The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 21, 1950 · Page 17
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 17

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 21, 1950
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Page 17
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BROADWAY AND MAIH «TDKT" Nazis' 'Process of Selectivity 1 Outsmarted by Polish Scientist •By BILLY ROSE,. -~ JS^m'^gm*™**.™**^™ "•toons sit around and dve 0™?* h%\^ e ™*f *»&**** dozen • auout tne old days be- r —.. from s ffpnt Mtjirt tmit.3 * A '•SSSS-JSfS^Z'^' •sw.'ss-.iJsjs camp In east Ger- concentr «'on many which had r been set up for i two purposes: (a) to build an underground machine shop, and (b) to make available the required number" of human guinea pigs for certain experiments being con- BI "y B»«e '" v. and while , s as being worth my «,^ > howev «. was more, worried about the disks In the hat than the whisperings going on about him. Under the lottery sys- tern, H would be almost two months before his name was called, .and since news had filtered Into camp that the Russian forces were only a few weeks away, he kept telling himself that liberal' tion might come before the data for the drawing. But as the dsy« •• —-o* ****» «ia uits ut\yB —.„ .... . - turned Into weeks, and still no ducted by distinguished Nazi scien- | f f™,* «* far-away cannon, he re- , e"sis. signed himself to taking his 50-50 chances with the hat of B /. 8S «i 8TA .u DABI)8 ' tte methotl 7 * e nlght befo re 0>e fateful ™ i ,* ^l e f e *£••• plgs WM mornta * tta « ie °tlst was w5 scrupulously fair, Each morning awake in his bunk when he felt ° r tte »° men to •^•tW-btankAItwS. barracks would Czech who had been badly m. at attention until the com- treated by the "trustee," and who mandant appeared with a list of bad often mumbled about getting their names. H* would read off I even. *«"ng the top name on the list and the AccosnUng to the caued * 10 Lakofans On Sick List, Most With Flu Virus t4 those on the list the past week with flu are Mrs. Richard Zielske, Mrs Mrf ' A Wers ' J Mrs ' Anna Mrs Ahrend Swalve, , Albert wave, ert $ pi 6 * 1 E1 5 ie », Ulland ' daughter Mrs. Orville Koppen had charge of devotions and the lesson, Women of the Bible, choosing Miriam, the Prophetess, sister of Moses, for a short story of her life and achievements. p 1 MM r«* Mrs. Gust ' -- Elles U " and Koppen, Mrs. Signe H rS> " D ' Mu ^man was bed for several days with a rf- Mrs ' A ' Schisse down several steps of the stairs. last week and in Hostesses To 70 Mesdames F. F. Darnauer, Art Tietz and Walter Meyers entertained about 70 women at the Lutheran church for their Aid Society, Wednesday, March 9, and the following program was given: Mrs. Walter Christ sang a solo;, Mrs.. Albert Wertjes gave a reading; Mrs. Bob Addy read several poems; Mrs. John V. Dorenbush gave a reading, and Mrs. Alvin Boettcher and Mrs. Nelson , pre sented a short playlet. Lunch was served. Father-Son Birthday Alt , hoff and son, Harold, W bi «-thdays March the following guests pres- », Henr3 C Enne "s. Elmore i Mrs ' Jas Per Steenhard mly ' Sea Citv ' - the Ar- would then enters. The would drop the disks Into his hat, and the prisoner would draw one of them. // bt picked tie oat witb tbt wbttt ctrttt bt wot ttft until bit namt cam* up again SO dayt later; if be drew tbe black one, bt would bt shipped out that Saturday night. In December of 1944, my tearoom friend—the scientist from Warsaw—was cattle-carred to this concentration camp and assigned to a barrack occupied almost ex- cluslvely by captured Russian soldiers. He was asked the usual questions, and when the Russians found the newcomer was a Pole, they quickly let him know that the fraternity of races as preached by Moscow was confined to Kremlin publicity handouts. And when he further admitted he had never Joined the Party—not tor any big Ideological reason, but simply because he was a scientist and had no Interest In politics— the Red army men decided he was when the commandant asked him to examine the disk, his plan wag I to palm the one with the white clr- cle and substitute his own, so that either would mean death to the | non-Party man. For a long moment, the scientist looked up at tbt tlat ceiling of tbe bunk above bint. "Thank you," bt finally taid to bit Mend. •7 think I'll be able to manage." Next morning when his name • was caned, he saw the "trustee": palm the white-circled disk and substitute another. But he pre-j tended not to notice, and when the commandant held out his hat he smiled and selected a disk. "White or black," he said, "I'm going to have one good meal In this miserable camp." And before the officer could stop him, he popped the bit of leather Into his mouth and swallowed. The SS man frowned. "Crazy. Pole," he said, "what good will that do? There Is still a disk left In the hat If It Is black, you pickad the white; If it la white, you picked the black." --—•'ji vjvca *-ny; ine /\r- Bcckers, Buffalo Center; the , - Beckers, the August Melzes, the Hugo Melzes, the George En- ftfr n n- a i?