The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 31, 1945 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, May 31, 1945
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«s<j Alsona, Coiftg8 of we«k:Gdnd6ftse<i FbrSer* Vice MSnV Clip «id MAIL 1ft :t<5ul? John spongberg, son of Har#y; figdniberg, Al'gona t orie of ^the ilr9t ; boys to be placed in,a Get* shan Prisoner ol War Camp, has been released. ,,. .Memorial Sej- .,viced .World .Waf 1 and World rWar II veterans Were held at th§ Algona prisoner of war camiJ Sunday afternoon, May 21 The mettibfial day services were held at 'the Riverview Cemetery with ' Judge H. E. Nary, of Spirit Lake, as the principal speaker. . . . An- tohe Johnson, Jess Lashbrook, Earl Sprague,' Herb Hedlund, ;f!l< llson Fisher, (helped in. the bo; fieput eamporee at Medium Lakie State Park, Emmetsbtttg, on May Iflth arid 20th.'. f.. John Schniidt, Feriton, surviyed we ^Japanese b6nibi«jg! r pf ; thli- • afiferaft Carrier uSS Franklin. #••,:.-«t ;Lt. James Murtagh, Algotia* fias arrived home from the Fitzsimmons Gen, eral hospital, Denver) Colorado, after toeing <wpunded> overseas. <. . Released from prisoner of war camps, Richard LovreWa at Burt and Gerald Steussy of Algona;., , Li Max Bartholomew,'Algpna, at orie time reported missiiig in action is now In a Paris hospital, . : ••;. The.farmers of Kossuth are busy planting corn after a long wet spring season.'.i v The current ridence is -that ;the .little j)ig,tha| •^W^tnttrket ^ttev^got '.thete". June' Corey .WM ffeselected president. of the |Algpna. SOropti ,'""' rillst Club..',- ^ifi&t'^tBXy^/KSmii ',' of'Algeria *is' < ttiiw; eiirduCB^td';:;! caainp in France. ,.; Bob' Nea'ly'of •thVNealy Hardware at B(irt reports his store robbed on the night of May 22 which was the second consecutive time on May 22;. diat- ing.. . 'i The United Service Women of Algona, headed toy Mrs. W. R. Curtis, honore'd; six gold star mothers on May 21st. ; They Were Mrs. George McMahon, Mrs. Sam ,' Medin, Mrs. Marie PedersCn, Mrs. .Claude 'Deansch, Mrs. Charles Gilbride and Mrs. Mamie Kelly.; • Gilbride arid Mrs. Mamie Kelly. . . . There is no denying that the Jap suicide planes are increasing the cost of American naval operations and' taking-Americari lives. . . : Ensign Russell Buchanan, -Al- goria, received pfeslderitial citation as a member of destroyer crew that boarded and captured the German U-boat 505, June 4, 1944. . . . Lt. PStricia 'Matern, Algona army air nurse, is now on west coast for oversea^ duty. . /".V. L. Clarence P. Bergstresser,' Algona, died on Leyte Island on May 3rd. ... ; -,Pyt. Harold Voigt, Whittemore, ,y/as wounded on- Okinawa island. ... Ranriey and. Herbert Leek. Portland township,, haye picture taken together in Gerr . " jnaiiiy, arid sent to iriother, Mrg. Herman Leek.;.-. . . The ;reports vS,; ihlave *lt^ that" 20,000IjBritish/ g^iriis H; Heihrich, k^ittembre; riow in : hospital at F** Thomas,; Kentticky, after 18 months : in>;Pacifie. •.:'.. Pfci Wallace I>; JHawcott,: Burt, receives Purple'!' 'Heart and cluster citation while in hospital in Paris. ... Four soldiers from LuVerne are liberated from prisoner of war camps. Pfc. Gordon Dimler, S-Sgt. Wm.Hof. Howard Smith and Pfc. Martin Sweet. .. .Chris Reese, Algpija coffee dunker and gulper champion, still insists .that STRAW HATS cope out June 1. Who gives-, Chris; authority to set so important* a date? : Leg s: ^The sun tjom 1 ajtani-fitarted oh 'Bougain- r Cpli Edward Grandgenett, Aigona soldier, , v i His 'bronzed tan is the envy of 'nvrses, patlents.