The Indianapolis News from Indianapolis, Indiana on July 15, 1959 · 32
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The Indianapolis News from Indianapolis, Indiana · 32

Indianapolis, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 15, 1959
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THI INDIANAPOLIS NEWS WtdMWay, July IS, 193? j 74 A' . x V. 4 mum WD a "Mai J 4 S 1 Were Are A V - x Taking Prize Home, Too Third Week's Sna :" XV- mmmmmmm rjf!i";U-i&r 1" ri n I I mm nT'-rmr-1 n nr 1 hi i i i bi iw i 1 mu Y ") jfj ,tyi psho Chomps 0 1 ' - j $ ! ;. J Cf 1 Mrs. Russell C snapped this story-place in Class B. vious contests. , Bowers, 2116 Cold Spring, telling photo that captured first She has been a winner in pre- We'll Be Pals Forever Many of you have seen "boy and his dog" scenes like this. It led Max Baringer, 2335 E. 66th, to reach for his camera. Result: Top prize in Class A. It Formed a Winner Photos Click With Contest J udges More winners in The News amateur snapshot contest were announced today. Already entries are pouring in for the fourth week of the cpntest, offering free an opportunity to share in more than $20,000 in local and national prizes. The fourth week Call your AWED FLORIST j 3 Times Faster Relief BrtifIlakoritryt(!tspro BELL ANS tab-let niutralm3 times as much stomach acidity MionemiitutaasiMjiy leading digestive tablets. 6et BELL-ANS teday for the fastest inown rthef. 35 at druggists. Send postal to BEU. ANS, Orangeburg. N. V. for liberal fru sample. (ADVHTISEMENT) GET BACK ON SCHEDULE Millions of people have found a safe way to correct constipation caused by lack of bulk. It's the KeUogg's All-Bran wav and it works even when harsh laxative drugs have failed. ' You see, laxative drugs con tain no bulk and can do noth ing to correct the cause of the trouble. Kelloe2'8AU-Bran,on the other hand, is a whole bran cereal and bran is nature's best bulk-forming food. A half-cup cervine of Kellogg s AU-Kran with milk gives you all the good food bulk needed for con sistent daily regularity. Try eating good-tasting KeUogg's All-Bran for 10 days and see if it doesn't work for you, too. is now under way, with Saturday midnight as the entry deadline. In the third week, there were some multiple winners and there were some "boo boo" entries from folks who forgot to sign their names on the pictures. A picture not identified with the photographer's name is not eligible, the judges reminded. The contest is easy and it's free, but you'd better read the simple rules carefully to be sure that your entries are qualified. There will be four more weekly contests after the current week, then grand champions will be chosen to compete in the Newspaper National Snapshot Awards. The third week's winners: CLASS A (babies and children) First plact-Max loringer, 2335 B. Mth. Second-WHIiom R. Irwin, 35t E. Armstrong, Frankfort. Honorabl Mention: Richard W. Kowtos. 331! Wlnton. Mrs. Russell C. Bowsrs, 211 Cold Sprina. Herbort C Ktyi, 2224 Langley. Robert Savtr, 3215 Dovis. J. E. Cook, Gretnfiold. CLASS (teenagers and adults) First-Mrs. Bowers. Second-Mrs. H. O. Carter, 410 N. Moin, Foirmount. Honorable mention: Martin J. Luichinger, 1733 Broadway Terroce. Robert F. Westerfleld, H27 Hoyl. Mrs. C. W. Moores, Carmel. Mary S. Clissold, fit Congress. Baringer. CLASS C (scenes and still life) First-Walter Malort, IMS S. Gallatin, Marion. Second-Mrs. Carter. Honorable mention: Luichinger. Mrs. Charles E. Gammon, 134 N. Jefferson. Mrs. Lea C. Hoyt, 321 E. Minnesota, Charles E. Edwards, 10320 Central. Eugene Thomas, M39 W. Minnesota. CLASS O (animals) Flrst-R. J. Long, Brook. Second-Mrs. Ray Cssig, Rout J, Noblesville. Honorable mention: M. N. Gladson, 171 Panama. William M. Russell, 5701 Retherford. Mrs. Bowers. Baringer. Bertha W. Roberts, 47 S. Alabama. CLASS E (color) First-Herbert N. Milum, 2201 park. Second-Wayne Williams, 2027 Sher brook. Honorable mention: Ralph L. Swingley, 732 N. Bolton. Cecil Molinelll, Martinsville (two entries cited). Bob Kessler, 2102 Srookslde. Frank C. Kaiser, Noblesville. Now! in minutes. RUB OFF DRY, DEAD, CALLOUSED SKIN! . 