The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 10, 1945 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 10, 1945
Page 1
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^^^^^^^^^^^^jf^ff^^i^^-^^'f^ ; ' ; £'.i v *•' :'-; v : •'<•<•/V; ; :.,vr'-' Sif-fljwjf;^^ ,,<,•: .;:,v s .•••/ :,:. v.;.:V-A •'',•'• ' j.yff^f.^ft'sfrjiiy :•&<! ^^lfl«IH|l^l||^|lpP^iinii!4f ispliiiitiiii "AH •"• aM'titt i Ai 4 ttM««Jotf«f felt as though h« must soft of tfroite his way aboti iialn drag, fcHieclati: (Sri dttfc wsftts. But that Is ail 6r tl«S .^ast HOIV, Wednesday (Mini! Wife . •Store windows, in fact ^the entire maiii draft was lighted tip 4« of days prior to the Nazi surrender: The restriction as •,4tt. tflidiilght clotitAt: ^«* "also lifted and Algofta's- main street tit the loop again shone forth In its i form** welcome and jje Happy spirit. MRS. JOHN LEIGH, YEARS, DIED MJY 5 Passed Away at Kfome of Daughter in Daughter "Sfiirvive'. •''^•Xttfthel- horned' ner^daUghter, (Le'tlHfi) TMtrs.' Johri<G>ay, Winnebago, Minri;j; on Saturday, May 5,,'occurred the death of Mrs. John Leigh, aged 90,'for niany years a resident of Irvington township, this county. The remains were brought to Algona and services were held in the McCullough Funeral Chapel at 1:30, 'arid In the Presbyterian church ; at Irvington at 2:00 o'clock, Wednesday, in charge of the Revs, C. C. Richardson?and;A. English, and interment was in -the Irvington cemetery. On FannuNear Irvington Mary Pauline Cotton was the daughter .of Mr. and Mrs.-Simeon Cotton, Orvillia, Ont., Canada, born* Sept. 13, 1854. On March 25, 7 1881-, she married John Leigh. Irvington . toiynship,' and lived there until-the death of her husband July 13, 1929. About three years/later she moved to Wlnne- ba'go, Minn., and made her home with her" daughter,_ Mrs. ,_Gray, since that : time.. Four sons ""and , one ^ daughter survive. ,: They are Slrnepri~of "irvingtori; .Richard" of Algona; William, 1 ; of- r Ari)b,oy, Minn; ; and. Edward of Medofa, Man.;- Canada, and the. daughter^ Letitia, Mrs". JohnXJraj^of JVlnne- . bagp/ Mjnn.,^ Twor-brothers, ;one' slster^ r eleveri grandchildren" arid &&T •"-•-'••••—"* •---— ; .S«8iJ# ^Kzi^gmjti IQV^, THURSDAY, MAY 10,_1945 _Teft Pages -: Algona Soldier, Reported Missing In Action, Cables from Germany VE-»Day proveU doubly a happy occasion for Mr. and Mrs-. W, H. Combs, 620 S. Jones street, Algona, for on Tuesday they received a cablegram from somewhere in Germany. The message read: , "Am well and fit, Please don't worry- Hope to/ see;.. you soon. .. Gene TL Combs." And well they mifht • rejoice for >Pfc, Gene L, Combs; their son* had been reported by the war department as missing as of March 15. It is now believed by the parents that Gene was a prisoner of war and had.only that day been liberated. He was a visitor here in January and on the 14th of ithat .mohth his regiment was sent' overseas'' The last-letter his parents "had' received from him was dated Feb, 14, and was written=fn Rvifox;hole otttthe western "' '" REAL MATE MEN Another Son in England Mr. and Mrs. Combs have another son overseas, Wm. J.