Orson Welles, who died Thursday of an apparent heart attack at the age of 70, will be buried in a small unnamed village in Spain. There was a private memorial service for him at a Hollywood mortuary Sunday attended only by 13 close friends and relatives. Welles' attorney Eli Blumenfeld said the legendary star had requested his burial take place in the small village in Spain, "a place he loved and spent a lot of time at" . . .
When the University High School of the University of Illinois held its reunion this weekend, three Nobel Prize winners showed up. That's pretty good for a school that has only had 2,000 graduates since it opened in 1921. The three Nobel winners who showed up are Hamilton O. Smith, Philip W. Anderson and James Tobin. In addition, the school boasts Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist George Will and playwright Tina Howe . . .
During the reign of the late J. Edgar Hoover, the FBI often spent time compiling personal information for its files about celebrities and public figures that had little to do with criminal activity or threats to national security. Now Penthouse magazine says that the bureau also kept a file on the late Rock Hudson containing informers' reports that the actor was a homosexual. The magazine quotes an FBI file from "a confidential informant" that he had had "an affair" with the star and from personal knowledge knew Hudson was a homosexual. Hudson was not the subject of an investigation. When FBI spokesman Johnnie Gibson was asked why the FBI kept such a file, he said the bureau would have no comment . . .