 9; 00—4 Candid Camera (R) 5 Show of Week (R) Sunday 8:30 A.Bl.- This week's ChrlitlMi Science Program "A CJirisijaij Answer to Overwork" 1.1 Movie — "Sunday Dinner for a Soldier" (1944) Anne Baxter, John Hodlnk 9: HO—2 Spuclul — TBA 4 What's My Line 0:00—2 Movie — '"Hie Quiet American" (.1958) Audle Murphy, Michael Redgrave •1 f> News 10:10-5 Weather 0:15—4 News 5 Movie — "Miracle of the Bells" (1948) Lee J. Cobb. Fred MacMurray 0:25-4 Woathor 10:30-4 Movie — "My Sister Eileen" (1955) Janet Leigh, Jack Lemmon 10:50—11 Movie - "Diamond Frontier" (1.940) Anne Negal, Victor McLaglen lit30—2 News & Sports 11:35—2 Mahalia Jackson 12:15—5 News 12:30—4 Movie — "Harrigaifs Kid" (1943) William Gargan, J. Carrol Naish 11 News 12:40—11 Newsreels & Religion 2:(M>—4 News & Religion Monday Daytime, July 15 BMS—4 Give Us This Day 5:nO—4 News: Tom Brooks 0-oft—4 Town and Country 6:30-4 P.S. 4 7:00—4 Morning Scene 5 Today: Hugh Downs 7 ; 30—4 News: Carmichael 7:40—4 World of Mr. Zoom 8:00—2 Mahalia Jackson 4 Capt. Kangaroo 8:05—2 Farm Report 8:10—2 News 8:15—2 Meet Your Military 8:30—2 Medical Profile , 8:45—2 Cartoons , 0:00—4 Calendar 5 Say When 9:15—2 King & Odie 9:25—5 NBC News: Newman 9:30—2 Romper Room 4 I Love Lucy (R) 5 Play Your Hunch 10:00—4 The McCoys (R) 5 Price is Right 10:30—2 Seven Keys 4 Pete & Gladys (R) 5 Concentration 11:00—2 Tennessee Ernie 4 Love of Life 5 1st Impression 11:25—4 CBS News: Reasoner 11:30—2 Father Knows Best (R) ,4 .Search for Tomorrow 5 Truth or Consequences Guiding Ught 11:55—5 NBC News: Scherer Noon—2 General Hospital 4 News-Weather: Roby 5 News: Jim Burke ' 11 Newsreels 12:05-4 My Little, Margie (R) , 5 Charlotte Peters 12:15—11 Modern Almanac 12:30—2 Divorce Court 4 As World Turns 11 Jack LaLanne 1:00_4 Password 5 People Will Talk 11 Movie — See Sun., 10:50 p.m., Ch. 11 1:25-6 News:,Ka]ber 1:30—2 Jane Wyman (R) 4 House Party 5 The Doctors 2:00—2 Queen for a Day 4 To Tel) the Truth 5 Loretta Young (R) 2:15—11 Movie: See Sun., 9 p.m. Ch. 11. 2:25—4 News: Edwards 2:30—2 Who Do You Trust' 4 Edge of Night 5 You Don't Say !1:00—2 American Bandstand 4 Secret Storm 5 Match Game 3:25—5 News: Vanocur 3:30—2 Discovery. '63 4 Millionaire (R) 5 Make Room tor Daddy (R) 3:55—2 American Newsstand 4:00—2 Day in Court 4 SS Popeye 5 Wrangler Club U Three Stooges (R) 4:25—2 Movie — "The Desper ado" (1954) Beverly Garland Wayne Morris 4:30—4 Movie — "The Way o All F1 e s h" (1940) Gladys George, Aklm Tamiroff 6:00—5 Range Rider (R) 11 Mickey Mouse Club (R) 5:30-5 Sea Hunt (R) U Huckleberry Hound 5:55-4 Sports: Carmichael NO USB OVERDOING LOUISVILLE, Ky. tfl — Afte retiring three times, Robert How ell figures it's about time t settle back and enjoy Ills friends leisure and travel, He celebratec his 100th birthday in June. Howell worked most of his III at the Standard Oil refinery here After retirement, he took a job h a restaurant at the age of 80. Jn due time, he accepted a Job as a delivery' man — at 92. "I've had enough," he explain ed. "Too much work isn't gooc tor anyone." = ; £*"« • ...«---» » • - mm* m* *»* mmm m*m m m p P » HIGH SCHOOL flf HOWI W SP/JB5 TIMS A.T. pWrlci . No. I NorMi Court, PterTuant, Mo. mi your fr*« M-PW« Will ichool bookl«. NftBVt SIM Aft 4ft Mountaineers Cause Summer Camp to Close ROSMAN, N.C. (AP) — Motin- aineers enraged by reports of ree love, nudity and integration tave used flame and gun on Sum- nerlane, and put the summer :amp out of: business in the Blue Ridge mountains near here. The 70 campers, mostly teen- .ged boys and girls, left by car ,nd bus Friday under police es- orl after the gymnasium was lurned, the window of a camp ms shot out, and gunfire and ilows were exchanged Thursday light and early Friday. No one was wounded or seri- >usly injured. Sheriff C. R. McCall said he was told the camp vas being moved to an unannounced destination in New Jersey. Some residents of this westen North Carolina area, who woulc not be identified, said they were outraged at what they heard were free love practices and nudity among the campers, and the ad mission of Negroes. "All tills added together jus didn't set too well with the local >eople. We're mostly Baptis and pretty serious about it," th sheriff said.. However, camp members saic only white persons were enrolled They described