The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 23, 1945 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, August 23, 1945
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and fiilt Wesk condensed , ftariten. c% and Mali i« tarn L*tt«p to the Bays. mmimmMm¥ ! '9$ W^^i^S^^^^^-^^^S§^&- s ?*,..-. OMicet i(feve . latud is th6 new Mayor of KrenS* mtfflster, Austria. With thei aid of a leW Qti and a locals city, council SteVe attends to thfe distribution of 'all food, fuel r and.clbthiHg and probably holds a court 'of justice wheh necessary; B6fo*e getting thiafgold brick assignhletitj Steve accumulated battle stars in Africa, Italy; France and 'Germany, (Me sdys he doesn't plan to run for reelection). ' • • * •*,,*;,.» ' •:• T»6 Howard Redemske >of the Engineers is expected home soon. Having spent three years in .the ETp; and wearing seven stars on the Wbbon, Howard will be able to ideal folks the- straight dope on how to tun a war. '' '• '••'.'. •' "*:. -*. ';.*• ' •;.- ' ' ' ,1;,^ 1 Distance In France and (Germany aria ;j»easiif ed in klldmeterd, ,a kilt}-. injster beirigi equal tp 5/8 of a mile. AmWifcan dflylrs got to. be quite ' lgona , IOWA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 1945 ^r^^—-^^^ ."r. •• • vrra^^jm^^ .. • Tenfra^"""^l^Wml^Rl /Hx\1ji fX-t-j*** E^-i .»?:•* /1/lll/tnrt«r « n*«*t>< A*« ^_ _ I • ":"•:•'•. #",•- *~~•~*——— . . , __ /»»»'*.fV>«M AIM *i»»«><.«* '.'-:'. 1 . ettpe? t to cbnvertingvthe kilometer figure on sign posts to hilled.. '''.'. * . : " > \ V; •, •• < posts - ^throughout prance ''the distance to the cathedral ' Notr,e Dame. . ' /4 .,. •;-' ;,;•.; ;.-..' t . , . » *;"* • • ;,;. .;,,,;.,,•; :C«pt. D. It. McDonald is nqw^btt terminal leave. Dud was a If; W. I frn- GoldStar For Imtt Peterson* 4 ' 'M.7'- • • ' • • ' ' -li'"**"' '^ Coniartder Mell Peterson;f<Ai' gona young than in command' bit the.destroyer Cooper at the battle of Leyte, in the Philippines,., last spring, yesterday was presented; with a gold star in eeremonleii p at Washington, D. C.. This hwas awarded him i&r rf. ; Beiifati Hartshorn "of .''the corps was marriied' 'July 20. '' .i. ers, recently ; iJeceiVed hls-'honpr- able discharge :'fi*pm : T.the Marines and' they will mak'e.-'tHeir home in Jacksonville, Fla.' "•, 1 -' ';.•*" * > *" •"-•• • ' "•-:• the • war Is .over .Bill, er'bf the WMC office.hv.Al- gona Is prepared for a big increase, in the business of Jocating jobsifpr ex-service men. •*-"..• '••"...«.*' '•-a-_.-•!•, •>:•• .*. .* * '-..'• .:'?: ; . The, Piccadilly^, Commando 1 out-. "Wt^iras ; prpbably, one Of the, best , kfflWft British Organizations tin. the ETO'. s -»;J' 1 /. : . " ... .''•-•/'•'.'•• . v ' -s.'' •:•'. Major Chestei;^ tong ; has? 1 been awarded :;this 'b'rpngil His du|es: includej\8p martial; ; myestlgatloh' lip i inland public; r^«lb M«moral services Sunday, for S-Sgt. RobertTomjp- son. Sgt. •Thomps'pri.'aigurinen on a Liberator, was MIA on a mission over Germany./' ,.--••* ...... ^ .. ,. : .t . r .v .-, •• • -* * * / %•• •" held A-C ' Rejc Taylor .Brown of )|rentori, Mp., werejiilarS ried in.Des '.Moines,',. August " Rex is %ifh..thg AAF! ^at .Mldi Texas., ;!•",':'• •- "', ":• '•-. -"" : - i-We Wm near ofilltf a corpo: =ed-, and J overdid' act. Did-any'qforpu^guys e of a Colonel- attending a'"' wedding? The' prlginat story.-was''said.;to.' be 8* .„,... has one ; Eon .in'a 'consQl&itlgus objector cariip" and because,he '.is a Di so youjoan use ytmr, and believe the s SomeTof. ttjfej free wijthfiheir the Awneia'.Fb: ^lew of the.ihiei <hat they; are licers arid ! from avera like we hi tiieir fami: W&&S& Ser'.'Sxfempt 4ty,studeiat, udgmerit tip' are so ;i,(»ttS about , meet'a id but f 4 Most Service _.