Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 22, 1945 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, May 22, 1945
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PAGE TWO Ottosen Soldier Tells Home Folks of Life In England KOSSUTH COUNTY MORNINGS 6:15—Neighbor?' Newi....Mon. thr. Rat. 7 MH'l—| tr. Dncon Mon. thr. Sat. 7:K»—Kle*n Maid News. .. .Mon. thr. ?nt. S:0ft— Hreakfnst Club Mon. thr. Sat. 9:00— My True Story Mon. thr. Fri. What's Cookin' Saturday 0:25—Aunt Jemina Mon. thr. Fri, 9:-15—One Woman's Opinion Monday ListcninR Post Tue«. thr. Fri. 10:00—Tom Hren»mnn Mon. Ihr. Fri. 10:30—r;il Mnvts-n Mon. thr. Fri. Betty Moore Saturday JO:4S—Lois Ixine & 3 Suns Saturdays 11 :00—(Clamour Manor Mon. thr. Kri. 11 :31— HiKcin." Farm Hour..Mon. Ihr. Sat. AFTERNOONS Ottosen, May 20 — Tech. Sgt. Raymond Rasmusson was honor- j ed at a community gathering ! Thursday evening in the high ! school auditorium. The United Service Women and Legion Auxiliary together sponsor these affairs for each service man from this community returning from overseas duty. Raymond is the son of Mrs. LAKOm SENIORS ADVANCE, ! ALGONA, IOWA TUESDAY, MAY DAYS OF SCHOOL Lakota, May 20—May 10 was skip.day, .and 11 members of the senior class and their sponsor, or if they prove they have the ability they are given a scholarship to these colleges. King's Palace Needs Paint. Buckingham Palace is where ' Mis s Strand, packed a ~ picnic the king and queen live when lunch and left for Iowa Lake. The they are in Lohdon. It looks j byes'fished while the girls^wa Ik- more like a memorial building fd through the woods. Before than a home, arid is very much lun * ^ey left for Tuttle Lake in need of pain*. He had often '• and had lunch there. They rowed such received in ' Burt.'May 21^—The Methodist';--, --.-.-..- A y,i .„,-.„<,• church is being im'proved.by hav-! this . ,™eek Addresses . to . ^ ., • ,«_ : nvmmmp 'fnr these m Algona .office are run and ceiling. be sanded and refinished. of the guard. .It was more color* ful before the war when the 12:00—Rnth's Lnnu O Corn Mon. thr. Sat. 12:15—H. R. drops—News. .Mon. thr. Sat. \ t -i 12:30—Flnchvillc Vnrtn Hour Mon. Ihr. Sit. ln Dc 5—Ava Jithn°on Mon. Shr. ir'at. 1:00—John B. Kennedy. .. .Mon. thr. Fri, 1 :.10—In. St. Teachers Col. Mon. thr. Fri. 2:00—Awoim't with Life Mon. thr. Fri. 3:f>0—'Time Viowp New?' Mon. thr. Fri. 3:1:.—Irene DuMond Mon. Wed. Fri. 4:00— In. St. Teachers Col. Mon. thr. Fri. 4:30—liiuMec Since"! Mon. thr. Thnri. 4:45—Hop Harrican Mon. thr. Fri. 5:00—Terry ,in<l the Pirates Mon. thr. FrL 5:30—Jack Arm=tronR Mon. thr. Fri. 6:!,'—Country Editor Mon. thr. Fri. C :00—f.rnln n*H Hnmrcm Mon. Wed. Thurs. Fri. 6:15—11. K. Gro.H..t—Xc-ws Mon. thr. . c at. 6:30—Did You Know? Mon. Ihr. Fri. B;.i:>— Pn>terr=d Melodic*. .. .Mon. Ihr. Fri. his mother about three weeks; ago when he suddenly walked in on her. She was expecting him latr>r ns he hrd hinted he honed for his He also visited Westminster Abby where all the notables are buried. He saw Big Ben, the big clock that toweri over London. boats in the afternpon. Some members had airplane rides. Others rode around Fairmont's residential section. At night they all went to the movie in Fairmont. May 11 was privilege day. The seniors took :a number of privileges, such as drinking "cokes" 20 Rnvmond spent ten months ov- rcr.ru; n<: a T^PV>V>er of <VlP PlPhlh To say that Big Ben doesn't keep during class periods eating ap- correct time is like slapping an P le ?> suckers, caramels, chewing Englishman in the face. I packages of gum, talking during day the Methodists worshipped | with the Presbyterians, the Rev. A. G. Heddle preaching the sermon. There will toe a union service at the Presbyterian Church next Sunday also, as the Methodist church will not 'be ready for occupancy without a minister. the requests c nn j route. £>un ! It is not possible for the family to send messages of inquiry to men who may already be enroute home. No purpose is served by asking Red Cross 'or war dcparl- •Jnent to furnish additional information. S&me families' may .already knOvy of liberations from newspapers' or radio'or war department. • •Liberated prisoners of war have priority for return to the United States and families will be notified in 'advance by the war department of their arrival. 