The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 13, 1943 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 13, 1943
Page 1
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76 SENIORS ARE GIVEN D1PIOM AS WEDNESDAY •e Class dfiowatJiiiVeifsity} skins Presented by Hutchison, ftesiAfeli Last night,In thfe^hlgh school auditorium, .the, 1943 graduating class or76'members received their diplomas. The program was opened with the processional "Pomp atid Circumstance" by Elga, played by the high school concert band under direction of Orin Spalding. Rev* E. K. Nelson then offered Invocation, followed by another number by the band, an overture, "Youth- Triumphant" by Hadley. The high school mixed chorus, directed by Mrs. Ruth Southwick, sang "Open Our Eyes" by, McFarlane. Dr. Bose Addresses Class Following this number Donald Miller, presiding, introduced Dr. Sudhindra Bose, of the department science, Iowa State University, who addressed the class, his subject being "This Is Your Hour,", Dr. Bose, an eloquent speaker, brought out some of the responsibilities now facing the young people who Will tomorrow be the leaders of peoples. His address was an inspiring message. Special Honors ' John McDowell, principal, presented th<* six awards for outstanding .achievements in the du- ferent studies as follows: To Joan Pletch, eighth grade, American History award by the Legion Auxiliary, $5.00. , To Rozann Reding, ninth grade, English award b> the Delphian Society, $5.00. To George Banwart, the Science Me*dal by Bousch Lomb for achievement in 4-year science. To Jeanne Guderian, the Commercial ' Award for the best excellence in high school commercial course, given by the Wa Tan Ye Club, $5.00. To Patricia Lynch, the Htetovy Award, for best achievement in high school social studies courses, given by the D. A. R., $10.00. To Mary Frances Carney, the Louise McCoy Memorial Award, for the best achievement in 4- years high school English, given by the P. E. O. Society, $25.00. Presentation of Diplomas Superintendent O. B. Laing then introduced the class and T. C. Hutchison, president of the school board, made the presentation of the diplomas to the Class of '43, The members are Mary Anne Amunson, DeLores Baker, George Banwart, Raymond Bilsborough, Merle M. Bilyeu, Wayne Louis Black, Douglas Gay Brown, E. Jeanne Butman, Mary Frances Carney, Glen O. Colberg, Gene Combs, Betty Fae Creed, Richard Lee- Dale, Doris Mae Drayton, Ruth Lorraine Forbes, Boyd Arthur Granzow, Jean Nielsen Gross, Ralph- K H ffle C^es w Jahue ALGONA," IOWA, THURSDAY, MAYJM943 35GIRLS RESPONDiTOOPAJfLP CALL Bill Godden In Piano Recital at Academy Hall Sunday Evening BILL GODDfiN, Pianist The music department of St. Cecelia Academy, under the direction of Sister Mary Henrietta, P.B.V.M., will present Bill Godden, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Godden, 503 East McGregor St., in a piano recital of, graduation Sunday, May 16, at eight o'clock in the Academy Hall. Five movements of Schumann s "Carnaval" have been chosen for the first number. They are VPre- ambule," "Arlequm," "P.apillons," "Valse Noble," and "Marche Des Davidsbundler." "Jesu Joy of Man's Desiring" arranged by Bach- Bauer, Liszt's "Hungarian Rhapsody No. 2," and "To A Water Lily" by MacDowell will follow. The "Andante" and "Allegro" movements of Grieg's "Sonata Opus 7" complete the program. Bill will be assisted by Jeanne Loss, Arlene Spilles, Joan Hoffman and Kathleen Huber, pianists, who will play Nevin's "Gondol- ieri" and "Buona Notte." While grade school children and those under school age will not be 'admitted, the public is invited to attend. Jackson Laing, Jr., Donald Ed-Zwiefel, Donald A. Sjogren, Richard A. Simpson. Eugene B. Larsen, Fae Ruth . Lashbrook, Glenn L. Long, Helen Patricia Lynch, Roscoe Mawdsley, Jr., Marian Joan McGuire, Betty Jean Mesing, Prudence Gwyn Morrison, Fritz J. Nielsen, Laura Miriam Norton, Geraldine Irene Palmer, Richard .Vernon Pedersen, Josephine Frances Pelisek, Patricia Marie Plumb, Meredith Ann Haney, Betty Jeanne Reed, Phyllis Arlene Rich, Bruce Daryl Sandberg, Doris E. Sankey, William Spencer Shore, Dean G. Sjogren, Mildred Ann Simpson, Richard L. Skilling, Frances Claire Sorensen, iFune Vivian Steven, James Walter Tibbetts, Charles > Irving Tibbets, Jr., Elvie Vera, James A. Will, Hugh Woodward, Jean Young, Merrill Eugene Richard LaVaun Zwiefel. Two Years Commercial Gloria Baker, Adeline M. Bilsborough, Valeria Butts, Catherine Combs, Doris Cooper, Elaine