The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 5, 1945 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 5, 1945
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^^^^^^^^^ji^^^^^^^^S^;^'^M^^:' f W^^W?&' 1 ^35ll»Blii( : S^K"*S*K ^^S&^^S^^^^^MaSJi^aij K-'feS'^y^Vr^''.^ ms ALGONA, IOWA-THURSDAY. JULY 5.1945 ;»P ( Sill fieawHsi It-;, ;«t :unuy« liipy sends hbrtie a Jag UM LtizW w"ar area. , <Y Stfifl RttSSeil, Gfeiman,'' fpfmef : Newsfflah, wiltes; Bank* r' Kel|oft:Iritere'stlng let* tt Au'Stttetf l !iaf'itts. v i . Rlcli*' rtdW^s*medidal graduate a WnlvefMtjf, and. has been '' 'Chrischilles Storei Algona, is Ring, a' series of newspaper IWH1 cleverly {wftttent;''The; t Good Days"-»-thelr 75th annlver-. ''year. ., i George Boswell and ......4'-Nita. Isaacson, both of ,AI-' gona, were married recently. , t •.. r Shelby D. Stephens, Corwith par- i atropper, appeared', oh' a bond Selling air show troupe In Des , MolheS, . . .0. K; Mr. Weather- Tniri, you.can ttir'ri v off the'rate h$w . f or • Ijjtfhile. i'. .. Harold Banwart, Algona/; after,::4&'mo'riths,df Military serVifieV":" returns'', 'frofri overseas tO CiVlliatt^Ufe, . . , Sgt. ifilpriard i fitt. Elbertj.- WhittemOre, 'ith the ,7th army in" German^,' fpeives Legion :of!. v Merit, : .. ....,«, |le; Everett-Basseit, :)91-cV r Ferii l, ; ;now is serving,, on ? tlSS Jjfe- Iro. . . . Maxine Dall^'fofm^iy Algona, marries- CalliOTrita lit instructor.... .v International Yimittee of American Red'-Grosi 1", be allowed now to ,visit Jap-' p^a£/P,risprier Camps/ after 'SJtifaenmns Celebrate $OYear& ofi^trried Life If"* "Hi';. j Michael Matern, Algonaj once " divisipji "'"'"• srgevi . i: It ,haSi8been,,said .phild- 4 i*;ar^:i'^gi^.t' ; 'icpaifort'-:iti'i:tt[^l(r; -p.-Jentai in their pld age and they iget/you there'quicker; too.'-. , ( ; pLt. C6m, John Keriefick, Algeria, .„ _freturns ion leave after 11 months iflMSouth Pacific, .-:.-. First. Lt.'A. ' Llehter; and Eugene Coiribs, both of ;• Algona, 'afe .home /from •. pris- oner'of \vat' camps in Germany. .,. Life', iri - Kossuth county .becomes a Aeries of points, blue points, red points and, more points. Now comes the. point system of getting your hero home from ,the war. The young thipgs mutter "Send me: an .85-point man,", .while the yOurig married; come; forth with "If only the baby had *ee*'twiris, tttieri' I'd know its father would-be sentsiback home."' v . .Howard H. lEngstrom, Algoria»pilot fpr.'Trans- coritihental:and Western Air, Inc.' iiriarrles ;Bettie. L. vMoekjV of " ' KOSSUTH COUNTY WEARING QUOTA IN BOND DRIVE Heavy Corporation Buying Reaches Good Margin; Iti* dividual Short, Purchases £. —..^~-•"—i». •.»•«•••'-:,,••««»• -., *»*» D4 JP» i 1 ' C* JOTKenmn,"picturedhabove,, celebrated SO vyeari of "married life together. ..The Ledyard couple was married In Algona July 1, ...• . , Open hpuse iWas held for the couple and they were each given gold wedding rings by their children. '"••. \ ••':•' .. • ''•" :'.-..•.- .• •'• Mr. Jorgenson has farmed diir- Inigr the7whole> half century and Is still taking care of sugar beets, sweet corn and doing nearly all of his farm work., ,The Jorgensons haVe -six sons and two daughters' and'-Uventy- eight grandchildren. One-son and one grandson are in military service. " : y..^'.jraas, 'ria, heads";' loWaj-Society for pled*Childrenl and' disabled i.county. 'i>. . .' Sgt, VWm. > to; ^hlsSfather;! Boy. Hilton. i Japs': hv/Balete jPass, Liizonl ' i =Algpna;- NO PIES, CAKES FOR FARM HELP fflS SUMMER People applying for rationed food/for extra,help on farms.this Summer will be. disappointed in the^ amounts[ofmeat, fat'and sugar aH4ttedidu^ ,to the..j-cut ;-:in ,the arpount ,T wbich T. the lofcal ration board:is^perriiitted to' : lssue: v ^S' ;.'; {gTheTsugar supply of the ^nlte States .is at a very low mark, Robert LigMcCprinell, of the OPA of flee,;, reports.