Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on August 15, 1943 · Page 56
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 56

Detroit, Michigan
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 15, 1943
Page 56
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Mr. and Mrs. Victor Cortez John put the finishing touches to His Sacrifice BY PAUL M. DEAC Free Press Cosmopolitan Editor That the color of one's skin or his place of birth are not the deciding factor in one's loyalty to this country was again proven when Victor D. Cortez, Mexican-born naturalized American citizen, of 4465 Raymond, Dearborn, drove to the Naval Recruiting Office in the Federal Building and enlisted in the JSeebees. Cortez could have worked this war out in a more comfortable way he is a maintenance foreman at the Ford Motor Co., with a family. But he says: "The Axis nations have made this a total war, so if we want to win we, too, must make it a total war, straining every muscle, making every sacrifice, that is needed to win." PLACE FOR HIM Cortez realizes that a large number of Americans must remain behind to produce the weapons with which our fighters will defeat the Axis, but he says he feels he will be of more use in action. By enlisting he is giving up a good-paying job, and he is leaving a home he has worked hard to build. Macedonian League to Convene Sept. 5 The thirteenth annual convention of the Macedonian-American People's League will be held Sept. 5 and 6 in Cleveland. This page will carry further details. SOX IS BORX A son, Robert Nicholas, was born to Mr. and Mrs. Nick Matzo, pf 8622 Indiana, last week. The mother is the former Ida Muntyan. Pvt. Julius Mezo is home on furlough visiting his parents, Mr. nd Mrs. John Mezo, of 9630 "ilkie, Inkster. CUT OUT Part Two U AW Factions Start Political PotAboiling BY DANIEL WELLS free Prr Labor Editor The political pot within the United Automobile Workers (CIO) started to boil last week, with that union's convention still nearly two months away. The faction headed by Vice President Walter P. Reuther announced its platform, which includes a demand that the Government take over the operation of plants whose management is "taking advantage of the war and of labor's no-strike pledge." The group stands for continuation of the no-strike pledge, however, in all plants in which the management is bargaining in good faith. The opposing faction, headed by Secretary-Treasurer George F. Add, is understood to be unalterably opposed to any loosening of the no-strike pledge, or of taking any action which might hinder the war effort. The Reuther group is girding for a fight at the convention to remove Addes, and it is believed that its candidate will be Ford director Richard T. Leonard, although he has not officially announced his intention to run for the secretary-treasurer's post. Brief Strikes Hit Plants There were several strikes in Detroit war-production plants last week, but none was of long duration. Two brief stoppages hit the Chrysler Corp. Eighty-five workers struck in the shipping department of the Lynch Road plant, where Army trucks are shipped, and 600 were sent home for a day. The Dodge Truck plant also was closed later in the week for six hours by a strike which the company claimed was "carefully organized." There was a brief sitdown of about 2,000 workers at the Continental Motors Corp., but it was settled amicably, both union and company agreed. About 2,000 workers at the Budd Wheel Co. struck for one shift over some difficulty concerning a foreman. All the workers involved in these strikes were members of the UAW(CIO). Dolores Rodriguez, of Trenton, Mich., 13 years old, was dissatisfied with her allowance cf $1 every two weeks, so she decided last week that her only recourse was through legal channels. She petitioned the Regional War Labor Board for a 10 per cent raise. The Board recommended that Dolores negotiate further with her parents. 