The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky on May 15, 1957 · Page 17
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The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky · Page 17

Louisville, Kentucky
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 15, 1957
Page 17
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SECTION 1 THE COURIER. JOURNAL. LOUISVILLE, KY. WEDNESDAY MORNING. MAY 15. 19.-.7 WEDNESDAY MORNING. MAY 15, 1957 SECTION 1 THE COURIER-JOURNAL, LOUISVILLE. K Y . 17 16 ' " 1 I - State Says It Has Used Natural Asphalt for 30 Years w 1 Hi r ' tmi : Good To Look At And Good To Look Through . . . Our glasses art as good to look oi as they ore to wear . . . they re exciting fashion accessories that give a lift io both your vision and your personality St your Eye Physician and thtn (hoost your ntw frames from our largt selection. on 2 Questions used in other states than in Kentucky. I also am told it ha: been used several years in Kentucky, more so formerly than now. $6.85 a ton, the other $7.54 a ton. For his part, Humphreys asked the press this question: "Why is so much fuss being made over :-? "My belief is, from what en- 4& gineers tell me, natural asphalt these two contracts when we 7( have been specifying natural 1 "oOfS03 pany last week advised the stockholders to dissolve and divide assets. This advice will be considered at a stockholders meeting June 14 at Brownsville. 'Better Riding Surface This company produced natural asphalt under the trade name of Kyrock. The firm had a net worth of $1,072,164 as of December 31. Its main problem has been inability to price natural asphalt competitively with asphalt derived from petroleum residue. mixed with rock and stone, the per-ton cost of the material drops as much as 80 per cent. The two roads in question are: Resurfacing 28 miles on U. S. 431 between Russellvilie and Drakesboro. Contract awarded April 5 to Travlor Brothers, Evansville. lnd., for S238.861.19. Next highest bidder, Jl-M-H Construction Company, North Middletown, $250,825 59; third highest, Robert L. Carter Company, Frankfort, $257,885.98. Resurfacing 54 miles on U. S. On OPTICAL COMPANY Road Contracts Are Answered By ALLAN M. TROIT The Courier-Journal Frankfort Bureau Frankfort, Ky. May 14 The State Highway Department has specified high-priced natural asphalt for the construction of many roads since the 1920's. But there is room for conflict- ioo iPtto hoc, 4th a no ami JU 3-7627 AIDS . ACOUSTICON HEARING asphalt for years? "I didn't know it until this time." replied Peeples: "Had I known it earlier, I would have reported it." Specified Many Times It was John A. Bitterman. testing engineer and director of materials, who said natural lasts longer and costs less to maintain. Whether it's worth the difference in price, I don't know '' He next was asked if the Trinidad interests contributed to Governor Chandler's campaign fund. Humphreys was comanager of both Chandler campaigns in 1955. "I will not state that a contribution was not made," he said, "but I will state that I have no knowledge of one." Humphreys said he believes Cleanup Faces Many Citizens J After Storms Tree Damage U High: Rain One to 2 luche Although City and utility-company crews had restored power service and travel facilities here yesterday, many citizens still faced days of cleanup as a result of Monday night's storms. Apparently hundreds of trees were blown down by the first storm, which struck at 7 p.m. and brought winds up to 52 miles an hour. A second storm struck the east end of Jefferson County at 1 a.m., but little damage was reported. The rainfall at Standiford Field Weather Bureau from 7 p.m. Monday until 11 a.m. yesterday measured an inch, borne areas of the county, however, had rsin estimated at almost 2 inches. Bullitt Estate Damaged Here are some results of the storm not previously reported: Damage to Oxmoor. the estate You Are Invited To Hear o FREE LECTURE entitled "Christian Science: The Power of An Active Faith" By John D. Pickett, C.S., of Chicago, Illinois Member of the Board of lectureship of The, Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts. Thursday, May 16, at 8:15 P.M. CHURCH EDIFICE Third and Ormsby Streets Louisville, Kentucky NURSERY OPENS AT 7:45 P.M. Under the Auspices of First Church of Christ, Scientist Louisville, Kentucky The Public Is Cordially Invited