^ "Sugar 'Issued4l»r ; y j,itfla,empnaj.yseryices for .-Pyt. Or- v^5^1;iRl|^^'fLuVerrie, will be .•held::5ujrfdiy;-:iB't: 5 2:3p^p. mV in- the LuV^rne liuth''eran" thufch. Rev. * 1J -*iWittenb;urg. r is, the pastor. •'•Sd. as*' missing '.Dec. • 3, 1944, *«-v«u. later was reported a prisoner of,war"in-'tf German camp. He diedrfthere; Feb. 10; 1945, it was learned :in /April:,: w w .'Hlstau'?, entered 'the service ,in |f;December,-1942, and "was overseas ^* t from,pjB|pber, 1944| until the time • of his death. : He was a 'graduate ot^ttiegLuyenie high school in , Ristau 'The i son ot Mr. and Mrs. H, D. Ristsu, of';LuVerne, "toe was 'not married and is;survived,by, his pa,- repts, three sisters;and one'broth- ^e'rJSf'His .sisters, Mrs.:: L. C. Witt- meleri Mrs, Albert Nielsen arid Mrs. Fay Harmon, all<llye in Lu- V«roe,-*HJs -brother Harold Is a corporal In'Hie army signal corps and is iri the Marianas Islands, Reduce Ceiling Price No Wonder 1 If you drank toot coffee and Wore a 'topcoat tO work every ^riiorning I last month, you now can say you | weren'tycrazy.:June;,1945,,was the coldest June Kossuth' Bounty 05 Iowa, for that matter^-$as'ever, recorded, f /June^jititD^dratures this year averaged; 6?.?idffl?rees.» The previous ldw"wa#Vfii^W28f -a June reading of 63.6 degree's; Guerilla Money No Good Here, f)n Mindanao-' % It won't buy Harry Nolte a theater ticket here but Pfc. B.ob Nolte might spend the 50-cent guerilla note lie sent his father in Mindanao, Philippine Islands. , The small piece of paper, mimeographed or stencilled on the un- prlnted side of a Kodak envelope, Is good money on Mindanao, now that the Japs no longer?: control the island. Backed by the Prll- ippinegovernmenrt,,, the guerilla ' 1 By Gene Murtagh 'With only two days to go, Kos* suth county is nearing its quota Iri the 7th War Loan for purchases by ^individuals. With heavy corporation buying, the county quota has been reached with a good mar* gin, but individual purchases are still short of the quota of $l,424,i 000. " , ••;', With nineteen of twenty-eight townships reaching their quotas, and all twelve towns, in the pledge campaign, the county should reach ;he - quota for individuals before he (books close Saturday night? The week ending, last Saturday was the second highest week hi; he drive in purchases. The first week of the drive was the highest from the standpoint of sales. Wesley township has moved into first.place, with-the largest-dollar margin over quota—a margin of 113,500, Springfield is-a. close second; and from a percentage angle, still leads the county. '•-•'Ampng the, /towns, Algona and Swea City are tunning a" close race as /to,- which will le?4 -the towns, although most/of the 'towns have a, good margin over quota; ir all pledges -are carried,out. ' THe 7th War Loan has 'been' difficult .to meet with the very .high proportion expected to be met 'by individuals. The word that Kossuth county has met its quota in every respect will be encouraging news to the more than 2500'peo- ple, in the armed forces. If -all pledges are carried out, Kossuth can send word that the people'in the county have done their share. Reports, for Office Training VOL. oC-^iralll Eight More Men Leave For Army Induction Center the following selectees left by bus this morning for Fort Snelling, Minnesota, for induction into the armed forces. Paul Harold Won!, Bancroft. Tilmer LeRoy Halvorson, Manhattan Beach, Calif. George Joseph Neu, Milwaukee, Face-Lifting Operation ^HTOWiWW-We^noteJ'JOOieir rapanese^^reeiib^k8'e*we*e?«int — NpHes in Algona,/including »!IO. centovo-pleioe, worth a dime. Bob's^ -'tour - of - the Pacific has teen from New Guinea - to 'the »uto*( ; East Indies to Mindanao: He Has s^rit back Japanese shells and equipment as well as other souvenirs. His wife and daughter—and their dog—are living in Algona. *..'