8 rtJ A " . Jt''- r- V watch their son his latest inven Tribute to Adopted Land IXDUCTEE FETED A farewell party was given James Talosy in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Talosy, Sr., of 558 S. Waterman. Young Talosy was drafted into the Army recently. He has a brother Joseph who is a lieutenant in the Army. Frank Czumpf, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Czumpf, of 3385 S. Liddesdale, will join the .armed forces at the Fort Custer training center this week. EXTERTAIX GUESTS Mrs. John Hobar, of 685 Reid, and her daughter, Mrs. Frank Kutcher, of 3146 McKinley, are AND MAIL TO A MAN IN THE ARMED 3$ Pjetmtt fixxt'lfrmfi Letter from Home for the Serriceman York Rings Up 21 Homers in Taking League Leadership BY CHARLES P. WARD Free Press Sports Writer The August moon is the hitting moon for Preston Rudolph York and the Tiger slugger last week woke up the faithful by grabbing the major - league home-run leadership away from Charley Keller, of the New York Yankees. In doing so he put his season's total at 21. ' Chief Preston Rudolph moved RUDY YORK Can break own record ahead on Sunday when he hit three home runs while the Tigers were defeating the White Sox in a double-header at Briggs Stadium. The round-trip hits were his sixteenth, seventeenth and eighteenth of the season and they put him one up on Keller who then had 17. On Wednesday York hit No. 19 while the Tigers were defeating Washington in a twilight game and he ' racked up Nos. 20 and 21 on Thursday while the Tigers were trouncing the Griffs again. The hits put Rudy's total for the month at eight and gave him an opportunity to break the major-league record for home runs made in a single month. That record of 18 was made by the large man himself back in August of 1937. With York banging the ball all over the horizon, it was only natural that the Tigers' fortunes should soar. And they did, for the Tigers went into a tie with the White Sox for third place while Rudy was rampaging around on Sunday, and climbed into a tie with the Indians for second place while he was torturing the Griffs on Thursday. They dropped back to fourth place Friday when they lost to the Griffs, but the players still had hopes of finishing sec 4 - .. t ' BES S) v. J jfSm.I i,. J tion, a Ranger landing barge, in their home, 4465 Raymond, Dearborn. He is leaving a wife and a thirteen-year-old son John. He burned the mortgage of his attractive five-room house just before enlisting. "This way," he observes, "I will leave everything in the clear." Mrs. Cortez, who was born in San Antonio, Tex., is proud of her husband. She does not regret his decision. She is preparing to take a job in a war factory where she can help produce the arms with which her husband and his comrades will fight. Young John says he will miss his dad a lot and regrets he is not old enough to go with him. But then he adds, "One of us must stay behind with mother." SOX BUILDS PLANES The son excels in making all types of warplanes, warships and other implements of war in miniature. These he matches in impressive arrays against one another, one side being American, the other Japanese or German. To his parents' knowledge, the Axis partners haven't won one battle yet. Cortez was born in the Mexican town of Saltillo Coah 37 years ago. He came to this country when grown up and went to night school to improve his English. entertaining Mrs. Elmer Cam-paigne and her daughter Carolin. Mrs. Campaigne who is from Greensburg, Calif., is the second daughter of Mrs. Hobar. RECUPERATIXG John Poleskei is recuperating in his home at 1520 Grand after having undergone an operation at Receiving Hospital. VISITS RELATTVES Mrs. William S. Lovas, of Seymour, Ind., is visiting her mother, Mrs. Charles Komondy, of S. Crawford, and her parents-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Steven Lovasz, of 820 S. Lafayette, Dearborn Hills. SERVICES NO. 40 ond and getting shares of $1,000 in World Series money. Although there was a letdown Friday, the pitching remained generally good. Virgil Trucks, who has been troubled with a sore arm, looked good in beating the White Sox Sunday and so did Tommy Bridges who turned in a four-hit, 3-to-0 shutout. Paul Trout, who shut out the White Sox Aug. 6, came back Wednesday to pitch a five-hitter against the Griffs. Wakefield