- Combs, now serving in an administrative' office in England-. He also served two. months in 1944 on -the 'battle front but was taken ill and sent to England for .hpspltalizafyon after which he was assigned to administrative work there- A third son, Roger, radio operator, on a B-17 also has done his bit in the European war area. He made his 35 missions over enemy territory and was returned to the states and is now a gunnery instructor at Columbia, S. C. Roger, by. the way, is spending a furlough here With his parents at this time. It will be remembered that another son, Lt- Robert Combs, a pilot, was killed in Alaska Aug. 10, 1943. Df ALGONA MAY 18 Expected That Better Than 100 Front District of Eleven Counties Will Register For Event. Earl L. Hart, secretary to the Iowa Real Estate Commission, Des Moines, was in Algona Tuesday and met wi|h the Kossuth Coiirity Real Estate: Board at which time; arrangements ,w;< made for the real estate in _ , Saf^^ .. . .„__,„_£._,.,•-.•„ ,__*_».-.>•..•:. . ... mi ; Ma ^3.^5ss Below Tetopftfty&k According- to forecast by state headquarters and sent / to Weatherman Nolte this morning (Thursday)* the outlook is for continued bfelow normal temperature the remainder of the week. A slowly rising trend Is expected to continue through Thursday followed by cooler Friday and Saturday. Showers are expected .today, Thursday. Daughter of Local the Iowa will 'provide the : schooling * ' . and, 'prograVn. E1 e'v e n^neighboring counties constitute: .the'.,district and to .winch ~Algona : iwlllbe "the It feu expected i-that 'over ih " the dis- 'jJie'Mn- Jwerir ,;, - i^*f^r ] .**j*..>ww«i6*; -".**>At«*+x>0*Af£s .-,vj. A4iw*£)IlDQJrS' anH''/all .who knew her3'and">the ~ '• '• .family was ipne .highly VE-Day Means Much to Algona Family VE-Day, May 8th, will, hold much in Interest and joy to one Algona family, this year arid the years to come/ Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Westphal, 16 E. Elni street, Algona, became the parents: of a : son "born at ;: the General hospital on VE- • Day : They also, have a daughter,-- Jeannette,:. : whose'.'birthday falls' on the 8th of May.: She was five years/old -on' VE-Day, Then, too, th^e 8th of May is President Truman's birthday, . and the Westphals ,'hold high . regar.dffwvtheir .president, •; • : . Merlin Westphal is serving "•:Tlia'^th« United States navy and •># «t this time taking his boot at Great .Lakes. '^Pastor Here Writes From the West In a letter 'received by Mrs. Jean Wadsworth from Rey^ D, R. Martin, until recently pastor ' of the Algona Congregational church, the latter tells of his new church at Marlcopa, Calif. , Dr. (Martin says ''we are living In a desert bowl almost filled with oil derricks and 100,000 people. The foothills are only six miles away and the mountains «# 30 miles on, three sides This church has <Jve times as *any ja^lies irtttie parish as there are jn^BaJjers, .-gnd the Sunday school Is ;%}ce ss lurge as the cbwrch,'' ;?Jfe'a4ded that days arg Jipt and nights coo), «R4 that «lie urea is *f. ;-..^»T*C'»' &W 4 ,,MKjm |\:to,JAU" fljjnj§hj| goriii CCpu'ritry ' club. In the eve-, nirig a banquet will be served' at 7 o'clock '' to . members and ladies. -•The. institute .to be 'held-here is one of nine which will be held in .the state,-the districts being organized . with 11 counties in each and this, to take place of'the annual state convention, and Institute, called off."for the- duration because of transportation prpb-: lems. Joel Herbst is president and Chas. Ostwinkle secretary of the Kossuth county board- '*" T . I/. f -f--'""'-i^i% i& "fi't ' i J^BHHBaSKiaBfBBO^KWBBnBHW : •'' '"' :'V "t "•'• '£?? 4^*c5?/-,-'i7V^^^^^^^^e'" *S*^T^^f' ? * ''•3?" 'I : ''l' 'VV'5ia^^i1^il^4%*|^?