Discussing the choice of Trini- ears. Peeples wrote he asked Oftenfelt if his firm has been making campaign contributions in Kentucky elections, and that Oftenfelt replied: don't want to answer that question." Findings Quoted Finally, Peeples quoted a research bulletin issued last November by the State Highway Department, reporting the results of five years of studies and tests with respect to Trinidad and two types of petroleum-base asphalt. The quote follows: "In view of the total findings, there appear to be no great differences among the three asphalts with respect to behavior in actual service on the roadway or under accelerated weathering conditions." Humphreys assembled the appropriate engineers from his staff for a press conference early this afternoon. Peeples was present, in addition to reporters regularly assigned to Frankfort. "Ask what you want," Humphreys said. "We have no secrets.'' asphalt has been specified many dad for the two road projects in Architect' Drawing by Hartitern, Louis, I H.nry NEW PAROCHIAL SCHOOL . . . Work on the first unit of the new Martin Luther School, at right in the drawing, began this week. The S100.000 school is adjacent to the Pilgrim Lutheran Church, at Watterson Expressway near Poplar Level Road. Work Starts on Lutheran School umes Dy tne department since question, Bitterman said: ing opinions on whether the ad- 31.-E from Bardstown to Coxs vantages of natural asphalt are Creek. Contract awarded April , cr . 26 to MaUo Construction Com- worth the difference in price b jJ Bardstown, for $122,739.40. tween it and cheaper asphalt, de- Next highest bidder, R. B. Tyler rived from a petroleum base. Company, Louisville, $146,885.72. 'It makes a better riding sur the 1920's. (The department was not created until 1920.) Before Trinidad entered the fie price of $bU a ton on nni dad is what it costs as the orig- picture, the chief supplier was face. The finish is more of a velvet finish. It does not make a slick, greasy finish like the other type does. There is no doubt about its lasting " ill ni Ahlllt I mm I ilui ti.n. Kentucky Rock Asphalt Com inal liquid, not the cost as laid down on the road. Engineers pany. Brownsville. But the di rectors of this 40-year-old com . smlM f Distilled j 5 mrf'ii u "IN W E Advert isement Highway Commissioner Robert Humphreys and his engineering staff to an article in The Louisville Times by William Peeples. The story stated it is costing the State $50,000 more to build two roads because specifications called for Trinidad asphalt, a Peeples wrote that Trinidad asphalt costs $60 a ton delivered, in contrast to $14 to $30 a ton for petroleum-base domestic asphalt. He identified G. J. Oftenfelt, Cincinnati, as vice-president in Indianapolis Speedway . . . . . . will be all spruced up when the famous "500" auto race is run on Memorial Day. For a picture report on the "New Look at the 500," see the Magazine page of The Louisville Times today. New Ambassador to Moscow . . . ... for the U. S. is Llewellyn Thompson, who isn't certain he'll match Comrade Khrushchev vodka for vodka. For a report on the new ambassador, who is now our envoy to Austria, read today's Louisville Times. Wrecked Marriages . . . . . . can result from sex-hating or Work began this week on a new Martin Luther School, adjacent to Pilgrim Lutheran Church at Watterson Expressway near Poplar Level Road. The first unit of the $100,000 project will he a four-classroom structure to serve 140 pupils. Eight classrooms and a gymnasium will be added later. The school, now in Concordia Lutheran Church, 1 127 E. Broadway, is conducted by Concordia and Pilgrim Lutheran churches. About 100 students whose parents are members of the Lutheran Church, Missouri Synod, attend the school in tirades 1 to 8. The Rev. Howard Kramer, chairman of the board of education and pastor at Pilgrim church, said the first unit is expected to be finished for classes next fall. Other parochial schools operated by Missouri Synod Lutherans in the Louisville area are at Redeemer Lutheran Church, 37th and Del Park Terrace, and Grace Lutheran Church, New Albany. produced records that showed him to be correct. Humphrey Asks Question When Trinidad is mixed with the sand and crushed stone it will amount to $8.60 a ton on U. S. 31-E, and $9.05 a ton on U. S. 431. To afford a comparison, two natural product imported from charge