.. ' ^ •' .•- .•:.• :•/. Corwith, .has orders to rep6rt''for officer training under the navy's V-7 program. He will go first to the Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y., for indoctrina-; : tion prior to midshipman training; 1 'He has been on 'duty on/a .warship; Robert Carl Dreyer, Jr., Lone Rock. .[Robert A. Fuerstenau, Lone Rock. ' Robert Llewlyn McMurray, Alfona. Marvyn R. Schultz, Lone Rock, WESLEY CAPTAIN AWAKDEDSTAR FOR GALLANTRY Gapt. Donovan T. Lickteig, Wes- ey has. been awarded ttie Silver tar for gallantry in action against he Japanese on Luzon. He is the pri of John Lickteig and is an of- icer in the 43rd infantry (Winged Victory) dlVisioH. J Lickteig personally lead a ba- ooka team of six men which encircled the enemy position and placed damaging'fire on it, kill- Ing a Japanese officer and six men and damaging an/enemy-tank. ' , The citation reads: • "Captain ; Lichteig's daring action, gallantry ;and fine leadership undoubtedly conserved many lives among the men of his organization and con- itributed substantially to the • ad- jvance oh. and capture of, the objective of the battalion—the town of M-anaoag." T030MYS Russell Stoddard With Assault, ^atHf^ J| Humboldt County FawneW A Lu Verne man, probably in his early SO's', Was sentenced to 3d days in, jail by the Lu Verne mayor ' at a 3 a. m. hearing Tuesday; Charged With assault' and battery, " Russell. Stoddard was brought • to . Algona by Sheriff Art -dogley aiid : is being ; held in the itossUlii cburi- < ty.jall..- , , • •--.,•..••'•, .. ; -H Stoddard, wh6 had. been drink»: ing heavily, jumped on Clarence > Willey,; a Humboldt county 'farm-,, er, and beat him up Mohdayinlglit,- apparently for no reason. Willey's, eyes ; were blacked •aiid • fae roughed, up from the attack. IIM J he ™i el-a ^ e below the Kossuth County hospital is getting its face lifted. Tractors working on the road to the State Park are rtwUdtauTlt up three feet on either side and aligning it properly * Uptown the churn of cement mixers and the rin* of metal on ° Fenton Man Rams Car Into Tree On Call Street (Music Instructor |To' Explain Methods ; Prbfc. Lester McCoy, of the Iowa State Teachers college music department, will toe here today and „ , , „ tomorrow'to work with summer Kenneth W. Beckman, Y2/C,-of .school students and any element. ary music teachers in this territory ,who are interested. •, 'He_will demonstrate any. explain iha-^ullerton plan for presenting music to elementary school children: The Fullerton plan makes Use Of record playing for chil- •dren's listening and learning. A light green 1941 Ford coach was rammed into a tree on the northeast corner of North Thorington and Call streets at 2 a. m today. The driver, J. M. Nordaht of Fenton, is in the Kossuth County hospital and is reported not badly hurt. He was alone in the automobile when Cecil McGinnis and Albert Weishaar, city policemen, picked him up early this morning. The radiator of the car was dented in and the toumper bent irito a V against the tree. Glass in the right windshield was splintered and broken. Attending Maritime Officers School John Holdren, son of M. J. Holdren, >and-graijdson of- Mrs. A. E. Holdren, is now attending U. S. Maritime Service. Officer's School at Fort Trumbull, New London, Conn. He has made several dif- ferent'trips FOURTflflFJULY QUIETMyflERE The Fourth of July was a quiet day in Algona Tthis ;year. The only demonstration ' that even resembled the Fourth was the display of fireworks at the country club. Families gathered there with picnic baskets for supper and later joined with their children in "ohs" and "ahs" as the rockets burst in the sky. Someone .was heard to say, "Thank goo'dness 