«^v^ Uiyi m -A class''ot 22 candidates from the different paristtes in Kossuth was given the three degrees in the Knights of Columbus; in the Emmetsburg council's i'hall. Sunday afternoon, May 6;'S Degree teams from Sheldon-a'nd;Pes Moines exemplified th^; degree work -In the evening at^6;30 in St. Cecelia's Academy here,' AiSpanquet was served and "a program presented attended toy,some 200, George E, O'Malley, state'deputy, of Des Moines, was the main speaker on the .program. Rev, R. V. Sweeney sang two numbers with Josle Me- Evoy at the piano, Tpastmaster Wm, A, Barry, gr., Grand Knight, presented the candidates and Chris Reese directed the group singing, Rev. J. M, Mallinger closed the evening's program with prayer. /•, • : " .:• .. • ^ _.:;;. • Former Plum Creek Girl Loses Husband > Flyer^ to Pacific Area . Mr* Jplw Jfcaln, Plwni Cr09k, on ........ ....... Jjgy Frarices Price,' daUghterTof and Mrs- N. A- Price, 300: South' Jones -street, Algona ,~ was today- aWarded the College_^eal'-'at the fljiial-^RgC-rs^tipjl •^Association ./As-. sembly^pf the year .at./Ma'cMurray, In ?0rder That YbutK Be Deprived c ,,^*»ujiln^ /Siinuner *f Adopts New Polic^, .Realizing that riew, prpiblerns have arisen in?, connection -5 With •the 'placing -, of -youths ori,;,\|ttbs during. • the ^sumrile^ yacation -'^t'b^auseSpf/^the.i.c'f"'--^ received , BJeanpr, ngw tb8t to afi ?Jt^-M' *t$-J^^-?$^ : '^i£' .\40f, < W&«&«»I: 4 m'ester^th^' 1 - i year.''Avcredit'point is given by the recreation association for a season's rgeular participation' in a sport- ! Miss Price, a freshman at Macr Murray college, is majoring in Spanish. .She was chosen for the varsity this year and Is a member of Macquatlcs club. ,- ••' ../.-,' Wm. Spencer at Lakes; Brother To Lecture on Foods Mrs. R. H. Spencer has receiv ed word that, her son, William, who was recently inducted into {he navy, Is new stationed at Great Lakes where he is taking his boot training- Bill, whose choice was"the navy, has charge of a group of 60 men on top deck, S-Sgt. James Spencer, who was recently home after about .three years in the South Pacific, is at present stationed at Ft-Saw Hauston, San AntwiiQ, Texas.x; After two weeks ^f&tet Springs, Ark., following his ivfsit here,. Jim'^je- celvea three weeks of schooling and will.soon be sent over the country lecturing at army camps on the preparation and serving of dehydrated foods and making army food palatable arid appetizing, Jim was in the hotel business before going into the service and has served in the jeommisswy department all the time he has been in the service, Jim's twin brother John is o captain in the Air Corps, at Li coin, Nebraska, after about three years in the South Pacific. Sgt, Robert H, Spencer, who-is a ftvin pif Bill, is serving with the army in Italy, • With Bill's entrance Into the arn\ed "fprces, the four' Spencer twins, wiio are probably the youngest sons pf a Ciyil War Colonel Jn. WprW War IJ, are still Jn the service, Pfc. Donald Marine, - Two Inches Here May 9; Tough On Fruits, Gardens VE-Day was foilowefit? by most undesirable weather &ttd temperatures when t cury dropped to 27 day morning and the rabiy during the fdf^ttbfflt and after 'dinn^f we ex^«f'i-> enced snowfall to theV.'.lfcHJR portions of a bli/zwd .'