Engstrom, LaVonne M. Ferstl, Ruth Ellen Gorman, Virginia Gregory, Jeanne Louise Guderian, Elizabeth Jane LaBarre, LaVerlle Annadell Long, Patricia Anne Pollard, Margaret Kathryn Valentine and LaVonne Wolcott, Dorothy M. Brethorst and Lpis Eileen Fraser training. completed normal K SENECA FOLKS ENTERTAIN ILLINOIS GUESTS FRIDAY Seneca—Mr. and Mrs, F. Curry of Maywood, 111., were Friday dinner guests at the Clarence Osborn • home. Later in the afternoon Mrs. Osborn took her guests to the Elza Baker home in Armstrong, where they remained until Saturday, The Clarence Osborns met them there and took them, together with their grandmother, .Mrs. Emma Curry, to Rlngsted, where they took the train back to Maywood. Mrs. Emma Curry will visit at the Frank Curry home and with othw relatives in and near Chicago. .........JT k • MARKETS WQ, 2 white corn, new No. 8 yellow corn, new No. 3 mi*ed com, new 90% 30 lb- white «ats No, 3 barley ,.,.--• No. 9 yellow soybeans BOGS COURT** UPHOLDS VERDICT LOCAL TRIBUNAL Case of Mrs. Earl Potter of Mason City vs. Cecil A. Robinson pf Bancroft Was Tried Here in 1940 According to a news story in the daily press the Iowa Supreme Court has upheld the directed verdict for,.the defendant in the case f of Mrs';-Earl Potter, adminis- tratrix^iOf.,Mason City vs. Cecil A. Robinson, Bancroft. This is a case filed in the local court before Judge G. W. Stillman in the November term of 1940. A jury sat on the case in the following March term.' Sued For $10,000 According to records Mrs. Potter sued Robinson for $10,000 because of a collision between a truck owned by -Robinson and a Ford riven by her son, Glenn Potter, ve miles north of Algona and in which young Potter was killed. The collision occurred on Sept. 1, 940. The suit was filed in the local ourt for the November term of that year and then carried over to heJMarch term in 1941. Following presentation of evidence Judge Jtillman instructed the jury to re- urn a verdict for defendant. >laintiff carried the suit. to the upreme court the following fall and that body upheld the action of the local court. Shumway & Celly, local attorneys, appeared or the defendant. BOB KINSEY, 17, MACHINE GUNNER READY FOR ACTION According to word received from the Naval Air Gunners School nt Jacksonville, Fla., AQ3Q Jtobert Kinsey, honor student, re- kv .. w his diploma and cowmen dation of his commanding officer at graduatipn exercises for n|8 class in serial gunnery. He was >ne of ten men selected from his class for special honors. Son o* "Puke" Kliwey Sob is t)»e son of Mr, and Mrs. s. ?Sw*y, 1008 East State «h one:i3ef.pVe his. enlistmen E3gar Schmtel, Letts Creek, Is Graduate Of Cornell College Edgar Schmiel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Schmiel, Letts Creek, is 125 CHILDREN ARE BENEF1TTED BY SCHOOL HOT LUNCH Interesting Report Made By School Nurse to P. T. A.; Only Two Cases Whooping Cough In Year At a recent meeting of the local unit P. T. A. Miss Antoinette Bonnstetter, school nurse, gave a brief report of work accomplished in her department. She complimented the elementary P. T. A. for the splendid co-operation given her ir school health activities, especially the fine response from mother, who made the hot lunch tag sale a success. Through the sale o these tags 125 children benefitted by the daily hot lunch. "It is an educational, as well as a health program, to teach the children to eat foods that build sound teeth and bones as well as. building u a resistance to diseases and nerv disorders," Miss Bonnstetter said Ames Makes Survey Only recently the Algona school were visited by an Ames studen who was making a survey of th hot lunch situation over the state especially in towns where the population was less than 5,000. This representative of Ames had been especially asked to visit Al- gone since much community interest had been created here in the hot lunch program. Small Percentage Inspected Miss Bonnstetter brought an interesting fact to the attention of the P. T. A. when she .stated that only 11 per cent of the 527 pupils inspected in the high school building had not visited a dentist the past year. Also that approximately 65 per cent of that number are protected against small pox and 69 per cent against diphtheria. This percentage, however, is low compared to 1938 and 1939 when our protection against small pox was 79 per cent and against diphtheria .92 per cent. . . -Two Cases Whooping Cough There have been but two cases of whooping cough in the school system'the past