Summeriane a lothing more than a summe place where members could re ax, enjoy the solitude of tin mountains, swim and participati n athletics. Its literature described Sum merlane as based on the princi pies of Summerhill, a progressive school in England. Sheriff McCall said the moun tain people were aroused by do scriptions of camp activity i: ITlie, Herald of Freedom," a small newspaper published New York city and widely dis tributed among rural folk here. In New York, the publisher Frank Capell, 56, who also oper ates an employment agency, de scribed the publication as a pa :riotic, bi-weekly, anti-communls newspaper. BRUSSELS—Two of larges selling American items in Be! glum since full employment ha been reached are work clothe and time clocks. MEXICO CITY—An estimate $10 million is being spent to re build Mexican movie theatres. Last Check Of Mine Is Planned PlTTSBimGH (AP) — Officials lanned one final probe inlo an Id abandoned mine today In the earch for three boys missing Ince Thursday. They announced their decision fler a six-mail rescue team merged from the mine earlier oday and reported tiiey had dis- overed no clues that would help hem determine whether the teen- gers are In the suburban Cnstlo Shannon mine. Everett Turner, a U.S. Bureau f Minos inspector, said e.xplora- lon into the last area should take bout eight hours. Once this is cconipllshed. ho said, officials vill have been satisfied that the nine was searched thoroughly. "Then we'll have to say they're lot in there," he added. Turner said a large pressure an was to be used to clear dcad- y black damp gas from the area. 'lie gas forced workers out of the mine for a while Friday night. However, they resumed the search after fans cleared the air. After about two hours, they quit 'or the night. Only theories exist as to the vhereabouts of the boys—Robert Abbott, 15. and Danny O'Kain and Billy Burke, both 13. Their families feel they are in he mine, closed since 1938. Some ocal officials, though, guess the rio have left Pittsburgh, possibly n a freight train. They say the boys possibly either became lightened when they heard about the search and are afraid to re- urn home, or else they are off on' an adventure. Teeth, Money- Problems for Recruiters Carpentier Confers With Congressmen WASHINGTON (AP) - Charles F. Carpentier, Illinois secretary of state, had lunch with Republican congressmen from his slate and discussed his candidacy for governor Friday. Carpentier expects to announce his candidacy formally Aug. 4 In East Moline, III. He told newsmen after a 90- minute liinchnon meeting that 'we kicked around the fat on politics in Illinois." Asked if his candidacy was discussed, Carpentier replied: "I'd be silly not to admit it but no formal announcement WHS made and there were no commitments on the part of anyone for obvious reasons." OIIP candidate, Charles Parry, a Chicago business executive, al ready has announced that he will seek I he GOP nomination for gov cmor in the April 1964 primary. Asked whiil he thought of Percy as a primary election opponent, Carpentier answered: "No comment for the simple reason that Mr. Percy, so far as I know, and T don't know him very well. Is a very able young man in the Republican party and Jie party needs men of his abil- ty." Tempers Mot Again Over TFX Contract As to his own outlook in the irimary. Cafpenller said. "You should announce in sufficient time so your friends won't get embroiled in commitments." He said he was "never more optimistic" about Republican chances in Illinois but sairi "we should conduct ourselves in primaries in such a way so we will have unity in the fall." Carpcntier said the Illinois Republicans agrerd that five congressional seals now held by Democrats in the sliite could be taken over by thr GOP next year. HP listed thr Democrats as George K. Shipley of Olney. Kenneth J. Gray of Frankfort, and Chlcagoans William T. Murphy, Roman C. Pucinski and Edward R. Finnegan. Obituaries Saiv Himself Integration Opponent Has Change of Heart By IJKRNAIU> GAV7/KR event was recorded by television B.y G. MILtOtf tffcLLV WASHINGTON (AP) - Tempers arp flaring again—this time over a performance chart—as a S p n M t P subcommittee presses ahead with its probe of the TFX warplnne contract. The latest angry