Faces Call News of the Tigers was not all good however. Last week Dick Wakefield was notified that he would have to report in Chicago Aug. 16 for induction into the armed forces. He hoped to get a furlough after his induction and to play three weeks more with the Tigers before marching away to war. His departure will leave the Tiger3 with 27 men, the equivalent of three complete teams, in the armed forces. Craig Wood's Ryder Cup team gave Walter Hagen's Challengers a severe trouncing in Detroit's biggest golf event of the season. Playing over the Plum Hollow course, the Cuppers scored 8li points to the Challengers' 3. It was the most one-sided victory ever scored over the Challengers in this event. In the singles matches the Challengers won only two of the eight events. Chick Herbert defeating Jimmy Demaret, 4 and 3 and Lawson Little defeating Gene Sarazen 6 and 4. Cuppers who won were Byron Nelson, wo defeated Willie Goggin, 4 and 3; Harold Mc-Spaden, who defeated O'Neal (Buck) White, 9 and 8; Craig Wood, who defeated Jimmy Thomson, 2 and 1; Sergt. Vic Ghezzi, who defeated Harry Cooper, 1 up; Lloyd Mangrum, who defeated Sammy Byrd, 2 and 1, and Al Watrous, who defeated Bobby Cruickshank, 9 and 8. ' MSC Abandons Sports Michigan State College announced last week that it would abandon all sports for the duration. Lack of talent was the reason. The cancellation of the Spartan sport program made it necessary for Michigan to seek another football opponent for Sept. 25. It was believed that the Great Lakes Naval Training Station, the Iowa Seahawks or Western Michigan College would furnish the opposition in this game, tickets for which were already in the mail. Davila Post in Alliance. Abolished Carol . A. Davila, former Rumanian minister to Washington, will no longer figure as honorary chairman of the Rumanian American Alliance for Democracy, it was announced here Saturday by the Alliance national headquarters. This decision was taken at a recent meeting of the national executive committee in the War-dell-Shereton Hotel. The announcement stated that the decision was no reflection upon Davila himself, but was made only to forestall any possible charges that Americans of Rumanian origin were being influenced by any foreign interest. FIRST CHAffiMAN Davila was named honorary chairman of the Alliance in 1941 when the "organization was formed at an All-Rumanian congress at Cleveland. This honor was be stowed upon him as a tribute for his opposition to King Carol of Rumania m 138 wnen tne latter scrapped the Rumanian constitution set up his own dictatorship and placed Rumania in Hitler's lap. The Alliance, which has opposed the former King Carol's entry into this country, is made up of all Rumanian national organizations in the United States now that the Orthodox and Catholic groups, which heretofore remained aloof, have joined the six other large groups, Veterans, Youth, Baptist, Union and League of Rumanian Societies of America, Rumanian section, rwo and the United Rumanian Jews. This, however, will not prevent the Rumanian Alliance and its 400 odd affiliated organizations from helping the people of Rumania when the time comes but only within the framework of their loyalty to this country and in ac cordance with advices from the State Department or other govern ment agencies, officers said. WOULD AID INVASION Offers have already been made to the State Department and the Office of War Information to use Americans of Rumanian origin in propaganda efforts to prepare the people of Rumania for a possible Allied invasion through the Balkans. Meanwhile, the Alliance and its affiliates work to bring about a greater support of our war effort. So far this group has donated more than 14 field ambulances to the United States armed forces; many thousands of dollars have been contributed by its members to the American Red Cross, outside their regular contributions. ine Alliance executive com mittee is meeting again Aug. 29 in Cleveland to map new plans for its winter activities. This will include bond sales, which will be dedicated to Rumanians in the armed services, war chest and Red Cross drives, and blood donations in each Rumanian community. Letters Sent from Abroad Here are some more names of persons who have messages from friends or relatives overseas. Claim for them may be made at the Foreign Inquiry Service of the American Red Cross, 2163 E. Jefferson. HILAIRE REYNAERT. 