The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 6, 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, September 6, 1945
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SfEWS Of Kosifitii County FiRE, . FRIDAY NfGtiT, destroyed the 8-room farm home of Aafdn Taylor, 2% miles southwest of Burl. Practically all contents of .the home were also lost. Marilyn Taylor, 10, and Joan Bacon, 10 daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Floyc Bacon, were alone In the house at the time. The girls were going to top corn; and in so doing' used sonui kerosene to ignite a fire in the stove.;Some of the kerosene spilIM r JjMfeU and although help arrived'quickly, the fire had the neee'Ssary start, ,„•«, Insurance will partially cover tni loss. ; * * * LOTTS CREEK WON a baseball game, Sunday, from Mallard, 3 to 2. A ninth inning rally by the Kossuth teani turned the tide, and also precipitated an argument which delayed the game but didn't change the outcome. ..;V ...... >;. '+ • * • H. D, HUTCinNS, for 15 years secretary-treasurer of the Algpna National Farm Loan- association, reslgtied .effective Sept. 1. fits son, E. W, Hutchins. who has been associated with the organization for 12 years, succeeds him. Mr." Hutchins, Sr.. plans on going into the real estate and insurance business here.; : .v> -• . .••••. • • .-••••i.", .• * • * * . SURPRISE WOULD be a mild w<Mjdjitf<.use,-when Fred Timny and Italph; Mledke Pf Algbha" turned into ja^ide road south of were on highway .169, expected to _tlnd the tisuiat;jcttlv«t,' but'fpunCinstead a 14-f6i*;drop IritD'a- washout. .When they 'JMheEged' sbTmewhat brufatd but niStiseriPusly injured from the ditch Jthey found 'a -badly barig up automobile, with only its extreme rear visible-from'the road. .:•.: ,•••..- .*,-,.*,, * . . C. iff.; (Dutch) 'SWANSON, fdr the past 14 years .manager of the AlgPria, A.',& P. Tea Co. store, resigned effective' Aug- 30. John Baker, who has peen with the Henry vField; .Co. here for some time, % is the ; new manager. Mr. Swanspn has made no plans for the immediate future. "•./ • •.••••.'•, i* . - -'. M.-F., SMITH, JR., is the new; manager of • Eastlawri Memo Gardens, here, 'succeeding H. Shipley, -who.,, was reiceri transferred to Chicago., ' ' '••"• jp-Ar"'?:.•'•;*• *• * '•'•" '•: • i' ".TWO BROTHERS each received the army's bronze star award, recently^ 'They are Pfc. Floyd J. Weishaar ; andCpl.,EdwhvP. Weishaar,.sons of Mr. and "Mrs. Albert '^Weishaar. •". • Both. wers cited - for braversi : ?.y •-.-, .'/A. •• - v :;'•'' ^ • . - .-.':' . ''* '•"' * , : 1 ,; SAM'S ,• SMITH lunch room in Algeria,was .sold;.;• last week to Audry.FrJye; The Smiths have been; :inthe;restaiu-antbu^ess,here,.IpX '' 1865; ALQpNA, IOWA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1945 Ten Pages [VOL SO—NO. 86 HONE NEAR WESLEY LONE ROCK LOSES TOALGONAK.C., SUNDAY, 13 TO 4 Weig Stars for Winners With 4 Hits ( While Whiffing 13 Batters; Enunetsburg Here Sept: 9, Lone Rock went down before the Algona K. G;' baseball team, Sunday ; on the fairgrounds diamond, in a sltigfest that wound up 13 to ^ in favor of Algona. The game was first of four Sim- day honrie games which will wind up the ttaspn here. On Sept. 9, Air Medal Award Presentation Ceremonies . Emmetsbi^rg comes here for a con ' test, . plays^Algona, ^nd'Sept. 23 Mallard Will .be^ the toe, .''.,-' ..„-..,' . ..... Wele Heavy JSJUcker Sticking hoiiors went to Ed W/eig^K. C; hurler, who cracked dtit" /our hits arid then sacrificed for-a-berfect day %t bat. Incident- •allyijhfe -also struck out 14 Lone UtteKefs, which isn't a. bad day for any hurler. / • AH in all, the Algona, boys con- riected; fo^'ll safe blows from Qeilenfeldt of Lone Rock, while Weig held the visitors •to four bingles, ••... ', • ' • / ' •; Qeilenfeldt, -himself, made it a pitcher's day, , however, a^ the plate, by connecting for twp safe blows himself. Batt, Lone Rock catcher, also contributed two hits. Bunched Blows 'Count. Froehlich, and the Reding boya. Marvin end Maurice, bunched their' blows in several innings, and with timely help from team mates \t the 'plate, had the 'game on ice - the i -end of. the fourth frame. T-he box score follows: ' ' ' ' Lone Rock (4) AB H Hawks, rf ........... ........ ...5 '0 Gross, 2b. . ..... .. ..... .... ..... 5 0 Salt, c .......™ ..... ...........4 2 L. Hutohinson, If ....... .4 . , 0 H. Hutchinson, lb ....3 arman, ss .....;...1......;...4 Marlow, of . ...... ,..../.......:4 Gellenfeldt, p .......:.V.:.6..4 —Cu't Courtesy Kossuth Mr. and Mrs. Roy BjUstrom and their daughter, Mrs. Frank •ton, are pictured receiving the-air medal posthumously awarde&lc- their son, 2nd Lt* Wayne O. Bjustrom. The presentation was made" By Major Morthner.L. Korges, Kingsville, Texas, stationed at the S City air base, at a ceremony held recently at the prisoner of' camp .theatre. Bierle, 3b ..^. 0 0 2 0 Night Chase EndsWijl ith Sailor Making Coffi& This is a short story that might be labeled "Seeing Iowa at;Nteht" of "Have Fun Meeting Trains." Cast of characters includes Mr. and Mrs. Phil Kohjhaas, their: 1 son -Bob, pharmacist mate in the Navy, and mbcel- , .laneotis.persons whose name's don't matter, but-who entered .into the drama, anyway. , <!ame Sunday, and Mr. and . N. Moore Dies In Texas, Burial To Be in Algona • '' ' : ':• Post, A,inerican / IjegiPn,,Wedrie« ' evening^ He ?suc?e^s, Lloyd » ' hison,';',whp^ becomes first :,^f commander. •" .Sjetchell, is,.I 1 -/ • ,i-> Legion post 'comnjander 1* jfaVi served hi ,'WpfldJWar" II. Wllac* McGrew; is second • vice commander, and Ernest Thiel is third vice comiriander.';, .':•.' . - -•,••.•.->"*-.:••••»• : .. -..MRS. NICHOLAS BORMANN 75, diedVat her hpme last Thursday; , '-.Funeral -services warj hel( Monday rtoVning at St. Cecelia's church,ii^rith burial- -in • Gaiyary cemeteiiy.'' Serving as 'pallbearers were ne^six-grandspns,'Clarence Harold,and Albert Bormanri, 1 John Geishecker arid Raymond and Wilfred Kohlhaas;'lMrs.Bprmann wai born in" 1870 hi Luxemburg, and when aiu-1 pf;ll came to the U; S with. her' parents. As a, girl she - becameVthe /bride : _: of - .Nicholas Bormann in 1889, .and the couple settled'-'.ijev^p&irfa '", land and be*«8«n v "a'''subcessful .farm}ng .career »••-• The farm, .six miles northeast of St Joe, is now ovyned by the Bor- inann sons, In 1.0?6jtt\e Parents re'" toed and mpV,^4^ Alflpna. Sur* viving are Mr,,Bo#feann!and''nine children. They;are._Mlke 'and Edward, Bode: »^rs.: Qas'per Kohlr haas, Mrs. Arina, Geishecker, and John, of Livermore";. Lawrence, LuVerne; Matt, ^Igpria; Ernest of Irvirigtori, and WrSv Stella O'Cpri-i nor, Parsons, Kansas. : . " . ,.r.."J--.. ....it.j.'^ViH.,, , ; GEORGE E. HAYNJE, 71, died at his farm' home in .Cresea township • Saturday^ f,oUowing a nine months : illness.,Funerfei!|. < 'services were held Monday arthe.'3Wc.Cj>llqugh chapel; Burial was in jBlyeryiew cemetery, Mr, Hayrie weslbprn 1 in 1873 at ~- Qssian. (SurvWtriff 'Mr, ! Hayne 'is ::if: Hi I ,«?v SReding,; Ib :.......5 Morris' Bedirig, 3b .....-^.4 Weydert, If .........,._....1..4 Seeley, 2b :.-i~4 :z- ,2 ".!,, 1 ,"0 0 39 11 13 ALGONAGRIDDERS Mrs. Kohlhaas went to the' movie. Came an ^announoe^ ment that they were wanted,, arid upon reaching a phone-; they found a telegram had arrived from Bob, sayingr' :h* would arrive in Madrid on • Sunday, with'two .days'delay/ in returning; from Bethesda, ; Md., to Dme Island, Calif..; arid to ^^pm. >$^ -.•;.••'] The fOim» couptelhished } to their'ff£^and.siarj@ia- for' Madrid. Reachlngr <M>dHil they^ found a) station agent in .thjs';- depot, the'train gone, but jip- sign of Bob. "Yes," said the agent, "a sailor got off the'! train and put in a phone-call •to Akrpna,; arid reaching- no-'.