Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 19, 1957 · Page 16
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 16

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Carroll, Iowa
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Monday, August 19, 1957
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Page 16
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T-Sgt. Vasos in Unique A.F. Unit- He/ps Correct World's Dom Called Larger Plan » YANKTON, S.D. <#— Completion Tech Sgt Charles G. Vasos, son wth data taken from ground sur-1 November. 1945. he re-enlisted in of Gus Vasos of Carroll, recently veys. ships' logs and explorers' j 1950, T-Sgt Vasos holds the Good; _._. ._. c reported for duty with the 1370fh notes. Today, spurred by a press-;Conduct ribbon, the Americart and; 0 f Gavins Point Dam is "a major Photo - Mapping Group. Pal riving need for accuracy to permit "European Theater American De- ; s tep forward in a much larger plan Beach Air Force Base, Fla. T-Sgt.; precise navigation by high-speed i fense, Korean Service and United j f or the Missouri River Basin," to the .aircraft, the 1370th locates land j Nations ribbons. Dewey Short, assistant secretary of the Army, said Sunday. Beach Vasos has been assigned 1370st Mapping and Charting masses accurately with its unusu-. Squadron, one of the four squad- al, up-to-date methods. • rons in the group, as a personnel A? a member of this group, T-; technician. : Sgt. Vasos is eligible to wear the With his assignment to CHAPTER PICNIC (Time* 6 tfm«s Herald, e*frell, fewt Monday, Aofl. 19, 195? Short, addressing some 10.000 persons at the official dedication MANNING - Manning's FFA ! O f the dam and its reservoir, Lew- fh e .USAF Outstanding Unit Citation chapter will hold its annual picnic < js and Clark Lake, four miles west nhoto-maonine'group T-Sgt Vasos ;for the len g tn of his assignment. Aug. 18 at Swan Lake at 7 p.m. O f here, stressed the. importance loins one of the most unique units The 1370th received the award forj Committee in charge is Dick Bow- of water as a natural resource. JIN I If Vyll^- Vil'tv, -1 _ ' Ji _ _»_ j._: L*.*+l >*.• & n j»l«< A*.***U JKH( in! Y"% _ 1 _ -^ J T.~. ^ u *. /"*1 ttt C7i A *&**&* A** ' achievement in ers. Roland Joens. Cliff Stammer in Air Force historv This organi- it? meritorious ration is correcting the world's! completing the North Atlantic Ge-j and Glen Ahrendsen. " ! odetic Tie. ! geography, using the most mod- : . _ .,,.,, ern electronic devices known to! T-Sgt. Vasos, a 1938 graduate ofi Maybe it serves you right—this man. Until this time, maps, charts Carroll High School, joined the! is the hot summer you were wish- and globes have been compiled Air Force in 1941. Discharged in ing for last winter. PENNEYS go back to school with smartest togs.. .from Penney s! tizes small, medium, Urge, extra large 'Universit" Buckle-Back Flannel Penoey's buckle-back slacks give you that slim, tapered look. They're meticulously tailored, proportion fitted . . T and Bhe fabric . . . it's nothing short of the richest flannel we've ever had. Come in today, try them on, you'll like the look, the fit, the price! 995 Sizes 28 to 36 TAKE PENNEY'S MEN'S AND BOYS ORLONS they're fine guage interlock knit for more rugged wearl 498 ^^ MEN'S JR. BOYS 3.98 2.98 Sizes: Small, Medium, Large Extra Large BOYS' Sizes 10 to 18 Sizes 4 to 8 Penney's Orion slipovers are cashmere-soft . . . iron-strong . . . brilliantly colored, Hand suds, dry without blocking . . . they won't shrink, stretch or fuzz . . . they'll be new 'n fluffy each time. TAKE PENNEY'S FAMOUS FASHION ORLONS every inch "lab" tested for quality that won't wash out! SHORT SLEEVE SLIPOVER ... Sizes 7 to 14 CARDIGAN 7 to 14.... Jr. Girls' Slipover 1.98 Size* 3 to 6x 398 4.98 Jr. Girls' Cardigan 2.98 Siz»* 3 to 6x Cardigans and slipovers, turbo hi-bujk knit of Orion. They suds color fresh,, fluffy new, INFANT* ORiON 5WIATERS trini orlop, jurbo hi- for wash without shrinjk university Button-Down Shirts Sensational, the way these Penney-^hirts give ym that "Campus swagger" look!' Tailored of miniature tartan plaids, stripes . , .all woven, thru cottons . . . ai with 3 button collar, box pleat back. Completely machine washable. "We can no longer treat (water) as an inexhaustible resource and allow it to run untamed and wasted into the seas," he said. "Failure to harness and conserve this resources invites disaster." Referring to Gavins Point as the 'mighty mite" of the Missouri River dams, Short said it is the last dam to control the Missouri' above its mouth, One of the dam's chief functions is to smooth out the pulsating caused by power generating 70 miles upstream at Fort Randall Dam, near Lakes Andes S.D. Thousands of visitors from Iowa, Nebraska, South Dakota, Minnesota and other midwestern states toured the Gavins Point power house, which was opened for