The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 17, 1945 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, May 17, 1945
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Page 2
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POP00NDSS CLOTHING PICKED BPATSWEACITY :. ' J 'V •Swea City: A total of 41 boxes <6t clothing, weighing 1500 Ibs,, •Were collected here in the last drive for used clothing for the •war stricken countries in Europe. The contributions were generous and included bedding, heavy coats for both men and women, a large number of dresses, baby clothes and five large cartons of shoes. The drive was sponsored by the United Service Women. Mrs. Fagerlund is president of the organization. Boy Scouts made house to house calls gathering boxes and bundles from the curbs. The community rest room was used for a sorting station. Mrs. Nick Bruer of Minneapolis visited her niece, Mrs. Chas Schemmel last week. Mrs. Robert Schwartz left Sunday night to join her husband. Lt. Robert Schwartz at Greenville, S. C. Mrs. Schwartz had spent a few weeks here visiting flalii«sffiiif»|i«wmiK bath, ft •'pllea'tip*- *r:o against thT 4 ctclM Was brok6ft dbWfi'Sfia me W6rtr/lh the vlslW s !fhl placev get 6u a Mrgfi noli W. •maeftfiSfe-ftltt btill6t«| Her' parents/ Mf, fihd tlllfc '* .$& Sperbeek, . / : - .',."•• *' •Mi. arid Mrs. f. F. JohhSot last week for St. Lotils to* b present at the wedding oi the! grandson, Lt. Buell Pearson. Ser niece Pearson of Des Moines ae eompariied the Johnsons. She i an aunt of Lt. Pearson. Mrs. Robert O. Borgert, ne Helen Berggrert, is here Visltin the parental C. F. Berggren horti and will remain until July. He husband. Lt. Robert Borgert, a overseas veteran, is- stationed a the' Midland, Texas, air field a an instructor. In spite of the chilly rain Sun day night a large crowd was pres ent at the baccalaureate service Dr. N. J. W. Nelson delivered.th sermon. The program was car ried out as follows: Prelude, bras group, Robert Lundquist, John Tweeten,' Dale Anderson an Nina Preston; invocation; mixec chorus, "St. Frances Hymn" anc "Chevubim Song"; sermon; solo "I Heard a Forest Praying' Joyce Leland; benediction. Sgt. Richard O'Green, a' physical instructor at Scott Field 111., and a veteran of forelgi wars, is visiting at the home of his parents, the Emil O'Greens NEW MACHINERY Hog and Poultry Waterers and Feeders. Stock Tanks. Cream Separators. Milking Machines. Electric Motors. Windrowers. Svveeprakes. Pickup Attachments. Fertilizer Attachments. Harrow Draw Bars. Tank Wagon Boxes. Electric Pump Jacks. Used Machinery Mowers. Plows. Sweep Rakes. Burr and Hammer-mills. Wagon Gears. Manure Spreaders. Lime Spreader Attachment for Oliver Spreader. We have complete service and repairs for all machines in the A1Iis . Chalmers, Oliver, New Idea and Massey-Harris lines. BRADLEY BROS. "Hydraulic Farm Hand Stacker Loaders Phone 714 Algona, Iowa Se/q upm CWf/t/it HI-V-I MOTOR OIL Champlin HI-V-I (High Viscosity Index) Motor Oil is 10 clear, so pure, so free from carbon, resin, and other sludge forming elements, it helps clean up your motor and to keep it clean. In fact, by accurate measurement . . . in actual engine performance tests . . . Champlin Hl-V-1 has re- daced sludge as much as 500%. Naturally this increases comprei- •OD, and reduces fuel consumption. It lessens the chance of fouled plugs, stuck rings, and scored pistons. OU line* and filters stay cleaner longer. Your car runs smoother, perform! better, will last longer. BMHMBMT tin Armed Service! have Remember, Champlin HI-V-I is refined by an entirely new dual solvent process . . . from 100% Paraffin Base Mid-Continent crude . . . the finest obtainable. So for more get up and go, drain and refill with Champlin HI-V-I... the new fighting aviation oil. It's available now at your friendly Champlin service station. CHAMPLIN REFINING CO, Producers, Refiners, and Ditiributon ol Petroleum Products Since 1916 Enid. Oklahoma first tall tn ALL CHAMPUN PRODUCTS! THE NEW CHAMPLIN AVIATIOH OIL Recommended and Sold By C. & M, SUPER SERVICE ANUKER OIL CO., DISTRIBUTOR Phone 798 State and HarJan vw,K«Mr ••ojiKwr **a«.B-WJim« IROM OVERSEAS Swea*Eagle: , Pvt. Lowell D. Larson is ejected home this week to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Emil Larson. Pvt. Larson was wounded in action in Flailed Feb. 5 and arrived In the states April IS, later sent to O'Reilly General hospital, Springfield, Mo.