^and soldiers; at WliUam Beaumont Genera} hos- BdtjBl where he has been a patient '"sfiice 'January. Kven his injured leg, suspended dn traetiob, J»as the same Coasted hue, •'"; "'--•>•; • The sun tanning began on Gua da)can.al< Later he was ' stationed at Bougainville with the commu- njcations of ithe army InteUJgerice, Once ;he picked up ithe sound ,of a Jap submarine as 1t surfaced to charge dts batteries, ;. The e^m^ rlinie was destroyed. Another ttaie Jje-picjted up th^ distress -signal of a Btricken Americap plane go- Ing down. The crew was saved, .;•;•.'. Cpl. /Grandgenette was wounded Ootobep 10 when he climMd; yp a tree on BoiigginvlUe to inatalj « radio antenga,;. : ||e slipped cm a pltce of jBp'sjjrapnei iTObe4^ed in S^^WPklSlSfrii^-!.. -.i k!:K«K«i*l.<|||^l4 i.,*'.,... MW^,,,,,,^,-,,,-^,.^,, ESTABLISHED 1866 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, MAY 31, 1945 C. OF C. COMMITTH MEMBERS ACEVEMpDf ATBURTJIINE7 ; Group Helps Purchase atit! Maintain Clubmobile Ih European Theatre of Op erations. » • Kossuth County Rural Women's Achievement Day to be held on Thursday, June 7, at the Burl high school, 1:30 to 4:00 p. m., will be the.' culmination of the past year's prdgram and'goals. Contributions <wjll toe accepted for the Red Cross Clubmobile maintenance and for. the pennies for friendship fund, ; ;;,;IdwaiC!<MitributeS $7,000 L^stfiearJaPtiral women of;Kossuth SCpuhty- cftntriibuted- funds ith'roiiigK their : Farm Bureau or- gahlaation that helped'to purchase arid/, main tan a Red Cross Club- mobue unit-that has been *in operation Jn the European area and may now be .shipped to .the Pacific area.,' Rural wbmen from all the counties In Iowa sent over $7000. This with' funds from other states amounted to over $35.000 which purchased -and maintained the Clubmobile for one year. It is Inscribed with ."Associated Women of the American Farm Bureau 'Federation." This year the goal' is to raise another $21,000 the cost of maintenance for a .year and funds have been collected in various ways in the co'unties. , ' ' . ' World. Organization Pennies for Friendship, is tho .dues, to the Associated Country Women.bf the World Organization with/ headquarters in London. This', organization was (formed Jn 1929 by rural 'women of all the countries hi the-world who wanted the best things hi life for the'r c'hdldren and their homes..' The penny plan sugests'a contribution 'from country women 'all over the world, small enough to beVwithih the reach; -of •• all, yet, • coinbSn'jxl, large enough, as 'the-'plari^evel- ppsi in the, future, to permit, the organization to. carry- on; its; m'is- sionipf birildiing!-up world friend! ship/'and ^understanding.;; ->:' IN0AYIQR2NI) f.MKOfflMAS Memorial services for 2nd Lt. Thomps K. Kohlhaas, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Kohlhaas, will be held at the St. Cecelia church Monday morning at 9:30. The Reverends J. M. Mallinger , and R. V. S>weeney.wUl v be in charge. Tpm.was reported missing in action .as of Novemibef 30, 1944, but nothing had., been;', ..ijeard' furtbfer until TuesaajjrriEiitiriwig when his parents received the following telegram; *v ;:'.'••-." '- : ; . .'*• - , : ; -, The Secretary, p^War asks tha't lassure ybu : oi^hisfdeep sympathy in the loss of '•: ypUfc son, 2nd . Lt. Thos.' K. Kbhlhaas, -. ; whb.