public inspection. The structure contains three generator turbine units with a combined capacity of 100,000 kilowatts of electricity. BOTTLE BABY With the aid of a doll's 'bottle, Howard Lormer starts a hare-raising experiment at his Paramus, N.J., home. The nine-year-old youngster found the newly born rabbit, apparently abandoned, and Is raising it on milk. Honor Mrs. Thies Who Is Moving to Whittemore Aug. 21 (Time* Herald News Service) WALL LAKE—The Just Neighbors Club held a no-hostess party Wednesday evening in the home of Mrs; Frank Richardson in honor of Mrs. Gertrude Thies, who is moving to Whittemore Aug. 21. She w'as presented with a gift from the group. Dr. and Mrs. A. A. Blum, Joanell and Richard; have returned from ; a week's vacation in northern Minnesota. Mr. and Mrs, William Freeman and David attended a family picnic siipper Sunday in the Richard Bettin home near Lake View complimenting Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Rutherford, who were married Saturday; Mrs. Rutherford is the former Mrs. Louis Haradon of Early and Mr. Rutherford is the former Wall Lake night watchman. They will reside in Independence. Mr. and Mrs. William Newby and._M.r,. and Mrs,_.Art_Greve and Alvin attended a picnic supper Sunday in the Fred Finger home near Odebolt honoring their daughter, Lavonne, on her birthday. 'Sunday callers in the William Newby home were Herman Weber and daughters, Yvonne of Waterloo, Betty, Judy and Nancy, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Finger and Lavonne of Odebolt and Leonard Boisen of Cherokee. ' A party was held Friday evening at Mt. Carmel in honor of ;he 84th birthday of Mrs. Joe "fees. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Carl Nees of Early. Mr. and Nees and Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Gehling and family of Carroll, Mrs. Dora Olberding of Odebolt,Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nees and family of Marathon, Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Daniels and daughter of Glidden, Mr.- and Mrs. Herman Henkenius and son of Massena and Mrs. Emma Schoneboom. Mrs. Nees has 14 children, all living. 58 grandchildren grandchildren. and 70 great- Marcus 'Lange returned home Saturday from the Carroll hospita where he had been a patient four weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Bro derson of Randolph, Neb., were dinner guests Saturday in the Lange home and Mr. and Mrs Elmer Lange and family of Ode bolt were Sunday evening visitors Margo Phillips of Mapleton is spending this week in the Ray mond Stock home while her par Cnts, Mr. and Mrs. Vernis Phil lips, are on vacation. Press Hunt for Gunmen Who Killed Policeman MINNEAPOLIS til *•' Polled | §6 his partner, Ward Canfield. 35, studied mwgef clues as Det«stivfes i Saturday night as the patrolmen and volunteer off duty patrolmen pressed the hunt Monday for three brutal y6ung gunmen for the slaying of a policeman and the critical wounding of another. sought, to halt a ear bearing stolen license plates. Several shots were fired during a chase. the gunmen's car struck a parked vehicle. They opened fire Time Out in Hot Weather Fo r Workers Three men were taken into cus-1 on Possum and Canfield as they today and questioned as Minneapolis police, aided by state authorities,'halted cars to question occupants. Selective Inspector Charles Wetherille said there was little evidence to link the three leaped from their car. Possum dipped wjth a .38 caliber bullet in his head. Canfield fell with a bullet in his abdomen. One of the gunmen attempted to shoot Canfield again as By HARRISON Dally Press Assn. Writer) DBS MOINES - Hot rfiuggy weather has caused at least three state departments — conservation commission, liquor control commission and commerce commission — to let their employees he lay in the street, but missed. The gunmen jumped into the car men held with the shooting. Partner Wounded The gunmen killed patrolman I the y struck a" d drove over Can Robert H. Possum, 31, and wound- field a « thfi y fl ^The officer was reported in Mrs. Leon Nees and family of Marathon, Mr. and Mrs. George Leonard Pfannkuchs Leave on Vacation Trip to West Coast (Tlme« Herald Jfewii Service) AUBURN—Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Pfannkuch and family left Wednesday on a three-week vacation in Colorado, California and Oregon, _Mr. and Mrs. William Richardson and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ditzel and son of Auburn and Mr. and Mrs. Dean Vogel and daughter of Cedar Rapids were dinner guests, Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. H, N. Ditzel at Lyttoh. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Whipple and daughter, Betty Jean, of Cedar Rapids have returned to their home after a .week's visit with tier brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. J. L, Hanks. Leonard Hamilton of Omaha, was a weekend guest in the home of his mother, Mrs. Ruby Hamilton. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Mohr and family of Lake City were Sunday afternoon visitors. Sr, Frances Xavier To Teach at Salem, Oregon/ This Year <Tlm« Herald N»w» Service) DEDHAM-Sr. Frances Xavior, the former Rosalia Seidl, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John B. Seidl, spent from Saturday until Wednesday here with her parents and other relatives. On Sunday evening a family picnic was held on the John B. Seidl lawn at 5:30 in her honor. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Everett McCord of Colo, la., Mr, and Mrs. Frank Vasquez and children of Des Moines, Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Haubrick and family, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Greving and family, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Rothmeyer and family, Mrs. Anna Roderick and Ronald, Mr. and Mrs. John Seidl and Danny Balk. She left Wednesday for Salem, Oregon, where she will teach at the New Sierra Catholic High School the coming year. Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Sturm. Mr. and Mrs. John J. Seidl and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Tigges spent from Saturday until Monday vacationing at Lake Okoboji. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Haubrick Sr,, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Haubrick Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Ankenbauer, Ambrose Haubrick and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ankenbauer attended the funeral of Mrs. William Pfieffer at Coon Rapids Monday afternoon. A family picnic dinner critical condition Monday with the bullet wound and a crushed chest, broken collarbone, fractured pelvis, dislocated hip and broken right knee suffered in the gun men's attempt to kill him with the car, The gunmen, 18 to 28 years old, abandoned the car about a block away and ran into a filling station where they pulled Mrs. Frances Langford from her car and fled in it. About two blocks away they abandoned the Langford machine and commandeered another car occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Anderson, Minneapolis. « Release Woman They pulled Anderson from the car, threatening to kill him and took Mrs. Anderson hostage. She was released several blocks away, unharmed. The Anderson,car was later found abandoned. Police recovered a hat from the first car, a high powered rifle, several rounds of ammunition and a pistol cartridge box bearing a store price tag. A bag of roofing nails, Army type surgical bandages, and three pieces of sheet steel, apparently used as armor plate, also were found. Wetherille said he believed the trio may be the same men who held up a Minneapolis drug store July 27 and escaped with $1,600 cash. WOMEN'S GUILD MEETS (Times Herald News Service) WESTSIDE — The Women's held Sunday at Graham Park in Carroll for Pvt. Jerome Wiskus who will leave for Carrizozo, Mexico soon. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Joe B. Wiskus^and family. Mr. and Mrs. John Wiskus and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Wiskus and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Wiskus and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. John Weitl, Fred- and -oletta Wiskus, Mr. and Mrs. Joe H. Brincks and family, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Oxenford and 'amily. A group of relatives was enter- ained at a picnic dinner Saturday svening on the lawn of the home of Mr. and Mrs. Alois Schreck. 'resent besides Mr. 1 and Mrs. Ichreck, Jeanie Kay, Steve and Jruce were Mr. and' Mrs. Don Valsh, Michael and Patty of Des Hoines, Mr. and Mrs. George Schreck, Robert and Doris, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Schreck, Carol, Mary, James and Johnny. Guild of the St. John's Evangeli- w ? s ical and Reformed Church met Thursday afternoon in the church basement. The meeting opened with quiet music by Irene Rohwer. The opening thought was given by Mrs. Dora E. Kruse. The hymn "Open My Eyes That I May See," was sung in unison. Mrs. Fred L, Kruse read the scripture lesson, followed with "meditation by Mrs. Reynold Hagge. The program "The History of 'Our Church" was given by Ella Rohwer. The history of the local church included a display of quilts and articles made by various groups, pictures of showers and members of the groups. Mrs. Kruse gave the closing prayer. The meeting was conducted by the president, Mrs. Willis Petersen. Mrs. Irwin Thiedeman and Mrs. Arthur Schoessler gave a report oh their trip to conference at Crete, Neb. Refreshments were served by the hostess, Mrs. P. W. Schoenjahn. Where there's fun, one, two, just snap and you're 3 thru ... plain or buckle bock* and so modestly priced at Penney**! PENNEY'5 TOWNCRAFT® Snap... flip,;, snap,, that nifty Talon Shu.Lok® works