^i home's re f firaAlgoria CONSERVATION OF '46AAAPROfiRAM 1 ty e , 1946 A AA 'program should go further than any past program in meeting the most serious needs for soil-building • and water-conserving measures on Kossuth county farms, according to County AAA Chairman, Robert Loss. t-! A new plan of operation adopted for next year's program will /give county and township AAA cpmmltteemen more to say in deciding what practices should be pushed in the cpurity. '• Chairman Loss praises the new plan as being very helpful at this p&rticular time. The 'big increase iri.production on Kossuth county farms during the war has Increas- 'ed. the-need for all conservation work particularly the fertility of the soil.. . . ", • ; •-;. Funds available for AAA assistance are sufficient for only a Srrtall part of 'the soilrbuilding or water-conserving needs of either the nation or the county. The.new plan aims to-, use these f(irnfe on the farms and for;the practices where -they..will do the most good. The farmer-elected township' com-! rnltteemen have - the experience: arid the knowledge'to get AAA as- 'gista'nce where it .is most needed Loss believes. ; Under the- new plan the State AAA Committee will s allocate .to each county a definite sum of mdhey as a budget for AAA assistance. to farmers next year. The amount to .be allocated has not been decided. ;;The county committee, in consultation with the farmer-elected : township committeem'en, will then choose -from an approved State Docket-the conservation practices rriost needed . on farms in this county. '.The township cohimitteemen Wills call upon individual farmers next-winter-and spring and help theni work out a plan of AAA assistance oh their f. arms. It Will be $16 ^responsibility of the' county committee, to ;see .that the total of all assistance approved tor the county;, does not exceed 'the soil- ibuilding budget allowed ,by the state committee.; '<•;;'' • . ; v" • >«.r>=trwiir--i: -<i>'-,w 4'i^%4^PSS ; ;;pPintsL>QUt";that;. ..the . _, a^.»DeKalih<.hospir~ r ' itr**tt:tP.:-«>j!>-ii-v>-*-.-~.!v*"ix i r.,. ,.,..,,.-;.. „ fl^^y^^ff^M^ii'' erf«lgOrii5for#many;/years: »d^S ; Koi»fflia^Koi^-JifTO'&<.TK-i''"-ir^"*'"'-»i^'-' ...;,-:..,v«, , *.., i<r °&-:MP^*P?^pj-[wtt<$'£pT^c&; ^n;gdu^a&e<I'$ by 'and In AAA •: help - f arrners^ to ^row-more DetaSselersFikd Sunburn, Not Suntan^ Most Common fierce sea battle in which his Was sunk by a torpedo, going down in three minutes; • after • sinking two Of the enemy, war ships. Most of the crew of the Cooper Were lost and Mell and- a-number'of others-were rescued from life rafts after many hours clinging,.to the rafts. Mell, -who is a sonfof Mrs.,A; L Peterson-of-Algona arid a son-in-law of .the'Ci'B; Murteghs Is npw stationed In Washington in the'navy department. . - • »- ... , " • ,>'• - • ri > --1 • -, t' -• ••.-' -•' From left: to Vight^detasslHeVs"are Shirley" Brethorst, Marceilla VRS.ROBPTKAIN IN ILLINOIS j Th<j many frierids bf Mrs. Robert .mojurnirig- . her' .death, ,at DeKalb.miiHois Allowing. & ' - Putz arid Lucille Loesch. How to get a suntari in , rows is not' a new instruction booklet for corn 'detasselers 1 ' tNp matter how unsuspecting the green fecrUit to Iowa's fields of hybric corn, a first-day lesson Is th'af the sun is hot, that it burns and->that there is not time to apply leisurely beauty oils used on the bea'ch or at the swimming pool. This year's detasseling. crews, the same story as last year arid the year before that, are comprised chiefly of girls and women': Togged out in blue jeans, slacks, shorts and shirts with hair done up on bobby pins and shrouded in kerchief, three crews of'girls from Lone Rock, Burt, Bancroft and Algona go east daily tp-.wprk fields • belonging -to the"• Pioneer Hi-Bred Corn Company. .-;',';: •'_ ' Iiea.ye.at 7 "• ; '...',-.. (Leaving .Algona at ,7 a. m.,:the girls work until 6 or,7 p. m.'every day including Sunday. There "Si" 6 no rest, peripds but an hburifor lunch and : .permission ;. to 'get: a drink when. a row is completed, for the fields must be covered'in a daily .race against time. "."