1 MeN may send telegrams from port of arrival for 32 cents each and telephone home upon arrival in this country. 'The' place and date are confidential and f;,,,,. not meet men at port on ., . ! tten . will 'fi°. to «dtetrlbul" u r^' i • ( ' a ter nearest home prior furloughs. t(> nn Cn -'lay| ENROLLS AT A. I. Burt, May 21—Carol ,?W and Ed Smith spent the end in Des Moines. Cnrol down to enroll at the AIB Holds! week-1 went I school.! (iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiig 60F18PWS FROM KOSSUTH ARE LIBERATED!! Of 18 listed Kossuth prisoners j of war, 16 in Germany, word was! THIS When «ked some of his bomb- j ?, tu ,f y ' h ^ lls ' tWaflk ? S , aT ? U $ d th S I received during the week from I 'halls and out of study halls, and receivea aunng me weeK "pini anything else they couldn't do! slx - Messages came through the ing objectives he metioned 'Berlin four times, Munich, Frankfort, Leipzig, Warsaw. Raymond was awarded two , air medals. He will leave Mon,!;„ ,.,„..! I flrl y evening for a camp in Cal- ifonia, and does not know where j he'll be sent from there. • He was graduated fom the Ottosen high se h oo l in 1341, and af- ,!.-- V.!? o^,"l,~t f r Speaks on England. The evening program was tor that worked in bomber plant] THE S64 QUESTIONS— WHEN WILL STALIN REACH BERLIN AND WHEN WILL THE MARINES TAKE TOKIO? Another question, and a vi- Jal one, is what kind of minerals to feed the brood sow and her litter to supply our armies with food. The proof of the pudding is to ask your neighbor about results from my minerals. Also ask your railroad agent, and you will find that four oul of five bags of mineral shipped to points in Kossuth and Humboldt counties are the Walnut Grove Product. Do as the most successful hog men have done for years —feed Walnut Grove Minerals. H. S. FAIN Humboldt Phone 297-M. eow-tf BOWEL CLEANING POWER OFSYS-TONEMEDICINE One man recently took SYS- TONE three days and said afterward that he never would have believed his body contained so much filthy substance. He says his stomach, intestines, bowels and whole system were so thor- oughtly cleansed that his constant headaches came to an end, several pimply skin eruptions on his face dried up overnight, and even the rheumatic pains in his knee disappeared. At present he is an altogether different man, feeling fine in every way. 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! Got SYSTONE. Lusby & Giossi Drug Store. ouened by several numbers by the high school band. Charlotte Jacobson then sang, Maytiine, followed by a group of readings by Mrs. Ralph Richards. The high school boys' quartet, Paul Wat- nem, Eld on Hundcrtmark, Chas. i Ellingson. and Willis Puff, sang! two numbers. Mrs. Loran Daniels gave several readings, and Willis Puff sang a bass solo. I Mrs. Chester Alme, who was conducting the program, intro-1 duccd Raymond, who began his talk by hoping that when the last of the boys come home,which will bc a long time for some, the parties will still be given for them as they are being -given to ^ thos returning now. i He talked mostly of the people of England and the conditions in which they live. He said there are three classes of people in England. The upper class is the wealthy class. The middle class have a lot of reserve and once that reserve is broken they are the swellest people in the world and they'll do anything for you. Meat Shops Unsanitary. The lower class is the poorer cbss and anyone born in that class is a very unfortunate person because they rarely have the opportunity to make something of themselves. He