The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 7, 1945 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 7, 1945
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Page 5
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?»'>ffl '.*',-*/ /,i /, f •' 7 1 ;. -•" VY* *'"•'; ;,'#"." < s "^ •• ' •; > !V Algftha tfrfltt CHILDREN'S DAY PROGRAM SUNDAY NIGHT AT LEDYARD Ledvard: thfe Oh Sunday fend Steforffi churfeh will observe Children'* day with & prografti .consUtlfig of sohgs and demonstration of 'Handiwork from their Bible school and lantern slides showing the picture, "The •Soldiers Best Frlend--fhe Chaplain." The service will begin at « o'clock. and Mrs. Albert West were Sunday guests Xouck's home. at the Virgil Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Slack and Lois, of Kiester, Minn., were In town visiting last week Friday. Hev. and Mrs, Edward Nuss attended a Mission festival at the RSnisey church near Titonka on Wednesday. • Mr. and Mrs. Asa Warner visited at the horrie of her sister, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ackerson >at Wesley, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Willard Boettcher arid fafeily, of Blue fiafth, were Sunday guests at the parental Paul Zileiske home. Howard Jensen and children drove to Jewell Sunday to visit his mother. Lewis and Jeattette 'iteftiained to,visit for two weeks. ' Connie Garry, who taught this past year at Mayer Minn,, came hoftie Saturday td spend her vacation with her mother, Mrs. Alice Clarify. . The fi. and K. Ladies' Aid will meef. in the church basement Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Herman Brandt and Mrs. John Brandt as hosteSes. • Mi*, and Mrs. E. T. Halvorson and daughter, Marvel and Mrs. Paul Wilson, visited at the Bernard Olson horrte ' in 'Buffalo Center Sunday evening.- Mr. and Mrs. Han HinrlcWsen, of Blue Earth, Mrs. Carlyle Frye, of Lakota, and Mrs. John Frandle were guests Memorial day at the Christy HenrlckSen home. Mrs. Hazel Jehks. of Ft. Dodge, and son, Kermtt, of the air corps, were at the parental Oliver Marquis home ort Sunday. Kermit is home on an emergency furlough and is taking Rochester. He Texas. his mother is .stationed Algoiia, Iowa, June T, '"<" u w5 l^ite GOOD NEIGHBOR POLICY PRACTICE IN IRV1NGTON Ifvington: Mrs. William Oron- baeh was very pleasantly surprised when she returned from being with her husband at Bes Moines to find that the "good neighbor" policy is very graciously practiced in our own local community. The Grontoachs had made arrangements to haVe their home papered but with Mr. Gronbach's illness had been delayed. Hence last Friday and Saturday Mesdames Ellen Marshall, E, p. Chamberlain, Roy Steinman, Fred - - • Rasmie Hansen Gronbach went to and the Gronbach's home and did all of the work of papering while Mrs. Pearl Larson remained at the Hansen home in Irvington to arrange dinner for the entire group. ....eedless to say the ladies enjoyed doing their good Samaritan deed. Mr. and Mrs. Rasmie Hansen spent Memorial day at Luveria and Goldfield. YOUR FRIENDXxAT MEALTIME FOR 27 YEARS OF THE FAMILY BUDGET* FULL FOUND BUNCH 15 FRESH CUT-HOME GROWN ASPARAGUS Why pay points for canned asparagus when it fa BO easy to can at a much lower cost. Watch Council Oak Green Goods Display (or fresh arrivals. YELLOW ONIONS, Lb .7 C CUCUMBERS, Lbr ........ I2c CAULIFLOWER, Eacft . .....: 2te LEMONS JUMBO SIZE LB. 13 NEW CROP VALENCIAS Pound, Hie ARMOUR'S POTTED MEAT No. i can . ...6c STAR-KIST LIQHT MEAT TUMA . 7-or. can . ...30c ""^""TS^C"" 111 "™ ARMOUR'S TREET A Pure Pork Product 12-oz. can . .33c/ ARMOUR'S PRESSED HAM 12-oz. can . .37c BAKED BEANS \ tt-ot. eon 'SUPERB ' EVAP. MILK I tall cans 'GERBER'S BABY FO.ODS Cereal Aod ~'* - lOatmenl, * 9CA 'plan...... HW .trained' mad s Chopped, 9C£ 4 cana ..... mm9 Superb PRESERVES A Pure Fruit Product Made from Bing Cherries and tame Plums. Do not delay adding several jars of these delicious preserves to your; reserve for next winter. , • •r 2 POUND JAB 4tc DAINTY CHICKEN SOUP MIX, pkg. HALL-MASK BEANS 1 PRE-COOKED, 10-01. WELCH'S ORANGE MARMALADE 16-oz. jar . .22c 130 SUPERB WHOLE KEBNEL GOLDEN CORN, Ho. 2 eaa 140 . SUPERB SMALL- WHOLE RED BEETS, Ho. 2 can 160 WHOLE UNPEELED ~~~ jf . Ail Good APRICOTS, No. 2* can 240 HE ATT .SYRUP " ~ Jfc4»T~ Town Talk Peaches, No, 2£ can300 COUNCIL OAK GUARANTEED MEATS Algona Creamery BUTTER Ib. 43c Fresh Country EGGS doz. 32c RING POUND UYER SAUSAGE 280 j POUND 3I0 Polish SAUSAGE Heat, pha serve with Mustard or Horse Radish, COTTO SALAMI PER LB. . 