Newspaper Archive of
The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
July 27, 1944     The Sundance Times
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July 27, 1944

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\ '\ |n The Black Hills of Wyo. The Sundance Times, Sundance, Wyoming Writes from France Just ten days after the inva- sion of France, the following let- ter, dated July 11, reached the E. J. Lindsay's at Hot Springs, "l%e writer is Pfc. John H. Goertz, 37155068, who is with an Anti- "l%nk Co., 358th Inf. (the same division as Bill Russell, Chester Hutchins, etc.) He is from the Mona country and writes .... "Getting tired of rations trot probably will have to eat them now for the duration .... When I left England on the boat, land- ed on the beach in France after D day and I saw German prison- ers there and farther up the road I ~aw dead ones laying along in the ditches. Then we moved up close to the front lines, then I got in a ditch and no more than had gotten in when the Germans bel;an to throw artillery shells at ilored and 2.95 Tailored for active wear! So easy to launder -- dry iron! Picoted dge trim -- Slick Summer Slips from white, tearose. 1 Won y fig re-flat- tering slips --- tailored lace-trim cottons, ray- ons. All tub-easy! Also Panties and Brassieres us, they landed in twenty feet of me, and believe me, was I ever frightened .... had to hold my helmet on, the concussion would have blown it off if I hadn't. Af- ter that things began to get hot! The Germans say there is noth- ing worse than living through a barrage of our artillery. After the first town we took, we went up and there weren't any build- ings left that weren't hit by ar- tillery and bombs; some were still burning and I never saw so many dead Germans ..... I wrote this not far from my fox- hole--I dig them deep.;' He also said not to worry about him and inquired about the weather, etc., and said he'd enjoy the ice cream they .would be having this time of year. Back from New Guinea A recent clipping from the Pocatella, Idaho paper states that "S-Sgt. Lewis R. Willson, 23, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Will- son of 446 North 7th Ave.," at- Packed in 5 lb., 10 IK, 25 lb. and 50lb. bags. rived there recently. He has served overseas 28 months in the air corps; 20 of which were spent in New Guinea and 8 in Australia. He was awarded the air medal and presidential cita- tion for participating in the sink- ing of a Jap cruiser and convoy ships off the New Guifiea coast. After spending his furlough at home, Sgt. Willson reported back to Santa Monica, California for assignment. The young man is a nephew of Mrs. Curtis Clark of Devils Tower and formerly lived, with his par- ents, near New Haven. He grad- uated front Poeatello high ~.hool and was employed in the Ban- nook county engineering depart- ment for a year before entering the air corps. Cpl. Merrill A. Hack has ,been transferred to Ft. Leonard Wood, Missouri, he has notified his mo- ther, and is now with Co. A., 274 Inf. APO 461. A-S Dean VCesley Yeoman has been moved to Chickaska, Okla., where he is with the 316th AAF- FTD. Cpl. Hugh Cornell, 37139364, has been sent overseas and now receives his mail through APO For Victory Buy War i 862, Care p. m., N. Y., N. Y. His company number, etc. have been changed too, but cannot be print- ed. In India We are informed that Chet MelVhirter, who is in the engin- eering corns, is now stationed in India. Vernie A. Hoyer, A-S. is taking his navy training at Camp Ben- nion. near Farragut, Idaho. He is with Co. 683-44. Cpl. Henry N. Garman 37453- 512 advises that he is now as- signed to the 179th Station Hos- pital, APO 980, care p. m., Seattle, Washington. Returning from Aleutians Pfc. Leonard E. Felton was to arrive at Camp Haan about July 20 according to a furlough report sent by him. He has been in the Aleutians the past 24 months. Leonard's home is near Carlile and he will visit there with his parents Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Fel- ton. Put. Thomas L, Clark, 373650- 50. who was recently inducted in- to the army is now at Fitzsim- mons hospital in Denver (Zone ITENESS J D,a, MS 8) receiving treatment. admitted July 18 and is doing fine. He is in 11. An Air Service (Somewhere in England-'~ Elbert Dale Ruland, the son of Mr. and lon B. Ruland, of Alva, recently received a short tion course at this station ially designed to help rived Air Force soldiers for a new kind of life in a thtatre. Put. Ruland has tutored in the English system, life in a new a complete course aimed at ing him to adjust readily to his new Prior to entering the was a student at the of Wyoming. Put. stop will be his tion from which America'S ing ships take off for His APO now is 16263-B. Donald L. Roberts, now receives his mail fleet post office at San co. He is still aboard ship he has been the months but APA-47 added immediately after name. !! i i[::i: .!i % -% Butter-Nut Flour is the talk of the flour industry. are amazed at the way it has caught on. Not within their ory has any flour had such a sudden rise to popularity. And the reason for it is Butter-Nut's marvelous ity. It is milled from selected hard wheat of a kind that is for baking cakes and pastries as well as wonderful bread, cults and rolls. And on top of that, Butter-Nut Flour is twice by actual oven bakings for rise, lightness, tenderness crust and all other qualities a perfect flour should have. And high nutrition, too, for Butter-Nut Flour is with both vitamins and minerals to the fu l government No wonder women by the thousand are switching to new flour with its "tailor made" baking qualities. Just try a bag yourself. You'H love it. BY THE ROASTERS Of BUTTER-NUT COfffg IROS, (X)., it lD CITY. DEADWOOD, |ELLE