Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 1, 1959 · Page 5
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 1, 1959
Page 5
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Page 5 article text (OCR)

SAFETY CIRCUS COMING . . . Officer Pressley's Safety Circus, with a Ifl-dog troupe, will appear twice in Carroll on Nov. 4, first at 10 a. m., in SS. Peter & Paul auditorium and again at 2 p. m., in the public school auditorium. The dogs have for several years been demonstrating to school children of the country the importance of observing safety rules. The circus is on tour under sponsorship of the American Trucking Associations, Inc., Iowa Motor Truck Assn., and State Safety Dept. ture of the program was the play reading of "J.B." by Archibald Mac Leish, with Mrs. H. J. Blink director. The October meeting will be with Mrs Robert Tofte, with Mrs. B. Blackman, co-hostess. Guests in the Robert Logan home Ironi Thursday until, Sunday were Mrs. C. R. Logan, Keokuk, and Debs Logan, Elgin, 111. Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Klinzman and Mr. and Mrs. Dale Prescott spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Karl Smith at Bagley. Mr. and Mrs. John Gerdes spent Hie weekend in Des Moines in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Andrews. The Andrews baby was baptized. The Friday club of Denison held their initial meeting Friday at the home of Mrs. Garnet and Anna Mae Klinker. There were 29 members present. Play Reading at Drama Club Meet (Tlinrs HrriiliJ XIMVS Srrvlrc) LAKE VIEW - The Drama Club met with Mrs. Harold Whitt e d Wednesday evening with Mrs. G. iDomer co-hostess. The main fca- MOVING Local and Nation Wide Storage — Crating — Packing Ph. Day 2540 Ph. Night 2618 Carroll, Iowa John Vanderheiden Moving Agents tor North American Van Lines, inc. During 30-Day Capsule 'Flight'- Air Force Pilots Seeking Space Travel Answers BROOKS AFB, Tex. — (NEA>Two Air Force officers will be "taking off" soon on a lonely, 30- day mission that may answer some tantalizing questions about travel in outer space. They'll travel in a specially constructed space capsule, which won't leave the floor of the Department of Astroecology at the School of Medicine here. Although the volunteer officers won't be going any place, their Time* Htrald, Carroll, la. Thtmday, Oct. 1, 195* month's stay in what might be called the world's smallest efficiency apartment will closely simulate conditions and problems of space travel. Lt. Col. George R. Steinkamp, chief of the Department of As- troecology, is in overall charge of the experiment. A fathom is six feet in ocean depth. Campbells Have Weekend Guests From Kansas City (Time* Herald News Service) WALL LAKE — Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Mullens, Kansas City, spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Campbell and family and Mrs. Lettie Campbell. Additional Sunday dinner guests were Mr. and Mrs. Lennis Luchtel and family, Story City, Mrs. Lydia Olerich and Mr. and Mrs. Bub Schafer, Breda. Rachel Downey, Omaha, and Mrs. George Lawler, Westside, visited in the Leo Downey home Wednesday. Callers were Lydia McLaughlin and Emmeline Schone- boom. Sunday guests in the Downey home were Mr. and Mrs.. Vincent Lawler of Sioux City. Chris Tadsen entered the Veterans Hospital in' Omaha Monday morning. Mrs. Laura Wright and Cliff Reffert spent the weekend in the Ivan Rolide home at Cedar Rapids. Sunday morning callers in the honr of Mrs. Cecelia Bedel were Mrs. Kate Schmitz, Lincoln, Neb., Mr. and Mrs. Otto Fix, Mr. and Mrs. Al Bedel and family and Miss Theresa Wenzel. Al-c and Mrs. Larry Lindstrom and Janice of Sioux City were weekend guests in the home of her mother, Mrs. Minnie Bielema. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bundt entertained Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Mason, Janet and Allen of Westside for supper last Thursday, celebrating Mrs. Mason's birthday. Additional evening guests were Mr. and Mrs. Russell Mason and sons of Lake View. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Anderson and sons of Harcourt visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Nom- sen Saturday. Brendo Popp Has 2 Birthday Parties (Time* Herald News Service) ARCADIA — Brenda Popp, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Popp, celebrated her 12th birthday with two parties. Thursday night those present wree Mr. and Mrs. William Popp, Carroll, Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Spnter, Westside, Mr. and Mrs. Emil Peters and Mr. and Mrs. Lee Peters, and children Lynn and David, Brenda's parents and sisters. The evening was spent playing games and cards, followed by the opening of presents. Saturday afternoon Brenda entertained a group of school friends: Cheryl Rickers, Arcadia, Dorothy Vetter, Westside, Linda Schroeder, Carroll, and her sisters Lorene and Susanne. Games were played, after which lunch was served, and the presents opened. Mrs. Elmer Schroeder of Carroll was also a guest and assisted Mrs. Popp in serving refreshments. Texas has 56,000 miles of oil pipeline. The names of the two pilots will be announced when the experiment begins. Three of the questions to which Dr. Steinkamp hopes to find answers are: How will man live and work under the stress of boredom and confinement during extended space voyages? Can man survive by repeatedly reconsuming the same water? Can the human waste disposal problem be solved? The space capsule, built and designed by a Minneapolis firm (Minneapolis-Honeywell is an elliptical steel tank, eight feet high and 12 feet long. J. R. Nelson, the project engineer on the cabin, says: "We have carefully disguised or obscured any part of this cabin that might remind an occupant that he is still on the ground." The problem of where to get drinkable water'will be displayed dramatically, Col. Steinkamp says. Urine and other forms of waste water will be purified by a chemical treatment, filtering, superheating, freezing and final filtering through activated carbon. The disposal