430 SUMMER SAUSAGE 380 PER LB. . PEPPER LOAF PER LB. . 490 BOUSE LUNCH MEAT, Ib OLD FASHIONED LOAF, Ib MACARONI and CHEESE LOAF, Ib. PICKLE and PIMENTO LOAF, Ib. .. MOCK CHICKEN LOAF, Ib SPICED LUNCH MEAT, Ib :.....29c 31c 31c 31c 39c 49c *a,nau.,ruuu, m, BACK BONES, Lb, 50 FRANKS Club Style LB.. 31c Small Regular LB.. 31c BEEF BRAINS PER LB, , ox JOINTS PER LB. , I80 FRESH BEEF TONGUE PER LB. 330 BIG AND RING BOLOGNA Per POUND 3I0 - FRESH f BOASTED PIAMUTS Pound SPANISH SALTED PEANUTS ENGLISH WALNUT MEATS SHEU.ED PEQAN MEATS °* 290 mm SYRUP, 2o.oz.27c Y ANN" 0 BREAD *«»», f » KRAFT DINNERS m -'M '• tl WichMan Writes of German Atrocities He Has Seen, Vteited In a letter written May 1st somewhere in Germany, Sgt. Kenneth D. Wichman writes his wife 'here, the former Delores Grotte of German atrocities irt Concentration catnps which his battalion had liberated. He writes of hopes in the letter that the war with Germany would soon be over and later. In his letter he also tells later. In his leter he also tells of having seen some of the more beautiful scenery and loeaftions In Germany as well as the Bavarian Alps and some of the sections which had not toeen touched by war. His letter: "Well, here it is, the 1st of May land we have about four inches of snow on the ground. It has really ibeen nasty the past couple of weeks. We haven't done so toad, though, have been staying in either houses or nice oarns full of straw. Right now I am sitting at a desk in an upstairs room of a quaint old farm house listening to some "tooogy- wopgy on the radio. It's almost like iving agaitj. Many Nationalities We 'have done some extensive iberating the past few days and we have met many French, Russians, Poles, 'Checzs, Yugoslavs, Rumanians, Hungarians, Dutch, Danes (one could speak good English), Italians, British and Scotch, who have been prisoners here five years. We have fed most of these nationalities and have clothed some and sent them on their way behind our lines. '-Twas really a league of nations. Russians Would Join Us "One Italian had scars, welts and bruises al over his leg's and back where the SS troops had beaten him. We took him to the medics. We had one Russian who wanted to join up with us more than anything in the world. He was a . drier and mechanic. His. wife and three children had" been hung by the Germans and their home burned to the ground so there was nothing for him to go back to Kiev for and he wanted to fight the Germans with us, but we could not take him. We have taken masses of Nazi prisoners lately and many of them are just kids, 15 and 16 years old, but the majority were old men. Horrible Camp Sights "One of the most horrible sights I've seen was at the concentration camp at Dakau. Words alone cannot express its horrors It is one of the most notorious of all the many camps in Germany. It is hard to toelieve that Any man could treat his fellow men in such a manner. I used to think that much of what you heard about atrocities was just propaganda, but not now. I heard stories from the prisoners themselves, those who were still alive. I saw outside the wall of the prison a train of 30 box cars full of dead toadies. They were thrown in there like so many sacks of potatoes. They had been starved to death and they all looked like skeletons with a bit of skin stretched over their toones. Some had died from beatings, some were worked to death, others died from exposure. Some were clothed and some completely naked. A Huge Crematory "Inside the 'gates there was a low brick building with a tall smoke stack. There was a hugh furnace with many doors inside the building. One of the doors was open and arms, legs hands and feet were sticking out. This was the crematory. In another building, which was quite large, there were two rooms stacked to the ceiling full of bodies to be cremated. In another room there was a torture chamber where • they were beaten, tortured with red hot irons, mad dogs and many other >f the different types which had oeen