•• h*d the wind and thermometer registered a few points loltfet'. Practically all afternoon flakes, of good prppoftidiis, fell, WeaVherman H fe* r?Jr Nolte said that Ids record* showed May 9, 1945, to be the coldest of any May s day since 1910, 35 years a«ro, when the mercury In Algona w$fe ped to 24 on May 3. >Pra^ cipltatlon on Wednesday, viifis JtS of an inch, and this iti^* that If the snow hadn't melted as It fell we would have i had two inches to shovel tha The record: , • ' •;'.', HI Thursday, May 3 ....69 Friday, May 4 .. .......60 Saturday, May 5 Low Sunday, May 6 Monday, May 7 Tuesday, May 8 .......70 ....1..83 ....... 74 ....... 54 ; 38 ' 54 43 31 Wednesday, May 9 ..44 The soil temperature a aged 54.3 for the week. -' week 52.3. ' '•y&j^ YOUTH UNDER MAYBEEPLOYll CHUNG; - , te^,' !aMbunces^th^ttiOii| i^.;< Maripower/fCoriiriiissipn:^nas adopted '% "policy which t is'in efi Eect immediately and '.tuvtil? Labor Day, JS45, ,ir\ order 'thatr. youth may'not be* deprived of work-bp-r portunlties during J;he summer. The new policies are:' ' 1. It will be the policy of the War Manpower (Commission : to dlscburafge.outrm'igration'of youth. , 2. Youths under 16,years of age may be employed by.either essential or .leas ^essential fluns in excess of celling; .that, is, 1 children under.' 16; will i: not"-be counted against the employer's, celling. . 3- Youto-oyCTvilB/years of age may be : re«ferrea|:to3|ess essential employers -provldiiiig'''suitable employment, is not .available In essential industry. ,.4. It shall be the general policy in referring, youths over 16 to refer .them on a Priority Referrol basis -providing suph priority openings ere. openings for which the youth is qualified under Child Labor Laws. 5- In referring youth care must be exercised that applicable Child Labor Laws are adhered to. SCOUT CAMPOREE AT EMMETSBURG ON MAY 19 AND 20 Members of Local Troops Planning to Attend; Antone Johnson, Algona, Is Events Director. The scouts of Algona will take part .in .a Five District Camporee to be held at Medium Lake State Park May 19-20. 553 Boy Scouts df 30 itroops are invited to come from Kossuth, Clay, Palo Alto, Emmet and Pocahontas counties. The scouts check in between 2 and 4 p. m. Saturday afternoon and stay overnight and the cam- poree closes after the campfire Sunday evening. Arrangements have been made-for the boys to attend the church of their choice Sunday morning. Sunday afternoon scouting events will be held and judged. Parents of scouts, their friends and relatives are invited to bring a picnic supper for Sunday night. Court of honor will be held in the evening.- The camporee staff consists of the following: Camporee director, A- C. "Tommy" Thompson,.Spencer; camporee judge, Wm. Zunkel, Emmetsburg; events director, An- torie Johnson, Algona; campfire director, Elmer Franks, Bancroft; green bar council, patrol leaders of each camporee patrol; scoutmaster, advisors to their patrol leaders; camporee advisors. Elstqn Fischer, Fort Dodge and Robert E. Dorr, Sac City. Kossuth Soldier Makes Big Haul Prison^rs-of-War The tp|ieir Des MoiiiSs is In receipt of a letter this mornlag: from Headquarters, Seventh-Army, Germany, which tells of a Kossuth soldier By Gene Murtagh, Chairman On Monday, May 14, over 500 volunteer workers will start work to sell $1,498,000 in War Bonds to the people of Kossuth county. The 7th War Loan drive gets under way tomorrow night, Friday, with a meeting of all workers in the county at the Prisoner of War camp at Algona, when a general outline of the bond drive Will be given. Work For Drive In past drives, it has been the practice to make the canvass pretty much in one day- Because this drive comes at the peak of :orn planting, the whole week is. being allowed for the completion of the drive- However in the towns, the workers are being urged to make as many calls as possible on the opening day. It is expected that solicitors will reach every home and every business place in the county, and everyone is urged to be ready to sign up' for every cent that they can afford to put into bonds between now and July !