said people do not have a clean grocery store or butcher shop over there. In a 'butcher shop you do not look into a clean shiny-white meat case, but see the carcass hanging from the ceiling. There is no refrigeration in England at all and he doubted if there ever was a cake of ice in England before the war started. He also said it is difficult to realize the conditions in the shops. In the case of the butcher shops he said, one often finds plenty of flies around the meat, and the meat often gets old and we here in the in San Diego. He entered the service about two years ago and took his training at various camps in the United States. He has a brother Floyd who with hft family lives in San Diego. PORTLAND The Portland Progress club met Thursday with Mrs. Edward Wolf, and 20 attended. Mrs. Henry Smith read a paper on China. Prizes in two contests went to during regular school days. Baccalaureate services were a week ago Sunday.- Wanda Heetland played .the processional and recessional. The Rev. Mr. Darnauer, pastor of the Lutheran church in Lakota, gave the invocation, benediction, and the sermon, "That They Might Be Saved." The brass quartet consisting of Judy Schroeder, Kay Murray, Jim Whalen, and , Don Wortman, and a vocal solo by Dorothy Schroeder, furnished the' special music. Decorations were in their class colors, purple and white, while apple and plum blossoms and gloxinias decorated the stage. The class motto, "We will find a path or make one," was at the head of the stage. Commencement was held on Thursday: Processional, Wanda Heetland; selected music, band; salutatory, Don Wortman; valedictory, Dorothy Schroeder; address, the Rev. Joseph G. Morgan, "Nuggets of Gold"; presen- ! Red Cross for five, and the sixth, Gerald Steussy, wrote a letter to his mother. Liberation reports have beijn received from Second Lt. Dwaine Lighter, May 11, who., was., imprisoned at Stalag Luft III, near Sagan, Germany; Pvt.' John Muehe, Wesley, May 14, prisoner at Stalag II B, near Hammerstein. Second Lt. Donald Arns, Algona, Luft May III. 17, prisoner of Stalag The lieutenant's wife TV.- , -v „ T, ,1 tation of class, Supt. J. W. Cook; Mesdames Fern Drone and „„•„,„*:„„ ' F j?, nmn « T A Wayne Drone. There was election of officers: president, Mrs. Martin Becker; vice, Mrs. Ray McWhorter; secretary, Mrs. Mennett Trunkhill; treasurer, Mrs. Clifford Young. Mrs. George Larsen's sister, Mrs. Weiland, Seattle, Wash., is here visiting relatives and friends. Cadet Student Nurset Margaret Ringsdorf returned to Des Moines Saturday after a short visit here. The Portland Service club is to meet Thursday with Mrs. Raymond Lovstad, and there will be work to do. Vera McWhorter, Omaiha, and Mr. and Mrs. W. W. White, Iowa; Falls, came Saturday for the weekend with the Ray McWhor- Get Home Comfort that Lasts a Housetime with an EAGLE CERTIFIED INSULATION JOB Phone us today CowanBldgSupplyCo. Phono 275 ALGONA, IOWA ters. ters. The women are Ray's sis- presentation of diplomas, J. A. Bargar; girls' sextette, "Come With Me," led toy Miss Strand; awards, Supt. J. W. Cook; recessional, Wanda Heetland. Graduates were: Robert Anderson, Paul Bierstedt, Michael Christ, Virgil Krosoh, Norma Olthof, Dolores Roelfsema, Audrey Ruby, Dorothy Schroeder, Jane Steenhard, James Whalen, and Don Wortman. After a week of examinations school closed Friday with a picnic on the school entire school. lawn for the ARNS LIBERATED. Mrs. Shirley Arns Thursday re-. ceived a cablegram •thrpugh the International Red .Cross,, sent lat thp,, re.quest, pf. ,her,,,-husband,., Lt: Dbhald C. Arns, prisoner of war in Germany, stating that lie had been liberated and hoped 4o be home soon. WEEK'S LOCALS FROM LAKOTA here is Algona chairman of Pris-1 oner of War committee of Red Cross. S-Sgt. Wm. Zoller, Lakota, word received May 18. First Lt. John Phillips, Algonn, message received May 18. Things have been happening so rapidly in the European