1 L- . . L corns 2. unousej 3. heel bumps 4. rougn nanas 5. ary eiDows Amazing new "dead skin eraser" acts at once to remove dry, rough skin from feet, hands, knee3 Now without razor blades, pumice or foot baths you can rub away dry, dead skin, callouses, heel bumps... and have tha sleek, satin-smooth feet you've always wanted. Just smooth on Pretty Feet and see the old, dead skin roll away sea younger, softer skin bring beauty and comfort to your feet The revolutionary duo-dermal action of Pretty Feet actually erases unattractive, uncomfortable skin. You won't believe your eyes. Get it today I 4-OZ. BOTTLE 1.50 : ft km. 1 '",v mmm jZ eomaier I sued wlntatr The rules are simple, as you'll see below: 1. The contest is strictly for omateur photographers. Anyone is eligible excepting employees of this newspaper, or employees of any newspaper participating in the National Awards, employees of the sponsors and their families, and individuals who, personally, or any members of whose families are engaged in the manufacture, sale, commercial finishing, or professional use of photographic goods i 2. Pictures that have been mad after July 1, 1958, art eligible. 1. Black-and-white snapshots may Be made from any brand of negative type black-and-white film, but not from color films. Color transparencies may be made on any brand of color film. Color prints may be mode from any brand of color film. Any make at camera may be used. No print, enlargement or transparency more than 10 inches in the longer di mension will be accepted. No art work or retouching is permitted on prints or on tha negatives from which they or made or on transparencies. No com- fiosite pictures, such as multiple print-ng or montages are eligible. Except for transparencies, which may be n cardboard mounts, pictures should not be mounted or framed. 4. To enter the contest, mall as many prints or transparencies as you desire, within the contest dates, ta The News Amateur Snapshot Contest Editor. On the back of each picture, print your name and address clearly in ink, and the class in which yea wish the picture entered. (See Classes.) Print the same information on the cardboard mount of your color transparencies. IMPORTANT: If you snap plctur which you expect to enter In the contest and in which a person or persons appear, be sure to get their names and addresses. This is necessary because, before your picture can become eligible for entry in the national awards, the written consent ta the us of the picture for advertising purposes must be obtained. 5. No black-and-white or color prints will be returned. Do not submit negatives with your prints. It you include a stamped, self-addressed envelop with your color transparencies, every effort will be made ta return them, but sat return Is not guaranteed. Keep negatives of color or black-and-white prints until requested by the Amateur Snapshot Contest Editor. (Only original negatives and transparencies accepted ) This newspaper and the sponsors of the National Awards assume no responsibility for negatives, prints or transparencies, e. At the clos of the contest. The News will award grand prises to tha five riictures (one in each class) chosen by ts ludges as the best entered in its contest. Thes five winners then will b entered by the newspaper in the national awards, where they will compete with entries from other participating newspapers in the United States and Canada, for cash prlies totaling a minimum of $19,750. 7. All pictures shall b ludged In the national awards on general Interest andor appeal. Photographic quality, although important, may not necessarily be the deciding factor. The decision of the ludges shall be accepted as final. 1. It is not permissible to enter pictures In the contest of mor than one newspaper participating in the 21st annual (195) newspaper national snapshot awards. r. Before receiving The News' final prizes in one or mor of the five classifications, the entrant must submit the original negative with print (unless n hos submitted a transparency in the color class) and sign a statement that his picture, or any closely similar picture of the sam subject or situation, has not been and will not be entered by him In any snapshot contest, exhibit, Novena Ends Tomorrow The final two services of the annual novena at the Carmelite Monastery, 2500 Cold Spring Road, will be held at 8 tonight and tomorrow night. The Rev. Paul G. Schulte, archbishop of the Indianapolis Roman Catholic archdiocese, will preside at both services. The Rev. Richard Madden, superior of St, Teresa's Monastery at Youngstown, O., will continue to preach