^ the Y ance Leste rs. Cards furnished entertainment. About 42 were present for the event. Entertain School Board The home economics girls entertained the school board mem- , t . heir wives and e faculty and their wives at a chicken dinner Wednesday evening, March 8, at the school dining room. W.S.C.S. Hostesses Mesdames Gene Swea City Guests The Henry Johnsons went visiting last week Sunday, being dinner guests with Mrs. Johnson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Berhm, in Swea City, and supper with the Bernie Loofts. Ledyard-Lincoln F.B. The Ledyard-Lincoln township Farm Bureau group met at the C. A. Gutknecht home Wednesday night. Wanda Heetland sang Forgotten," and group singing was led by Mrs. Gutknecht. Mrs. Jerry Heetland gave a report on the district Farm Bureau meeting. The importance of member participation in discussion on current topics at these township unit meetings was stressed by Mrs. Heetland. • For the remainder of the evening, movies were shown bv Russell Winter. They included pictures of general interest, b >" , tlle Vincent Ellmans. The Misses Audrey Ruby. Wanda Heetland, and Marlys' Johanneson spent last weekend in Des Monies. They were Saturday supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Gail Carr. . Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stroebel and daughters attended a birthday party at the James Spear home near Algona Wednesday night. The party was a surprise for Mr. Spear. Don Knoner, LuVerne, and Le- n.y Luther of Leclyard. were guests of the Theodore Wnllen- tmes a week ago Saturday helping Robert Wallentine celebrate a birthday. Gus Torine drove to Elmore Minn., three days last week to help the Harry Warburtons pack their household goods and mov< to Estherville where thev have purchased a new home. Mr. and Mrs. Art Lester and Ahrend Hans, Lakota, and Gcorg- Lester, Woden, drove to Indianola, la., last week.^Tuesday to attend graveside services for Mr. Lester's sister, Mrs. Ocie Akers, whose funeral was held at Davenport that morning, and burial was beside her husband and in Indianola. Garrett and r-> \ f\ .. ~"-'"- «-*«uicn ana H. rl ,9 arreU were hostesses to the Methodist W.S.C.S. at the m , e ,?, f Mrs " Gene Garrett last week Wednesday afternoon. Business meeting was in charge of President Mrs. Emory Smith who reported 100 more cook books were ordered, to be delivered in about four weeks. Orders for books will be appreciated. Hostess for the April 12th meeting will be announced later Reader Comment Enjoying A Visit Washington, D. C. March 10, 1950 Jpper Des Moines Behind The Movie Sets WITH BUDDY MASON Let's go visiting today. We'l start off by saying, "Good morning! ', to Tiny Carter. Tiny is the large, economy-size giant who guards the back gate of Motion Picture Center. Tiny's job is to keep all unauthorized persons from getting on the lot. Some day we'll do a full column about the various dodges he has encountered — and foiled! One day a group of studio workmen were rolling a huge ship's boiler through the back gate and onto the lot. Tiny watched for a moment, then walked over and plucked a man in overalls from the grunting group. V/hen I asked big Tiny how he identified the ingenious gate crasher he smiled expansively and answered: "Salesmen may wear well-shined, expensive shoes with dirty overalls, but laborers don't." • • • We leave Tiny and drop in on Stage No. 3 where Jimmy Kern I is rehearsing Bob Young and Betsy Drake, preparatory to shooting a scene for "Here Lies Love." Jimmy is all smiles. Bob and Betsy are letter-perfect in their lines. This saves much time and many retakes. With production time running into thousands at dollars per hour, he can appreciate having a cast that stays at home studying lines at night. Maurice Suess, producer's assistant, is positively beaming. He's the man who has to explain to