The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 8, 1955 · Page 24
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 24

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 8, 1955
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Page 24
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8-Algenn (!«.) Upper Be* Maine? Thursday, Sept. 6, 1955 fcr CHRIS REESK A tattl* Ol Thli. ft LliU* of thsl; Noi Much at Heard a couple of gents talking the other day while they were gulping a cup of coffee and the subject of their conversation was mighty interesting. Don't know where they had first heard of the matter they were discussing. But it had do with traffic speeding, etc. It seems that there have been suggestions made to legislate covering motor traffic and speeding. By way of legislation there would be appointed in town and city of the state a motor traffic deputy. He would be a person who had always maintained the most rigid and safe angles in motor driving. And when speedster, or reckless (iriver, wnuki pull his stuff on the highways and when seen to drive over speed limits this deputy would take his car number and report it to the nearest law officer or justice of the peace. The driver would then be called to tho sheriff's office and would be fined $5 for speeding, and $5 for costs and the latter $5 would be split between the law office and the deputy reporting the driver's speeding or recklessness, so to speak. And S5 would be paid the state. And the legislature would arrange to .provide appointment (if a deputy in every city or town and as well one in each township. No, there would be no salary, as the deupty would only receive the $2.50 for making the report and charges. At that it looks as though a plan of some sort along those lines might take good care of speed violations on our highways and roads. Don't know where the two gents had first heard of such traffic legislation, but I do know that they were both deeply interested in laws and regulations which would prove of help to hold speed limits on our highways to real observance, so to speak. —o— For those who might want to send of finer foods to Japan I'm telling, about the postage which a local lady met up with when she wanted to send an angel food cake to a loved one in Japan. The cake was of average weight bui the postage from here to Japan would have meant $12.90, air mail. The same cake at regular package cost would take $1.52. But near thirteen bucks postage is a lot of postage any way you look at it, so to speak. And here comes a letter from Burt and which informs me that the coffee gulper ladies of that town have organized an auxiliary coti'ee gulping club with Mrs Paul Webber, the president; Mrs Walter Campney, vice president; Mrs F. L. Ryerson, secretary; Mrs Russell Patterson, treasurer; and the board of directors consists of Mrs Dean Andrews, Mrs T. E. Lagestron and Mrs A. J. Ditmer. It begins to look like the lady coffee lovers of Burt intend to sign up many more members because on account of the fan sex in that town really thinks a lot of their Java, so to speak. Got a letter from a reader whc gets his UDM at Wesley and it sure was an interesting letter. He wrote that ho read my column of bunk weekly and it wasn't weakening him mentally, so he said. He wrote that he had read in the column some time ago a bit of bunk which had the grammer and words all mixed up and he got a kick out of it and so he had also written a mess of mixes and which lie said I could print but tie didn't want his name given the credit for it. And it is unusual, to say the least, but it sure tops word mix-ups, so to speak. Wish I could print nis ruune because on account of i know that folks in his neighborhood are familiar with hi:- grammar and word mix-ups. Here it 1% and do yuu >A the W'-s.ley neighborhood recognize any fam- i-liar angle which might have to tlo with the Wesley gentleman's >cnb!ina, ••<•' U .st.ck a <;ck M ick a ;:i 11» cross a >.tick stick a cio.-s cross a cross; ciuss a crui.s stick a c:os.-,i_-d crossed stick, stick across ; cro.-j.--i.-d stick t would that be you have it a Kfl a KH'k ol the wi iU-r is Well, here we a/e lied up with '• 1: ;••"'!)!, S'Ti'-n.ber. () •!,::,-•• November and then comes ler 'Ail/i Us ice olid .-uov bigger fuel bills. We had ;.b-ju .six weeks of terribly hot weath' • and maybe we're going to have MX weeks of t'.;riibly fold Weather to even th:ng.-> up. accordm.-- to the weather man I admit I f"ij]r) bet'- r -t: rvi 'in- h<>t d iv,than I could the below zero days and here.