> where he is receiving treatment for a leg injury; He Will first visit his sister, Mrs. Gordon Graham at Waterloo. He will come here with Sgt. and Mrs. Ellis Jongberg Grahams. who are vlsdtitng the Sgt. Jongberg and Pvt. Larson are cousins. They arrived in the states on the same day. Being on different boats they did not see each other. . Sgt. Jongberg was Wounded in action Dec. 16, 1944, and is home on furlough with his parents, the John Jongbergs. A. O. Berg Family Reunion Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Berg spent a very happy week to have members of their family home. Sons home are Sgt. Earl Berg, veteran of the Pacific campaign;, overseas two years; Sgt. Elmer Berg and his wife of Fort Knox, Ky.; Merlin Berg of Newton, anc daughters; Lucille Berg, radio student at -Mlnnsota University KTrs. Geneva Finlyson, teacher a Vewton; Mrs. Lila Peterson anc ler son Gary of Kansas City Vlo.; Mrs, Clayton Roalson lives n Swea City, and one daughter lot able ot be home was Ruby 3erg, a marine at Mare Island, Carol and Susan Nelson, daugh- ers of the Virgil Nelsons, Esther- ille, visited last week with their maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Berggren; The Sttnnyside 4-H girls club met Saturday afternoon at the ipme of Bemice Larson. The girls' mothers were guests and irogram was given. The mothers ivere presented with a corsago, A luncheon followed the program. Mrs. Maynard Jenson had a .umber of youngsters in Saturday afternoon in honor of Lavonne "enson's sixth birthday. Guests also included Mrs. Claude Fau- :ert and her daughter Karan of last Chain, Minn., and Mrs. G. Italy are sure famous tot i&im t fog, mud Aftd futsy espgeiallyauF* teg thfr fall and WMef fttfSMhi, To his wife, Ardefl«j 'd&tigKte? bit Mr. and Mrs. John Bahrythfc t6t« Deim and Miss M. eachers of Lavonne's. Gronwold, Mrs. Alfred K. Nelson left last veek Wednesday for New Or- eans to join her husband, Lt. Aired K. Nelson, who has complet- d his round of missions as a pilot n a B-24 in the European thea- re. Mrs. Nelson, better known ere as Wilma Preston, has been ome economics teacher at tlie !ast Chain consolidated school Lotts Creek News poral describes a trip thru Italian mud by his outfit. He ^Htes; "Taking highway 65 ott a rainy day is like taking a plunge in c61d water. You can see the long line of vehicles slipping and slither* ing, stopping and trying to get started again. The motors screech In low, not .because of any particular grade but because 01 the mud and the ruts. The big trucks and prime movers cut huge:ruts, in the soft mud and sometimes a jeep gets caught in one of them and can't move because the ruts are so deep that> the differential rests on the bulge In the middle. When this happens the guys in the vehicle behind pile out and push the jeep free. Then they pile back in and slosh along another 60 feet. Then the fog closes in like pea soup. ' "The rain and the trucks make different kinds of mud along the road. There is the kind with water on the top and the kind that looks like a mass of brown dough, and the kind that looks •pretty good on the surface but turns out to be very soft and a foot thick. But to the GI sitting in the back of the ration truck it's all in the day's work. He picks a pen knife off the floor of the truck and slowly and methodically he begins the job ot scraping the mud off himself." Cpl. Nelson has been in the service since September, 1942, more than a year overseas. He has two brothers, Pva. Harold and Sgt. LeRoy, also