of sales for Trinidad CONSTIPATED? New laxative discovery un-locks colon blocks without distaste, discomfort or distress Constipation .is caused by yfaat iec- -capacity, plus Colonaid's stretch- Trinidad, instead of domestic as- Highway Company, and said he phalt, derived from petroleum is chief representative in Ken-residue, tucky. vsKca 10 state MS own posi- !of William Marshall Bullitt, A fact generally overlooked, He quoted Oftenfelt as saving -44 ft- Trinidai according to highway olficials, he has sold Trinidad asphalt to replied stimulating bulk. So effective it re Judge Muir Reiiirtates" 4 ""." A random as reflecting the cost of petroleum-base asphalt. One was is that after natural asphalt is Kentucky every year for seven "Trinidad 1 am told, is more To Be a Success . . Of 5 Suspended Bondsmen Wm Ford Grant Former Optimist Club President Dies ; caused the property to be with-! drawn from the annual Open 1 House of Kentucky Tour of the Garden Club of Louisville. The Oxmoor gardens were to have been visited this weekend, according to Mrs. J. Robert Burns, chairman of the tour. Nine trees were blown down on Bullitt's place, falling limbs damaged flower beds. A small summer house near the garden was blown down and another small house damaged by a falling tree. Miss E. Joan Smythe, Lexing tors call a "thrifty colon that, instead of retaining moisture as it should, does the opposite: robs the colon of so much moisture that its contents become dehydrated, so dry that they block the bowel; so shrunken that they fail to excite or stimulate the urge to purge that propels and expels waste from your body. To regain normal regularity, the dry, shrunken, constipating contents of your colon which now block your bowel must be remoistened. Second, .bulk must be brought to your colon 'tO S-T-R-E-T-C-H STIMULATE it tO action; to a normal urge to purge. And, of all laxatives, only Colonaid, the Mnazing new laxative discovery possesses Colonaid's great moisturiz- sex-fearing parents who teach their children that sex is dirty, according to Dr. Walter Alvarez. Dr. Alvarez discusses this problem in his column today in The Louisville Times lieves even chronic constipation overnight, Colonaid is yet so smooth, so gentle it has proved safe even for women in critical stages of pregnancy. Superior to old style bulk, salt or drug laxatives, Colonaid neither gags, bloats nor gripes; won't interfere with absorption of vitamins and other valuable food nutrients; in clinical tests, did not cause rash or other reactions. It's a physiological fact: Exercise tones your body! And Colonaid exercises your colon to tone it against constipation, overnight! Get Colonaid, in easy-to-take tablet form at any drug counter, today! Only 98c for the 60 tablet package, brings positive relief at less than 2c per tablet. Four of five professional bondsmen suspended Saturday by Police Court Judge Peter B. Muir were back in good standing yesterday. The fifth, Melvin Osting, still faces a hearing to show cause why his license should not be revoked. Osting, a former court clerk , . under ludffp Muir is ar-rused hv 1 nl"'"' u.o nemtu, ami unaei juage muir, is accused oy K (rRrj. Th . . , Muir of violating the City suspended after being accused ordinance regulating bondsmen, by Muir of various violations of Dxtincr ha feni4 nv vinlntinni "le ordinance. Portable Plant Used I Adhering to the old saying, "The show must go on," Fort Knox musicians used their own portable power plant to continue : a show at Ormsby Village during the storm. One of 10 trees blown down at the institution snapped a pow jinj Hr i ... on only 14 hours a day is insured if you follow the simple formula of a 39-year-old son of immigrants who runs a 20-million-dollar-a-year bu siness. Columnist Hal Boyle gives you John Bentia's recipe for business success today on the Magazine Page of The Louisville Times. Indianapolis Speedway . . . . . . will have a new look when the famous "500" is tun on Memorial Day. For a picture report, "New Lrok at the 500," see the Magazine Page of The Louisville Times today. Louis Bromfield's Farm . . . ... in Mansfield, Ohio, is one of the world's most famous agricultural showpieces. Threatened with destruction after Bromfield's death, the farm, "Malabar," has been saved, writes columnist Inez Robb today in Psychological Group Will Convene Friday ton, was won a Ford