-. • body, he got a ride to Boone, -' . With the first ifpotball game of the season only ; a vf ^eek awayV Coach Gene Hertz. iB^prking hard with a squad of 45 ;bpys from Algona high school •iiniypreparatlon for the r opening of the; season at Lake Mills, §ept. I4i\|;'5 ...• . «'I prefer not to niakejany statement until-'aiter: the"itrst game," said Cpach^Hertz/r^*^- - : Thus far, the squad's best prospects seeiri to line up'«in the following fashion: ^ , - ,, Ends—Chas. Crapser,,;Bob Butts, ns— as.r. Bob Reilly and Ed Rich. Tackles— Eugene Nichols, Olson, Rudy Johnson ; and Dean Jerry — Chris Bowen, Clea Shipler, Wm. Marshall, Willis Marshall arid Delmar Kern. Centers— Chaimcey Carney and Harry McCorkleJ .'•-.,-'• ,Backfield — Bob Kuhn, Jerry Skillingi Upward ..Stephenson. Keith Young, Garry Waldron and Cliff Skpgstrom. \ Five lefterinen are pn the squad this 'fall, sp Coaqh Hertz really has- to find some replacements for a strong starting . lineup. .The North Central Conference JamboreV'wiU be held Sept, ,18 at Clarion, with four east division teams roeetthaw. western teams, heart:; ailment forvthe' 'past year. 'He was about 69. years old and leaves .besides his wife; who was Miss Margaret Haggard, one son; Capt. Stanley Moore, • who is a flying" instructor at:Perrin Field, Texas; Harry-is a graduate of the Algona high school and spent his younger days -in Algona. He was a nephew of the late Dr. and Mrs. L; A. Sheetz. ' Dr.;Sheetz was a pioneer - druggist in, Algona. He and his wife adopted Harry after the death of his parents while he was still a baby. For the past thirty years -the Moores -have-made •their home in San-Antonio, where ;Harry conducted^-a -wholesale sporting goods business. Mrs. Moore for a number of-years has' been a teacher in fye.Sari Antonio schools.•••"/Burial will be made on the Sheetz lot in the Algona cemetery., - -./ " ,-' ."'•.- :. -'• .' The Kossuth County. Fair made expenses, this year, A- L. Brown, county agent, declared yesterday, and "expects to have a couple of thousand dollars over ,and above expenses to pay some pf the past creditors, in part, at. least". , Conducting a fair of any kind these past sfew years has not been an easy task, and Mr. Brown and his co»pworkers deserve credit for not only putting on a fair and keepirig .up general interest, l>ut in also operating in such a manner that all expenses • have been met and some surplus base even occurred,;' - • : Summary of paid, attendance follows: '.; '•••.-•••''..: Tuesday^ gate, 3,051. •,-Tuesday. grandstenS, Ji764. Wednesday, gate; 3,060, Kohlhaas.: '• They' inquired.; ';Yes, Mr. So-and-S6,lived seY-' en 'miles south of Boone. Time: Midnfghi Winding their way through the vicinity of the Ledges State Park, they finally, about 2 a, m. reached the man described. He appeared in a white,' night shirt: "No," he saiS, "musia been my son who drove your boy over." He added bis, son lived seven miles north of Boone. Reaching Boone again, Phil decided to call Algona. His missing 1 son Bob answered the- phone; 'fWhere/you .been?" he; asked. At 4 a. in., the,Kohlhaas family held a{reanio^iiri their, kitchen, had coffee 'prepared by Bob, and turned, in. • Bobls departnlre after Ms two day leave went Off very smoothly, Mrs. Kohlhaas stated. . .. . ':.'•-':. ; : -,":.;, ' Burt Soldier Has |l-Tcrm Gourate In Italian University '•"' Burt: Staff Sgt. Doyle J. bunter, -son of Mr, and Mrs. W. W. Hunter, recently completed a four week term at the Mediteranean Theatre's University Study Center, Florence, Italy. The 120Q • soldiers attending classes at this .first full-time, army college overseas, have the benefit of the University's : -10 modern buildings, ai sw'imming- PpPl, and 190 .instructors. The school's aim is, tp'e,riable soldiers awaiting redeployment to spend their time profitably and earn credits toward college degrees. •-• Sgt. Hunter who.has been pvetv seas 36 months, wears