~was pre-- viously reported missing in action. Report now reeetvea.'states he was Jellied in aptjbnion, February 1; in Germany. Irtyies^lgation is being made to deteirone your son's status between the^date on which he . was reported '•; missing in ac tion and the dafe#HMwhloh.he was reported t killed, in Vaction, Upon receipt of istatemewt; giving result of -this investigatibn you will be immediately advised of the facts by letter." : Until receipt of the" telegram. hope had been held 'by leyeryone that Tpm was b^lng held a prisoner; *- Some of the pen* who were him were Jifee^ated l«st week, and there is every reason to be. jleve fiat .Mr, ma 'Mrs, -: KoWhaas will sppn Deceive further wpr4 p| ' ' ' '• ." "• • , -"" *' '" ; Cooperates i M^rJaJ -Pay .j wvfces ; . w«re Bond Sales Have Mot Reached Half of Quota Sgt. Bill Hilton In Ninth Air Force Unit Which Was Cited VA Ninth Air Force Reconnaissance Base in Germany: Sergeant William R. Hilton, son of Roy Hillon, Algona, Iowa, 16 serving with a Ninth Air Force unit, the 67th Tactical Reconnaisahce Group, recently awarded a presidential unit oMation, highest organization decoration awarded dn the armed forces. Sgt. Hilton is with a squadron of. the 67th group. He has participated in the battle of Europe since early hi .the Normandy campaign. • In addition (to the Presidential award, Sgt.,Hilton',wears the European, , Theater >. of - Operations campaign ribbon with four battle sfars;-."•;:'.':',-.•--'''. 'tf-r;'-'<:-'i:. :. ''..".-."/:" ;Enteririg ; the 'army January 1. 1942, th'e^sergeaittt' did .'a .'tour of duty at EslefeFiield; ''La., before shipping to Europe, • PRESIDENT FOR JAMES J.CINK Mr. arid Mrs. Frank Cink, of near- Algona, received a presidential certificate for their son, James Cink, Friday morning, May 18. It reads as follows: "In -grateful memory of James Joseph Cink, who died in-the service of his country at Straits of Dover, England, attached U.S.S., L.C.T.-496,- 2 October, 1944 (presumed). .-- He stjuids in the unbroken line of patriots who dared 'to die that freedom might live, arid' grow, .and increase its •blessings. Freedom lives, arid ' through it, he lives^-in a way that humbles the undertakings of most men. -'•• • . Franklin D. Roosevelt, President United ... ' • 'States of America. The Purple Heart was ^posthumously awarded to James on December 7, 1944, and the award was.' received by his .parents ,'p'n December 11. The most recent certificate states,tft? place ftf,. ; the, casualty. Pripp;taiwe ; pby > ^%ntry into, the sery;je^iniiFebruaryj,lP42, he was emplpyedS at the Welp Hatchery, .Bancroft. •'-.-. C. -A. Norwood From Tacoma, Wash,, Our old friend, C..A. Norwood, writing from his home'at Tacoma, Washington, sends us a clipping which tells pf the advancement of A, W, Winden,^ resident of Algona 40 years agp, who married a sister pf the late F, S, Norton, to .'the presidency of the Tacoma Savings and'Loan AssociaMpn, AnPtber (clipping enelosed tald pf the ap- ppintraent of Guy C. Norton, a brpthjer pf.Mrs, A, L, Peterson, of i, to the presidency of th,e War,Price and Ratipnlng Hfwtpn,' ^ -fprmer Livers inpre an^ Algona bpy, has spent his life in,,tjw> drug j)y?}ne§| jn tb§ westi?ajidlhas lately retiped, from ' "f,Norwoo4 MSGR. 1VIS ADDRESS TO 20 ACADEMY GRA0S "Tonight' is only a' focus poiijt!' said the Right Reverend Morisig nor'C. lyes, diocesan Superinten dent of schools of Sioilx City,?Jh his address to the graduates *'p"f St. Cecelia Academy at the fotfl?