Foundation fellowship for training in foreign-area studies and international relations. She is a graduate student at Radcliffe College. Cambridge. Mass., and will use her grant there to study Chinese history and language and Japanese language. Miss Smythe is working to-vvord a master's degree in a ward a master's degree in the regional-studies program. She is a daughter of Dr. Lewis S. C. Smythe, professor of Christian community at the College of The Bible, arid Mrs. Smythe, Lexington, She is the only Kcntuckian among 154 winners. Applications for fellowships for 1958-59 will be received until November 1, 1957, by the foundation, 477 Madison Avenue, New York, 22, N, Y. Army Lt, Norman E Sau' La Fontaine, lnd., won a nim .onth Ford fellowship for Russian-area studies in history at an unspeci-iied instituttoli, Now from the first name in bras ...the last word in girdles! The Kentucky Psychological Muir Disqualifies Self Muir announced yesterday he had disqualified himself from hearing any charges against Osting because he "might be prejudiced" in the case. . Allen Schmitt, attorney for Osting, agreed with this. Schmitt, appearing with Osting at a scheduled hearing yesterday morning, said he had with him On the threshold of perfect Gin drinks . . . V Let your entree be Gordon's one gin with superb liqueur quality! Gordon's brings smooth perfection to Gin drinks . . . smooth pleasure to you. For over 188 years, gin connoisseurs have treasured the aristocratic excellence and absolutely unchanging quality of Gordon's. There 's no Gin like er line and left the area without electricity for 3 hours, according to John McCollum, Ormsby Village business manager. The wind also blew off part of the roof of a large chicken house, McCollum said. The County-police radio trans- HERE'S Austin Proctor Kan Truck Firm Austin O. Proctor, Jefferson-town, died of a heart attack at 1:55 p.m. yesterday at St. Joseph Infirmary. He was 63. Proctor came out of retirement four years ago to operate his own truck-leasing service at 324 E. Ciberty. He had retired in 1950 after 27 years as manager of the Hertz Corporation here. Hertz is a truck- and car-rental firm. Proctor was a past president of the Louisville Downtown Optimist Club and was active in the club's boys work. He was a member of Preston Masonic Lodge No. 281, the Scottish Rite, and Kosair Shrine. Wife, 3 Children Survive Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Lillian B. Proctor; two sons, Jack and Austin Proctor, Jr.; a daughter, Mrs. Robert Coi'fman, and six ...gimuklixlikerj The funeral will be at 11 a.m. Friday at Ratlerman Brothers Funeral Home, 3711 Lexington Road. Burial will be in Rest-haven Memorial Park. The family requested that expressions of sympathy take the form of contributions to the Louisville Optimist Club Bi Brother fund. ARTHUR GULLEY Arthur Gulley, 71, a retired farmer and a former employee ffl$4ff THE Association will hold its ar nual spring meeting Friday and Saturday at the Sheraton-Seelbach Hotel. Dr. Frank A. Paltie, professor of psychology at the University of Kentucky, will address a din- a written motion asking Muir to Osting ncr session at 7 p.m. Friday, He vacate the bench in The Louisville Times Advertisement ; nutter, with its tower on Mitch-! ell Hill Road, was out between 3 and 6 a.m. Sultan of Morocco Coming to U. S. In Fall Washington, May 14 W) The ; White House today announced i that the Sultan of Morocco, ! Mohammed V, has accepted an invitation from President Eisenhower to visit this country. The Sultan will be in Washington for a three-day state visit starting November 25. matdenform is association president. Five Fort Knox psychologists will discuss Psychological . Research In Armor Training" Friday afternoon. Other discussions will be led by doctors from U. of K. and Lexington hospitals. "What's Ahead for Psychology" will be a discussion topic at 10 a.m. Saturday. New officers will be elected at 11:30 a.m. ease; The hearing yesterday was postponed until an out-of-town witness against Osting could be located. Decision This Morning Attorney Schmitt then asked Muir to decide by this morning whether the suspension of Osting should continue. Muir agreed. Back in the good graces of the court were Mike O'Hare, Thomas GORDONS Tips for TIRED EYES 1. Hold reading matter about 14 inches from face. 2. Avoid reading in poor light. 