the combat infantryman's badge,, the good conduct ribbon; the American defense iibbpn and the Mediteran- ean theatre ribbon, with one battle ' star, -.;• • '-....:. - Total p&id. sdmissipns at the gate ere 6,111 and the gi;i|n^||t8ncl total was -3,455. There was no' -.aq« mission ;pn^rgf for - pi the the WAR PRISONERS WOULD LIKE TO STAYINU.SA. Unofficial Inquiry Being Made- To Find Sentiment Of Citizens—Which Seems To Be Adverse. sGerman and Italian prisoners of ,war would like to remain in this "country, it was revealed several dayjs ago when Information was received that a Congressional com- 'mittee was ^unofficially investigating the sentiments of U. S. citizens Regarding the matted. ' ;;?. Just''how 'any prisoners: Of war might be allowed to remain in this '"couritry was not explained—and it 'did 1 riot appear likely that anything would'come of the P. O. W. lobby for a place in the American 'scheme of things. Only surprising thing to most persons interviewed about the matter was that such an idea might even be contemplated. After getting a good look at the United States it is not difficult to understand why they might prefer to remain here, rather than return to their homelands and help rebuild the ruin they brought upon themselves. •. P-O-W's.TO QUIT WORK . WHEN LOCAL LABOR GROWS Prisoners of war and,Imported foreign laborers who have helped solve the Iowa manpower shortage in various ways will not be used in the state where local labor is available. ' George D. Haskell, Iowa direc- tor.of the war manpower -commis-' sion, stated , to • the- Associated Press several days ago that all German .and Italian prisoners of war are to be'returned tp Europe as soon as possible. "Prisoners.new working in Iowa will be taken off the job the :minUte local labor Is available," he said. • The same principle will apply in the case of Mexican arid Jamacian labor employed in some cases for detasseling arid other;; f arm con- tragJf^or]jEfci^4«;;fc r ^j,i :o>rU&; • ',i, fe^waJi^«»wj"i^nB-:-r,626;!;MexiJr c1uisSi!radvv993r;:JamaciansiHwhile there^iarfr 1J507 German;. arid': 170 Japanese'iin the^state who; "will eventually.be sent-home. - ••:...• NO UNEMPLOYMENT RISE SHOWING UP-IN ALGONA Bill Becker, United States Employment Service manager in Algona, reads the papers;'and it says that unerhployment is on the rise in the U. S.^ut so far as he can see, says Bill, tt isn't so in his office. • • ': "\Ve have more requests for labor now than we did before V-Jy," he added. He said that while the lists of potential jobs are growing.in,his files every,day, the uhernployed are failing to shoy UP.' ...-- ' - •'••-. '• - ;-' '•."'•" • "There are very few applications for unemployment insurance," he said,' "and our office 'does not have over iive at this time."''He said that the type of jobs formerly held by •women, such as : store clerks, stenography, house work, etc,, no longer seem to hold much appeal. • • '•'..'. Ah, well, .Bill, wait until the jlamor of the welding uniform an<handling tools in an airplane plant wears off, then maybe things will return to normal. Championship Baby Beef and Btirt Owner . ; ,..'.., —Cut Courtesy Kossuth Advano John Coady, Burt young man, won hte championship baby bee award with his heavy Hereford at the Kossuth County Fair. The ani mal was later sold to Wilson & Co. for:$22 per 100 Ibs. . 307 ENROLL IN HI SCHOOL; GIVE "LOAFERS" TEST Algona high school students are now back in school where they have each taken a test to find out how much they have retained from their arduous labors of last? year This is a new experiment in the local school. When the tests are completed they are sent directly to Iowa City where they are corrected and the reports sent back here. This test enables the teachers to find out which students need extra attention on certain subjects. Which ones are "loafing on the job", and in general what to expect from the student during the school' year. This test, however, does not aim to put the student' hi a certain rank, because it is also given college freshmen. • According. 