problem, the Air Force doctor says, can also be handled in the space ship. Human other solid wastes such as food particles will be dehydrated and burned in an incinerator. The gases produced are expelled by an afterburner. All that remains from this process is a small amount of fine ash. Nelson said the occupants will find all of their human needs satisfied within the confines of the capsule. They will be unable to see out of the capsule; their only means of communication will be by radio. The space capsule itself is equipped with chairs,. a bed, sanitary facilities, food and cooking facilities. Other needs have been supplied, ranging from recorded music to a place for cigarette ashes. Nelson added that the closed cir- QUIET REVOLUTION! ON DISPLAY FRIDAY! HOORAY! SMALL WONDER! A THE REVOLUTIONARY Con/air BY CHEVROLET There's nothing like a new ear—and no eompael ear lik« thit de luxe Corvair 700. Here's the car created to conquer a new field—Chevrolet's low-priced compact Corvair. The product of nine years of research and development at the auto industry's most advanced facilities, it's America's first truly compact, economical car that retains the ride and 6-passenger comfort you're used to in a big one. The key to this small miracle: America's first and only modern rear-mounted aluminum engine—a lightweight 6 that's so revolutionary it can be packaged with the transmission and drive gears as one compact unit. By putting the engine in the rear, Chevrolet has made the floor practically flat, front and rear. There's plenty of foot room for everybody, including the passengers in the middle. Shifting engine weight to the rear also makes for smoother, easier compact car handling and gives glued-to-the-road traction on ice, mud or snow. Corvair's size—some 5 inches lower, 2^ feet shorter and 1,300 pounds lighter than conventional sedans—makes it a joy to jockey through busy streets, a pleasure to park (no need for power assists). Its revolutionary Turbo-Air 6 gets up to 30% more miles on a gallon of regular (a real magician on mileage). And, because the America's only ctfrwith an airplane- type horizontal engine! America's only car with independent suspension at all 4 wtieels! America's only car with an air-cooled aluminum engine! , The engine's in the rear where it belongs in a compact car! engine's air-cooled, you never have to fuss with antifreeze, you get quicker warmup with less wear on parts even on the coldest mornings (even heat for passengers comes quicker —almost instantly—from an airplane-type heater*). Yet, wonderfully practical &» all this sounds, you'll find the most practical thing of all about this new Corvair is its remarkably low price. Your dealer's the man to see for all the short, sweet detail*. REVOLUTIONARY TURIO-AIR I Gets up to 30% more milei on a gallon, needs no antifreeze, provides quicker warmup with IBM wear on part*. ONE-MCKAOB POWER TEAM Wraps rear engine, tram- mission and differential together into one compact lightweight unit. Takes less room, leaves you more. STYLING—PURE AND SIMPLE Clean, uncluttered lines shap« both 4-door models—the de luxe Corvair 700 and the standard Corvair. Each has its own distinctive trim, and you get more visibility area than in many full-sized cars. rOLD-DOWN REAR SEAT* Works easily, instantly, adding to Corvair's versatility by enlarging rear seat cargo space to 17.6 cu. ft. PLAT FLOOR Corvair is America's only com§ act car with a practically flat oor, the only one with the kind of relaxing room that U.S. motorists are used to. * UNISTRUT BODY BY riSHER Does away with conventional frame, incorporating all structure into a rigid body-frame unit that gives you more inside room with less weight. UNDER-HOOD LUGGAGE COMPARTMENT Trunk's up front (like an elephant's) where it's convenient for groceries, luggage. 4-WHEEL INDEPENDENT SUSPENSION There's no conventional axle— front or rear. Wheels, cushioned by coil springs, take bumps independently of each other, for smooth, road-hugging ride. *0ptional at extra east Con/ar BY CHEVROLET = Top »nt*rUlnm«nt-Th« Dlnnh Short Chtvy Show -Sundays NBC-TV -Pit loon* Ctitvy Showroom - WMkly ABC-TV -M SkrttM M«vy IrMw. totrinr I. CBS-TV. See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer SHORT AND SWEET! SMALL WONDER! THREE COMPACT CHEERS! McCOY MOTORS THIS CUT-AWAY drawing shows the interior of Iho rnpsulr in which two Air Force pilots will take a 30-day, simulated flight into space. FILL IN YOUR GROCERY LIST With These LANGE'S DAIRY PRODUCTS cuit television cameras used to keep the occupants under constant observation are concealed behind inconspicuous openings in the control panel. Observation ports on the side of the cabin contain nne- v/ay glass which is opaque from the inside. Airlocks on the door of the capsule assure constant pressurization. A complex system of controls will provide the men's most basic I need, air to breathe. The controls I automatically pump in oxygen i when needed, reduce carbon diox- I ide through the use of chemical absorption beds, pump in nitrogen if required and catalytically filter carbon monoxide. The "spacemen" also will work i a panel board of controls from a screen on which will be flashed hypothetical problems in "flying" the space craft. VITAMINS 1 1 Vitamins -r-f2Muierak ONE daily tablet /our family's New PLENAMINS In each Super Plenamins tablet you get MORE than your minimum daily requirement of ALL VITAMINS whose daily requirements are known, plus VITAMIN BH, FOLIC ACID, LIVER CONCENT-RATE, and 12 IMPORTANT MINERALS, including CALCIUM, PHOSPHORUS, IRON and IODINE. CARROLL, IOWA ONE Super Plenamins Tablet provides: More Vitamin C than 1 orange More Vitamin A than 3 quarts of milk More Vitamin B, than 2 loaves of enriched bread More Vitamin D than 5 eggs More Vitamin B, than 10 pork chops More Niaon than 1 Ib. lima beans FOR MORE BEAUTIFUL HAIR HOME PERMANENT $2.00 plus tax Makes AU Other Home Permanent* Old-Fashioned LEHMAN'S The Drug Store With The Marquee Carroll Creamery Company

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