3. After driving, exposure to dust or wind or when eyes are overworked, bathe them with LAVOPTIK Eye Lotion, Quickly soothes inflamed, sore, burning, itching eyes or money back. Get LAV-OP-TIK Eye Lotion today. All druemsts. 0 both Swindler: two sons, William C. and Richard P. Cherry; two sisters Mrs. J. D. Franks, Cape Girardeau, Mo., and Mrs. W. M. Barnett, Arlington; a brother, C. C. Cherry, Arlington; nine grandchildren, and a greatgrandchild. JOHN M. O'FARRELL John M. O'Farrell, city ticket agent for the Louisville & Nashville Railroad, died at 4:40 p.m. yesterday at St. Anthony Hospital He was 59. O'Farrell, a native of Louisville, lived at 4015 W. Broadway. He was with the railroad for 38 years. Survivors include two sisters, Miss Alice O'Farrell .and Mrs. Jane McGannon. The funeral will be at 8:30 a.m. Friday at the residence and at 9 a.m. at Christ The King Church. ROBERT T. STANTON Robert T. Stanton, 1834 Greenwood, died at Norton Memorial Infirmary al 4:40 p.m. yesterday, 30 minutes after he suffered a heart attack at his home. Stanton, 59, had been a brick-mason for 40 years and had worked yesterday on the City's sewage-disposal-plant project. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Alma M. Payne Stanton; a daughter, Miss Dorothy Stanton, and three brothers, Thomas Stanton, Columbus, Ohio, and Charles and Austin Stanton. The funeral will be at 8:30 a.m. Friday at Ratterman's, 2114 W. Market, and at 9 a.m. at St. Benedict Church. Burial will be in Calvary Cemetery. MRS. LOTTIE SWIFT Mrs. Lottie Allender Swift, 1129 Cardinal Drive, died at 8:40 p.m. yesterday at Kentucky Baptist Hospital. She was 83. Mrs, Swift, a native of Bainbridge, Ga was a member of Trinity Methodist Church. Survivors include a son, William Robert Swift; three daughters, Mrs. C. F. Rum-on, Lewis-ton, N. Y., Mrs. Myrtle T. Briggs, and Miss Mabel Swift; seven grandchildren, and six greatgrandchildren. The funeral will be at 11 a.m. Friday at the Embry-Bosse Funeral Home, 2723 Preston Highway. Burial will be in Cave Hill Cemetery. MRS. MARY WEST The funeral for Mrs. Mary ''Lizzie" Sears West, 70, of 1710 Sadie, will be at 9 a.m. tomorrow at Heady Funeral Home, 3601 Taylor Boulevard. Burial will be at Somerset. Mrs. West AUSTIN PROCTOR bert L. Wilkinson; a brother, Carl Tillmar, and two grandchil- -eeft The funeral will be at 10:30 a.m. Friday at Owen Funeral Home, 2611 Virginia. Burial will be in Evergreen Cemetery. MRS. ANNA M. OBERLE Mrs. Anna M. Oberlc, 73, died at 3:20 p.m. yesterday at her home, 2232 Emerson. She is survived by a son, Oliver C. A. Oberle, and a sister, Miss Bertha Klumb. The funeral will be al 8:30 a.m. Friday al the residence and at 9 a.m. at St. Francis of Assisi Church. Burial will be in St. Michael Cemetery. R. L. 'OTIS' REED R. L. "Otis" Reed. 57. died at 14. 4 PROOF, 100: NEUTRAL SPIRITS DIST1UCD FROM GRAIN, CORSON'S DRY SIN CO., III., LINDEN, N. i t GIRDLE! Vvit at The Post Imagine! NOW AVAILABLE... 'Tout9 h Fined as Loiterer, Though He Paid To Get In ot National Distillers Products Corporation, died at 8 a.m. yesterday at General Hospital. He lived with a daughter, Mrs. Daphne Burton, at 2208 f ..-.,.;;v-:J . f J' i Muma . tf Htm t S Two Cars ...but only THE BEST VACATION BUYS it Ww tk. A i : Other survivors are two other 5:30 a.m. yesterday at his home daughters, Mrs. Jewell Altes and on Thixlon Lane near Fern Mrs. Eva Smith; four sons, Wil- Creek. Reed, a native of Jeffer- liam Gulley, Atlanta, and Paul, son County and a farmer, was a James, and Wilburn Gullcv; a Republican precinct captain for rested on the same charges the same day at the Downs. The two, Edward J. Brown, 48. .Icffcrsonville, and Ernest M. Adair, 48, Billings, Mont., did not appear at the calling of their cases. Their bonds, $200 each, were signed by Mike O'Hare, professional bondsman. the past five years. One Telephone! UNDER THE SUN! Eastern Air Lines 0i hK A d v s rtlsemcnl Can a person who paid admission to Churchill Downs be guilty of loitering there? Municipal Court Judge Peter B. Muir ruled "yes" yesterday in fining Pat M. Crawley $50 on a loitering charge. Crawley's attorney, Wilson Beatty, immediately appealed the fine to Criminal Court. Beatty contended that police had no right to arrest Crawley at the track April 27, because Crawley was "breaking no law" at the time. Police said they arrested Crawley, 38, of 1408 S. 18th, after