the sermons. Tonight St. Christopher's Catholic Church choir will sing and tomorrow, St. Andrew's Catholic Church choir. The closing falls on the feast day of Our Lady of Mount Carmel. A candlelight service will conclude the annual service. Downtown Lions Elect Officers Rex G. Campbell has been elected president of the Downtown Lions Club and will be honored at a dinner dance Saturday at the Indianapolis Athletic Club. Other nw officers to be honored are Albert A. Nemec, first vice-president; Burton A. Hollingsworth, second vice-president; Cornie L. Reed, third vice-president; O. Elton Hall, lion tamer; Eugene J. Speichin-ger, tail twister, and John H. Armington, secretary-treasurer. r salon where prlies art (worded, ether than the one conducted by this newspaper, and has not been and will net 6 offered for publication in any manner. CLASSES A. BABIES AND CHILDREN - On r mor youngsters to be ludged for cuteness, expression of character, or mood. Subiects may be engaged in any activity or interest. Adults may appear It they are not the principal interest. B. ACTIVITIES: Teen-agers r adults. They may be engaged in any activity outdoors or indoors, at any seasons occupations, hobbies, sports and recreations; any picture that tails a story f an interesting phase of everyday life. Children may appear if they or not the principal Interest. C. SCENES AND "TABLETOPS": Pictures to be ludged for scenic or pictorial appeal landscapes, marine views, historical spots, street scenes, buildings; or unusual "still-lire" subiects including "tabletep" or miniature arrangements. Highways on Guard Route Listed The Indiana National Guard's 38th Infantry Division will be heading for summer encampment this weekend -over major north-south highways, motorists were reminded today. Convoys will start toward Camp Grayling, Mich., Friday and the traffic is expected to clear Indiana roads by late Saturday. An advanced convoy left for the northern Michigan site today. Indiana highways carrying the convoys of 1,300 vehicles will be: Ind. S7 from Evonsvill I near Washington. U.S. 231 from Worthington to Lafayette. U.S. 421 from Lafayette ta Michigan City. U.S. 50 from Bedford to Seymour. Ind. 44 frem Bioomington to Columbus. U S. 31 from New Albany to Columbus, Indianapolis to Peru, and from Rochester to Michigan line. Ind. from Columbus to Michigan line. Ind. II from Wabash ta the Michigan line. Ind. 32 frem Noblesville ta Muncl. Ind. J from Munci te Ft. Wayne. U.S. 27 from Ft. Wayne to Michigan line. Ind. 21 from Logansport to. Rochester. One unit will bivouac at Michigan City Saturday night, but all others will not encamp for the night until reaching Michigan. Michigan highways to be used include U.S. 31, Mich. 21; U.S. 131. Mich. 78, Mich. 6S, Mich. 55 and U.S. 27. No Race Bias, Judge Rules in Appeal A convicted murderer went back to State Prison today after failing in a bid for freedom on the basis of what he termed racial prejudice. Wesley Grimes petitioned yesterday for a new trial from a 1946 conviction in the knife slaying of a companion in an Indiana Avenue tavern. Grimes charged before Judge Richard M. Salb, Criminal Court 1, that Negroes had been excluded from the Marion County grand jury during the time he was indicted for first-degree murder and that such exclusion was prejudicial. State's witnesses testified there had been no exclusion of Negroes and that panels for the grand jury were drawn by chance from tax receipts. Prosecutor Phillip L. Bayt, who tried the case, said "upholding of such a claim would have opened the floodgates for a rash of jailhouse appeals." He said "We've clearly shown there's never been an exclusion of Negroes from the grand jury." Saud Visits Germany CAIRO (UPI)-King Saud of Saudi Arabia left Jidda yesterday for "convalescence" in West Germany, Mecca radio reported. "Pipe Cleaner Romance" is the title of this Class C champion by Walter Malott of Marion. Light and shadows on the rippling background add character to the scene. Don't Upset My 'Game' The cat in ambush was watching for real birds, not the camera "birdie." The Class D winner was entered by R. J. Long of Brook . who photographed the plot and walked off with first place in Class D. Four-Weeks' Pay in Pockets of Strikers Quietly, ominously, the steel strike settled into northwestern Indiana's industrial section today. Furnaces in Lake