-, hoping thr wea'inci man don't ove;du ti.i- /tTO b.ee/ ing the comjiig v,:ntv:, s,u t, speak. Bull Tramples Irvington Man Irvington—Woodrow Johnson is recovering from severe injuries received recently when .he was KriocKett down aud trampled by a bull in his feed yard*. Luckil\ members of his family were neai and rescued him. After much effort— they man aged to scare the bull away by driving at him with the pick-u; truck. Woodrow was helped into the pickup and rushed to a doctor. No broken bones were found bu! several bad cuts and bruises. The bull went to market at a sale that evening. Jack Sehulz and his brother-in- law, Harold Presthus spent several days the past week on a fishing trip into Canada. They returned Sunday and reported very _!<>od luck. Mrs Loran Larson is again leaching second grade at Bryan' Schriol in Algona. Reding dug the basement fot Larson's new home which will be buijt by Botsford Co. of Algona, completion to be by December 1 Henry Hohle has returned to Nora Springs, la. to live with his son Jack. Mr and Mrs Bob Lemkee are now enjoying T.V. having installed a set last week. Lone Rock Guests Mrs Katheryne Doege has been visiting .at- ihe home of her daughter; Mrs Woodrow Kracht of Lone Rock. Recent guests in the Kracht home were Margaret Anderson, Mildred Housman and Roger Taylor of Des Moines. Marilyn Taylor accompanied them home to spend a week with friends in Des Moines. Under the Joint resolution of Congress, March 1, 11W5, Texas I the trunk and may subdivide it into four states, shoot to which Wesley Students Prepore For College Return Wesley—Curol Martin, second ;laufthter of Mr and Mrs Reese Miirtin will bo a freshman at St Mary's Aea-.iemy, Milwaukee Wis. Sharlene Martin, who attended SI. Mary's Academy la? vear has enrolled in Wesley hifil -•(•hool for her junior year. Eller Lm.'biK. daughter of Mr anil Mr: Vii-lor Loebig, will take hei <i>ph'>mr>ro year at St. Mary's Academy. Janet Richtsmt-icr, daughter iv Mr and Mrs Al Richtsmeicr nnc Kathleen Studer, daughter of Mi md Mrs ,1. P. Studer. will take their sophomore .year at Gooc Council Academy, Mankato. Marilyn Hughs, daughter of Mr am Mrs John Hughs, will bf a fresh man at the Good Council Acad emy. Billy l.oebig, oldest son of Mi ;md Mrs Wilfred Loebii.;, wil enter Loras College, Dubuquc about Sept. If). Charles Winger! -•on of Mr and Mrs Louis Winger 1 of Buffalo Center, will enter foi his first year of college. Tommy Forburger will atleru' Iowa State College at Ames fo) his second year. Lorraine Bleich. youngest daughter of Mr and Mrs Loo Bleich, will again attend Drake University, Dos Moines, for her sophomore year, majoring in music. Murk Becker, son of Mrs Jus-' tine Becker, will take her senior year at Loras Colleg;. 1 at Dubuque. Betty and Mary Tjaden will attend Iowa Stale College a' Ames, also Robert Giddings. FALLS Bill bearing Jr.. had a 50-foot fall from a tree at Ml. Vernon recently, when the limb he was sawing off fell to ground with him. He had hooked his safety belt to a small shoot on same limb and when the limb was sawed through, it split back toward took with it ihe he was faslened. WESLEY NEWS Mr and Mrs Ed Kenyon and children of Whiltemore were Sunday guests at the Alber! Lickteig home. The women attended the shower for Darlem Lickteig. Mrs J. W. Walker and Raymond >f Corwilh visited Mr and M:~ L. I.-. Lease Thursday evening. Lucille Goet?. of Mason Ci'\ spoilt the weekend at her par- •ntal Lee Got I?, home. Rev. and Mrs F. A. Webb went io Pilot Knob Friday to join theii son. Rev. Ellis Webb and fam !ly of Nora Springs at a picnic umoring a granddaughter's birth- iay. Mr and Mrs Richard Smith Gary and Ra-e. Mr and Mrs lilenn Fuller, Brian, Lynn and Nancy held a family reunion in Mason City Sunday honoring Rae vho is home on furlough. Mrs Milton Goslee of Jewel:, "•lew York, is expected this week o spend two weeks with her sis- or, Mrs Al Wagner and Mr Wagler. Mrs Wagner will accompany lei; back to New York for severa weeks stay. Mrs Ben Faurot of Los Angeles irrived Sunday morning for a visit at UK- home of her mother, vlrs Thekla Eisenbacher. Mrs Ei:-cnbacher is a patient at St. Joseph's Mercy hospital, Fort Dodge. Mrs Kenneth Studer and baby .laughter were brought -home ^•f-inrlny from St. Ann hospital, Algona, where the infant was born Wednesday, Aug. 24. She 'vis been named Mary Agnes. Mi's Studer is the former Mary Ann Eggert, only daughter of Mr and Mrs Floyd Eggert. Mr and Mrs Joe Studer are the baby's paternal grandparents. Mr and" Mrs N. F. Weber, Mi and Mrs Harold Weber and Mr nnd Mrs George Roeder and family attended the wedding of Margaret Jean Weber and Calvin Meineke at the Holy Trinity Cathedral in Des Moines, Wed- nerday morning, Aug. 31. Mr and Mrs E. N. Kaloplastos and daughters spent several days last week at tho parental, George Vitzthum home and left Saturday morning for a visit with his par- ents and relatives at Mason City. Following his 60 day furlough lie will be stationed at Fort Riley, Kansas. They returned two weeks ago from