'they are only fireworks bursting overhead," It was a great night for the kiddies, many of whom had-never seen fireworks before. It Was, a great night for the mosquitoes too. Only nearby /celebration was leld at Whittemore where many from Algona took 7 part in the festivities. HoweyeV, Algona was also well .repres^rited • at* Interlaken where the 'park 'management and the V. F.W.'joined-in planning a celebration.: • • (Reports from" Okoboji and Spirit Lake indicated that many from Algona had, gone: to the lake's 'to ind their holiday recreation, DIESlNREliHr George Krieps died June 28 at the farm'horiie of : his' T s6n-M-iaW' arid daughter, Mr. and Mrs> Peter i Nillesj.•Tylth Whorii he had lived * Aiii six years,-Seventy-eight years he had .'been in poor health for eral. months. Funeral services were held Friday in the Remsen> St: Mary'$ Catholic Church. Msgrv M. A. Schemel officiated.','- ... . Mp, Krieps wasI born in the Village of, Heiderscheid 'Grand Duchy of Luxembourg, Aug. 27, 1866. He- came %> the United States as a, young man, settling at Algona. He; and his ;brother ( who came-with- him,' later bought land of their own;' "- ; -= ;:; . • . • • . • ;'.•;'/•/;'"'.'* In;. 1902 Mr. Krieps ' married-' Theresa Schroeder, also of Held-i erscheid, in Chicago. After stay-, irig near ;Chicagp for a number of, yea^s, the couple returned to Al-j gphaarid 8 lived on a :farm southi'pf?' totyn until 1935, when they moved; intp'towri. In ,1938 they moved tol Remseri ''arid-'lived^here until-Mrs;' Krieps 4 dled, hi December, 1939^ followed by her, husba^d'srdeatb/r a week; ago Tuesday., V- ; c^J^y-fi Immediate .isUrvivors are,siMrs.| Nilles, the' 'only' daughter, ,and(:h'er/; 11 'children;- -two brothers yarid'^aj/ sister in Luxembourg, and three! brothers*arid :a. sister m 'Algona,'•• | Pall toearefs werev Joe 'Nilles,; Joh^- Nilles, < : Mike 'Klein ' ahb)\; George'/Miller y all of Remsen; Jbhn^'•' Arerid;;' St. Benedict, • arid ""-—' ''**•-' -TJ»^^l >.!"• '-'. f.-t : -•••'-; ..— —•'•-• '.-•:• , .-i? 3- prices ori' r used passenger es are redjuce4 4 percent. rising from ratldn headquarters i-b^amj? effective July 1. It was supposed to Jake effect last Sejjetnjtoer, itoutj: b^ause of the ior'.used cars,- U " June '28 >;,.... June 29 •:,..,. June 30 ...,..' July I/...,....... July 2 ..;„..... July 3 ........ July 4 L : Pcp. 63'' .35 ; PRISONERS PICK GABRS'J>EAS .72 84 #B 57 50 54 57 62 .. .07 uy -•* ...,i,.,.,,,.,.,....,^.;>i,00 . QZ The soil teri*periE(fure is -down again for the whole- ^isek, 71 ;4 degrees compared wl'ttf/last week's reading of 74.8. ' " " Drunk, Reckless Driver Fined fV,'•-• .'.'•„ Frank Kotolhaas' mayor court this!week fined Fred Whittemore. '$3^; plus costs -for drunk^ness. / The total fine,was $9,93, Also fined was Henry Ites, TJtonka, for reckless driving; His payment, -was $100 ;' and costs, • ''' •-' •-,--.-~r-r- «t ..Wells.'and gomery, 'Minn., are being harvested, toy prisoners- of war from bran9hes rj of ttie ..Algpna camp. Both place? are using disbanded hemp mills for barracks and mess halls for the prisoners. Sufficient? free American labor was impossible to 'get so Scanners made application ipr prison labor ;They receive the equivalent of 80 cents «i day for 8 pr/rnore 1 'hours a day arid may be required to wprk .up to 14 (hours a day for, a 6-day week. A task limit is set, in some cases, and prisoners are required to perform a specified amount of work. !,;•''; . : v/';. A prisoner who does riot perform the minimum required is paid.less than the 80 cents in pro- pprtipn to .trie amount of work he dpes. Prisoners dp not receive casji bat are paid in script negotiable at the .prison exchange, , ^Former."editor.; 6f?ttiet > Rlri'geste —ispatdir jRalph v.W.. Anderson/ha written" a report ;'of the problems which have -arisen 4n-' -Germanj since V-E Day. Anderson, now field representative: for' the Amer lean Red Cross and a former mem ber of the publicity,staff at Iow« State college, Ames, gives a de scription of the headaches both ering the fltimyVin.a letter to the Mason Cjty Globe-Gazette. The Upper Des Moines is reprinting a part 'of, that letter ihere. - ; Rudolstadt, G«rnlany;',' 1 June 11 1945—The war .in 1 '" Elurope endee five weeks agb.