• Bonds aurchased since April 9 will, also be credited in the drive. Loan Quota High The 7th War Loan Quota is the highest ever attempted in Kossuth county except for 'the 4th War Loan drive in the first World War, when the quota was $1,688,300, or $190,000 more than the present quota. However . the amount expected to be purchased by individuals is greater than in the big drive in the last war. People to Carry On VE-Day has- come and gone, and it is up to the American people to show that they will carry BASEBALL LEAGUE PLAYS FIRST GAME HERE NET SUNDAY The first game of the season to be played' on the local diamond by the Palo AUo-Kossuth County Baseball League will be that of the Lone Rock and Algona K. C- teams crossing bats at the fair- grourids Sunday afternoon at 2;30 o'clock. 'v Eight teams <are lined up in the league, Mallard; Ruthven, Graet- tinier and Emmetsburg of Palo Alto arid Lptts Creek,' Whittemore, Lone Rock .anS Algona of KOS.W sutli. A^i of tpe gsmes are to be played pn, Sundays and 14-?ef! sions wijl th«9 be lm& with tlis pjosjiig g»meg «n AHgr 26. • the locaj, di«nep4:w}»m the K "' . .-..«" pflMay man of Algona/ Iowa an ariil- leryman, -presided over the biggest prisoner of war haul. - He captured two officers in a .. German truck. One of them, saying- he knew the location ...of a major, was sent after - him. The major in turn knew the whereabouts of 180 sol- dlers. He was Sent after them ;and returned with them." is the son. of , ..John Wm. Hartmari," '-Lone .Rock,- and was inducted from ~. the local draft board office on^ ^Aue. 3, 1941. He has been in active service overseas nearly three years. ' AJSO Only three Algona women have offered their, services to the man- agejrient committee of the USO in response to the appeal for volunteer workers which was made in the Algona Upper Des Moines last week. It Is hoped that another ten or a dozen will volunteer in the near future. If you can give a little t}me to the USO, call Mrs. Robert Williams, phone 946-J and leave your name with her, The committee is trying to arrange so that volunteers will serve for a , period of one month only and will then be finished, Can you help the USO for one month? If so, notify Mrs. Williams, Vera Johnson, City, Nurse Graduate From De* Moines Hospital Mr- and Mrs. George H. Johnson qf Algona spent the week-end i$<'p$S 'Molnes where,they attend-* e4 the graduation pf their d«ug|»T toy, Yera <rpm ttye'Merpy npspital ...-,..-.- . .-..-:-.: T jj e gygduji, wfre, neJd at the -"" 'pi Sunday'., and <JJp40m§i Five Hundred Workers Take Part In 7th War Loan Drive Monday ACADEMY NINE TAKES SECTIONAL At WEST BEND Eight ;. v ;p^i^;-::Battte';; v -For, '•^y^^^^^^i^s^fi^^ through to . VJ-Day. Over four million men in the Pacific areas are waiting for the answer of. the people that the home front is backing them up. Over, three million men an the navy and marine corps and over one millon men in "the army are carrying the war ever closer to the Jap homeland. The attention,of the country has been centered on the dramatic . developments in " Europa without realizing that" almost