County's giant mills were banked, pickets came out and a silence set in. Right on cue at 12:01 today, some 50 pickets at U.S. Steel's huge Gary works gathered with their placards at the plant entrances. Some of them read "We are 100 behind Dave" (referring to David J. McDonald, steelworkers president who is engineering the walkout across the country). Businessmen in Gary reported brisk buying right up to closing time yesterday. "I guess maybe they (steelworkers) felt there would be another extension," one merchant said, ABOUT $500 NEST EGG It may be some time before those out on strike begin to feel the economic pinch. Steelworkers are paid on a delayed two-week basis. When the strike came at midnight director of the union, was asked whether there were any plans for helping needy strikers. He said the union had a community service organization to supply funds to the neediest. But he refused to say how much money there was available for that purpose. At least two steelworkers locals in Indiana will go on working, for a time at least. In Kokomo, employees of Continental Steel Corp. are to keep working until August 15. Their contract expires then. At Gary, the 1,250 men at U.S. Steel's Universal' Atlas cement-making division are to stay on the job under a separate contract which runs to September 30. 500 IDLED AT TERRE HAUTE Picketing also was reported at National Steel's Stran Steel plant at Terre Haute. About 500 workers have been idled there. Budd Co., in Gary, which makes auto body stampings for American Auto Co., re ports enough steel for "sever- last night, they had two weeks al weeks," production. General pay coming, with an additional two weeks of vacation pay. This at an average of $125 a week, amounts to about $500. Salaries of union officials, including McDonald, the president, who makes $50,000 a year, stop as soon as a strike commences. A Gary businessman, Charles Gard, sales manager for an automobile company, said, "Strikes are like morning coming in Gary. Around Gary the people haye gotten kind of used to them." Andrew Yacko, 41, one of the strikers, had this in mind when he said, "The older fellows won't be bothered too much because they've been through this before and they knew enough to save up for a strike." "I'd sure hate to be some of the younger fellows, though," Yacko added. Orval J. Kincaid, subdistrict DONT KNOW HIM, PODNUH Jessie James Willough-by, 17, 817 Paca, pleaded not guilty to a robbery charge when arraigned before Judge Richard M. Salb today in Criminal Court 1. Willoughby is accused of robbing Archie F. James, 36, 801 N. Pennsylvania, Apartment 16, of $14 on July 2. Smith, Peak Papers Filed The bulky appeal transcript of the convictions of attorney Robert Peak and Virgil W. (Red) Smith, former state Highway Commission chairman, has been filed in the Indiana Supreme Court clerk's office. The two Milan men face 2-to-14-year prison terms on convictions of conspiracy to embezzle charges which grew out of the Madison Avenue scandals. There will be at least a 75-day delay before the 35-pound bundle of transcript papers reaches the Supreme Court judges. This time will be used for defense attorneys to file briefs. Peak and Smith currently are free on appeal bond. American Transportation Co., East Chicago, said its supply of steel for railroad tank and freight cars will last 15 days. Republic Steel's Union Drawn Steel Division in Gary, however, has curtailed operations because 240 workers are involved in the general strike. Railroads in the Gary area are reporting layoffs. PRR Idles 40 Hoosiers The Pennsylvania Railroad today announced a temporary layoff of 6,200 employees, including about 40 Hoosiers, because of the steel strike. Officials of the railroad in Indianapolis said the furlough will start tomorrow. An Indianapolis spokesman for the New York Central Railroad said he had no estimate of the number to be laid off, but said, "There are always employees furloughed during a steel strike." No train or engine crews will be released now by Pennsylvania in Indiana but if the strike continues for a long period some will be laid off. Those released nationally include maintenance of way workers, maintenance of equipment workers, transportation which includes train crews, and a few miscellaneous personnel. Thruway or Dead City, Foes Told The first public hearing on would "emasculate" Lake Sul- the first interstate expressway livan. 