used. Prisoners Storm Fences "Their barracks were filthy and crowded. There was a hospital but I don't know what tfor. The patients were nothing but skin and toones, some dead, some alive. There were 'from three to six in a bed so they could keep warm. It was a pitiful sight. When the prisoners saw . iflhe li^America cming, those who were able stormed the electrically charged fences and many of them were electrocuted. Those who managed to get through beat the German guards to death with sticks and stones and even their bare hands. There were many concentration or labor camps around this area. The roads were cluttered with these prisoners in their striped suits, slave laborers and refugees, half' of them not knowing where they were going, just going. Most of them have no homes or families to go to." home on leave from the South Pacific for 30 days. He doesn't know what his new assignment will :be until he gets there. Roy Sarchets haVe received some word from their son, Howard, who was with the 1st army near Mooseberg, Germany, on VE-Day. He couldn't reveal his position but said he was not connected with the 1st army any more so they are anxiously awaiting word about his future activi- ties. Mr. and Mrs. Lou Robinson were dinner guests at Lone Rock at the home of Mr.'and Mrs. A. E. Jergensen, Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Alfwegg, their daughter, Mrs. Jean Ehrhart and daughter, Mary Louise, of Austin, Minn., Mrs. Soltow, of Algona, and the iP. R. and Garnet Pickards, of Whittemore. Pvt. Wallace Winkie, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clair Winkie, left last week for Hot SpWngli Affc, f la*"' a rest period before going to &£* ferson Barracks, Mo. Pvl. WTnfttat' Who has been With the hard itghi* ing 34th division through Africa, Tunesia and Italy, has 101 point* to his credit and iS eligible folf a discharge. Whether Wallace wfll accept a discharge or go back overseas 'he hadn't decided when he left here. He had been on a 3d day furlough 'Which he spent itt Algona. Armor Lemkee is able - to • be around again after toeing ill for some time with rheumatism. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Frankl are the parents of a new son, Ronald James, born on June 1. This makes a family of three sons for the Frankls. Mrs. Helen Sanborn of Ft. Des Moines and Mrs. Birdie Vitzhum of California, were recent guests of. their parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Schulz. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Maasdam motored to Minnesota on Sunday to 'attend the! wedding liam Krause, Brother of Of; Wil- Mrs, Maasdam. Mr. and Mrs. Krause will live at Plover where he mart- ages a gas station. Staff Sgt. Howard Raney, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Raney is now stationed at Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo. Howard has been in the service over four years, three of which were spent in the southwest Pacific on the islands. Mrs. Raney has gone to the camp to live as long as Howard is located there. Merle Weaver, son of Mrs. Matilda Weaver former Irvington residents, has revealed now that during the time he has been in the European campaign he has been with Patton's Third army the entire time. Alyin, eldest of the Weaver brothers is still stationed at Camp Crowder, Mo,, while Wayne has received an honorable discharge having been wounded in the battle of Guadalcanal and also haying taken part in other battles in the early stages of the war in the southwest Pacific. Staff Sgt. David Weisbrod is on the water, perhaps headed for India. Mr. and Mrs. Jess Hohenstein of Amboy, Minn., came down Sunday and spent the day ot the Ricker Bros.' home. Jess' mother Mrs. Laura Hohenstein, keeps house and lives with her brothers Joe and William Ricker. The next meeting of the Union Mothers and Daughters Club wil be held at the home of Mary Sarchet, June 14, Minnie Sarctys assisting. Flag Etiquette, by Ethel Smith, paper. History of American and Foreign Flags, Mary Lichter, patriotic music, Helen Weisbrod. Ruth and Margaret Heerdt accompanied their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Newt Bolin, to Manchester. They attended the graduating exercises last Thursday evening for Dorothy Ann, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bolin, and granddaughter of the Newt Bolins. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Godfredson drove to Ames Monday taking ihe letter's son, Lowell Samp, to that city so he could catch a fast train for San Diego. He has been LEDYARD NEWS Mr. and Mrs. Henry Frye and Estella attended the graduation exercises at Frost on Thursday evening. Their nephew, Charles Besendopf was a graduate. Pvt, Perlen Jacobsen, who has been stationed in South Carolina came Sunday to spend a 15-day furlough with his wife and other relatives here and at Blue Earth. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Pieper are the parents of a son, born Wednesday, May 30, at the Peter Troff home in Gerled. He has been named William Everett. Mrs. Pieper was formerly Alice Zielske, Mrs. Kenneth Thompson, of Primghar, and Miss Eleanor Youngberg, Sioux City, and Cpl. Duane Thompson, of Childress. Te^., visited from Saturday unti} Monday evening at the George Thomps6n home. On Monday .evening Puantf took the girls to their homes returning here to spend a..|5«-day furlough with his. parents before returning to Chji- 4ress where he does clerical work. On last Wednesday the Loge map family had a reunion at school grpundS following the A private sewage system for Your Farm Think what this means! The comfort of a modern home brouglr to every member of the family Health and happiness with the utmost.in sanitation now is possible through the installation of our DIAMOND BRAND SEPTIC TANK. And the cost Is so small. Easy to install, too. Any P«rto Home May Now B*v« • Bath and Inside Toilet Kajojr jnorlal senses at (ftp town hall and cemetery, Those who attend* e4 were, Mr, 81*4 Mrs. Engelbart Logenwn and ftmijy, Mr. and Mrs. Mel|n Logeman and.. family, Mr, p4 Mrs, ^teryjn Junkermeier, gf here, Mr-'wwi Mrs. Selmar^ands? goqr<J 904 gaunter, Erma, ' &?r/ft»4 i fenuly P* S. Walter 9* W«Jen, an4 Mr. JanjHspmeier of £»* F. 5, Norton & Son PHONE 289 4-tf A LOCAL SFIT UP ACID LIQUIDS FOR HOURS AFTER EATING For hours after <msr}f meal, an " lady use4 tp spit we « acidulous liquid mixed pieces of half-digested; food. gays it was awful. At times she wooB nearly strangle, shfs had stomach bloat, daily bead,* end constant irregular jpttap. TodSjr, Ojjs la<& eats her meals $n4 enjoys them. ' -*** THE OLD JUDGE SAYS... TOM: "It's mighty nice to receive a compliment like you've just given us, Judge. We do take our responsibilities very seriously and try to do the right thing with everybody. In spite of it, we get criticized now and then." OLD JUDGE: "I know... you've got to take the bitter with the sweet in times like these. Speaking of criticism, and I mean really unfair criticism, reminds me of the spirit beverage business." FRANK: "How is that, Judge?" OLD JUDGE: "Simply this... can you think of any other business in which the seller is responsible for. what the byyer does with his merchandise? If a person eats too much cake and gets indigestion, the baker isn't blamed. Nor is the coffee merchant criticized if someone drinks too much coffee and can't sleep. But the seller of spirit beverages gets blamed plenty if one of his customers overindulges. Doesn't seem quita fair, does it, Tom?" TOM: "Frankly, it doesn't, Judge. We'vi never looked at it that way before." This odtnUstmml iponsmid by Conftrmct of Alcoholic Bttfragt Jndiulria, tne. f* ,,n , va tvs HERE ARE THE TWO HONEYMEAD PLANTS LOCATED AT WASHINGTON and SPENCER, IOWA H ONEYMEAD reputation for leadership in the mixed feed industry has been built on "doing things" ... on constantly being alert to discover new and improved ways to produce better — and better" AND BETTER HONEYMEAD Balanced Proteins. WASHINGTON* The two new HONEYMEAD plants in Washington, Iowa Spencer, Iowa represent the latest advancement in extrac type soybean plants, They are entirely new in idea. Th<ty are entirely new in method, They are most advantageously located, The result Is,,, thit HONEYM&AD Soybean Meal Is uniformly of the Wghest quality, jW , Equally new-day is the HQNEYMEAD equipment and Isbor- atery control in these plants,,, for mixing pro,teIns, mlni^ls, vitamin sources, and Pe*treie tNt * tat* onced HONIsYMEAD mixed ' rnwt be • .**, , '}%$

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