year, Miss Bonnstetter reported. Thirf would have '- Algona Committees On Scrap Drive May 25th Nine Kossuth Men Enlist In I). S. Navy ers Committees from Algona have 1 jeen appointed to cooperate with armer committees in the Scrap Drive to be held on Tuesday, May 25th.'The committees from Algona supervise the volunteer help- from town in the collection and hauling of the scrap to Algona. A meeting has been announced for the committees to be held at 8:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 19th, at the Algona Hotel to formulate final plans for the drive. Movies are being obtained to show the part scrap plays in building our war machinery. Farmers are asked to have their scrap gathered and piled ready for the trucks. It is hopes that mosl of the scrap will be donated, as all of the scrap will go to war relief agencies. The date for the drive was selected after consultation with farmers who suggested that al planting should be out of the way so that the farmers could help in the drive. Those sponsoring the drive realize that help is needed for the farmers, and the busines men consulted all seem glad o the chance to give their help. I is, of course, difficult 'for som business houses to close, but every one realizes that it is essential tha scrap be gathered to help mak steel to build euipment for ou fighting men. So Algona will sto regular business one day to hel arm America. Farms, next to railroads and ther heavy industry, must be ounted on to furnish the scrap to uild 'armament. Three hundred ons are wanted in this drive from six townships assigned to Alona. , , All local truck owners should olunteer their trucks and ser•ices to Joe Bradley at the Bradey Bros, garage. Farmers with rucks, or large trailers, should olunteer' to a member of their ownship committee. The committees announced today for the Algona business men and the territory to which they are assigned are as follows: Committees Union Twp. — Wendell Jensen chmn., Jim Burn, G. R. Cook, Joh: Haggard and Chet Kurtz. Pluth Creek Twp. — Wm. S Clair, chmn., Leo Spilles, Les Ken yon, A. J. Huenhold and Mat Streit. Cresco Twp. — E. V. Piero chmn., Dutch Swanson, Wm. ( Dau, Harold Brandt~and John Me Dowell. Irvington Twp.—C. U. Pollart chmn., C. L. Percival, Ray Beam ish, H. W.sMiller and Mel Griffin. Garfield Twp. — Marc Moore, chmn., Bill Barry, Jr., Harlan Sigsbee and Dutch Lorenz. Riverdale Twp. — Joe Harig, chmn., Ray Henry, John Bieser, Jess Deen and Paul Lindholm. Sherman Twp.—Wm. T. Giossi, chmn., Lloyd Bohannon, Gene Hutchins and Dick Sorensen. Out of a group of 50 sworn into he navy Tuesday at the Des /loines navy recruiting station ine were Kossuth boys. The volunteer enlistees were: Virgil Shackelford, Algona Peter J. Hennings, Algona Dwight G. Webster, Algona Frank T. Mullin, Wesley Milton H. Espe, Whittemore V. J. Montag, West Bend Howard SchUlte, Fenton Dennis Herbes, Bancroft James L. Miller, Burt. ACADEMY NINE AT CORWITH TAKES ONE, LOSES ONE Crossing bats with Vernon Twp. of Renwick in the. district Iowa high school baseball tournament at Corwith Saturday the Academy nine took the Vernon boys to the " . . , a member of the class of '43 which will be graduated from Cornell College, Mt. Vernon, on May 31. He has majored in history and political science, is a member of , the Milt social group and has been fact that so many younger dren are being protected against this dreaded childhood disease before they enter kindergarten. 'Ninety-three of the 527 pupils are fitted with glasses and 97 pupils have had tonsils and adenoids removed since they first entered school. -K- tune of 17-6. , of the- tournament ' '' > " Not Much Growing Weather Past Week The temperatures the past weelc have been far below normal for this time of year, according to Weatherman Harry Nolte. Asked why he didn't give us some warmer weather, Harry said he had to get a priority for that and the government was out of weather priorities. The record: Hi Low Thursday, May 6 64 Friday, May 7 52 LT.J.M. DONEGAN, FORMER ALGONAN, IN ATTACK ON JAPS Piloted One of Planes Which Attacked Jap Convoy In Bismarck Sea Sinking 20 Ships When the United States air forces attacked a large Jap con- oy in the Bismarck sea late in February and sank 20 ships,- as .veil as shooting down 40 Jap Zeros, one of the pilots was Lt. John M. Donegan, of Phoenix, Arizona. He is the oldest, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Donegan, the latter being Welcome, daughter of J. B. Johnston, .Algona. The lieutenant was