in the armed forces. SEXTON NEWS Mrs. Dennis Humes and Connie of Washington, D. C., came the past week for a few weeks visit at the .home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alex kadig, and to visit with her brother Gerald who was inducted into the army last Friday. The Ladies Aid met Friday .afternoon at the Lutheran school with Mrs. Lydia Wetzel as hostess. Rev. A. F. Otto gave an article on the church year calendar. Visitors of the aid were Mesdames 'Richard Potratz of Whittemore; Dora Laabs, Clarence Lohse and daughter Karen, Max Bast, Mrs. J. Seegebarth, all of Algona, and Louis Burning- haus, Ervin Wetzel, Herbert Potratz and Velma Wetzel. Mr. and Mrs. Will Boettcher, the Donald Radigs, and the J. Schallins of here attended a farewell dinner party Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Bolte of Fairville in honor of the latter's step-sister, Mrs. Mae Bach of Salem, Oregon. Others beside the honoree attending were Rudolph Schendel of Whittemore, Mrs. Clara Grimmels of Fairville, Mr. and Mrs. Maynard Nemitz of Fenton, Ivadel Bolte of Waterloo and Jimmie Grinnels of Cedar Rapids. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Sanford of LuVerne visited Friday*at the home of the Glenn Gabrielsons. The Herman Wises of Renwlck were Monday callers at the home of his mother, Mrs. Sarah Wise. The John McMahons of Britt visited Mother's' day with his mother, Mrs. Essie McMahon, and his brother Charles, home on leave from the south. Coastguardsman Chas. McMahon came Saturday from the south where he is stationed to be with his mother, Mrs. Essie McMahon over Mother's day. Grandma Wise visited Monday afternoon with her granddaughter, Mrs. Verda Stratton of Britt who is, a patient at the General hospital in Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Phillips and Doris of Algona and the Alfred Opheims were Sunday dinner guests on Mother's day with their mother, Mrs. Sarah Wise. Maxine Brethorst came from Des Moines Saturday where she s attending A. B. I. to spend. Mother's day with her mother) Mrs. Ferd Brethorst 'and family. . thei* dlMoaktd les burning whefl thef fell; Before long thdf ScfSamB away arid.- their '(iaptBrf Ml<lM arefi which by • this ; time vHlust have had such an ddbtf 6f btirh* ing flesh even the Germans c&uld hardly stand It •-; This all took place on a Fridaj evening two weeks ag6. , Saturday a few of the Gerinahs responsible for this erimfi return* ed to ths barn dresseil.as civilians. they called In, asking if there was anyone alive- an^ If they header! medical attehtlohi A few answered. Thdy were promptly shot. Burial of the 1 men was started In long trench^like graves. The next day, Sunday, a lone survivor, badly burned but stilt alive, crawled froni the barn and into town. He was met by men from our division who were just entering the town and who im- .mediately went out to the barn to investigate his story. They were horror stricken. Despite the still burning bodies they could hardly believe their eyes. They returned to Gardelegeri, rounded up a large group of civilians, marched them oh the double but to the barn and forced them to look upon the butchery committed by members of their army. Some of the women fainted, others vomited. The next day burgomasters from about 20 nearby village^ were gathered at the spot. Through an interpreter our- division chief of staff told them: "This is an example of ybub German culture." .It was evident the burgomeisters • expected the same fate and were relieved and surprised when we returned them to their villages, But the citizens will not soon forget the atrocity ALL MAKIS OF FURNACES LOCAL MAN FELT LIKE! SWOLLEN BALLOON; FULL OF STOMACH GAS Recently, an Algona man stated that he used to feel like a swollen balloon after every meal. He would bloat full of gas and spit up acidulous liquids for hours after eating. Was terribly constipated. This man is one of the hundreds in this vicinity who now praise SYS-TONE. He