as big operations have been . carrie-J on in the Pacific at the same time. It is half way around the world to our bases for carrying on war in the Pacific. It takes two cargo ships or more, to do the work that one has -done in the Atlantic. Five months is required for a round 'trip with supplies to our Pacific outposts, While ships averaged a round 'trip to Europe every two months- Different types of equipment ai?e being- used in the Pacific, with the result that our war cost will not be cut down too much. Plenty Money in Kossuth Over $11,0(10,000 is available in checking accounts in Kossuth county for the purchase of bonds besides more currency than ever before- These 'dollars should-be made into fighting dollars to show that the home -front has not quit. Kossuth must average over $1,100 per section of land, and over $200 per family in the towns - if the county meets its share of the nation's needs. 'Bond purchases must average a little higher than in .previous drives, but people can buy-more with the assurance that there will toe only two drives in 1945 instead of three as there were last ~:year.. SUPMTENDENl' 1! nVEpRSGIVEN« THREE YEAR tlM f School Presidents Met lii i CottVentidn Here Monda^^ ;i Elected Three Meittiberl |p t •Board.;' I. , : ;.'V -;•••% •;•:£, The county convention of school- 5 president*; in session at the:' coiirt:;? bouse here Monday forenoon, ;re-,. ;'. elected rA.;• E. Lauritzeriy ; pres>flt'.g': county. superintendent j of i Schools 1 ,'.;;.: ••••,_ • , . > .-• ;.v..' •'-- '\','•**.'. •./ -y^'-iV, , V^.v'-J..**-'!? 1 -: '*' *' Paper CoUection When the Academy nine defeated Bode Tuesday -at the sectional being played at West Bend. St. Cecelia's boys became eligible to play in the district battle Saturday. The locals took Whittemore Academy at West Bend Saturday to the tune of 6-5, batteries Lane. G. Winkel and R. Winkel for Algona and Jurgens, Mergen and Besinlus. for Whittemore.''On Monday West Bend was defeated by -the. Academy ,.11-7, batteries Lane, G. Winkel and R. Winkel and for, West Berid ' Gelhauser, Mertz, Balgeman arid Schaller. Tuesday the Bode nine was taken by our locals 3-1, batterjes Lane and R. Winkel-and for Bode Hanson and Orheim. Has Good Season • The Academy nine has played good ball this spring, taking eight games out of nine played. Their only loss was to Bancroft, 6-7- The high schools taking part in the sectional at West Bend were Whittemore Presentation, Whittemore high, Bode, West Bend, Rodman, LuVerne and Mallard. The Academy had met all of these schools and had taken winnings in every session, ACADEMY GRADES HAVE ART EXHIBIT NEXT SUNDAY , St. Cecelia's Academy grade department will be host to parents and friends who are invited to view, the annual art exhibit next Sunday, Specimens of the year's art work in such mediums as cravola, chalk, Sketchp, andi ink will be displayed,. Designing, paper-cutting, lettering, a|jd. figurei draw* ing.. wJU be featured- ..;• ;•,;. •'•Kf '• room/|g centering a jyaste papery . sc'Outs will assist m'Vthe- • lection -which Will be made by county trucks all day- Please ' tie your paper or magazines in bundles and place them . in plain sight of the collectors. If not called for by noon contact Mrs. V. E. Rising, phone 753;, Mrs. Harold Lampright, phone 325-W; Mrs- Kenneth Samp, phone 189 or Mrs, D. ( H- Dut- phone 189 or Mrs; D. H. Norwill be attended to. ii i Ijim II flf IS 111 nff Ill 11 Hi ill |iSS» to another three-year,term.; :Su-3,y perinterident Lauritzen :has serv^',;; ed as head of Kossuth-'-.; schools.?:-; since July 1,'1939, : when'be^was^V; appointed to -fill out the uneiic-3 : \ v pired term, of Wm. Shirley,;-de-;|; ceased-, Mr.. Shirley had ,been .' elected'--for -the three-year terrivjV; >39_'40-'41. -and .