• • ! Only the female corn plants are detasseled. Depending on,, <the'..kihd of corn planted; there may be two 'rows ol male corn and six rows of female or two rows • of male and four rows of female. Barefoot arid wading through the soft mud, the detasselers pull every tassel from each maturing female plant. • : -.Ten Crews Ten Crews, ; five of them made' up of women and girls, have detas- seled 2,215 acres of corn near Algona, , Emmetsburg and Whittemore; Pe.tasseling began August 1 and ended this week. Stripping the fields begins as soon as regular detasseling is over. A slower job, it means -removing little tassels, big tassel, spikes and sucker, the,-.second"leaf growth from e root. . Each,crew has.a: checker to put the'.workers in their right rows and record time , in .the morning, and at night. Nlta Kelso, who-Is sqending the summer at home be" re entering nurses training"-at . Luke's, hospital, Davenport,'. is checker for a crew composed of ifgh school girls ranging from 15 years fo ;18 years of age. <; All'the corn being detasseled is owned, by the Pioneer company, which pays farmers to raise the special, varieties. WHO SaysF. •" A:L , '• <rm «**'* '•**"?* m O ."TV; "*"~ 'jvr i*H•' , v : Funep]yseryiej$ for* Emily ipeUV 'enwith,vA3,^aaughter of Mr. 1 ari] Mr?, $rwin'Heldehwith of|Sweft City,''1Wlll be -held this afternoon Mrs. City,";w . at 2:3d!'irprh thelLutheran church in Swfo be '' and burial will also ' _ . . 'Emily died ! ^oniJajr,jmprnlng a nine, o'clock .at a'Gtea^Jjake hospital from briglits dise^e after a llngerjrtg iiine'ss,;pf iw.o yesre, Shj had celebrated he? '15th .birthdaj - : "''"'"'''"' ' ' ... . -• Surviving, are ''her parents ant three sisters,'. Eleanor, Elaine and Dpnr»».Jean: and a; brother Ovaries AtjiertfUng'the 'services frojn Algona .wiU'be her grandmPthar Mrs Mr, . anfl Mrs, Mrs. C^as, {seilen daughterS'Estker ^n 1941, and < she herj- daughter Alice have .since, made: their home; there. .-/Mrs. Kaln. was born near DeKalb in; 1873,. the^daughter - of 'Mr and Mrs. Richard -Mullen, now dead. She was educated in the public schools there and in 1897 was married, to - Robert E. Kain of Algona, arid, their -long hap£y married life : is known to all Algona folks. -/Mrs;; Kain was a devout member of the Catholic church and Was active In all of that church's good works. She belonged to .the Altar Society and was a merhber of the (Rosary Society, the Woman's AuxlUary^;,of>the St. Mary's hos$$lj^tHev 'Catholic Daughters bf ^Airie^ga^iJthe.-League : bf Woman's, Voters'-apaJhe Homemakers. ;She was r presJdent of St. Cecelia's" Guild in Alg^w for many years. Her kindlyg^JspJsition and pleasing .personality,.made eyery- one her'friend.'. • '"^ ; wv.iHer only suryivlfliB: daughter," Miss Alice, ; 'is a? "te^ojier. Other suryiybrs a"re Mrs.-tonj Kaln and Mrs*, v John Kain ofeaMgona, Mrs, Nora Kain, .DeKalBBSmrs. Mart and • better • quality food, thereby protecting,,"both' the ;pocketbooks and the. health Of the folks who buy, it. Commenting on iji( broadcast Mrs. F. Timih to Come Home Next Week Mrs. Fred Tlmm received her discharge from the WAVES Wednesday and will arrive in Algona sometime next week to join her husband. She has been In the service two years, recently stationed in Washington, D. C. The Timms were married earlier In the summer. •'• " •; : ";. ' ;.-... over WHO Wednesday whichfstkt- 6d thai; it was believed all Prisoner of War Camps would, be .closing before long, Lt. CoL' A. T. Lobdell, commanding officer of the Algona Camp, said he had no statement to make as he bad-received no -information. ,-•. - v i -'.,'. <• E. N. Taylor Home ; Mr. and' Mrs. ,E: i: ]^r.''.Taylor arrived home Wednesday:from Iowa City where the ionnerihad been a patient in the University hospital ,for r six weeks following an operation. t cioft '-T-'^^i >?T*. •.