states, he was amazed at the results when he took this medicine. Now he eats what he wants without gas or bloating, and bowels are regular for the first time in years. He feels like a new man.. SYS-TONE contains 12 Great Herbs; they cleanse bowels, clear gas from stomach, act on sluggish liver and kidneys. Miserable people soon feel different all over. So don't go on suffering! Get SYS-TONE! Lusby & Glossi Drug Store. D Offering for Sale The Fish Estate 240 acres improved farm in Section 8, Seneca township, Kossuih county. Iowa. Located 3 miles northwest of Seneca, 4 miles E. and IVi north of Ringsted, and 7 miles norlh of Fenton. The land is clean, lays slightly rolling and produces good crops, about 200 acres under cultivation and 40 acres pasture and grove. Has good 9-room house, good corn crib with overhead granary 6000 bu. capacity, good hog house, small hen house, tool house, two wells, windmill, large barn 60x64 that needs rebuilding, but has a lot of very good building material in it. REA applied for. If interested look this farm over and send your bid to Walter G. Smith, P. O. Box 216, phone No. 7, Swea City, la. We reserve the light to reject any and all bids but if a reasonable bid is offered, the farm will be sold, with abstract of title, and possession on Maich 1, 1946. WALTER G. SMITH, Swea City, Iowa Lei Cowan do the Complete Job ROOFING 3IDING EAGLE INSULATION WEATHERSTiiJP Afk fpr Fr*» PROTECT You may buy on ow Pon^ venient moiithly payment plan if desired. Cowan Building Supply Depend on ui for the belt lumtce repair service in town. Under preient con- ditioni, it'i especially ira- porUnt that you keep your furnace healthy. NEW FURNACES? If your preient furnace— gai, coal or oil-fired — it beyond uie or repair, you can still buy a new Green Colonial. Ask ui about it Laing & Muckey Phone 464 N. Dodge St. Algona. Iowa GREEnEOLOniflL FURHflCE SERVICE your J .• '•-'.''•• HERE IN AMERICA/ when a needs help, it has always been; the custom for all the folks to pitch in arid $ve tonir a hand. Many a harvest would have been lost without the help of a husking bee. YOUR COUNTRY NEEDS a fat-salvage b<* rigfc trillions of tons of fat have beai used tip to supply the thousands of battlefield and home-front needs in this And there's still a lot of war aheadl war. A PLEA TO EVERY WOMAN I Our country is calling on you, the women in small cities and towns and on the farms, to save every drop of used fat. Your used fats are Desperately needed to meet our country's requirements. So scrape all pans and roasters. Skim soups and gravies. Keep your used fats in a tin can—any kind will do. Save meat trimmings and plate scrapings in a bowl; melt them down and add the liquid fat to your can. ' When the salvage can is full, take it to your butcher. Hell give you 2 red points and up to four cents for every pound. If you have any difficulty turning in your used fats, call your Home Demonstration or County Agent. Needed this year: 100.000.000 more pounds of used fats .'''•'••••--.•' -•'•- .'• -r'^..;- • . *{•$•':••: /';••''.••• -• •/-.'• ''•';.-.':• C''.'- Approved by WFAandOPA. Paid for by Industry i Webster says: —"Alarm —A call to arms for defense 1 '. A Bell that rings for Liberty,.. Millions of alarms Jjave rung since our people were forced by 1 war to clench tneir friendly hands into hard'Wtting fists. Some of the hands were dainty and Beautifully mawcured,,, some were wrlnJWed and tired«,, but, all proved egual to the biggest job that ever faced this or aly other land, Qur nat«m has shown tot it produce the sinews of war on. scale never believed possibte be* fore, New found energy, ingenuity and skills have given ow? self*reliance, They ajre determined to apply themselves to ttie task ahead until final victory is wonv Surely, the seajcmed veeran, and ^4ls«3plined dvfljan, jpg togetbep, ThefBtwelpy of •«! cm be 'm ;feifib|;fi wi A N H i U S i 1 f i '^if-^ : /^^^^^l^^il^^i

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