- teenth annual commencement held last Sunday evening in SVCec6- lia church; . , ,,'?' Drawing an analogy betwfCft the (focal points of a lens where all the rays Of -light come together, Superintendent Ives 'said, "fdl your lessons, your•'interests, jyour training have been 'directedi^tp this "point' whdch-,-yoU:',haye4fti!W/ •reached/;.iBut ; it:';is^noti only the beginning."' . "The .way-you carry^ori'froto this; point depends upon -theItffid 'Of focus point you had." the.speflk- .er continued. "All of your e^ti- ( cation'aimed to develop in yOii;>'a perfect lens. Only if you have*a •true lens can you give a perfect image of yourself and what- Jfbu are." ',...- •-.' •••','*'.• Refering to the senior- clafis motto, Monsignor Ives said, ''Your m'otto, 'Life is Lent For Noble Deeds,' is worthwhile remembei'r ing. You haye been- on the; ; :re- celvlng end; now comes-the-day in which you are supposed to give. This 'is only the commencement, the beginning of a hewer, fuller lifer. • •;>;High school diplomas were conferred upon 20 seniors by the.Rev. J. M. MalHnger, who also presei'it-' ed "certificates (for the completion of the Intermediate Piano Course in music to Joan Hoffman, TOmmy Barker r and -Nancy HutchisonV'/ • As the academic 1 procession filed into the church "March in C" pro- cesional was played, Sister M&ry Henrietta at. the organ, Ariehe Spflles and Dolores Devlin sang "AyeMaria." :.•-.. ...--. : :,£, The exercises closed with Father Mallinger :giving the beneddctioi]i: CRAND JURY HERE •Leonard T. Johnson, Bancroft, was arrested May -28 and taken into Justice Delia' Welter's court (for ; operating ; a motor ' vehicle while intoxicated. He was .bound dyer to the grand jury. : Johnson was recently discharged from the servjce. . . ., -.:,;-, ';,-..... •. • -..,'• • Other cases In" ;;Ji4stice Welter's court were asJfoljows: '.Leo Kramer, of Whttteniojre, was fined $2 lor , permitting..-%i n unauthorized person to drlye h'isjcar. > Wm. Countryman. Ledyard, was fined $10 and. ,.$2 costs for an overload -on Ws truck; • "Edwin W. Wttcpx, Ventura, was fined $5 and $2 Costs on a 'similar charge. John A. .Grant,- Bancroft,, was; asses^ad costs of $2 on an overjoad charge and agreed to buy a new license. Pleasant Visit From Nebraska Relatives Mrs. Georgia Helgens and the Karl Wiillassons were pleasantly surprised Wednesday when Chas. L.:Sampson and wife arrived with Mrs, Helgen's 89-year-old 'sister, Mrs. Rose Nelson'; a,U of Hooper, •Neb. - ' •,". ;.: : Thursday. <was Mrs, Helgen's 85th birthday. She received many nice;,'Cards and flowers from friends, She. came to Algona in the year of '79 with her parents, Mr, and Mrs, John Cprlees, and has lived here ever since. She wa£ fprmerJyjMrsvJ. W. Sampson, Mrs, W4}lasspn ; wa?; formerly Esther SampswiV' • : . The Sampsons' gonrRoy. is still }n ,Sngl8n4 whjrf he hss been the past three:y?grf doing, tire repair thp"jfaVfrnpjfjit, i He had a. tjre ^PP^ 1 Afena RJfew years ago in -'the :'SulljSmg5jnpw occupied parts «W well Sl^raSjBlS??.: ,Sewl M^MWkN^9iir Some Neighborhoods Arc Backing War Effort Bet ter Than Others. Most of Towns Make Quota. By Gene Murtagh "While men are dying, we must keep buying!" That is the watchword for the remaining weeks of the 7th War Loan drive. . If Kossuth is to do its share in this drive, people will have to buy $170,000, in bonds each Week until the' drive ends. ; Bond purchases by individuals totaled $646,875 as of last Saturday which is a long way from the (Jupta of $1,498,000. However, last week was the highest week fpr-'purchases since the drive opened. ' ••>'••'LuVerne -itownship,--. under the leadership of G:. S. Buchanan, is the '-latest Kossuth .neSghb6rhbod tp reach:-ite ,quota,..: Pl'e'dges in that township' total $40,468 against a quota of $39,000. This makes a total of eight out of twenty-eight townships to reach their quotas. TWO' townships, Harrison and Lbtts Creek, are apparently going to .be considerably short of their quotas. Reports from the other townships are mixed, ' some of them have good chances of making quotas .and others will fail short by varying 'amounts. ;A' comparison of the subscriptions in two .townships, one with the highest record so far reported, arid the other the lowest, shows that, average, purchases were twice as "ffijjSr iir'the" high township" as iri the. low .township. The percentage of farms occupied by the owners is higher in the loftr township. It is believed by bond workers that there should not be that much variation in Kossuth couijity. The situation is mentioned, however, to point out that certain neighborhoods, are backing the war "effort better than are others. There is no part of the county that does not have a lot of loyal people who"> are buying bonds to the limit. The difference.is that some neighborhoods have a lot more .than others who are apparently riot willing to do their share, , There should not. be .less than this/amount should buy 'extra bonds to bring the average up. Eleven, dt the twelve towns in the county have either met their quotas, or are expecting to reach quotas before the week is out. LuVerne is still a little over $4,000 behind, but efforts are'.being made to put LuVerne over before the drive; Is finished. With; the 1 month of June lefl to buy, bonds,-everyone is urgeri to. carry his br^her-pledge out as soon asipOssible. Kossuth county stands:: 34th; in the state on per- •fcentage-bf bonds-purchased, and is below ; the state average. This is the first drive in which • our county has ibe'en below average,. but. if people- buy this week, we can easily" get into the'first 'division. Harold Clapsaddle Home After Being Prisoner On Bataan -'••_ '•':•'',?>" • '• - '.'•** • ' Above Is a picture of Harold plapsaddle, chief gunner's mate, of Corwiih, who received a commendation from a Filipino army general for Valpr shown by the sailor during the last, days ol DWKHT MILLER, ROTARLAN, SPEAKS HEREMONDAYNOON An outstanding Rotarian and speaker will 'be a guest of the Algona Rotary Club Monday noon When Dwight D. Miller, of Water- Dwlght D. Miller town..S. D., will talk at the club luncheon. Members of Other ser- yice clubs have been invited to attend and Rotarians will bririg friends as guests at the meeting. ' Dwight D. Miller is superintendent of- schools at Watertown. is president of the Watertown Li- b'rary Board and past" president : of the Watertown Youth Council, and is active in Boy Scout work. -He is a member of the Rotary Club of Watertown and has been secretary-treasurer of the club since 1932. He was governor of the 119th District of Rotary International :f or 1943-44. " Two sailors, >giving the names of Max Leverne and Lewis Stone Davis, who claimed to be from Los Angeles, are toeing held in jail at Boone (for the alleged theft of the tan '41 Chevrolet coach ,£&. longing to J. B. Elbert, of Wh'itte- more. The car disappeared between 8 and 10 o'clock Tuesday morning from east of the Norton lumber yard where ;Mr.; Elbert Is employed. However, Mr. Elbert did not report the -theft until afternoon as he presumed that one Of his sons had cam$?aSfer the car. j The sailors' names correspond with,their identification;tags, but th.ey had none of their?pa'pejs with them. Howeyer.'they had pictures of some girls who -were known to be! from Webster City. , Sheriff^ Cogley went to Boone today to bring the men tp Algona. No'damage was done to the Car. Germination Improves As Temperatures Rise Temperatures have increased during the past week to the extent that soil temperature .for the first time this year is high enough for -good germination, .Daily temperature readings were as follows: • , ., High Low Thwsday, May 24 ..... ....... 