exchanges pit Secretary of the Navy Fred Korth against, chairman John L. McClel- Ian, D-Ark., and the senior Republican member of the panel, Sen. Karl E. Mundt of South Dakota. Korth spent his fourth day on the witness stand Friday as the subcommittee probed the award of the TFX contract to General Dynamics Corp. of Fort Worth, Tex.. Jinrl Grumman Aircraft En- Corp. of New York. Senators want to know why Korth and other civilian defense chiefs overrode military evaluations that a design offered by the Boeing Co. of Seattle. Wash., promised a 'bettor and cheaper plane. , , , MeCIPlUm challenged a chart "Idow «Mrank L Sawyer a for,which Korth used to .support his!'""'; we » kll °7 lUinois Termmal ! retention that the General Dy-j Rftilro "<I, ™plo.vn. _ :....,. !„„;„, !„ c.... Mrs Sawyer was born at Leb- Challaeombe Funeral rites for Terry L. Clial lacombe. infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Challaeombe of Shipman, were conducted Friday af ternoon. Following brief rites at 2 p.m. in Warner Funeral Home, conducted by the Rev. DuRall of Shipman Methodist Church, t h e body was taken to Shipman Cemetery for burial. The baby died Thursday at 1:40 a.m. in Community Memorial Hospital,- Staunlon, five and one- half hours after birth. Survivors beside his parents are u brother, Buck; paternal grandmother. Mrs- Virgil Challacombe. Shipman, and maternal Grandmother, Mrs. Sylvia Kocher, Al- Sawyer who was reared to til* NettfcB home. The body Is at DftVt* Ftiftefal Home In Granite Qty. tthfrre friends may call after floSft Sunday. Funeral services will b<j held at. 3 p.m. Monday at Cutlet, HI. Burial will be In the Cutler Cemetery. Riley Interment At Mt. Vcrnon Following services at 11 a.m. today In Smith Funeral Home, Alton, the body of George Russell Riley, 26, was taken to Mt. Vernon for burial in Oakwood Cemetery. The Rev. Howard Todd Taylor, pastor of Calvary Southern Baptist Church, officiated at the-rltea. Pallbearers were William Parker, Ronald Mead, Dale Steele, Bob King, Charles Smith, and Paul Mead. Mrs. Gnorgip T. Sawyer, SO, in ill health and a patient in nursing homes for several years, died at :i a.m. today. She was t h e , namics-Grumman design is perior. "The way you are present- Mug it. you are distorting the per- iformance of the Boeing plane, on the record." he said. By FRED S. HOFFMAN WASHINGTON (AP) — Too nany Navy men chosen for recruiting duty need their teeth ixed or have money problems. This irks the Navy's Bureau of Personnel, so it has ordered com- nanding officers to look at the regulations "with a view toward more discriminate selection of individuals for recruiting duty." 'Recruiting duty is independent duty and, quite often, the individual so assigned is the only Naval representative in a community," the bureau said. "Because 'conduct and personal and military bearing are under constant scrutiny, only high caliber petty officers are desired for this duty." The personnel bureau says a large number of men transferred to this duty during the past year, were not fully qualified. One officer said about 80 per cent p ftlie recruiter candidates fall short of standards. The bureau said they were considered below qualifications because dental work had not been completed at their home stations, some were having financial difficulties—and some lacked Navy driver's licenses. Why the need for a license? A bureau spokesman explained that recruiters—there are 2,200 of them—canvass small towns and drive Navy cars in making their rounds. Did the lack of dental work mean the Navy liad a bunch of snaggle-toothed men out around the country, repelling rather than attracting new men? Not at all, said the spokesman. The trouble is that recruiters who don't get their teeth repaired while on a Navy ship or base must have the work done by civilian dentists. The result: bigger dental bills for the government. As for personal money troubles, a bureau official said "We don't want any man who can't handle his own affairs out doing recruiting for the Navy-" BylPAC 3 Benton Township Officials Accused CHICAGO (AP)— Investigators for 1 the Illinois Public Aid Commission reported Friday that three Benton Township officials had diverted relief labor to build a private home. The action of the three was termed