-;A y6t I believe many of the boys'/^duld just as soon. be.back .irL- SctiPii again. We all had our headaches during combat tout< smce''V-E" day "they have tripled, though of course there » rio longer the danger of artillery mortar and small arms fire. First of all, the end of the war over here mearitrlquickly processing all treed American prisoners and getting them home, That job fell'largely to troops far behind .the* lines. But to front 'line troops fell the jttb—and I mean a tre- meijdous job—of caring for thous- andj/ r h'uridered§ of thousands, of Dps, displaced persons,'''• Stubborn Figjlii. ' The wehrmacht was able to put up such a long and stuborn fight because almost every able-bodied man in Germariy, was in uniform. Who then produced the food to feed this mighty army, the'muni- tions, .the tanks, the planes which enabled the German army to stay iri the field? The answer is slave labor. Adjoirittig, every factory over here Is a camp jriuch like our old CCC camps only there Is a high barbed wire fenc eand guard tcw- ers. In '. this Camp .would be thousands of Russians, Poles, French, Dutch and Belgians—yet, and Italians too—to:.work-long hours In the factory, under the close scrutiny of the SS.. No Youngsters.' There were no youngsters or oldsters in these camps, only men and women between 18 and about 50. Those slave".laborers who could not pnoduce war materials for Hitler's reich were rexterminated. They were the -cprdwood fed into the furnaces at Ohrdruf and Buchenwald. • • But getting back to these DPs At'our last location at Salzwede our regiment had two camps to control, both of them former German . army installations. Appropriately enough GIs promptly lab- sled them Camp Vassar arid Camp Sale. Camp -Vassar was the home 'or spme 8,000. Russian, Polish and Hungarian Jews displaced persons, although this figure changed from day to' day as one trainload of 3Ps would be sent out and another- brought in. • Huge Headache. Our K company was iri charge of this huge headache, and, you can easily imagine the magnitude of he headache with 8,000 suddenly eleased slaves. turned loose, all wanting to get" home, all uproar- ously happy that the . war was ver and they were free. It was impossible to discipline hese people for two reasons. First f all, they were our allies al- lough they had been helping pmbs -which had been used] manufacture the shells and the V-l gun. ; .second, they were; just --a' cjx>wd of children jabbering in 'a dozen different tdngues and if our troops issued an-'order only a'few could understand it anyway. Entertainment and Jobs. So we tried to make it v as easv on ourselves as on the Dps by providing .tiiem wit^.as muc'i entertainment as .possible ••• arid- simple jobs to keep them somewhat busy We .showed several movies in the huge recreation hall at.Camp Vassar, built for officers of -thejuft- waffe and now used by severa thousand crowding and; pushing Poles and Russians Who dljdn't understand a .word as It carrie from the sound sfcreen. But they.seemed to enjoy it. " ' ; The payoff, though, was the "home talent" program the DPs put on :for us just before we turned the camp over to the British and moved 230 miles south. The cast couldn't agree among themselves as to who should be master of ceremonies so one of the boys in our regimental orchestra 'took over. He soon wished he hadn't. Temperamental Artists. ~ Talk about temperamental artists and musicians— these DPs were tops. The audience, consisting of about 100 soldiers and 4,000 Vassar "students" hanging from the rafters was too noisy, the lighting wasn't just right", the music was either too loud or too soft. One little red-headed Hungarian Jewish gal took it upon herself to more or less run the show and made no less thah a dozen separate and distinct appearances on the stage, She did everything from the hula hula to singing Rigiletto 'S : O niuuii rvneai. .