the front office why a picture is behind schedule, or over the budget. the far end of the stage workmen are replacing the stage flooring over the outlet tank. This tank connects with the city drainage system. Our little mountain endec here. Built for "The Cariboo Trail", n young fortune was spent to match a Colorado location where long- shots were filmed. However, the real location proved to be too inaccessible to pack-in heavy lighting equipment needed for good' closeup photography. So, they simply built a section of forest on two stages to match the real location. * « » On our way out of the lot. we run into Tom Alfred, veteran publicist. Tom has his troubles today. He recently spent two weary months working on publicity for a minor epic. After completing a brilliant campaign to exploit the picture, Tom has just received word that the powers- that-be have decided to change the title. He might as well have- spent all that time publicizing liver pills. Perhaps it's little things like this which drive public relations mtYi back to their old newspaper jobs. Glad you dropped in! • • * By the way: Bruce Bennet will also answer to the name o ;ierman Brix. Igona, Iowa Sirs: I arrived here Wednes- lay to visit my sons. Bernard and Donald, and would like my paper ent me here until I come home. Jy address has been Irvington. Bernard is state manager fdr World Ins. Co., has the District of Columbia with main office here also states of Virginia and Maryland. Donald is salesman, both doing fine. Weather here lovely grass green, looking forward to -u blossom festival last of Mrs. Marie Frankl 4506 36th St. South Arlington, Va. cherry month, r- Z. &^»it* at juitrj c?5i, threshing and combining on the farm, large road machine work, and the Homemakers and 4-H meeting. At Hans-Poppe Wedding Among those from out of town who attended the Hans-Poppe wedding at the Lutheran church bunday, March 12, were Mrs. Laura Adams and two daughters Marjone and Joyce, and John Gardner, all of Waterloo; Mr. and Mrs; Westendorf and Dean, Mr. an ^ Mrs. Hubert Hans, Rockford, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Fresse, Allison, la.; Mrs. Sid Spear and daughter, Sherry, and Clyde Lloyd, Algona; Albert Hans and daughter, Mrs. Arlo Sweeter, Willmar, Minn.; Mrs. Albina Lester and daughter. Austin, Minn.; Mrs. George Schumacher, Irvington; Mrs. Elvina Lester and daughter, Austin; Mr. and Mrs. George Lester, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Engelbart, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Brandt, Woden; Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Christ, Scarville. la.; Mr. and Mrs. Carl Christ, Blue Earth, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Bill Poppe, Ledyard; Mr. and Mrs. Loren Hans, Titonka. Mrs. L E. Wortman, chairman >I the Red Cross drive, reports the quota- reached last week Saturday. The goal for Lakota was set at $209.00, but Lakota went over the goal and sent in $234.25. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth • Mularkey moved last week from the apartment over the C. R. Smith ' and Co. store to the house vacated Gets Degree At Iowa State, 17th Ames, Iowa — Richard D. God- redsen, son of Mr. and Mrs. E Godfredsen, Box 536, Algona, received the degree of bachelor of science in industrial economics from Iowa State college in ceremonies held Friday, March 17. Dean Harold V. Gaskill of the Division of Scioni'p addresser the graduates and awarded th degrees. Exercises were held in State Gymnasium. This markcc the end of the winter quarter a the college, and saw a graduating class of nearly 450 persons. Sharon Strayer Hostess To 4-H The Plum Creek 4-H club held its March meeting at Sharon, Strayer's home. Roll call was answered by 11 members. A talk on 'The Care of My Room'' was presented by Mary Jo Keith. Also n lemonstration on "How to Make a Dust Cloth" was given by Maribel Kain. Two pictures were presented, one "Nature Morte 1945" by Claudette Seely. the other Lodanseuse Aux Bouquet " by Jackie Woltz. The leader pro- presented a lesson on "How to Make a Dresser Scarf Corner." A delicious lunch \vas served. 'F IT'S NEWS WE WANT IT! Tuesday, March 21, 1950 /Igona Upper Des Moinet-3 PHONE 229 H OF THE FOLLOWING REQUIRES THE MOST FOOD, IN PROPORTION TO ITS WEIGHT BAHY F5. PUP C. BIRD *73 rt !