like a charm everytime •' Small wonder these streamlined Towncraft Oxfords have caught on from kindergarten thru college! Finely crafte<j exclusively for Penney'a of smooth, hi-shine black leather • welting, Sanitized® linings, *isff»*%t9i*' 8.95 a * * 6,95 afternoon off about a dozen times this summer. The liquor commission and conservation commission are both located in the old "lab" building just west of the statehouse. The commerce commission is housed in the old Amos Hiatt school building which is just south of the state office building. The commerce commission building, lab building and statehouse are not ail conditioned. The state office building is air conditioned. The conservation commission recently took advantage of this by holding its meeting in the state office building instead of the lab building. Liquor commissioner C. J. Burris (D), Maquoketa, said employees in his department have been very co-operative about the whole matter. He said they have worked late on several occasions to get the work done. Burris said the commission was afraid that some of the girls would pass put in the building and the commissioners felt it was cheaper to give the employees the afternoon off rather than to have some off work several days because of the unbearable heat. The former representatives said he felt more and more legislators were acquainted with the heat problem and that he has high hopes that an appropriation will be made by the next legislature to provide for air conditioning. Commerce Commissioner John Ropes (R), Onawa, said the commerce building, which at one time was condemned for school purposes, is air-conditioned in the winter time —"the wind blows right through the place," he quipped. However, in the summer, just the opposite is true as the temperature inside the building is about ten degrees warmer than outside. Ropes said he didn't think it would cost too much to air condition the building. Bad Checks The use and sales tax division in the tax commission has'' run into a rash of bad checks recent- Jbhn Harper, superintendent of assessments and collections, said merchants on the whole have been very co-operative in remitting the sale,s tax to the commission. For about four years the commission had the policy of telephoning merchants to tell them when they had insufficient funds to cover the amount of their check to the commission. The commission thus afforded them the opportunity to make the check good. This was satisfactory to a certain degree since it eliminated a lot of red tape. However, the commission was racking up a $200 telephone bill each month in calling the merchants. On July 1 the commission ordered the sales tax department to place all of these calls on a collect basis. If the party refused the call then a penalty 'was assessed. Naturally, it was better for the person to accept the -call than have the penalty assessed. Harper said ht is receiving about 100 checks a week and that only two persons have refused to accept calls since the rule went • into effect. Tax Exempt? The state tax commission may ask the attornej general for an opinion on whether custom corn drying is exempt from sales tax under a bill passed by the last legislature. Some individuals go from farm to farm using equipment to dry the corn after it has been stored: Some co-operatives also hire these individuals .periodically to dry corn they have stored. The commission may also ask the attorney -general to rule on whether liquid petroleum when used for turkey and chicken brooding purposes and also for water warmers and heating stock tanki falls under this statute. Incidentally, the tax commis* sion has had more inquiries about this law exempting fuel used in tractors and Bother farm equipment from the sales tax than it ha£ on the sales tax reverting from 2% to 2 per cent. Plain or buckle-back emarties a mighty soft life on cushiony crepe soles! Cool black and white combination in smooth* leather with' black; soles, s also |rey, black suede for a look of continuity* and firm ^ stepping. (They praictjiq|lly,gjy[ajs(»St«e slipping.) They adapt w^njerl^ly ' outdoor life,, qampuil Uff> fttyff IBQN-CLAD VESSEL Admiral Yi Socn'Sin of Korea designed what some Historians believe to b>. the world's first Ironclad vessel. Called the "Kohbook- Spn," or Turtle Ship," it was a ao-oar rowing galley. NOT PLANNED 'The slant of the leaning Tower of Pisa, was not planned, It sank into the soft earth on which U stands during the 300 years it was being" built. The tower began to lean until it wan 16% feet out of line; and has tipped one foot in the last hundrfcl years ajione. YIELD v : Frpoj ?o to $2 Ions of wet seaweed yield a ton of kelp, jn which 19 / to 13 percent '!« potassium sul- Phatt and i to 6 per cent is iodine, according to the Encyclopedia Britannlca, ^ DEATHS* 1907 ifc iOW v

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