born here while his father was fighting in the first world war. Donegans have three other also in the service at this ALGONA SCHOOLS FORM VOLUNTEER STUDENT CORPS ' Many Students Offer Sei«vices to Supplement Corps of Workers For War Price and Rationing Board Organization of a volunteer student work program among high school students in Algona with an. eye to supplementing a volunteer corps of workers for ,the local war price and rationing board was completed this Week. Co-operating with the locfel chairman, W. P. French, was a representative ol the district office of price administration. Volunteer Enlistment The enlistment in the student program is entirely voluntary. It is designed not only to assist the rationing board in getting necessary work done, but also to provide students with an applied bu\a- ? 'Wlhlce the locals and ._ ---- ^-^,.^ rit Claude and Pool active in debate. He attended Algona high school three years,, but did not graduate as his brilliant records here gave him admission to Cornell as a freshman without having finished his senior year. NEW OFFICERS INSTALLED BY LOCAL UNIT PTA Algona unit of the PTA met at the Bryant school Tuesday afternoon, the final session of the school year. The pledge to the flag by the group opened the meeting. Miss Bonnstetter, school nurse, made a report of the activities in her department during the past year. Mrs N. A. Price addressed the meeting on "Schools In Burma. She is a former teacher there and poke very interestingly of Burma, onditions and peoples in that far- jff country. Grade Band RUTH HOLTZBAUER IN SISTERHOOD OF PRESENTATION One of three young ladies to receive the habit of the Sisters of the Presentation in Mount Loretto Chapel, Dubuque, Tuesday morning at a ceremony performed by the Very Rev. Monsignor D. V. Foley, chancellor of the diocese, was Miss Ruth Holtzbauer, gona, daughter of Mr. Aland Mrs. for Vernon. Eischen permitted but three hits while Pool allowed 17 to our boys, and Eischen struck out 11 while Pool fanned only 5. The Academy turned in 7 runs in the last inning. Bode Beat Academy Monday afternoon ' the Academy played Bode on the same diamond and this was a real game, the score being 6-5 for Bode. Hanson and L. Opheim were the battery for Bode while Eischen and Winkel served for the locals. Opheim counted 12 strikeouts and Eischen 8. The locals lead the Bode boys 2-0 in the 4th. There were two Bode men on bases and Rood, at bat, drove a long fly. to outfield. It passed over Fielder Kajewski. When he flelfled it and threw to second the ball hit a telephone pole, growing in the field, and it bounced to right angles and the batter made a home run, taking the lead and which we failed to ..53 ..60 ..68 Monday, May 10 Tuesday, May 11 Wednesday, May 12 62 The soil temperature is Under direction of Orin Spald- ng, music supervisor, the grade chool band played several numbers. Mr. Spalding also introduced he members of the band who will next year graduate to a part in he high school organization. Mrs. Southwick, vocal director, and Miss Lois Campbell and Miss Agnes Engei, teachers m the high school, sang two numbers. Installation Mrs, R. W, Anderson, retiring president, then announced that his was the final meeting until next fall, the second Tuesday in September, following which the officers for next year were in, stalled. They are: President, Mrs. R, L. Re}d; vice president, Mrs, John McGuire; secretary and treasurer, Mrs. C. P- Schaap, and program chairman, Mrs. V. K. Rising. Andrew Holtzbauer. She will be known in religion as Sister Mary Andrew Frances. Dressed as brides the young ladies entered the. chapel to be examined as to their motives in seeking admission to the religious life. Each was presented with a lighted candle, symbolic of the love of Christ burning in her young heart. Carrying these candles they withdrew from the chapel to be clothed in the religious habit. On their return, the veils, cinctures and other parts of the religious garb were blessed and given to the newly received novices. Attending the ceremony from here were Mr. and Mrs. Holtzbauer, Mrs. W. A. Barry and Miss overcome. Academy Now members of the team insist Kajewski The sons has joined the telephone club, as have several other players on that diamond in the past. In fact, the Corwith diamond is noted for its telephone poles, and ground rules are that a ball hitting the post is a live ball at all times and under all circumstances. ;—k 46 32 33 4 43 39 3 57.9 much too low for germination and growth, according to Mr. Nolte. THREE CASES IN JUSTICE COURT THRU THE WEEK Justice of the Peace Delia Welter disposed of three cases in her court Wednesday, all of them involving highway traffic. B. L. Currier, of Omaha, was picked up by Constable Ernst Thiel for speeding. He plead guilty and was fined $7 and costs by the justice. Michael C. Thill, Whittemore, \v_as picked up by the highway commission, for overloading a truck. He was fined $3.85 but the fine was suspended. Elmer G. Phillips, Algona, was also picked up by the highway officers and charged with overloading. He was given a fine of $16.90, which was also suspended by the justice. .