9132 Mack. Detroit: from Pierre Decock. Longue Rue Neuve. Antwerp. Belgium. LESLIE H. WATKINS Apple St.. Michigan: from Katy Callebaut. care Genar, Ballaerstraat 96. Antwerp. Belgium. FLORENCE VRANCKX. care Mrs. S. P. MePhail. 461 Scott. Detroit: from Mrs. Rene Celine Franck. 406 Floralinelaan. Antwerp. Bels-ium. MAURAICE SOENENS. 1 1425 Mack, Detroit: from Michel van Wijnsbenrhe. College. KateeUtrate, Avelchem. Belrium. ARTHUR DE RIJCKE. Detroit: from Mrs. irma De Riicke van Hoecke. Sehool--straat 22. Wetteren. BelL-ium. MRS. CAMILLE H. DEVRIESE HOCK-MANS. 5135 Wooilhall, Detroit: Mrs. Victor Devriese-Huhrouck. Binnmiaaa 50. Water-chei. Limhourr. Bclg-ium. T. FELRHAM. ?10( Calahan. Detroit: from Mrs. Feltham. Glenville. Georgetown, Jersey Channel Island-. MRS. ROSE McFONALD. 5050 Fifteenth Si.. Detroit: from Irene Nedachin, Ex-British Con.. Tientson. China. WILLIAM KONTAXIS. 1059 Michigan Detroit: from Vivie Kontaxi, Sinikia Kalli-vion. Kalamas. Greece. TONEY ZENGOS. 5457 Monroe. Detroit: from Anselou Zengou. Maniatika, Piraeiif. Greece. JAMES KLEOMEIS. 7 Monroe. Detroit: from Katina Hadjidimitriou. Odos Amvro-siou l.'f. Larissa. Greece. ANGELOS APOSTOLO0. 148 W. Adams. Detroit: from Despina Apostoiou, Nea Penteli. Athent (Attiki) Greece. BILL CHRIST. 208 W. Broad. Hitrhland Park: from Georges Vasailakis, Banque d'Athenes, Odos Vaoulis 5, Athens. Greece. ELISE MARGOSSIAN. 1572 Clements, Detroit: from Vohan Karamardian, Mont-martre i 61, Pari 23. France ISABELLA MIKIRTIRCHEFF. 1S63 W. Fort. Detroit: from Lydia Zavaritzkv. 81 rue du President Wilson. Levallois, Perret, France. WIKTORIA MASLYK 2321 Casmere, Detroit: from Ludwik Rychlieki, Centre d'Hehergement. Otied Zem. Morocco. nnf'LJiSI0 AND ZERLANDO A MORE, 2000 Buison. Detroit: from Vineenza Mo-dicamore. Italy CONCETTA CUBLA. Dptroit: from Bene-detta Tocco via Garibaldi 20. Terrasini. Italy PELLEGRINO CHI A REMONTE. 3735 Meldrum. Detroit: from Eugenia Chiara-monti. Italy. H. RADEMAKER. 41 Main. Michigan: from H. Rademaker, Hans Weert, Holland. ITLAKOWSKA KAZIMIERA, 4653 Lo-vette: news from Poland via Michel Kazmierovicz. Hungary. MAX NEILS 252 Michigan. Detroit: from Otto Neils. Giessen. Germanv. AUGUST MILLER. 2625 Central. Detroit: from Josef Muller. Kirchhain (Kas-sel) Germany. MAX MOECKEL. 3216 Syracuse. Detroit from Ida Moeckel, Hartmennsdorf, Germany. HENRY WOLS. 5020 Field. Detroit; from Jakob MuHfr. St. Tonis. Germanv. VIKTORIA FRANCISZKA MAZALEK. 6142 Townsend. Detroit; from Wiktona and Jerzy Wojciechowicz. Poland via Te-jeran. Persia. 1,500 to Join in Excursion More than 1,500 Detroiters of Maltese extraction are expected to attend the Bob-Lo excursion Sunday, sponsored each year by the St. Paul Maltese Church, Fourth and Plum. Two boats will leave the dock at 10 a. m. Other boats will follow at 2 and 4 p. m. A baseball game will highlight the event which has been an annual affair of the church since its inception in 1920. Those in charge of arrangements include Charles Cimona, John Elull, George Formosa, George Caruana, Sam Baldwin, Joseph Spitiri, Charles Zammit, Sam Agius, Arthur Cortis, Charles Bonello, Paul Zammit, Mary Agius, Evelyn Cefai. Pvt. Joseph Lakatos, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Lakatos, Sr., of 5568 LeMay, is home on furlough visiting his family and friends. THE DETROIT FREE PRESS V x if S.SiS('.'f J"- s is , A successful bazar was held recently at the St. Sophie Hall, on Macomb, by Greek women here for the benefit of Greek war victims. More than 1,000 garments and shoes were contributed by Detroiters of Greek origin. These contributions will be rushed to Greece as soon as the Axis is driven out. Among those in charge were Pelagia Paterson (seated at left), Helen Papes, Eleftheria I J V' -- V I tsmjmmtfTlmimmummmmmmmmw)M ..... .i . Tk :. !f... ? - - - ' ' These are some of the singers who were