49 Principal ..DonaW ' , '6f 307istudentsi -TheSllth grade is the sniallestifor that class in Several .years.' The total enroll- ,ment is smaller than last' year. The normal training course has beeri "• discontinued because state laws are requiring more advanced training for rural school teaching other than high school education. One hundred and fifty-five students have enrolled in commercial courses. The second year typing . and shorthand classes are the largest groups the school has had for those. subjects'. : r In; Junior high school- 58 students' 'have enrolled 'in 7th "grade and 64 in the 8th grade, totalling 122 student?. ' ,^ ; The St. Cecelia's Academy -had an enrollment of 300 "students. Father Sweeney, dwectprfot athletics, held a meeting Wednesday to make plans for a baseball schedule. CORN PROSPECTS BETTER; 6 INCHES RAININAUGUST Crop -prospects are 'getting bet- ;er every day, County Agent A' L- Brown declared yesterday. "Generally speaking, corn has >een at least three weeks late due o excessive rain and cold weather, and Kossuth had its latest oat crop, in many years,' he said. 'However, every day of warm, dry weather now, and a delay pf early rests, mean a, rapid recovery of ost grownd." Mr, Brown added that the coun? y seemed due for a good spy bean '"• ' ' . ., His estimate pf the corn crop was it Ifagt 75%r, with much pf It due & better. In spots where. tn have been be a tptal Ipss, FOUR NEW TEACHERS ON' BODE FACULTY - - . , Bode: Four new teachers are on the school faculty here, Sjipt. B. O. Berkland announces, as. classes got underway this week. John Hardcastle is the new Bode coach, flte comes from Hanlontown, Iowa. Nellie Olson is the new director of music. She comes from Rembrandt, Iowa. Dorothy Perkins of Ames is a new English teacher, and Mona Tullis of Sioux City is a new 7th-8th grade teacher. . 189 AT LUVERNE RETURN TO SCHOOL LuVerne: The LuVerne school opened Monday with an enrollment of 89 in the high school and approximately 100 in the grades, Teachers are J. Arnold Hjelle, Supt.; Stephanie Cowling, music; Rev, Paul Beckman, industrial arts and biology; Rev, Robt. 'Phillips, mathematics; Henry Evans, coach and science; Betty Lou Conner, home economics and English; Joy Burdick, commercial and history, Grade school teachers are Genor,a Rpland, Mrs. Eunice Meyer, Mrs. Vera Thorni and Bsther Mer* kle. School busses, will be driven J>y Merlin Cody, Robert Cody and Stanley Genricn. FLASH . Mrs. Julius Kunz', Wesley, received word Wednesday that her soni Lit. Julius Kunz, who has been reported missing', -in-•'action for sometime, was killed April 9 near Bologna, Italy. He was; with the :15th Air Force. Julius ,is survived by his mother and two sisters June Adele and' Maryadirie. His father died this spring. Julius had practiced law at Garner before going into service anc had a promising'career before him Jfupt In Dive, Drive Home , Don Deal, son of Mr. a-nd swimming lit the sand _ „.—-,, St. Benedict; He "was brought' to the Kossuth' hospital by- Robert Sanford of LuVerne. •Since Bon was, the only one old enough to drive, he direct^ ed the other boys on how to drive until Mr. Sanford came along.- . ,. ,.';,.., '' "•-.-• Clamps were useJl'to close the horseshoe cut on his fore- • head. The accident occurred' when the other two boys hollered "last one in is;the nig- ger's" fool,"' arid Don was about 20 feet from the, edjere..,, ,He raced to the water'apddiVed into ^ too shallow -w^rr^e.r:;: sumably hitting hisVhead: and ' a '• k±'-K^ i K&&S[i.'<>l;91."_ u if _JiS_'t_^*^ 1 X.-i«l: 1 -— 1l • bottom. As a ,,, gasfr opened hjsscaipabou .inch^abwe ;his ~^«-----^'• •'• - leasod'from the hospital today. He is a mechanic at the Percival Garage",' ":•'"• ' ^i *:>*>••.