receiving complaints he was touting race fans onto certain horses. They admitted, however, that they did not see Crawley touting. Bond forfeitures were ordered by Muir for two other men ar- New-Fruit Juide Specially For Baby! brother, J. D. Gulley; a half brother, William Jones, and five grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. tomorrow at Ricketts Funeral Home. Eminence. Burial will be at Orvillc. DOl'LITH I). ENGLAND Doulith Donald England, 15, a student at Parkland Junior High School, died of cancer at 4:45 a.m. yesterday at his home, 715 Kendall Court. He was a member of West Side Baptist Church. Survivors are his father, Alfred D. England; his stepmother, Mrs. Ruby England; two sisters, Mrs. Zella M. Yocum and Miss Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Leola Reed; two daughters, Mrs. Harry Yunt and Mrs. William Walter; three sons, Eugene, Robert, Jr., and William Reed; a sister, Mrs. Mabel Underwood; a brother, John Reed, and 13 grandchildren. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. tomorrow at McAfee Funeral Home, 3928 Bardstown Road. Burial will be in Fairmount Cemetery near Fern Creek. WILLIAM H. CHERRY William H. Cherry, 1721 Harold, died at 4:55 p.m. yesterday at SS. Mary & Elizabeth Hos- I. ' I zm SAMUEL M. PLATO Contractor S. M. Plalo h Dead at 75 One of Few Negroes To Build Post Offices The funeral for Louisville contractor Samuel M. Plato, 2509 W. Walnut, will be at 2 p.m. Friday at Quinn Chapel Church. Burial will be in Louisville Cemetery. Plalo, one of the few Negro contractors in the United States to build Post Offices, died at 2:25 p.m. Monday at Jewish Hospital. He was 75. He was a native of Waugh, Ala., and attended Mount Meigs Training School, Winston-Salem, M. C, and was graduated from Slate University, now known as Simmons University of Louisville. Picked Up Pamphlet Plato began his contracting career when he picked up a pamphlet on Walnut Street here more than 40 years ago and enrolled in a correspondence course with the International Correspondence School of Architecture, Scranton, Pa. He lived in Marion, lnd., from 1902 until he returned here in 1921. He built a number of buildings in Marion. When he returned to Louisville he built churches and office buildings and then in the late 1920's began Government construction work. During the early 1940's he built housing projects at Camp Taylor and at Sparrow's Point, Md. He also developed Westover subdivision here. Active In Several Groups Plato was a member of Calvary Baptist Church. He was active in the Y.M.C.A., the Urban League, Phi Beta Sigma fraternity, and the National Business Men's League. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Elnora Plalo, and two sisters, Mrs. Nancy Murray. Dayton, Ohio, and Mrs. Helen Hubert, Los Angeles. The body is at Rose Funeral Home, 2314 W. Chestnut. Gas Poisons Man Working Under Car Newport, Ky.. May 14 Wi Dr. Donald Stevens, Campbell County deputy coroner, ruled today that the earbon-monoxide-poisoning death yesterday of Kcrmin O. Taylor, 49, Silver Grove, was accidental. Taylor was found dead on a dolly beneath his automobile. Capt. Ted Kendall of the Day-Ion Life Squad said the garage doors were open but Taylor's head was only about 2 feet from the automobile's exhaust pipe and the engine was running. Kendall said Taylor apparently had been working on his car. llgRaRj 3: Joyce England, both of Edmon- pital. He was 75. ton; a brother, Lars T. England, Cherry, a native of Arlington, and two half brothers, James F. Ky., retired six years as chief died at 5:25 p.m. Monday at her and Rodger A. England, both of engineer of Bond Brothers wood- home Edmonton Survivors are a daughter, Mrs. III. S. Won't Rue Aid To Vietnam, Diem Says New York, May 14 (fl South ; Vietnam President Ngo Dinh Diem said today that "no Amor-I ican taxpayer need ever regret" economic aid extended to his ! May Maddux; a son, Herbert G. West; three half brothers, Clarence, Roy. and Birch Sears; 10 grandchildren, and nine preserving firm for whom he had worked 28 years. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Ruby Cherry; three daughters, Mrs. Wilma Richey, Mrs. Bemice Kelley, and Mrs. Eliza- LOW-COST luxury vacations for any budget! One of First Carmelite Sisters To Come to Louisville Dies Formu'atcd to fill a need in infant nutrition, Clapp's Fruit Juice is mild and naturally swccl-the pure juice of oranges and apples. It's fortified with all Hie Vitamin C baby needs. No peel oil, no irritating acidity-even infants sensitive to orange juice can enjoy it. Babies love Clapp's Fruit Juice MIAMI BEACH country by the United States. He told a luncheon of the Far East-America Council of Commerce and Industry that United States economic aid saved his nation from disastrous inflation and enabled it to build a 15- j division army while it was be- j coming "one of the most stable ! countries in all of Asia." DAYTON A BEACH Enjoy 24 miles of sparkling sand and surf at world-famous Daytona Beach! 7 days. 6 nights, 6 breakfasts, sightseeing tour of the beach, transfers, round-trip air $Q7'55 fare- ''AS LOW AS Miami Beach La a vacation paradise of fabulous hotels, sparkling pools and thrilling nifiht life' Spend 7 davs, 6 nights at a luxurious, ocean-front hotel The funeral will be at 10 a.m. tomorrow at Owen Funeral Home. 2611 Virginia, and at 1:30 P.m. at Red Lick Baptist Church, near Edmonton. Burial will be in the church cemetery. WILLIAM I). SINKS William I). Sinks, 63, of 1321 Hemlock, died at 7 a.m. yesterday at St. Anthony Hospital. Sinks was manager of Benny's Place, a Dixie Highway tavern, the past three years. Before that he was manager of Leo's Hideaway Restaurant on Jefferson Street. Survivors are his wife, Mrs. Laura Sinks; a brother, Charles Sinks; four sisters, Mrs. Dora Oiler. Leitchfield; Mrs. Seen Rhodes, Los Angeles; Mrs. Minna Wessler, Hammond, lnd., and Mrs. Anna Newton, Indianapolis, and two grandchildren. The funeral will be at 8:15 a.m. Friday at Heady Funeral Home, 3601 Taylor Boulevard, and at 9 a.m. at St. Charles Bor- including room with tt h, pool and boach privileges, t ra nsfers between aurport and Jiotel, t 9540 and round-trip air fare AS LOW AS BOSTON Visit historic Boston and follow the route of Paul Revere through Lexington and Concord! 3 days, 2 nights at a top hotel, comprehensive sightseeing, round-trip air fare $Clfk85 AS LOW AS 5JU Also: "Drive -Yourself" Tours of Now England. ALSO .."Happy Holidays" in Fort Lauderdale, St. Petersburg-Tampa-Clearwater, "Drive-Yourself" iTour of Florida, Bermuda, Virgin Islands, Jamaica, Puerto Rico, Nassau, Havana. AH rates based on two in a room. AH rates based or. aireoach fares where aircoach service is available. Add transportation tax where applicable. fracfi Extra Phone Costs Abouf 4(5 a day (plui on-im charge for color and installation) One of Louisville's first five Carmelite Sisters and the prioress of the Discalced Carmelite Monastery, 1740 Newburg Road, died at 2:25 p.m. yesterday at the monastery. She was the Rev. Mother Sera phim of the Holy Spirit, formerly Mary Gertrude Carroll, a native of Philadelphia. Came Here In 1930 Mother Seraphim. 75. was prioress of the Philadelphia Car-mel before coming here in 1930 with four other sisters at the invitation of Archbishop John A. Floersb. The cloistered, scclusive Catholic order, one of the church's oldest, used the old Speed residence at Sixth and Park until the present monastery was built in 1952. Mother Seraphim helped found the Carmel Club of Louisville, Two cars fine. But only one phone not so fine. Makes for a iot of tiring room-to-room travel. The modem trend is to have phones handy in living, Working and sleeping areas . . . phones in smart decorator colors to mix with or match any room decor. Make yours a well-tclcphoncd home with the right phones, in the right places, in the right colors. To order, just aH our Business Office or ask any installer-repairman you see. NEW YORK CITY See Broadway shows, radio and TV broadcasts, Chinatown, Rockefeller Center and the United Nations! 3 days, 2 nights, comprehensive sightseeing, round-trip $"70 15 airfare- AS tow AS 0 5-day and 7-day tours also available. WASHINGTON, D. C. The vacation capital of the nation! 