The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on June 15, 1962 · Page 12
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 12

Indianapolis, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, June 15, 1962
Page 12
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FRIDAY, JUNE 13, IS 32 THE INDIANAPOLIS STAR PAGE 13 ii'"- i 7 tri4i i i-1 . i STARK & VETZEL SMOKED ( E.v-City Man Chosen For Test Pilot School i w-.- , v. r" 'i a Minis L cl0MAniS WHOLE w sha!? I . 1 1 n iii if i i I HAM cecJt" SLICES u. l oil Road Unit To Map Bondholders Session PHillMWiWWlllilin f GRADE "A" LARJ I with $5.00 y i I Purchase ( I I I wMMe! I U A I DOZEN J PINK SALMON HAM BUTT HALVES LB. ; HYGRADE'S SILVER SHIELD FRESH GROUND ! ! SLICED BACON GROUND BEEF;! 3$1 11 .W I PORK SAUSAGE MADE 3 LBS. 79 WIENERS K&t 'Iff' 39' ! STARK & WtTZEL NO. 1 1' BQLOGHAr SLICED BACON braunsckweiger UK CO X' IT THE Qt ' CHUM SALMON 59 PURE LARD YELLOW CREEK 10' A former Indianapolis man has been chosen for training that could lead to his selection as an astronaut, the Defense Department said yesterday. He is Navy Lt. Charles D. Schoonover, one of 12 Navy and Marine Corps aviators chosen for training at the Naval Test Pilot School, Patu-xent, Md., beginning Oct 30. TRAINING at the school fulfills one of the requirements for spacemen. Its graduates include Marine Lt Col. John H. Glenn Jr. and Navy Lt Cmdr. Scott Carpenter, who have orbited the earth, and Navy Lt Cmdr. Alan B. Shepard, the first American in space. Schoonover, the son of Mrs. Nora Schoonover, 4485 Marcy Lane, was born at Speed (Clark County) And was graduated from Broad Ripple High School in 1948 and the United States Naval Academv in 1954. HE RECEIVED his naval pilot's wings in October, 1955, fLA ( LT. CHARLES D. SCHOONOVER completed several cruises as a carrier pilot aboard the USS Forrestal and now is a flight instructor at the naval air sta tion at Sanford, Fla. Lt. Schoonover and his wife, Mrs. Ann Denty Schoo nover, have two children, Sandra Ann, 7 years old, and Steven David Schoonover, 5. FRAZIER'S Q Yo PASTUERIZED HOMOGENIZED r J CTNS 0 I VITA-FRESH (5 KjCst PREMHJM CRACKERS, BOX 29e , FRAZIER'S I GIANT SIZE BROOKS MILK FAB PORK & BEANS S io gal. jug rnc . CQc . CHILI HOT BEANS 2 S 29' plus dep. 37 n box 1 SPAGHETTI C3JJ 10' AJAX CLEANSER 2 CANS 29' CATSUP 2 S 35' taiici c hudon 5 55 TOMATO JUICE 2 49 lUlfLLJ ASSORTED COLORS L ROLLS 07 Ve3 2 More Enter GOP Race For Appellate Court Wilbur A. Royse, former judge of the Indiana Appellate Court, and French Clements, former Vanderburgh Probate Court judge, paid their $1,800 Republican state convention assessments to run for Appellate Court from the First Dis trict (Southern Indiana) yes terday. Clements is a new entry in the contest. Royse, an Indian a polls attorney, announced several days ago. A t h i r d candidate already has filed for a First District nomination at the GOP convention. He is Joseph O. Car son, city judge at North Ver non. The party will nominate two from the First District and two from the Second (north ern) District. Richard Wells of Valparaiso, a teacher at Gary Emerson High School, paid the $900 GOP assessment as a candi date for state superintendent of public instruction. GEORGIA PEACHES FLORIDA ,.RrF SEEDLESS LsA,Rzf GRAPEFRUIT - STAR and NEWS QufcMcffon WANT ADS Get Fast Results Home Owners! The Chamberlain Co. has the GENUINE ALCOA ALUMINUM SIDING Available at Management Prices. For Free Estimates CALL NOW! FL 6-2461 I XaamunURI ' Pretty Girls Ride Hiah In C-C Buildin Four pretty voune women took the controls of C-C (City County) Building tower ele vators yesterday to help workmen regulate the ups and downs of city and county em ployes. Henry W. Manz, general manager of the Indianapolis Marion County Building Au thority, said the new attrac tions on the elevators would be temporary. HE SAID the girls will act as "observers and monitors not operators" until the move into the new building is most complete and elevator workmen can program the eight machines to take care of the heavy traffic by them selves. Six of the eight tower ele vators will be in use during the peak rush hours, Manz said. During other hours, as many as four still will have to be used to continue moving furniture and relocating of fices In the new building. MOST OF THE towe should be occupied by the end of the month, according to Manz. Elevator workmen also were attempting to further regulate the electronic "pro' grams' of the lifts so that they would provide adequate service even when some of them were being used for freight. Indiana Toll Road Commis- on members will meet in In- anapolis today as a prelude to sessions tomorrow with about 40 representatives of Toll Road bondholders. Jack Reich, commission chairman, said the bondholders' meeting was set up five months ago to bolster confidence that was wavering but since has been largely restored. ONE PRINCIPAL fear was that the toll road, which has not been earning enough to pay off the bonds, would be connected with the Tri-State Expressway soon and go deeper in the red. Another was that the commission was planning to spend up to $5,-000,000 for a new headquarters building near South Bend. The Tri-State connection has been put off indefinitely and the only building program was a $205,000 remodeling of the