•/1"'/^;,';.:/,/ 1 /^^^ i Germans.harioUed their• sla've ia>- borers ( like so much ; wheat. Records were very Inadequate. • Except for a serial.nunfb'er'. tatpped on/ their arms they have jrip mean? of •• 'identification, -no 'passport iri a country where you. can "tilrdly: travel ;from -one tbWnUtoHh^ -n^xt. Without being asked 1ni-. present /credentials. It was att a part of •the; German scheme''vtO|.t> discourage these .displaced persons ffpiri seeking,freedom. .;:'.!..;.';: ,',.C?'-.';."':•':";•' ; NoW'.^hat they are:'fr:ee'-they"-/arfe naturally anxious to returnrtP their hpmes, though^;few 'Of We:fc : have hpuses. or^eve^/cities to' gp' back to, Families ha'^fe to^en' scat-" ter»fI-?tn'<"tHAiiftiri/1e /^XmVioVS+lVrJf — '.^ ' -|^**^*. s rtT ifa -*'l '-;i"**.' /*M*t*^»r**a«'-.^M^*v(c.1 Arend'iBurt; Charles^Kelleri'-yTDisat, •more, 'Minn.;.; Sylyester..'•.Setema'riiMgv^s Kingsl4yv'"arid 'Mr. -and= MeR^3otunl$&!'•*$ Jfeikiis,.'Le'.Mars. v. ••: ;''€ '/, / { -'^1 .; -' l-?v|S — — ,_,,„'•_We jy^irids. Gprnparatiye-^ ly few will ever be v ^ entirely; fe-' united again. ' , Slaves are 'Free, 'f/:'••' '',•••••'." '•''^ ' But ttese DPs, the slaves of our time, are free: .They now see the Germans on the move, clogging the roads with their' hand-drawn wagons loaded dpwn with what personal belpngings they hurriedly fathered together, (moving west out of territory which has been or will toe pccupied by the Russians. They wait their turn,, if somewhat impatiently, until transportation Is provided. to take them sack tp their homeland. Right now hey are as happy as a bunch of sohoolkids, The hard part is jusf ahead—returning home to find nothing but rubble and ashes awaiting them. But these slave laborers have faced worse situations and lived through them. Just like the pioneers who settled America, these people will rebuild their homes, plant an<l harvest crops and again start a/family tree. ' \BariqrSff ^raiT' its"?^ins;';tq' 'eight : |: imdajsr^iv^hen be)^ ;:. : nihe ' . ost ..«• dp ^i/and-S ,^aU''.'bill-/re; son B^crptt how. totals' 12 ; -wlo» 'ur'^lpsse^ -•- ' --' --' • game;;^. .../Mollies ' •'Ja.i^ ing; -IJsin'ft and Long. ".Second : gaine; ;•".•'' ,; ••; "•^-/.H-'-B^ Des'iMoines ..;.:..;...l.:;U.™..:i z -3' : ' Bancroft •.v..;vv.;;:....::..:^ i :aA;;;5' •••g^,'^ .; Batteries— Carper, Burham '• (3) J and Wilding; Geilemfeld, Ruhnkeil : "'•"'and' Long. •:'":•''• ''.'.,••'••'•:*• ; Dr/ H,' A/•". Riebe, prpfessor :pf education at^Iowa'State, T.e^chers Men Left For National 'Defense' Service 1^*1^ . Dr. Herrig, Dentist, I To Open Office in ; Algona Last of July J Dr. J, P. Herrig expects to open? a modern twp^chajr, dental pfficei; to Algona/{he latter part Pf'JulyJI, He hag rleased ,'the rpping i|j the! Hagga.rd to Peterson building pyer' the Algona Upper :;Oes tJMojries,jj which were at pne times" pijcwplecli by the^jajte Dr..E, G,, they are: Wng orated.' Fv^flWrW^S^F.^JJ.-Wpi.-j.^r,... ^-^- ..,;,..-,„,.,.. . „ ..._., T . . iffT '^"J't'- • Ji%g •mt*&wi.>iwm&uw»Mt*iu ^M : tfj-::-'-^ ^'-^-'vill'^K. Hiss >:^&-K,wJ4 ranch suhrojep schpp] here p| the jgr^afwt PTOpggpda ff^t t^<i|fe wwrteeWfei w«»^ t car(S, ; |prm f tat»{waui| aettyejy pf world :lSaD j ; T•!!_ j"7-l™ ? *' Mpn.edto jaw]

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