three years In Germany. The McPhersrm building at the east end of Main street is being painted this vyeek by Paul Erdman. The building has been unoccupied for some time. Margaret Weber of Des Moines and her friend, Calvin Meineke, of Jamaica .spent the weekend at the parental, N. F. Weber home. They all attended the wedding and reception of Marlene Bauei and Will Clements Saturday. The Neighborhood birthday club met at the John Paulson home Saturday afternoon to honor Mrs Paulson and Mrs Victor Loebig who had August birthdays. Invitations have been received for a shower for Carol Hemmingsen to be held Friday evening, Sept. 9, in the Methodist church. Suzanne Richter, 8, niece of Mr and Mrs Robert Richter, left last week by plane from Minneapolis for her home at Redondea Beach, Calif, following a 3 month's visil at the home of her uncle and aunt, Mr and Mrs Robert Richter and family. Mr and Mrs Victor Loebig, Ellen and Kay were Sunday evening dinner guests at the John F. Loebig home near Britt. Loe- bigs were Thursday evening Aug. 25 dinner' guests at the Elmer Doughan home. Ellen Loebig left this week for Milwaukee where she will take her sophomore year at St. Mary's Academy. Mr and Mrs Kenneth Rasmussen and family of Forest City were callers at the parental, Victor Loebig home Sunday afternoon. Guests were Mesdames Roger Jensen, Ronald Christenson, Milton Madison, Harlan Blanchard, Jess Blanchard Jr., Art Priebe, Leslie Johnson, Clarence Kraft, E. A. Lee, A. A. Krueger and Alfred Sennit*. Gertrude Ackerman of Bur! called Monday evening at the Frank Flaig home. Douglas and Barbara Jergensen of Algona visited at the Flaig home from Tuesday till Thursday. Elsie Willrett of Algona came Friday for a visit. Mr and Mrs Leslie Johnson and Sue Ann were guests Monday evening at the Cyril Nelson home in honor of Mr and Mrs Jack Spilde and family of South Dakota who are visiting here. Sunday evening the Johnsons were guests at the home of his brother, the Vernon Johnson family of Armstrong. LONE ROCK NEWS Mr and Mrs Marlin Bausman returned home Thursday after spending eight days visiting in Wisconsin. Janice and Lanny Kissner returned home last week after visiting for several weeks at the Albert Schmidt home in Cylinder. Mrs Merlon Larson entertained a birthday party Thursday evening in honor of Mrs Jim Larson. REUNITED At Wavc-rly, Otto Matherny ex- peels to be reunited with his wife and two children, after 11 years. Otto is a displaced person from Yugoslavia. He came to the United States in 1952 with his two oldest daughters, but has been separated from his wife and two younger children since 1945 when the Russians captured Budapest. You can't get rid per by losing it. of your tern- HEINIE'S BAYSIDE RESORT ON AGENCY BAY OF LEECH LAKE Modern Hskpg Cottages with gas heat apt. si«e ranges, refrig., deep freeze service. Dock and fish cleaning service. Safe Swimming Beach. Lakeside Recreation Building,. Excellent road all the way from Algona. Phono 3074 or write: ' Heinle & Eloise Fisher, Walker, Minn. Well Drilling and Jeep-Ditching Contact CLETUS F. ELBERT PHONE 1313 1403 E. Lucats St. Algona, la. • Mar- proof • 8af« • Oust, prooi • Weaihei proof Watch for THE GREEN-AND-GOLD BJUSTROM FURNITURE VAN! A "First' In Automotive History— Ford's Devices Help Limit Injuries In '56 Models o ac ac ac ac ai •d or i i speak: "1! you •os.-- a stick, o 1 ' 'oss a stick, in IDS-; a .stick, or oss a cross, or loss a .'tick, oi i oss a cross, o ; .-tick across ;-• truss a crossed !'j.-;s. uj- cross ;. ro.ss a ciossed stick an 'id jt t. acrostic 1 .'" Tiler. I a :u sure youV >f knowing v. liven thouj,:. \-oi •U.tiy the' ;•• :;•' i HORSES BOLT The bolting of a U-am of hoi-sc proved fatal to Fia;;k S. i.:ou'i,• 67 year <'ld farine,-. m-ai Lak< Mills jL-cently. A- hi climbed up on a hay-jack, the team became frightened and ran. throwing him to the ground under the SPEED CRASH—The value of Ford's safety door latches, seat belts, energy-absorbing steering wheels, safety mirrors and crash cushioning fur the instrument panels and sun visors is shown in sequence photographs of a test crash staged by Ford Motor Company engineers. The two cars, with their lifelike dummy passengers, are shown in the top photo at the instant of impact. In the second photo, the dummy hi the crash car's right front seat strikes the padded sun visor while the dummy in the driver's seat hits Ford's deep-center steering wheel, which distributes the force and absorbs the energy of the crash. The dummy in the parked car also is restrained by a seat belt. lie momentarily slides over into the seat and then rights himself in the third photo. Although the parked car was struck at a vulnerable spot, all doors remained closed because they were equipped with safety door latches. These pioneer