77 54 Friday. May 25 ----- ... _____ 80 55 Saturday, May 26 , — ......76 58 Sunday, May 27 ................73 80 Monday, May 28 .............. 70 51 Tuesday, May 29 ............65 55 Wednesday May 80 ........79 43 There was precipitation during the, week of .92, scattered over four days, with the high of .53 falling on Sunday. Opening Country Cliib About 12{» vpepple-;; gathered at th« Country PH$ Sunday evening » annual directors' party opened -tyi gea^fn. A cniek" i served; aM later ; in there were games , C, U, WiWwns iflnj ?n4 Mw,> w, , B. •'J.-'. , memberf p{ flif wiil teye charge Jack Tibbetts On Way Home From Italian Front •Miami, Florida: Among the latest arrivals here from overseas via ATG plane under the army's redeployment plan which calls for flying home 50,000 veterans monthly, was S-Sgt. Jack Tibbetts, 28, Algona. Today he was clearing Air Transport, Command's Miami Air Field enroute to a demobildza- tion center for release or re-as- signmenit under the point system. Sgt. Tibbetts served 40 months in Italy with the infantry. Son of Mrs. Agnes M. Tibbetts, he wears the 'Purple Heart: medal for haying received-Wounds to action, as well as the. theatre ;ribbon with battle stars. .; ;•'-.'."••'•• MEMORIAL FOR JOHNMATZENER HELD ATLEDYARD • m t,.....-. -• . , * Ledyard: On Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the Evangelical and Reform church memorial services were held for John Frederick Matzener, 1 Signalman 3-c, who lost his life when his ship, the USS Monoghan,, went down in a typhoon last December. John was born in Algona August 29, 1925, but spent imS'st of his life in Ledyard whiae he attended 'the ,Ledyard Consolidated school. He joined •the'nayy and 'took his boot training ,on.,-;the. west coast.. He was in,the Pacific two years and participated .in. 11 major battles. He was" home onjeave last August at which~tinie"~he 'was "miarrie'd"to 1 Marian Gahgtze, daughter, of Mr. an& dMtrs.^e^b Gangtzer of Elmore, at aVtinne^apolis. ; . After ; ;hl"s" |eaye; he was again ?ent to the'Pacific where'he went down with his ship on December 1^, .1944,-at the age of 19 years. 3 i months t and '20 -days; ; He leaves ! dan, > also yin'lthg^y^ianB^irlB sisters, Marjorie (Mrs. Clarence Oswald) of -Ehnore, Bettyi;, (Mrg Don Johnson) of ; Santa Monica, California, and Patty at /home,, a grandmotherj.'Mrs. Blanche :JenkSi a great grandni(3ther,. ( Mrs.KLaura Niester, 92 years of eg^e,:both 6f Eagle Grove. ' ' Frank Olson, who lived at Ledyard c 30 • years ago, ''now of ; Eagle Grove, and Mrs.! Ida>Reddings r p:' Nevada, were hefe' 'for : the ' ; sef. vices. • '••'••". - -"-•"'."-- : -.-••'• -.