by Atty. Gen. William C. Clark a "dereliction of official duty." The report, naming H; Fred Holloway, township supervisor! Roy McCarty, township road commissioner, and Kirby Webb, township supervisor o£ work project assignments, was made to the commission at its final session before turning the big relief agency over to a new state code department. Richard Hosteny, a former FBI official, and chief of IPAC special investigations, said) the matter had been pwt before the Benton County state's attorney, The commission recommended follow-up action by the new Pub- Ijq Aid 'Department. HQI leny's report said that several relief recipients were as/ Signed by Kirby during July through October 1962 to building a house for McCarty at 802 Hickman Street, Benton, although the private job was unauthorized by the commission lor use of relief labor. The property on which the house was built was sold to McCarty by Holloway in July, shortly before the building work was begun,- Holloway, the report said, paid .for materials and supplies used in the construction and was to get a share of proceeds from sale of the house. The house was sold after completion. Webb certified to the IPAC that the relief clients working on the house construction were engaged in commission-approved project work for 68 hours a month during the four-month period, although that was not the case. Nojie of the r relief workers was paid, for the construction work, but they were kept on relief rolls. The investigation was made after a complaint by the Franklin County welfare supervisor in January this year that there were irregularities in relief administration in Benton Township. CAMBRIDGE, Md. (AP)—Robert Fehsenfeld, 42, wears glasses because he has practically no vision in one eye. His nose comes to a point, and he is balding. He is 5-fool-9, weighs around 200. He has a wife, five children, and a big, friendly dog named "Lonesome." An ordinary man. But something veiy extraordinary happened to him: He saw himself in his worst moment, with the world standing witness. Furious because of integration demonstrations at his restaurant, Dizzyland, he kicked a Negro who didn't raise a finger in self dfr fense. He smashed an egg and threw water at a wliile youth, who likewise turn the other cheek'. In ordinary times, the victims would have gone away and Fehsenfeld would have busied his mind with other matters. But the Bank Cashier Sentenced To Weekends CHICAGO (AP) — A Rockton bank cashier must spend two months and a year of weekends in jail for embezzling $244,596 to cover up bad loans. And Robert W. Ambrose, 45, who was sentenced Friday in U.S. District Court, must also repay whatever he can of the loss. Judge Joseph Sam Perry ordered Ambrose to report to Winnebago County Jail in Rockford at 10 a.m. Monday to commence serving 60 days confinement. Then', for one year, he must spend from noon .every Saturday to 6 p.m. Sunday in the jail. For the remainder of a three-year period he must remain under parole supervision. When an audit Jan. 15 began turning up shortages in his accounts at the Macktown State Bank in Rockton, Ambrose quit his job as cashier. He admitted the losses and repaid $11,227—all he could scrape together of money accumulated during a year of mishandling loan accounts. Ambrose pleaded nolo conten- dere—lie neither admitted nor denied the charges. Judge Perry found him guilty. The defendant's attorney, Stanley Roszkowski, asked for probation for Ambrose on the ground it was' a first offense, that he had a good record, has found another job as a sales clerk, and is supporting his wife and tliree children, aged 4 to 18. The prosecution said the fact remained that Ambrose had pocketed some 525,000 of embezzled funds for liis own use and had caused a lot of trouble for a lot of people. Judge Perry, in pronouncing sentence, said: "I've given a lot of thought to this. Because of all cameras and newspaper photographers, and was described by reporters. Seeing the picture of himself, seeing himself on television, Bob Fehsenfeld was horrified. "It was disgusting. I was wrong. Yes. I was. I'm ashamed. I'll never forget it. It makes me feel very little, less than a man." But the very act that reduced him in his own eyes brought dozens of letters wMch told him he was "tall," a big man, a hero. He became overnight a darling of segregationists who sent small donations and large promises of help. There also was critical mail which denounced him as an ogre, as a subhuman, anti-Christian, pro-Communist, Nazi Negro-hater. Why did he behave as he did? It appears that Bob Fehsenfeld is a man who gambled every cent on a business to provide for his family and panicked at seeing the business in jeopardy. He explains: "When things were pretty near bottom in this town, my wife and I put everything we had into this building and then into this business. I used to have a hobby shop next door and then I decided I wanted a restaurant. I never was in the business, but I like to cook and fool around with food and eat. I love to eat. Doctor says I'm eating myself into the ground. 'I have to do this to provide for my family. We all want to leave something for them, and this was what I was going to leave. I can't get insurance because of my physical condition. I was in bed for a month with hypertension. I just can't take the pres sure of things. "The other day, these people sitting out front blocking the door so people can't get out. I asked them to move and they wouldn't. And I asked police to arrest them and they wouldn't. And people aren't too happy about being in the restaurant and they have to go out the back way. 'You can only take so much. I took it up to here and then my German got the best of me. I just went off. It was terrible. I'm disgusted with myself. But they drove me to it." Fehsenfeld unburdened himself in the darkness of the restaurant. He had shut it and will keep it shut in the community interest. "Mine is not racial haired. Lord knows I never had it," he says. "I don't know how this is going to end. I think there's going to be a lot of trouble. I do know that I'm not particularly wanting to be a Paul Revere." "Mr. Chairman, 1 deny that we are distorting it," Korth retorted. Continuing the exchange, a censored transcript of which was made public Friday, McCIellan argued that the chart failed to reflect last-minute optional design changes the Boeing Co. had offered to make. He said the changes would have wiped out a claimed 320-mile an hour speed margin for the General Dynamics-Grumman plane and would have, given the Boeing craft greater maneuverability at high altitudes. Korth replied that the contractors knew that only the earlier anon. Mo., July VI. 1883, where she spent her early life, and wasj married in 1903 to Frank L. Saw-' yer. Her husband died six years ago. designs would be evaluated and that technical teams never had evaluated a report spelling out the changes. "You can talk about 'it has not been evaluated from now until doomsday," McClellan said. "It vas your duty to evaluate if you had in mind the best interests of the Navy, the country and to get he best plane." Korth replied: "I have the best .nterests of the country and the ^avy." However, he agreed to prepare a new chart for the subcommittee. Woman Battles For Changed Age LOS ANGELES (AP) - When Miss Sumi Vella applied for her driver's license she gave her age as 25. The State Department of Motor Vehicles discovered that she is 33. Last month the department suspended her license for a year on grounds that she gave fradu- lenl information. Miss Vella filed suit Friday asking that the state be forced to return her license. Miss Vella, an insurance worker who lives in Hollywood, said that she changed her age "to satisfy my vanity and for no other reason. Murders Bride in Drinking Argument STRATFORD, Tex. (AP)—Earl Brown, 41, told authorities his bride of 13 hours demanded that he stop drinking and he replied: "I'm going to wear the pants in this family. I'll show you." The bride, Alma Geneva Duke, 49, was found beaten to death about 4 a.m. Friday when Brown started to leave a service station and backed his car against a gasoline purnp. He was charged with murder and held without bond In the county jail at Stratford, in Texas' Panhandle. Grant Dies; Publisher Of Journal MILWAUKEE (AP) — Harry Johnston Grant, who rarely dealt „ with the news but whose theme While at Lebanon Mrs. Sawyer j ,, frrpdom freedom , freedom » •r:i:_ *-. J ...UU *K« t2>3niic-4 if'hiii^oi'i guided the Milwaukee Journal for 47 years and who