safety devices will appear—for the first time iu automotive history—on 1956 Ford Motor Company cars when ttiey are introduced. Research at Cornell University Medical College shows that almost half of highway injuries result from being thrown out of the car during an accident or because occupants strike the steering wheel, the instrument panel, the sun visor or the rear view mirror. THIS MESSAGE PRESENTED TO YOU BY YOUR LOCAL FORD DEALER: Ford Motor Company today announced that its 1956 cars will feature — for the first time in automotive history — a five-part package of safety devices aimed at substantially reducing injuries to passengers in the event of highway accidents. The safety devices are a result of Ford's pioneer crash-injury program, first in the industry to embody the new safety concept of "packaging the passenger" as a means of limiting injuries. The new injury-prevention study is a companion project to Ford's accident prevention which includes the development of such things as better brakes and improved steering. Announcement of the five-piece safety package was made during he two-day National Safety Forum and Crash demonstration sponsored by Ford at Dearborn, Mich., and attended by almost 100 leading traffic safety specialists from the U. S. and Canada for the purpose of exchanging safety information informally. The new safety features — which will appear when the 1956 cars are introduced — include: 1. A deep-center safety steering wheel which slowly gives way under crash impact, thus absorbing the energy and distributing it over the driver's chest. This, engineers explain, is safer than steering wheels which collapse under impact, exposing the driver to the steering column. Automobile crash injury studies at Cornell University Medical College show almost 40 per cent of all injured drivers are hurt on the steering assembly. 2. Safety door latches, designed to prevent the door from springing open under impact, thus giving the passenger added protection against being thrown out into the road. Research by Indiana State Police and at Cornell indicates a passenger's chances of escaping injury in an accident are twice as great if he remains within the protective shell of the vehicle. 3. Seat belts which are structurally anchored to the vehicle with a steel plate. The restraining belts not only help retain an occupant inside the vehicle, but also reduce the possibility of his being thrown against the instrument panel, header bar and windshield area. Belts will be available for both the front and back seats in 1 956 models. 4. Crash cushioning which will be available for the instrument panel and sun visors. The padding, five times more shock-absorbent than sponge, depresses under impact and distributes the force over a wider area of the head or body. Cornell research indicates that about 38 per cent of the injured front and center seat passengers are hurt on the instrument panel. 5. Safety rear view mirrors which have a specially prepared backing to reduce the possibility of glass falling out when shattered. Research indicates about four per cent of ail injuries to front seat passengers in accidents are received on the mirror. In addition, Ford has redesigned the mirror frame and the front and back seat supports to reduce the possibility of seats coming loose under severe shock. Cornell researchers have found that almost half of all injuries suffered in automobile accidents are received on the steering wheel, the instrument panel, the mirror, or by being ejected from the vehicle. The new Ford concept of "packaging the passenger" is based on the principle of first trying to keep passengers within the vehicle during an accident, and then designing car components to help occupants absorb the energy of the crash. Each of the devices has undergone numerous evaluation tests in the field, including simulated accidents in which life-like dummies rode in cars which were crashed into each other or into concrete and earth barriers. NEW SAFETY CONCEPT—A 167-pound wood block simulating! the body of an average automobile driver is shown as it crashes into' a 1956 Ford steering wheel, which embodies the new Ford safety concept of packaging the passenger in case of an accident. The second photo shows the wheel as it absorbs the energy of the impact. In the third photo, the block rebounds and shows bow the wheel rim protected it from the steering column. Research at Cornell University Medical College shows almost 40 per cent of all injured drivers are 4>urt on the steering assembly. The wheel is one of Bve new safety features which will be offered—for the first time in automotive history—on 1956 Ford ( Motor Company cars. Corner State & Jones Sts. T MOTOR CO Phone 434, Algona

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