—k ime Lieut. Donegan writes of the Bismarck sea battle very interestingly, as follows: The Letter All I can describe is my own part of the deal, but the whole squadron did about the same. As you perhaps have read, a 14 ship cpnvoy, half transports and hall warships, came down from -Ra- baul, and a couple of transports were sunk one evening,,and then next day 7 more warships came dowh, and practically merged with. Ihe^rigJrial-convoyfwhjjJh-haa npt rea"checrit's destination",-vThe ni morning every transport -was attacked by a number of our planes and either sunk immediately or set afire. I was not in that attack, but in the afternoon I piloted ar plane attacking the warships, and got to see the morning's results. "As we approached the scene of the first attack I saw 4 transports (three of them large and one medium) ablaze and i surmounted by columns of smoke towering over 3,000 feet in the air. They weee roughly in a semi-circle of .about 15 square miles littered with wreckage and Japs, and on the other side of the circle a light cruiser or heavy destroyer, which lad apparently been picking up survivors, steamed away. Two of us swung down very low to attack it and its ack-ack began winking fiercely, but while we were still ten seconds away a hit on the bow (by a higher flying plane) eliminated most of their fire, and straf- ness training. It will also prove en excellent opportunity for the students to assist in the war effort and at the same time gain experience that will be helpful after graduation. Mr. French stated that the students must have the approval of their parents. He continued, "The fine response made to the OPA request for help is further evidence that the youth of America will meet every challenge put to it by way of contribution to community war programs. Two Days Per Month With the fine response by students volunteering to help the local board will be able to spread out more help throughout the month. Each volunteer was asked to serve two days in every four weeks. Mr. French feels that the volunteer staff can be more than doubled in time. With the program carried on through the vacation period and followed when school opens again in the fall and the daily hours to be worked equalling school hours of'the stu- .dent, the -volunteer is expected to UCllt| l»*AC V V x *••-""• w * • *•* **••£-— 4 make up those hours during the school year. Students will be sworn into service as are mem-; bers of the war price and ^rationing board. Records To Be Mary Cele Wingert, of Wesley. SARCHCT HOME IN UNION IS SCENE OF ANNIVERSARY Union— Chief petty Officer 2nd Class Gerald Romstad surprised friends here when he came up with his folks, Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Romstad, of Des JMoines to spend Mother's Day at the Presley Sarchet home. Besides a Mother's Day get-together the 55th weddtog anniversary of the elder Sarcbets was celebrated., Those attending beside the Romstads were Robert and Hoy Sarchet of Union, Jessie at hPW and v Walter McC Mj£ Vwi PPTO 9* West A.W.O.L. SOLDIER STEALS CAR AT WESLEY MAY 1ST Chas. Taft, soldier on AWOL, stole the passenger car belonging to Geo. Strieker, Clear Lake, at Wesley on Saturday, May 1, The theft was reported to Sheriff Cogley and he checked up on clues and on Friday, May 7th, the soldier was picked up at Des Moines. However, the military authorities, there are holding him for action as to his AWOL from a Sioux Falls camp, hence Sheriff Cogley is unable to have him brought here for prosecution, pending military ac- ion in the soldier's case, Mike Stof fel Truck Catches On Fire Union— Mike Stoffel and Eugene Broderson, who go about shearing sheep for Stanley Gardner of Plum Creek, were at Buffalo Center Tuesday. Coming home late they spent the night at the Wm. Broderson home in Union On arising morning Mrs. early Wednesday Broderson discov- UNION TOWNSHIP base, *bajkj»tfeaU; He received njs>arly navy training $ Gre»j £Stes, 111., and earned bis. third class petty officer t&n Radio pe$ura sooner, hfi,retwwai to Oes en on to J&ckspjjyiUe. he is stationed. He i« to Naval Air Corp «d worto He enpsted 989 e< bopk CQMOIW If* oo 14.OOH4.SO Sheep Lambs Period 6 cpupojtrt (W «§!