1 inside Indianapolis drew a Another public hearing was hostile audience of more than held today at the Pike Town- 50 persons yesterday. ship Consolidate School on a A state Highway Depart- section of Interstate 65 which ment engineer, however, told will run near U.S. 52 from residents at a meeting in the West 38th near Guion Road Naval Armory, 30th and to a point near West 62d and White River, that if the ex- "High School Road, pressway is not built, "Indian- Construction contracts are apolis will be a dying city." scheduled to be let next year The section under discus- on this section. Contracts also sion would cross the northeast are scheduled to be let extend-corner of Lake Sullivan andiinS Interstate 65 tor Cold also cross White River near Spring Road. 36th. Construction probably is Highway Chairman John at least two years away Peters said the stretch across The section is a part of In- Lake Sullivan wil1 nt be built terstate 65 which eventually in ine Preseni siaie aamims- unit ctroth l,A. r-u: t uauun. outlet I1UIU V-JUlclgU IU Mobile, Ala. Representatives of both the Indianapolis Chamber of Commerce and the Civic Progress Association endorsed the project, but applause for opposition remarks made it clear the audience leaned the other way. Sidney Stein, 3630 Spring Hollow, president of the Golden Hill Association, disputed figures showing most traffic is heading toward the downtown area, pointing to rapid suburban development. The highway, according to tentative plans, will bypass the downtown area on the east. Mrs. Stein asked engineer Clarence Windsor, "What can we do if we don't want it?" Said Windsor, "You can't make a cake without breaking eggs ... If it is so bad you can't stand it, you'll just have to move." An architect, David V. Burns, expressed fear the new highway would go through Tudor Hall, a private girls' school at 3650 Cold Spring Rd. Highway engineers today, however, said it will not. Mrs. John Cooper, 2800 W. 38th, suggested that U.S. 52 be widened instead of building a new expressway. Wallace Wood, 3743 Spring Hollow, did. not think much of state plans to build a bigger Lake Sullivan (probably north of the expressway) and landscaping the area. "I don't believe the birds will move not beside a busy thoroughfare ... I think it would be a crime to destroy one of the most outstanding things in the city," he said. Tom Conley, 5723 Ewing, a city Park Department engineer, said the expressway would separate an 18-hole golf course from a proposed nine-hole golf course. - Paul Matthews, 3711 Totem Lane, disputed state reports that sometimes property values will improve if a new expressway comes along and charged the superhighway Senators OK Bill to Kill 'Equal Time' 8 United Prtitt International WASHINGTON The Senate Commerce Committee today unanimously approved a bill to exempt radio and TV news programs from the equal-time requirements of federal communications law. .' Chairman Warren G. Mag-nuson (D-Wash.) announced the committee's action. The present law provides that broadcasters must give equal time to all candidates for office. The committee bill would exempt "appearances by a, legally qualified candidate on a newscast, news interview, news documentary, on-the-spot coverage of news events or panel discussion ..." The application of the equal time provision especially its application to minor candidates has long been a matter of controversy. The drive for amending the law was brought to a head when the Federal Communications Commission ruled that Lar Daly,' perennial small party candidate, was entitled to equal time on newscasts and the like in his recent campaign for Mayor of Chicago. ALUMINUM OR REDWOOD Combination Storm-Screen Windows and Doors Phone AT 3-1268 20 Years' Servlc to th Nation Weather-Seal 4711 Callage) Avenu Don't Just Ask For Mineral Oil Be) lurt of highest ouilitv 10K PURE. CRYSTAL Wl TASTELESS fifways Lsx tor, SELECT RAILROADMEN'S FOR YOUR SAVINGS lei your savings GROW with a GROWING " ' . ' '; iJi-""' ' V;':':.; ; : ?'': Assets evar $73,000,000.00. larga rsrvi. - ' High liquidity. Strong contmotive managev - , ment. Cash in on these things by opening a ' 1 saving! account now at Railroadmen's. Institution CURRENT H AT 6 I lfcii4.tM(rttoilwli.)aWri:.lai

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