heard at the ninth anniversary celebration of the King David Grand Lodge AF-AM and the Queen Esther Grand Chapter OES recently at the Grand Lodge Building, 401 E. Kirby. Seated left to right are Bessie Lodges Name Neiv Officers at Convention The ninth annual session of the King David Grand Lodge AF-AM and the Queen -Esther Grand Chapter OES was held here recently in the Grand Lodge Bldg., 401 E. Kirby. Delegates from Saginaw, Flint, Grand Rapids and Inkster were present. More than five local lodges and 10 chapters were given membership to the Grand Lodge. The new officers of the King David Grand Lodge who were elected at the session include Ernest Ford, grand master; Walter G. Marion, deputy grand master; John Hunter, senior grand warden; Leroy Austin, junior grand warden; O. D. Jackson, grand secretary; S. A. Ratliffe, grand treasurer; the Rev. Jas. S. Arnold, grand chaplain; Clark Finch, senior deacon; R. L. Rivers, junior deacon; William Wadley, grand marshal; Monroe Owens, grand tyler. The new executive board of the Queen Esther Grand Chapter includes A. R. Beck, grand matron; Octavia Hicks, assistant grand matron; H. A. Walden, grand patron; Beatrice Fleming, grand councilor; Daisy Curthy, assistant grand councilor; Willie Mae Johnson, grand secretary; Lutitia Smith, grand treasurer; Safronia Griffin, grand sentry; Luvenia Smith, grand warden; Alberta Lewis, grand Adah; Inez Drew, grand Ruth; Janie Cage, grand Esther; Marie Laurey, grand Martha; Edith Hammond, grand Electa; Laura P. Williams, grand marshal; Martha Reece, grand chaplain; Bessie Walden, grand organist; Francis Finch, ways and means committee; C. A. Finch, Mary J. Hickman, S. A. Ratliffe, building and trustee board. Macedonians Mark Revolt Welcome Park was the scene last week of a picnic where hundreds of Detroit Macedonians gathered to celebrate the fortieth anniversary of the Macedonian uprising against the Turkish Empire in 1903. This was the first mass insurrection led by Gotse Delcheff, head of the Interior Macedonian Revolutionary Organization, which brought the attention of the Western Powers to the oppressed peoples of Macedonia. Two of the events said to have stemmed out of the Macedonian revolution of 1903 was the overthrow of the reactionaries in the Turkish Empire by the Young Turk Party, which gave the Mace donian people a shore-lived period of freedom, and the Balkan war of 1912. At the picnic Smile Voydonoff and Nicholas Kovacheff spoke. Christ Vishin, Peter Paycheff and John Girginoff were in charge of arrangements. OFFICER VISITS PARENTS Lieut. Rudolf Balla, who recently received bis commission, is spending a brief leave with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Balla, of 8781 Lafayette. The Ballas have another son in the armed forces, Pfc. John, who is serving with the infantry somewhere in the South Pacific. SUNDAY, AUGUST 15, 1943 Cosmopolitan Activities in Detroit . A '.?-3;i -Hi-nit V-2L? G J V - 5 , 4 , St, ft if f .(...s. ...... 5 John N. Popescu (left), president of the Unirea Romanilor Society; Michael Taylor, vice president of the Union and League of Rumanian Societies of America, and John Igna, treasurer of the Rumanian American Businessmen's Association, are Guerilla Chief to Be Honored at Serb Picnic With point rationing of meat in force, the barbecued lamb which will be served at a picnic at 1 p. m. Sunday at Roosevelt Park, 11 Mile and Ryan Roads, should be enough in itself to bring Detroit Serbs out en masse. At least this was the belief expressed here Saturday by the committee in charge. The occasion for serving this rare, tasty dish of pieces of lamb barbecued in true Balkan fashion with tomatoes and green peppers is Mihailovich Day. Two years ago the former governor, Murray D. Van Wagoner, proclaimed August 22 as Draja Mihailovich Day. Since then Serbs throughout the state have celebrated on this day in honor of the famous Yugo slavian guerilla leader. A special morning church service honoring him will be held at the Ravanica Serbian Orthodox church. Warren and Russell, with the Rev. Miotrag Mijatovich officiating. B. D. Kalebich, president of the Serbian