-.- Mr-:. Lauritzen^ j served the last; two years- r Then ; inJMay,,. 1942,.he, was^electedjfpifti.',- three" years^ "arid again on Mon3ay;|. for another .three years.;:';^'.J/W^y;-;" ; •-',\.New BoardMember,., .o.-^t^vg; The /co'imtyVqonveritioir ;cpriyeri}7« : | ed at i 10 'o'clock Monday^ .vi'andii;;-' LouisvScptt of; Union;!; tpyrisb.i^)|? was'.ji"" '''" " ' •••--•"'-••-* "" ir Medal arded •-I..'-i»*'w •"-bi-i:Wi'i« .--'•.*-T«T'"- I'-'^B^-J "* ' - : '~ R4chard Scholtes, of St. Cecelia's academy, took first and Paul Sohneck, of the Algona high school, second in the National Americanism Essay Contest sponsored.:by the American Legion Auxiliary each April. The essay subject this year was "Thomas Jefferson, His Contribution to American Democracy." The essays were not to exceed 500 words and pupils of junior and senior 'high age .were eligible to compete. First prize is $5,00 and second $3.00. The winnings will be awarded to the contestants at the regular meeting of the local unit .American Legion Auxiliary Monday, May 14. . Mrs, Geigel Improves Mrs, Fred Geigel is reported as "doing well" at, the Kossuth hos- pjtal.where she has been a patient since .Sunday for what the doctors believe is sleeping slcfc ness- She v has been suftering with a cold 'for «boTit a month, fewt was taken inipre seriously i}j on Frldayj and went to the ] """ later, H§P many a speedy recovery^ . Smith 'of Bur^ was elected to.: sue--; ceed; G^rp.;.Harj^-^;BraWQft^£ Thirfar;., bls'trli^ ; : Represented ; : :.aS; Out 'fof ';the 1 45 'school^ 'districts^ in the/.county there were; 30 irep-,; resented at the convention. Pres- = ent were the -following; Buffalo; Independent No- 1, 8 and 9, 'Enj-J : est E. Meyer; Bur.t township, Mrs- , Don Fraser; Eagle township, Or^i; val ; «BdJcourt; Fentpn; township, s Dofl^WeJsbfod; Garfl'eid Itownsb^ip,.? Ray' Banwarit; . Hebron^ n township, Thornias':Berg;, im 1 .. . ship, .jThemas >Bosma; ; : Jr.i CreefcS 'tdw«shlpV ; C.- W- Portland - t»^shlp; ; K;Earl Prajrle ^tP^^lilp^Edw£U^ man; > JRairisey ..towrishijpj-.'IJe'o' S- Stedej Springfield Albertv'Anderson;; Sweav O< L, .'fThpreson; Union" Loujs '(Scott; Wesley c Ralph VTj'aden; Algona Inue ent, G., W, Stillman; Hurt penperit, ','Ja'Si Christensen; ton, Independent, Otto.. Borc-.,.,, Luy^r'ne Independent,'; Hugh; Shh^k;VSeneca township^'Consollr: dated, O. R. (Patterson,' SweiBjCity,? Consolidated,: J, J. • Anders Whittemore • / Iridependeat;vj^r.^).; Brogan-»- The ficfteen dismct? ! 'riBt represented were Ciestib, ^GerbftSj), Greenwood,* r Irvington, :• Luyerflp rf and Blujn Creek, tpA^shlj>8;t:fends Harrispji Independent, Senejefl Sependent, .Bancrpftilnd^E " B u f f a 1 o Consolidated, township CpnspiJdjted, Independent.;'- Ledyarcl Consdll4ate<l and Lone 1 dependent- 5 ; •;:,;'•''- $.)'•*.':. Mr, : :aMl|f^g; 61§J3|!lY0tetg|81.. his iinitlal .<•, naval« ^,Tv*' 1r0^^52nRs^''-s^?f i**** '~..^^,~- GfCflt• JHUEOk : --IlLvt'-V «w^*^y-i^9^;».^pf. -.w^ej.y.^vii ^-.. . tef . ....^s,? CPUit training is comnleted.hS T^y^r^j. *» V>f"-TWm - -v^'>.yws vfjgST "s^Rpf•'tRl*s ; j}' ""~"W(|ar^iA';MaJp^,S;I v.WIM^ ; -^^'Jpv^!PSl-

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