left It secure in thr control of its own employes, died Friday night at 81. From 1916, when the once-retired but still youthful financier came to the Journal, faltering from the effects of a Pulitzer Prize-winning crusade that left it unpopular in its own city, Grant attained three major achievements; He built the Journal into a great newspaper; he fought a spectacular battle for its control, and with the battle won, he promptly began to turn over its ownership to the men and women who wrote, edited and produced it. In declining health for several ears, Grant returned to Milwau- ce from his winter retreat in lorida only a few weeks ago to lend his last days at home, eath was attributed to old age nd complications from Pneumon- Although he had resigned as resident and publisher of the ournal 25 years ago, he re- lained chairman of the board of he Journal Co., which publishes he afternoon Journal, the Morn- affiliated with the Baptist She is survived by a/son, James, Wood River; a brother, William Holman, Lebanon, Mo., and two sisters. Mrs. Mabel McGill, Bradley, Ark., and Mrs. Maude Zelsman, Little Rock, Ark., three grandchildren, and seven great- grandchildren. A son, William and her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Holman preceded her i n death. The body was moved today from Morrow-Quinn Mortuary to H o Iman Funeral Home at Lebanon, Mo., for services Monday at. 2 p.m. Burial will be at Lebanon. Becker Graveside rites for Sarah Becker, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Becker of 3755 Berkeley Ave., were conducted at 11 a.m. today in Valhalla Memorial Park by the Rev. Cortley Burroughs, pastor of F i r s t Presbyterian Church. The baby died Friday at 1:45 p.m. in Alton Memorial Hospital. Surviving in addition to the parents are a sister, Melissa; pa- Lernal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Otto F. Becker, and maternal grandparents, Mrs. Ray Tay lor of Seattle, Wash. Pending time of the burial the body was at Gent Chapel. Carpunky JERSEYVILLE — James Ed ward Carpunky, 84, of Rte. 1 Jerseyville, was pronounced deac ] Friday at 8:15 p.m. upon arrival at Jersey Community Hospital. He had been in ill health for some time. A native and life-long resident of Jersey County, he was born March IS, 1879, a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. William Carpunky. A daughter, Mrs. Arthur F. Kramer, Jerseyville; a sister Mrs. Ella Bray and two brothers, William Sr., Jerseyville, and Zipp- ron, Alton, survive. He also leaves five grandchildren and six great- grandchildren. His wife, E v a h Ethel died previously. Funeral rites will be conducted Sunday at 2 p.m. in Jacoby Bros Funeral Home by the Rev. Harolc E. Lane, pastor of First Baptist Church. Burial will be in Oak Grove Cemetery. Friends may call at the funera! home after 4 p.m. today. Bearish Influences In Grain Futures the time and money expended to straighten out this situation, I cannot grant probation." The judge said he imposed the weekend jail condition rather than a continuous prison sentence "to permit the defendant to take care of his family and to make what further restitution he can." Four Die as Cars Collide Head-on MERCED, Calif. (AP)^-A carload of Little • League baseball players collided head-on with another car Friday night on the L«s Banos Highway, killing fovjr persons and seriously injuring three. Officers said the Little Leaguers were returning from a game in Merced, to thei? homes in Winlo when a car swerved In front of their auto. Killed were the boys' coach, Ysld.ro Ortiz and, his spji, Jpe, and, two persons in the other car, the driver, Chester H. Lafitte of Seattle, and Blllie Bob Martin of Houston, Tex. By GIL MAYO AP Business News Writer CHICAGO (AP)— Influences in the grain futures market were mostly bearish during the week and nearly all contracts reacted broadly to rather steady selling pressure. Soybeans, in their sharpest declines of several months, lost almost 10 cents a bushel on the new crop months and 8 cents or more on others with only relatively feeble periods of firmness at any time. Wheat and corn closed with net losses of more than 4 cents in spots after starting the week on a downward trend. Oats weakened with corn, rye ended in a mixed range. Liquidation in corn