-• • % -- • S-Sgt. Russell Sands By Lt. Gen. Doolittle _An Eighth Air/F.pri?ev*Statlpn, ^glan^r^ AVons the 185,000,meh arid wonien "'6f the Eighth Air Force congratulated after VE-Day by Lt. . :Gen,' James H. Doolittle. their commander, was Staff Sergeant .Stanley Russell Sands, son of Mrs. Mary Sands, 220 South Hall street, V ' \ "Each of you, 1 ' Gen. Doolittle said, "may be i proud of your part in the defeat of Germany, J' am proud of you. The world is proud of you." . The Eighth Air Force was the world's mightiest strategic bombing force. Its personnel of 185,000 was the equivalent of 12 infantry divisions, and it could send 21,000 airmen in; ,2,000 four^engined bombers and 1,000 fighters over Germany at one time, a combat effort possible only through the support of tens of thousands of non-flying Helen M, Recker Helen M.JIleckiBr, Mason -City, but recently, oj Bancroft, hag |jled |or diypjjceCfrpm John i», er, of; Bancroft, She alleges cruel «$ Inhiiman treatment and the custody v of Qiejr iwp Jojephtae msj^xmf^ii* ,.-i^^ilaitel ! SfiP^ajMb* '" gJl^.'-gBpHt"-'- i PRES. KOfiUiAAS DmDESMENKERS INTO 14 GROUPS Two Committees Nanied On elude Veterans' Problems, City John Kohlhaas, president of .the Algpna' Chamtoe'r Of , Cphirilerce,;,'' has named.the follbwing;i4 stianft- ..- ing committees to serve during the>< 1945-1946;year: ; ; Promotion W. Brail Wright, chairman; Wm.: E. Hayrcott, Wm. Giossi, Lyle.> MatheS. Mel Griffin, Rtfy BjUS- • tfom,' Chri^ Reese, :N. C. Rice, W.'.E. AUen,' : Ralph Shipley, C/ H., Kurtz;:-.'",*••; ' •,- / ••-. . ., -':. . ' Closing: Uniformity Herman Hauberg, chairniari, 'Joet Bloom,''.;. Roy Ochristensen» -:-. : -Joe.*.; Tsohettef,'. O. ;F. petersiiriv' C.'^f-; Williains: Wm: Hood, Rolrian ,Wal-<;- dera,' Chris Wallukait, Richard' Sorenson.' ', '-..'.••'-.•;,.-'-;•-'-•;.,'. .'„. Solicitations and Rackets Mayor-Frank Kohlhaas, chair-.; man. Joe Lowe, Dr. Karl Hoffman, Will Brown,-'W. A. Foster, Wm, Barry, Sr., D. A. Barnard, John Bieser, R. iL. Beamish. '• -';•' •. : ." ; Aviation;. • . -. ..-. . /-• Dr. W..D. Andres; chairman.'Mel j Falkerih.amer, Wm/C. Dau.'G. il). Shumway, Walt Ai Hall^ : Fred E."Kent, L.'M. Merritt, Paul Lind-> holnv H: L. Hoenck, Dr. T; -lO, ' Scanlan.: i , ; '..;.- . .. ..-,> ....;•''•,..:!.-.-. .Publicity.arid Conyemldris." ; , Chris ?Reesei chairman,' Duarie' : Deweli- Orville Wicks, Geo. Bos- v well; Allah Buchanan, L.--A; Copp/> Alwiri-HUenihoW, H.-.L. Mathes.r:,';j:? A. E. Kresensky, L. S. Bohannpn,/ ; ';'.• •' '•.,- Community Chest ' <-"\/ . ' ,'-•> U A. ysfinkel, Robert McCiillough, v E. B. £arlspn, K. ,D. James, F.TB.../ Timm,' '?..!••,''..:<.. :•;..-..;..• ,.."^,:,"-,,. .v: Agriculture and Farm " . ? -;'v; : ; Employment . ..-'/,• A ..-' V \-V A." L'; • Brpwri; chairman, D. ! L. v L^f^ft;v'D7f'D^Paxgph', 'iLdren' J^ J Brown, -H/aXvHutchins.; C: ;B.;?; Murtagh', R; L; Reed. :-• : .'.'....,••,:>' v? Industrial, New Business • 5| Joel E[erbst, chairnian,, L.; E.f Luinan, -Mi, J. Pool, Leo 4 Spilles,* R..;Hi;.Mille]r;;Cr R. :LaBj»rre',H John^; Dr&esman,; Dr,',s'Bf " iy,«>- .- -f-,~-o,if«-»-r^-p--^»' Richa'r"dsbn.\ ' : " .-. r;- ':•• ^•;,:<"^-:--y. -; .'.,-. -i«iV'Biiral:Godd'-Win: : - : ->ftr. i ;: W^"!A7 : Foster, chairman, Dr. C.; H./Crejtzmeyer, R. J. Fimk, "Jpe; Greenbui'g, 'Grille Drennan, Herb Hedlund, Homer Anderson. Frank ''' " '' ''" y - •-- - • - .-..:. '•. Play«tioniids,'You<!h Activity : Eugene, Murtagh, chairman, C,; - : , U.>P6Bfird,i:Don Miller, W. H.: 1 Godden^E;-Li Wolcott, .Robfi* Mq- tf CulloughiiDtv Harold ^Meyer, DP^ HaMoCokle.vClaytbh Percival.- ayi ; K^Jth;* Thep. ' usp R:" IR^Hutzell, jEdwardi Capesh|s^;[ .i\Ri Eari '• Burgess,, ' " " . -, . , t Returntog 'Veterans' ;Problemff -isWirLoen- td't HutcJiJsoh, f John •Dean'^ ; B,f L. Ai H,: " S«»9l4^«"'" nejghi^Mbllft frttapi fftV^Mfftn • Ana.* Califfliro ^'P 5 ^';. W^WPWP .''-^re»^^f '• 'W^9^flS»^SB?f!f|^pjl Jt« Tjfigfa $M m

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