- '7T-y. ALCONA CHURCHES HOLD SERVICES OF THANKSGIVING First Lutheran Church jffas Highest Percentage of War Casualties. Some Have More. With the joy and hilarity that came last weak when announcement of Japanese surrender was made there was combined a feeling of solemnity and gratitude that culminated in a desire for thanks giving. President Truman by executive decree designated Sunday, Aug. 19 as a day of national prayer to be universally observed. Churches throughout the. nation. were well attended that day by people'grate- ful that peace had at last come. The majority of ' Algona's 11 churches had special observances before Sunday and with but two exceptions they were held at 8 p.< m. Wednesday. Highest Casualty Percentage Parishoners of the First Luth- erari church were notifed by telephone and personal calls that services were to be held. That church has the highest percentage of casualties, in proportion to men in service, in any of .the local congregations. ,'.'. At the special service the scripture reading was Psalm 103 and Isiah 30. Mrs. E. K. Nelson sang "Thanks Be to God" by O'Reilly and the pastor the Rev. E. K. Nelson based .his sermon on "Now Thank We. All Our God." There are.37 men on the church service roll and four gold stars representing the lives of Robert Sellstrom, Frank Moore, Lyle Fitch and Donald V. Thompson, given in service. Baptist Service On the Baptist church roll are names of 55 members who went into service. Five who died are represented by the gold stars and they are Arne Pederson, Howard Medin, Robert Combs, James McMahon and John Lee Stephens. V The Wednesday service in charge of the pastor'the Rev. R. F. Kittrell 1 had . 10 minutes i special music while ;the . congregation •'•asr Bronze Star To Wesley Nurse Li. Mararet L. Haverly, Army Nurse Corps, daughter of Henry Haverly of Wesley, was recently awarded the Bronze Star for meritorious service during the Ardennes offensive. The. presentation Wok place In Oslo, Norway, ,and was made by Brig. Gen. Owen Summers, C. T. T. f. A. It is believed that Lt. Haverly is the first woman from Kossuth county to receive the. Bronze Star. She has been overseas a y«ar or more. Eugene Chism Here On 30-Day Leave Eugene W. Chism, 20, avaiation radioman, second class, USNR, son of Mr. and Mlrs. Arlie B. Chism 1516 Commercial street, who was radioman and " top • turret gunner on 45 combat''missions aboard a Liberator bOmber is here on a 30- day leave with his parents, and will later be reassigned after com.- pleting a tour of duty in the Pacific. ; v He was£vlth,a group of Liberator m«uj who. began operations from TJman,.flying reconnaissance pfitrplsfover Turk, Marcus Islam and-'Iwb iJima. They later movet up to Iwb Jima for. 'patrol ant search missip nto ,the Jap mainland.'- ' • "-. ;-'•;.. -,•:'/.',.;,.:.'• ;.,;;. CHANGE OF SHOW CLOSE WED. P. WLS Bath Dance, Ball Game- Tuesday. Seneca Saddl& Clitib, Vaudeville Ac^'; Wednesday. ?> ' • • i * , " ' • ' , ' ,, '.- ;-.!..-,' ; Attendance 'at the Kbssuth coun-v ty fair this f year shbuld gxeatlyV exceed >. anything the fair boards dreamed about when the fair ivas originally planned. With war's e&l -<:• and gas restrictions lif ted y itvlig i expected that there wiD be recdtal* J breaking crowds. , <'•.';•*'.'•:•,'•'.'.'%,' Cojnplete Change at Ffogra.m : ' : j' There w}ll be a complete change of program for each day of the two-day fair, Tuesday antf . ne^day''riight^in'-'the'SouthwesteMi sectional tournament of the Junior Legion baseballers wiien 'they were defeated by Oak Park, 111., after a gallant fight. The scrappy Junidr Hawkeyes, who nobody:-rated a Chance at the meet's outset in Oklahoma City, sweptffrom behind' Tuesday, nignt to,thrash New Orleans 14-H, scoring 7 runs in the top half of the 9th to vault into king's,row. . '' The Oaks who also downed the [owans 5-4 Monday now have 'a berth on the Little World Series' Augi 27 at Charlotte, N. Car, ' *roiii Chronicies 29; WWt£ Ipwirian, De'nnis Otfon ... iCopk,-; carryingvio.