operations center for which contract was let recently, Reich said. The meeting with bondhold ers is being sponsored by City Securities Corporation of In dianapolis and Smith, Barney & Co. of New York City. The two firms handled the sale of the toll road bonds. GOVERNOR Matthew E. Welsh, commission members and the visitors are scheduled to meet for dinner about 6 STEP LIVELY COME ON DOWN! Save to beat the band on our FORD DEALER MIME THE LIVELIEST DEALS IN TOWN! Mtnuttcturtr't tuooted retail prict for 1 6-cylindr, -door Mdtft. IncludM htittr, coolint-antifrHit. Whittwillt, ttitt t"d local tut, destination chargat art antra. . HAftr first 1,000-milt chaw C. T. Foxworthy Company, Inc. 119 East WgiHfotton $tm Indianapolis, Indiana Ed Martin Inc. 623 last WasHinfton $rrtt Indianapolis, Indiana COME SWING A DEAL ON THIS FALCON f MFR'S PRICE Join the swin9 America's favorite compact-and savel tet room tor 6 and all their luggage. Get a lively standard Six that goes 6,000 miles between oft changes. Get a buy that makes great music. Now! Var Heyl Ford Inc. 1703 East 38th Srrtet Indianapolis, Indiana Harry A. Sharp Co., Inc. 443-4S9 Virginia Avenue Indianapolis, Indiana Jerry Alderman Ford Sales Inc. SS00 North Ktystono Avenue Indianapolis, Indiana Bob Phillips West Side Ford Inc. 3103 Lofayatto load Indianapolis, Indiana Hatfield Motors, Ine. .23-427 North Capitol Avonna Indianapolis, Indiana ONLY YOUR FORD DEALER HAS USED CARS AND TRUCKS p.m. today in tne coiumoia Club. Tomorrow, after t a.m. breakfast in the club. the bondholders will be addressed by Welsh; Reich; Clinton Green, the Governor's administrative assistant; David Cohen, state highway chairman and a toll road commissioner, and others. Green, secretary-treasurer of the Indiana Port Commission, said the situation of the toll road bonds has no direct bearing on the outlook of a planned bond sale to help pay for the proposed Indiana deep water port on Lake Michigan. But he plans to give the bond buyers a preview of the port plans while they are here. "Other state officials said that confidence in he toll road bonds and State Office Building bonds could affect the number and type of bids received for port commission bonds. OBITUARIES Clinton Myers, Ex'Policeman At FranhforL Dies Frankfort. Ind. (Spl.) Clinton H. Myers. 73-year-old former Frankfort policeman and real estate dealer, and the father of State Trooper Robert H. Myers of Indianapolis, died in the Clinton County Hospital here yesterday. Mr. Myers, who also had served on the Frankfort fire department, was a native of Clinton County and charter member of the Frankfort Eagles Lodge. He was also a member of the Frankfort Elks Club, American Legion and Veterans of Foreign Wars. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday in the Goodwin Funeral Home here. Burial will be in the Bunnell Cemetery. Survivors include the widow, Mrs. Georgia D. Myers; the son; one daughter, Mrs. Thelma G. Cuk of Chicago; two brothers, Herschel Myers of Frankfort and Jesse M. Myers of Tucson, Ariz., and three grandchildren. Mrs. Delia Richter Funeral services for Mrs. Delia May Richter, 71 years old, will be held at 10 a.m. Saturday in the Hisey and Titus Funeral Home. Burial will be in New Crown Cemetery. She died Wednesday at her home, 431 Massachusetts Avenue. A lifelong resident of Indianapolis, Mrs. Richter was a member of the Central Assembly of God. Survivors include a son, Frank E. Richter of Arlington, Va., and two grandchildren. Animal Bites ' Top Average, Board Reports Wild and domestic creatures of all types have managed to bite more than 3,000 Hoosiers so far this year, the State Board of Health reported yesterday. The total of 3,302 bites reported compares to a five-year average of 2,885 for the same period. Last week alone, 198 persons were bitten by dogs, eight by raccoons, seven by rats, five by cats and four by squirrels. Nippings of a more exotic nature included two by hamsters and one each by fish, , mouse and seagull. ; Animal bites are tabulated by the board because of rabies ; danger. A total of 136 cases of rabid animals have been reported already this year. Only three were reported last week, one each from Brown, Allen and Tippecanoe counties. Earlier influenza outbreaks continued to taper off, with ' only 50 new cases, compared ' with 73 the previous week and the year's total of 18,702. Only ! 2,773 influenza cases were re- j ported in all of 1961. No new j polio cases have been reported t in the last week. Bids Are Opened On Four Street Resurfacing Jobs The Board of Public Works yesterday opened bids for four jobs of resurfacing city streets. 1 Ellsworth G. Maxwell, executive secretary of the board, said he was pleased with the bids because they were lower than the city engineer's estimates. Vogel Construction Company Inc. was apparent low bidder on three of the four projects. Vogel's low bids were $12,843.25 for resurfacing Market Street from Pennsylvania to Alabama streets; $40,634.75 for resurfacing Shelby Street from Troy to Hanna avenues and $30,861.80 for work on Keystone Avenue from 25th to 34th streets. Roadways Inc. had the low bid of $9,514.56 on resurfacing Emerson Avenue from 38th to 42d Streets. nsjW ! 'lit v " SoarWa 1 A BTsmrir If mozEta BAKSO PftOOUCTS

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