3 days. 2 nights at a luxurious hotel, comprehensive sightseeing in and around Washington, including Mount Vemnn, $IQ35 round-trip air fare- AS LOW AS Also: 8-day extension tour of Colonial Virginia. SOLUTION FOR THE SOUTH by a Georgia Minister Rev. McNeill, a minister in Georgia, is a white Southerner who grew up with the traditional viewpoint about Negroes. Read in this issue of LOOK Magazine what made him change his mind, and his solution to the Negro problem. It's neither segregation nor integration, but it could work! Also, learn what he really thinks of the Klan. FLY NOW-PAY LATER , 1 ters, Mother Mary of the Blessed Sacrament, and the Misses Benigna and Elvia Carroll, all of Philadelphia, and three brothers, Benedict L. and Vincent P. Carroll, both of Philadelphia, and Eugene A. Carroll, Lans-dale. Pa. The body can be viewed at the Carmelite Chapel Grate until 6:30 p.m. today. Solemn Requiem High Mass will be at 10 a.m. tomorrow at the chapel. Friends of Carmel are invited to attend the funeral. Burial will be in the monastery cemetery. CHARLES R. WHITESIDE Charles R. Whiteside, a patternmaker for International Harvester Company, died at 10 a m. yesterday at St. Joseph Infirmary. He had suffered a heart at-tack minutes earlier at his home, 101 Kingston. Whiteside, 66, was a Nashville native. He came here six years ago. Survivors are his wife, Mrs. Esther HUSS Whiteside, Louisville; a son, Charles R. Whiteside, Jr.; a daughter, Mrs. Robert M. Walters; tvvn brothers, Roy J. and Oscar S. Whiteside: two sisters, Mrs. Lida Miles and Mrs. L. M. Wade, and four grandchildren, all of Nashville. The body will be 'taken from Ritterman't, 2114 W. Market, at 10 a.m. today for funeral and burial in Nashville. ; romeo Church. i JAMES L. PARRENT The funeral for James L. Par-! rent, 68, of 1512 W. Breckin-; ridge, will be at 2 p.m. tomor- row at Herbold-Horlander Fu-j neral Home. 1935 W. Broadway. ! Burial will be in Eastern Ceme-i tery. Patient, a retired me I SEND FOR NEW FREE FOLDER Imagine... a Maidentorm girdle! It's called Fris-Kee, and absolutely everything about it is new. The look is new. Fris-Kee seems tiny... but it's made to stretch so it hugs every curve you own I The fabric is new. It's a light, fantastic elastic that slims and trims you as no girdle ever did beforel The design is new. It's dipped at the waistline, so it can't ever push up a spare tire ... controlled over the tummy for the slenderest possible look! The comfort is new,,. yeaVy new. Fris-Kee actually feels like next-to-nothing on! Fris-Kee will be your new love of a girdle the very moment you put it on! So don't put off till tomorrow what you can put on today-Fris-Kee, the new Maidenform girdlel Pantie or girdle style. S, M, L Sizes. For best accommodations MAKE YOUR RESERVATIONS NOW! See your travel agent or phone Juniper 44131 CITY TICKET OFFICE: 411 W. WALNUt ST. i l I I ...beautifully illustrated in full color! Eastern Air Lines, "Happy Holidays" Desk 411 W. Walnut St., Louisville 2, Ky. chanic for Bernheim Distilling now numbering 3,500 members, Southern Bell Annie Vales Dies Special to Th Couritr.Journal Lebanon, Ky May 14. Mrs. Annie Spurling Yates, 86, widow of Richard Yates, New Market farmer, died at Mary Immaculate Hospital here at 2:20 a.m. today. She was taken to the hos- Eital Saturday after suffering a rokea hip. She was the mother of Henry H. Yates, Louisville. 4 Company, died at 6:10 p.m. Mon- and guided the building of the day at Central State Hospita Maiii tmrA mn frAA fnlrfor nrA full 4fj3tl flhrtllf your "Happy Holidays" vacations. Name. Gives your figure a fabulous air- Look for ihis emblem when yon look or a new home. It shows that the builder has installed concealed wiring for telephones where you need them. monastery, which is limited to 21 sisters. Body Can Be Viewed Today It is called a monastery, rather than a convent, because the Carmelites are privileged to Chant daily the Divine Office, a liturgical prayer ordinarily reserved to priests. Mother Seraphim. I Carmelite nun for 48 years, had been ill for the past several years. She is survived by three sis A brother, George Parrcnt, Bardstown, survives. ARVID II. TILLMAR Arvid H. Tilhnar, 73. of 314 S. 41st, a native of Sweden and a retired brewer, died at 2 p m. yesterday at St, Anthony Hospital. Surviving are his wife, Mrs Bertha R, Tillmar; a son, Arvid Tillmar, Jr.; two daughters, Mrs. John J. Steewer and Mrs. Her. like the JSone State maidenform bras you wear and wear! Airliner Debris Found; 15 Dead litienos Aires, May 14 UP) -An Argentine airliner lost since yesterday was found wrecked tonight on 4.500-foot Meta Mountain, in the Andes. Its 10 passengers and five crewmen were dead. Today -get : j-s-is Phone The Classified Ads T.ll of Real Bargains in Real Estate. 29 YEARS OF DEPENDABLE AIR TRANSPORTATION na, u

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