• *•••;'•> Erecting A Building FIVtPA|FlNES INTlUfflCCpURT HERE, TUESDAY Five traffic "• violators "became more intimately acquainted with Algona, .Tuesday, through the courtesy of the Iowa State, Highway Patrol, and its representative, Patrolman Dickinson.. It seems that since g?s rationing las been lifted, life .in general, and automobile driving in particular, has speeded-up. A?-a result, Patrolman Dickinson decided tp survey the situation at the intersec- tipns of highway 169 and 18, just north of the city. The,results fpl- ow; .' .i;-" : '..- • T, P. Gilmer, Qkmuhief, Ok}a., fined $2,50 and costs, to Justice J. ; B. Johnston's court, pijvlfi charge pf failing to stop for s^jrarterial sign. GJenn F. Johns'pn, Ijgiairsbwg? Iowa, was'fined f?.SQ and cpgts pn the 'same' charge, ' ' CJarence E,i; Mpin^s, was firie4 f |2,90 an4 6 fpr a IJke pffense:- ftfrs, Vera Cu dria, S, p., psi4;||,8f! the sgme ' LORRAINE BECKER, 17, HAS A LIGHT Headache, Shoulder Pains Were Fiirst Symptoms; Girl Now In Hospital; No Paralysis Has Developed. Wesley: 'The first infantile paralysis case ip be reported An this area struck the hb'me of/Mr, and Mrs. Matt Becker, who live several, miles east pf here, this week. •'„• Lorraine Becker> It, became ill and on a'dpctofs advice was taken to Mertjr hospital, Mason City, where 4 ipinal fluid test showed .all theJsyirip'tPms ;of polio. -'-*>:. First Had Headache ; ,; The daughter 1 became ill on $at- • urday; Auglist 25, :with a headache that seem&d 4 quite severe. , : Pain then extebaed doWttHtftiipuBh the girl's shoujlders,jand *n. ache developed tp ; a great degree:;pn one side and '•'& lesser degree pri the other side^; Of t^e bb'dy, 1 ^ >; .Other" symptoms noticed' f ;Were a '••'* nervous condition, Weakness, and a slight .rise in her temperature. : It •" was then that the family doctor ; advised moving the jgfrr'to the' hospital?' ••''•;" • '•••• ,;.Vc.v.*'-. •'„-•..•.• ;';•:-: •:•-,-'• AlthPugh tests showed .all 'the' polio symptpmsj'jntf'ipairalysis has occurred, arid the girl: seems to/be ; improving.' . ' - ,'','•• i :, . Home Quarantined :. • <• •• :., - .'•. ••':'•':•"• Thfe Becfeerhome is VjUarantjln-^; ed, and Mr.'.Bej;kejr,4s,staying. at, :•: the- John 'Hichter hbiine';There'.Bre'" eleven Children at' hPme t ',arid the community jpins. with the- Becker^ family In hoping tha-phot only does ; ; ; Lorraine show continued improve- ,/ ment, butj^thatinone of itfie other.: 7 children likewise fall JlL^vU- BEL.IEVED FIRST CASE OF PO^O^ JigREA • •--•..•:•• .; ,' Irisof|r,,.l.w] JiWtOTa/ in .tW^.'^area. knew, the polio case at Wesley Is the first one in this immediate^section- of theiiBtatii. '.-.,'-'•!,-';->.-.<.'..;;. .V : :''-V'- ••..:•'•;.'. Polio j.epilderiUcs have struck ;in,; a number, bimiddle: ( westem;com- i. '''---^'^^*" 8 40 HOUR The. government 40-htour ; week will, effec^ two local setups, at , ~~ '"''''' ... . Al- ,,.. , . • . ..• Selective''^er^ice^of£ii;e / pria .<^oimc^V.'Qi' > :losed ^11 day Saut ori;i ' , . effect? is ;in ! Jaceor4^e with ,arm,r ^ whp Mtfijil .iij<?t ; Jget ;S^turdayai off. Telephone ,-opera tors ' arid',, hospital •; nurses will -pe, "reguired to .work; u1i Sthe;; shifts will staggered to jsiveeach;emplbyee a day ottldur|ng';the';Wieek^ The changes! a^tfeeip. O. W. camp do not incljjde^inilijiary personnel. •;;* : Until > IJie ijew-Torder , -went into effect, civilian workers- had been putting' hi ! ^4 ihourR a week. Helen Dijtigley, clerk at Selective ervice here, sai4 that a pre-rhiduc- ion call fpriphysicaliexamtaation of "about '42 'riieri" had been received }ier£ for the near future. 7he last draft itp leave here departed August 7i prior , to V-J day^ .len over 36, will ppt;ib,e called at all, she a^ded, under new regu- ' ' ''' SADP "' - ''-C:'--'.T

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