«• now valid, e*Bire Sept. 80. tyxned. op thew ever fences and The made the e Extras Mediums river, which runs east -34c eggs 909 MANFpBD MK>i AT FOBT OBP i^toralttUbUJ Ration Calendar Class A Ration; Second Inspection deadline, Sept, SO, Class B Ratten: Second Inspection deadline, J\Ww. ». flf bulk coupons; 4sa4Atoe,MW 81 . ered the truck, which belonged 10 Mike Stoffel, on fire. The boys at once ran to the car carrying water and extinguished the blaze. Fire had destroyed the cab upholstering, etc., but a gallon of gasoline in the rear of the truck and the shearing equipment, which is erected on the rear of the truck, were not 'destroyed, and the tires were not touched. However Mr. Stoffel lost his gasoline coupons. No one has any concept as to hQW the flre originated. ALGONANSWILL LEAVE FOR ALASKA NEXT WEDNESDAY Algona men expect to be highway job in AVj within the next two weeks, Fuehsen,'" dragline operator, will leaveSunday for Edmonton, Al* ers before us cleaned out a lot more. Both of us got solid and fatal hits on the ship, e and as we winged over could see smoke already blossoming from the front, and brilliant red glow in the rear. Not long after the ship was seen to sink. "In the meantime, we furiously strafed the thousands of japs over the acres of ocean, between the burning hulks waiting to sink. They were 40 miles from land, and the sharks would have gotten most of them anyway, but it was not mercy that made us kill them —it was simply that to most of us the Japanese soldiers are not human beings; they arg something to be annihilated, not necessarily cruelly, but always thoroughly. And they were. It is impossible to know, but I believe not more than one Jap ship out of over 20 got away, and not one percent of the troops and supplies ever reaqhed their destination. Altogether they lost 20 or more ships, at least 15000 troops, and at least 50,000 tons of vital supplies. Compared> with that our losses were infinitesimal—one bomber and three pursuits. And I forgot'tp mention hat of the 50 or so zeroes pro- ;ecting the convoy, over 40 were shot down. Could anything be nore decisive? "One point worth mentioning is that our Navy was not involved at all, so there was-a clear comparison of air«power vs, sea-power." Lieut. Donegan* at the tw&e ol writing the letter, March «, was serving in Australia. A later let* ter, however, -tells of ,hit being ttensferred to, the New Guinea area where be is n«w serving, to ability; and on •«,,.._ office conduct. While at, work'the students will be given a voluntary work pin to 'wear.- Upon graduation from high school each wm receive, along with their diploma a pocket-size card as an award_for meritorious service to their community and to the war price and rationing board. This awardiwill be signed by Chairman W. 'P. French and Robert B. Adams, state office of price administration director. And this award may also bo useful for the purpose of rec,om- • mendation in,Binding a position, after graduation. ., i High School Volunteers . > )• Superintendent 6, B. Laing reports that six seniors '43 and 29 underclassmen have volunteered. The seniors: Patricia Lynch,-Sue Norton, Meredith Raney, Elvie Vera, Margaret Valentine and Marian McGuire. Juniors 'ana sophomores were Esther Will, Jean Thorpe, Mary Joice O'Brien, ^ary, Anderson, Shirley Bowman, Alvera Schweppe, Velma Jean Shipler, Donna Dean, Vernice Geilenfeld, Mildred Galbraith, Eleanore Jones, Norma Voyles, Marjorie Eason, Lorraine Loper, Thelma Putz, Dorothy Young, Doris Phillips, Ruth Ann Clement, Evelyn Dau, Berdean Johnspn, Tommy Lynch, Ardis Kresensky, Barbara Harvey, Doris McGuire, Joyco Sterling, Rita Sperry, Betty Bush, Ivalou Steven and Florence Phil- THREE FARM SALES MADE THIS WEEK < K. H. Elman, of Buffalo Center, this week bought the 157»acre Dorenbush farm located 2Ms mjles west of Buffalo Center; the/paw price being $125 'per acre. It is now being operated by. Joe RMus."i , • Forrest Christiansen, ^of " sted, bought the Thompson iarro two miles northwest ef lW$ 1PP& This consists of WQ acres.anlthe, price, was $115 per acre, It to ated by Mervin ChristenseB, t *\

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