-the front'df the.church, the;;American flag, the Christian flag and the Bible, stood with them while the congregation^ pledged allegiance to and a renewal of faith in each. Baskets 'of red, 'white and blue flowers decorated the church and next of kin of .those who had paid the supreme sacrifice were.,presented a bouquet of, gold flowers on lea'vihgVthe'c'Kurcn'. :'- • Presbyterian Church The Rev..C, C. Richardson pastor, and Mrs. Thais Bueghly music director 'returned • from -Vacatiori for the service at the Presbyterian church. The scripture reading was Psalm 147. ••'.'• '•'•• -.-,. •'., (Continued on Etaclc Page) While intoxicated; Alsolhis r :driV-i ers license was susperidedlipr -'60 days. Failure to pay the''IJrieiwill require serving outrithe.:seritence ! in jail at $3.33 per day; - - : Pesicka was picked 'mp 20 on complaint to officei's1sirid<af- ter a hearing in May6fe*-FranK. Kohlhaas' court waived rtoltife " trict court where imposed. . .?•'-> ,,'*t.H&w afc ' AO v«im,..*a4-'^i.ue&7^ ; j day thete-wilfcbe .the.iWLB Natioti- al Barn fiance with'Lulu Bell andli; Scptjy, 'and a ball game fri the~ikfe« terriocih.. ' Kfarnes of the jftbiging'^ clubs. are pending the ,outcpSe>i«i the.Legjpn national tournament Jrii which Bancroft' is participating.. There will, Jje a 4-H girl's p^nt;' in the evening. '•••.,• .! • . ' : ! i '-'•• Wednesday the Seneca .'Sadatek Club' and ( 9 yaudeyille ' ^^ the pfograriiu , ' Th'e. 1 , , and amuseinerits will be; grounds'th'i'ee.days, M day and ^Wednesday; Thefe'will be a fji 4-H 'livestock,' the <?s ment being 4-H clubs;...._. 'or disp|^y;in the < ^ Depionstrations _. Girls Clubs Will inct owing: tBuffalb rie Ortbell arid ifl OnstratipriVOn' pilL.. Girs,,'Eileen'Schiltz i lustemelr,- rtigs ariclv , „ ryingtori I's. Ardis Bbswqtth ^ouise Soirenson, desk adcessnrieas Notts' Crejek^LaSsieS.' ; Sfiirtey' ^'£<* arid .'Betty. ;'May Mueller; night jtand; Vprairie ~ " Studer '£ind;Biarcia Dbwns,' unit;; fiiyerdale -. RuStlers, Bpnnanj^nd,- . ini the; 4iH ; 'GJrls' /Club fa .is president of :ffiet and Ai-L. Brown is ; ' n< iChlcago, 'and. Frank Beste^ more, . -a brbtherf iri-J nieces: Mrs. Cliff ; Y6ung 'and Mrs,Fern Drone, Burt; Miss^flary Kaln oyerse v as; -Mrs. Joe ; Lbebach; and Mw, Annette' Hblcomb, Whitte' Carl Stellhorn, Water ' Mrs^, Jennings. Peterson and Kaln, Algona ; Des Moines. - Mrs. . .dy of Mrs. Kaln rested to state «t the home, of .Mrs, Tom Kaln «infrAigona until the services at St. Cecelia's Wednesday, morning, wjjloh were largely attended by h,ef many.ojd Jriends.. ". Pall Dearers- were, live nephews, John, Rpbt;,' Edward, George Kain of lgbjja, Robert F, Kain.ot Chica- o l"d QJisis, Biirringer of Algona. was -made In the jonf 1 Catholic cemetery beside her j)Wn,'relatives attending K. S. Cowan of the Cowan Building Supply has purphased the two. vacant lots on .State street between the Pratt rEleWric arid th: Nichols Shqe;Kepair-Shop, The 4>. foot .frontage., was bought from Hutchison & Hough for $7500, anc the deal completed last week. , The old armory building once stood on the lots,: Mr. Cowan plans to build on 'them when building conditions improve, . This is beleved to be the first sale of. downtown real estate to take place since. R. 0. Bjustrom purchased the A .Anderson building a year or two ago, However there have been numerous ; sales of town and farm property and there are plenty of buyers for more if the property were for sale, Town Property Sal*s Recent town : property transactions Include sale of the E. E. Anderson bungalpw to Mrs, RpseHa A> Williams. The Andersons bought the /HeJmuth house on Phillips street wWPh)h9s been •completed a deal in which he be- 'came owner of the Mrs. Geo, Hofi- !