and soybeans was unusually active on Monday as speculators assessed reports of rather generous and widespread rainfall over much of the Midwest. However, at week's end, brokers were reminded that a con siderable area still had not received any measurable moisture this month. Private surveys indicated that both corn and soybeans In that area remained on the verge of rapid deterioration- Davis They said the situation could be critical if there should be several days of hot weather again without substantial moisture. For soybeans, they said, that area could be the difference between an adequate supply for the next crop year and a possible shortage. The area roughly was southern Wisconsin, the northern third of Illinois, northern third of Indiana, northern hall of Ohio and parts of Michigan. However, speculators traded cautiously and generally avoided long or short positions over the weekend pending developments. Rainfall was forecast for some of the Midwest. The government July crop report was mildly bearish generally. HARDIN — After an illness o several years, Berrey S. Davis 56, of Batchtown, died Friday a 7 a.m. in Tower View Nursing Home, Carrollton. Mr. Davis, an electrician, wa born in Batchtown, Jan. 7, 1907 a son of the late Mr. and Mrs Harry G. Davis. His mother died in May of 1963. An aunt, Mrs. Cupitola Klocken kemper of St. Louis, and cousin are his only survivors. The body is at the C. C. Hank Funeral Home, Hardin, when services will be conducted Sun day at 2 p.m. by the Rev. Ralpl Anderson, Burial will be in Wil son Cemetery. Friends may visit the funera home after 2 p.m. today. At the end of the week, wheat was 2'/i-8Mi cents a bushel lower, July $1.79-78%; com 94 higher to 4"!» lower, July $1.89%-%; outs %• IHi lower, July 66?» cents; rye '/a lower to 1% higher, July $1.2ti?4; soybeans 8-9% lower, July $2.62^4. CrufUmon Kiuiouruged. WARSAW - Poland plans to send building supplies to the Pa cific with Indonesia as her best buyer. Norton Mrs. Lcssie E. Norton, 64 o Granite City, tormerly of Wood River, died at 1:42 a.m. today in Jewish Hospital, St. Louis, fo! lowing open heart surgery Wed nesday. A daughter of the late Mr. an Mrs. Troy W. Mouser, Mrs. Not ton was b o r n Jan. 3, J899, i: Lutesvillo, Mo. She was marri ed Jan. 13, 1925, to the late Les, ter R. Norton, Her husband diet on Dec-. 18, 1934. Survivors iucludu a son, Man rice V. Norton, Roxnna; a daugli ter, Mrs. Lorraine Woods of Gnu lie City; a brother, Russell Mouser of Granite City; si grandchildren »nd a niece, Mrs Jacqulnot Hawkins oj Wood Rive; ng Sentinel — acquired last year from the Hearst Corp. — and operates television station WTMJ- TV as well as WTMJ AM and TM radio. Grant joined the Journal in 1916, after a business career that car- •ied him from a job as railroad messenger and stocltyard chore x>y in St. Louis at the age of 5 to a textile fortune and retirement to England when he was 35. ie was summoned by Lucius W. Mieman, Journal publisher who lad won national acclaim and lo:al disfabor by advocating inter- -ention in World War I. Pope Names Two to Attend Orthodox Fete VATICAN CITY (AP) - Pope 3 aul VI today assigned two Romm Catholic representatives to go o the Soviet Union to attend the olden Jubilee of Patriarch Alexs of Moscow. The move was a new step in closer ties between Roman Ca- holicism and Orthodoxy, especially the Russian church. The week-long jubilee celebrations open in Moscow Sunday. Or- hodox prelates from around the vorld are attending. There have been reports they might confer on •ecent moves by the Vatican :oward closer contacts. In this context the Pope's decision to send representatives to VIoscow took an added significance. The Roman Catholic representa- ives are Bishop Francois Char- •iere of Lausanne, Geneva and Freiburg, and the Very Rev. Cristophe Dumont, a Dominican who directs the Istlna Center In 'arls. The center specializes in studies on Orthodoxy. Both Bishop Charriere and Father Dumont have been, in frequent contact with Protestant and Orthodox church groups such as the World Council of Churches, which has Us headquarters In Geneva. 4LTON Leslie Durham Services 1:30 p.m. Monday Funeral Worn* Sandra Davis Services 1:30 pan* Monday Funeral Homo

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