theater in recent weeks to men in combat that it has been impossible to keep informed and relatives have received word of soldiers being liberated that they had not previously known were prisoners, and large numbers reported missing it is being learned were prisoners. Because relatives are so anxious to get information about their soldiers overseas, and also becausa the problem transporting of liberating prisoners to ana the Thlw; light weight flexible braid will let the air in and keep the sun out. It's the thing to «biiy before you take a trip and tlio thing to wear all summer long. It's "a CHAMP and;; that means top value. __ United States is so great, the Red Cross has released information which will be helpful in answering questions and handling requests about them. Responsibilities of the army ini caring for liberated prisoners of war and arranging transportation for' them to the United States simultaneously with other military duties prevents the war department notifying all families promptly of prisoners' liberation.! ' Because information and inquiry service are important morale factors the war department .agreed.that the.Red Cross notify families of men in Europe requesting this service. 'Liberated prisoners of war unable to send ca'bles to families may Speaking of friendly neighbors: this genuine panama makes friends with, eve'ry- one...woven in South America, flash toned by CHAMP --,' a n d what a. buy at $5.00 and up. ( ZENDER'S !lllllllllllllllll!il!lllllll!llllll!!n Mrs. Walter Priggie, Rochester, United States Minn., visited her parents, Mr. her to Blue Earth Monday 'o meet the bus and Ihen went on to Delevan to attend to business at his farm, tenanted by the Hillard A'bbas family. Mrs. Clifford Knutson and son entertained Mr. and Mrs. Eric Knutsen, of Blue Earth, Mr. and Mrs. Gust Koppen, and Peter wouldn't think of eating it, but) and Mrs. J. A. Barger several the English do because they don't i days recently^ Mr. Barger took have anything else. ' ' ' " —••--Similar Shops Together. A woman looking for a new coat or dress goes to a certain street and on that street will be found all the shops that sell those articles. You do not have to run. all over town. On Fleet sti'eet are to be found all the publishing houses in London, one beside the other, and each street has its own shops selling certain articles. He asked for questions from the audience. Asked about the farming he said the farmer's lot was small. The farms range up to about 20 acres at the most. They raise a few chickens, a cow, and a couple of horses, and have four- wheeled carts. .They do most of JTuesd afternoon to a their gam farming with a tractor the chas Lewis , home _ which is owned by the community. An individual is not allowed to own a tractor. Poultry, Eggs Scarce. The farmers are about the only ones who have fresh eggs and they don't have too many. The Sunday honoring Mrs. Knutsen unrt Mrs. Koppen. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Swalve and children visited Mrs, Swalve's mother in Minneapolis, returning a week ago Monday. Judy Ukena underwent a ton- silectomy at Fort Dodge Friday. She was taken down by her mother, Mrs. Melvin Ukena and Mrs. A. H. Jensen. 'The fire department was called fire at shingles on the roof had started to burr, but Fred Schroeder, who was nearby, had the fire out before other help arrived. Mrs. Eva Mittag attended a funeral .?t Algona V7ednesday. Roger Sorenson visited several the class until he moved about two years ago. Roland Langholz came from Waverly to attend the. graduation exercises of the class of which he was .also z member. Matilda Coupanger, of Elmore, attended baccalaureate services and graduation exercises. Her niece, Dorothy Schroeder, was in the class. < *. MRS. TOBITHA 803 S. Dodge WILSON Phone 48-J OVERWORKED eves - L NEED HELP - . W. nmunson QPTOmCTRIST TCL.436 flLGOHfl AT FIRST SIGN OF A 666 t? old Preparations as directed. USE KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE A Weekly Newspaper. Entered ECOND CLASS boys often bought a chicken from I days with his mother, Mrs. A. L. the farmer, and had it dressed ; Sorenson at the home of his and when they went into town ! grandfather, Chas. R. Lewis. Rpg- would take it to the home where I er is stationed at t'he Sioux City they stayed to help out on the j air base. / meat situation. Edwin Steenhard is spending a Whenever they went to Lon-' furlough with his parents, Mr. don on pass there was a certain I and Mrs. John Steenhard. home they always visited. The i Mrs. Vincent Ellman and Stan- lady had opened her house to the ley left Tuesday for Woodstock, Yanks and they just took over. 1 Minn., to visit 'her grandfather. It is a lovely place with a large | Her mother, Mrs. Beatrice Ed- - - - - ' wards, and S.-2 Jack Edwards, were to be there from California. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Anderson and Ronald, of Mankato, were hero to attend the graduation ex- MATTER DECEMBER 31, 1908, | at the postoffice at Algona, Iowa, under the Act of March 8, 1879. fireplace and a very homy atmosphere. Hre husband had been fighting for three years in Italy. English hospitality can't be beaten, he says. "Picadilly Circus" is merely where several streets meet at an intersection, making a big circle. In this circle are shops, etc. Those English Girls. When asked how the English girls responded to the Yank's whistle he said: "A whistle is a whistle the world over." Asked about the Russians, he said Russian girls and women do most of the work because every man under CO and over 15 is in the service. The Russian girls are big and they do work in the fields that men might hesitate at. The English school system is very different from our 1 system. At the age of about 14 the children are through school. That is equivalent to our high school. After that they can go .to several different trade schools or a business school. They rarely have a chance to go to Cambridge or Oxford. Only those who have wealth and position can go there ercises. Ronald was a member of DANCES! Legion Ballroom Bancroft Friday, May 25—,Carl Bean Tuesday. May 29—Scandinavians Friday, June 1— r Waller Marlie, featuring Dolores Morgan vocalist, and presented by National Orchestra Service. COAST-TO-COAST STORES SAFE-FLEX TIRES WE HAVE ALL POPULAR SIZES IN STOCK Tested la Every Part of ffio U. S. Every Sale.Flex Tire is FIRST QUALITY, with deep, long wearing, non-skid tread and extra strong carcass. Sale-Flex Tires are giving AMAZING MILEAGE in every part of the Country. 6.00x16 13.95 Plus Federal! Tax 4:40-4:50x^1 4:75-5:00x1!) 5,25^5:50x18 5:25-5:50x17 «:35-0:50x10 7:00x10 10.!) 5 11.25 12.58 1».4» 17.»5 ltt.95 They Listen. .To Help Win the War Folks on rationing boards have listened and listened and listened . . . Junior uses ujp allof the family shoe stamps ... Somebody's oil burner is covered with icicles... Somebody's share-rider moved away. Yes, they've listened with patience *and tried to be fair... to be more than helpful when a genuine case of hardship was brought to their attention. In teaching us what we can do without, rationing has 'given us a new appreciation of our country's peacetime abundance. It has taught us more. We have learned lessons in self-denial and the value of cooperation.. .lessons that bolster our determination to carry on till final victory is won; Young and old, we are getting matchless training in early American fortitude and self-reliance. Surely the people of our country will be ready to meet the problems of tomorrow with confidence. TRADE MARK REG. U.C- PAT. OFF. AB562 • ©1945 AN H E U S E R . B U S C H What ration faints bring to our tables 1 toddy would have itemed like banquets''to'^tn-' craiiom of our forefather*-^but you have Budweiser, too, to make simple wartime meali taste better,' I N f

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