^-^~v-7 VHe'OLD GRflOS'flRE SINGING . CAROLINA MOON \*r r»s; R. OLD MCDONALD " C. THREE LITTLE KITTENS 1 MAT PART OF THE US WAS > PURCHASED FROM A DICTATOR? A . TEXAS C. LOUISIANA TER. tt. INDIAN TER. D. PHILIPPINES IF MOVING OR STORING YOUR HOUSEHOLD GOODS—contact BRADY TRANSFER & STORAGE COMPANY FORT DODGE, IOWA Agents, Allied Van Lines, Inc., in your locality. Excellent equipment, competent and courteous service. Phone or write for estimate on any moving problem. Thares no question about it; Bird, Old McDonald and Louisiana Territory answer the above questions and the READY-MIX CONCRETE & SUPPLY of-' fcrs the finest lumber, insulation, roofing and building materials at the most sensible prices. See us for interior and exterior builders' hardware READY-MIX CONCRETE ===== AND SUPPLY eOMPANY-Lr 202 NORTH LANTRV PHONG ONE-SIX-SIX "FOR'READY-MIX* ALGONA IOWA READ THE WANT ADS—IT PAYS FULL-WIDTH FREEZER! FULL-LENGTH COLD! Walter Bede, veteran prop man, comes over to say. "Hello!", and show us some blank cartridges he has been loading. They contain a tiny charge of flashlight powder. The rest of the load is talcum powder. When these blanks are fired at close range, you'll see the smoke and flare— but the actor will not be in danger of receiving powder-burns. * * * We leave Stage No. 3 to cross over to Stages 5 and 6, whose huge doors have been swung back to make one stage of the two. Workmen are removing hundreds of trees. A forest, complete with stream and waterfall, is being "struck". A giant panoramic "skybacking" back-drop, that covered the rear walls of both stages, is being rolled up for storage. Laborers are loading rocks and boulders, that lined the stream bed, into trucks. At LuVerne Meeting Gets Surprise From A Pastor LuVerne — The meeting of the Comrade Sunday school class ol the Evangelical United Brethren church was held Thursday evening. March 9. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Loewenstein were the hosts. At the business session, election of officers was held. President. Bruce Loewenstein; vice president, Mrs. Harold W. Dellit; secretary and treasurer, Mrs. Bernard Wolf. The leson study was in charge of Esther Merkle. The social hour of entertainment was conducted by Mr. and Mrs. Fred Merkle. As the group wore seated with their lunch, they were greeted with a.pleasant and amusing surprise. Their pas- lor. Rev. Harold Dellit. entertained Ihem with a recording of ihe evening business and social hour. For some time the Rev. Dellit has wished for a reproducing outfit, and just the past week he received one. The class surely enjoyed hearing the recording. GIFTS While visiting in Los Angeles. Mrs. Henry Henze of State Center was selected on a television show as a prize winner for being the grandmother present with the most grandchildren. She received flowers and other gilts. New 7 ca. ft. Admiral Holds N.wl F*ill-Wid»h „ 27 puunds of frozen food. New) Full-length Cold! Extra storage room in minimum space. " i •" »iB Newl Fr*ez.r Drawer! Additional sub-freezing storage. *-Veor Prelection Plan! Silent. •witty. Penny Pincher Pow«r unit M«ra Spac« per dollar! ««»r« Feature, per dollar! Gtaerous Trade-ins! iasy Ttras! Cm* la Howl COWAN BLDG. SUPPLY 210 East State St. Phone 275 insurance DOLLARS help these cattle get to market The dollars you put into insurance do you a double service. They give you and your fam.ly the utmost in security; and they serve the industry that serves you. . The same Equitable dollar that is assuring your financial protection goes to work every day for American industry. The cattle a rancher shipped last night the gram a farmer consigned to market this morning—were speeded on their way by Equitable dollars. Your Society's loans to railroads bought freight cars, improved nght of way, and made the purchase of new passenger equipment possible. Yes, your Equitable dollar really gets things done. It's building new industrial plants, providing the capital for the research that develops new and better products / and aiding home and farm owners with Equitable mortgages. The capital cooperatively pooled in Equitable is available for a multitude of uses—m amounts large or small, for corporations or individuals. In every phase of American economy your Equitable dollar goes to work giving you and your family a more satisfying, more secure way of life. ' TNE EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY OF THE UNITED STATES THOMAS I. PARKINSON • PRESIDENT 393 SEVENTH AVENUE e NEW YORK ], NEW YORK REPRESENTED BY: 610 E. MCGREGOR ST. C. R. JOHNSON ALGONA, IOWA PHONE 328-J

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