«s, house on Lucas street. The K iS. Cowan tenant house on South •Dodge was sold to Mrs Laura McEnroe, and Fred Zeigler sold his home on North Hall to his son Willard, who is in the navy. Land Valuations Asked how much land is worth today, one Ipcal broker , thought between $150 to $165 while another was more conservative with from $135 to $140. One broker es-r timated that farm values had increased about 10 per cent over Jast year, Another believed prices had been steadying the past six; months with a trend to general stabilize Property Selling Steady tion. Unimproved farms have been selling for $150 and $165 an acre for good land. Example are the 122 acre Dr. Sanders far 1 ™ six miles riorth of Algona pn 169 which sold ;Q Jolin Marple of New London. Iowa, for $165. Another unimproy' ed farm near Luyerne W3s p'ur- chasei for $150 an acre by Gorflon Katheririe Vaughan estate. $225 Highest Price : Perhaps the highest-"price per acre paid in this locality was for aw 80 near Wesley, but out of tbe county, which sold for $225 an acre. Several farms have sole lately for $200, one of the most recent being the A. A. Studer estate 185 acres southwest of Wesley „ which was bought by Matt Hubert, Algona. It is well improved. Another $200 sale was the W. A;' Stoutenburg 120 to Lawrence Dlttmer. This is also a good farm, well improved. Jri a lower price range was a 260 acre farm northwest of Swea Clty ; which was sold by, the Metropolitan Ins. Co. to Gail Clark for $135, •Other sales reported are that of She Hansine Larson estate farm, near Sexton to Mr, and Mrs. J. B. A?a, Algona, the A, E. Clayton es-> *~*- farm in Crescp township K> ,! Jensen of Algona and. the Mrs, Emma Cosgroye estate estate juarter two miles south of Burt Equitable Owns 3 Farms The Equitable has recently disposed of three farms which leaves them with three, totaling 718 acres in this county, David Gerber bought the Equitable 280 2 miles east of Algona, tenanted by Carl Hutchins. A half section 1% miles north and 2 east of Swea City was sold in two parts, 164 acres,.unimproved, to Harry C. DeLamatre of Omaha, and 156 acres, improved to Roscoe H. Miller, Spepcer. A quarter section northwest of Ledyard was sold to Vern R. EWing. Insurance Holding Reduced The Metropolitan" is understood to have five farms left in the county. Both Metropolitan and Equitable at one time 'had large holdings here, Iowa Defense Relocation has sold two units recently and has 15 farms or about 2700 acres left. Of Shis number 10 farms are in KOS* sutji and five are in Palp AUo. They 'hope to sell the reniairider sometime this fall. One of-the arms sold was a quarter southi of Lakpta and the pther wa?-,L,,, other 160 southeast of Swea City ^ VJ-Day will lift, the .Udrfroijj'aI rilrie^wmib, boxful of reconversion;-and em-; paper ^ ploymerit headaches, /butl fat <the' same time,; it will oil the cogs for community-progress." " City projects slowed up or entirely stopped by the war will be hastened'^and civic postwar plan- MRS. J. PETERSON BDLLETfOUND Mrs. ffennings Peterson, former, ly Eleanor. Kain, daughter of Mrs. . several'i Superintendent C.<T3t" Disposal * onstruction;.-' is . but;rjp,pjans. have been, drawn. ; , A study also Is being.; madf>.;:JS)r the imBrovement of the.; John Ka received a bullet wound last .Tuesday evening during all the excitement of the "end of the war" celebrating. She and three other friends were walking to church when suddenly something struck the back of her shoulder, pr,~M. G, Bourne was summoned ijnriiediately and he took her to his office and gave her shots .lor lockjaw. Dr. Bourne re-* moved a flattened bullet wtilcli had struck hep shoulder bone i«i<J glanced away. The strfiy bullef had probaby been'fired \frbjn a great distance so that }t was .roost* ly spent befPyf Wtttrtjg Mrs, S*e> erspn, She la ?»t present helping "- Bflurpe at. the , •water, A similar study of jnunlcJW; electr}Q facilities, ra , tHe War 1 ; ^resfll if of thB ; present' gun in 4940 and completed; Jn '. ' ."•.';.•; • -, ; )Bxt«nd Syftem by the Lloyd Robinsons. r Mas}|"MuUeri, DeKalb; Mrs,

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