National Defense Council, who is chairman of the day, has the co-operation of more than 17 other Serbian organizations who have accepted sponsorship of the event. Youth Committee Plans , Gathering for Delegates The United Nations Committee of the Metropolitan Detroit Youth Council met last week to draft final plans for a Pan-American meeting where three -delegates from Detroit youth organizations to the Western Hemisphere Youth Conference in Mexico City will report on their work there. Mr. and Mrs. I. Louis Zuieback, of 2854 Cambridge, recently spent a month's vacation on the West Coast. Romanos, Helen Gavrilis, Elpis Michael, Despina Peterson and Ekaterini Thymakis. Standing are 'Viola Kelly (left), Despina Barbas, Eftyhia Mandis, Ekaterini Plastaridis, Eleftheria Doul-gerakis and Efthymia Pitsoulakis. At front are young Ekaterini Molasis, Anthoula Pappas and George Molasis in national costume and Ensign Anastasios Economidis, of the Greek Navy. Colman, Virgie Mae Bardell, Leona Talley, Dolores Smith and Myrtle Barber. Standing are S. A. Ratliffe, choir director; Constance Smith, Amanda Williams, Catherine Coleman, Andrew Smith, Walter Bell and Joseph Smith. 225 Applicants Are Granted Their American Citizenship More than 225 applications for citizenship were granted in Federal Court last week. The new citizens include: Kata Znpan. Margaret Blair. Mary Mac-Pherson. Mary Tyndell. Masreie Paterson. Rhea Talbert. Hazel Reid. Violet Morden. Bertha Cohen, Elina Warren. Mary Bndsre, Lila Pelton. Florence Pacqum. Dorothy Malloy. Theobald Eigsonnett. Jessie Henry. Elizabeth Patrick. Bara Benci. Alberta Rofrere. Emma Thomson. Joanna Fisher. Selma Jamsen. Hazel Ferguson. Bazelle Baker. Annie Nordstrom Agnes Scott. Catherine Adams, PhylU Spencer. Pauline Ludwiir. Almoaa St. Once Nick Sem-ehyshyn. Catherine Smith, Christopher Holl-wedel. Mabel Guy. Alma Tounir Bertha Adams. Elsie Stewart. Elizabeth Clark. Wiktoria Ruszala. Ethel Murray. Nellie Ryan. Sarah Kaolan. Sophia Bels, Julia Clifford. Mary MacDonald. Fannie Lawrence. Wadad Nairn. Dorothv Kraus, El-fleda McMinn, Margaret McMinn. Theresa Buntiner. Leona Bearse, Sarah Merritt. Ida Danto. Helen Neill. Adele Coyle. Luhica Grosin. Phyllis Kennedy. Santa Maria to Have Fete A band concert Sunday on the grounds of the Santa Maria Church, Cardoni and Rosedale, will highlight the annual August festival and patronal feast day of the Santa Maria parish. The celebration will open with a solemn high mass at 11:15 a. m. This year the parish has invited Rev. Salvatore Cianci, pastor of Our Lady of Sorrows Church, of Grand Rapids, to officiate. The mass will be followed by a concert by the Colonial Band under the direction of Johrj DiNatale. At 5 p. m. solemn vespers will be sung in the church after which the Santa Maria Altar Society will serve a spaghetti dinner in the parish hall. Those in charge of arrangements include Msgr. Joseph Ciar-rocchi, who . is pastor of the church; Domenic Volpe, Joseph Geronimo, Paul Romanelli, William Medico, Joseph LaLonde, Anthony DiBenedetto, Frank Piro, Mrs. Frank Rose, Mrs. Lucille Rocco. 4 .v among those in charge of arrangements for the , fall meeting and dinner of Michigan chapters of the Union and League which will be held here in September. Katherine Hubbard. Hazel Mason. DorothT Ferris. Mary Low, Jemima Anderson. Mary Zdauowuz. Dora Stiilotl. Bessie Elkmd. Ena Palmer. Lillie Morton, Lynda Perkiss, Arlia Dove. Bada Demiriian, Olympia Bura-sinski. Violet Grant. Alexanderina Klokuw, Clarissa Foster. Hattie Cnssey. Gwen Jones. Thelma McDonnell. Ruth McFadyen. Emily Hmton, Olive Mnrvan, Marjone Shijilev. A Idea1 Laporte, Dolores Carriere. Isabella MeLellan. Grace LeBlanc. Margaret Dyhr, Masdalena Van Gheluwe. Julia Demetrius, Barbara Grassl. Ruby Meyer. Alta Nelson. Atfnes Berryman, Winni-fred Riach. Nettie Heteu Menze Pcteron. Dominca Mangiarelli. Agnes Mallon. Mary Sharon. Ann Thomson, Julia Paunorich, Beatrice Miller. Lillian McLean, Ruby Cot. Anna Vander Zanden. Frederick Walters. Isabella Gordon. John Evans, Josephine Roberts. Walburi Kuehl, Elizabeth Sorensen. A-'nes Civile. Josephine Kozlowki. Lillnin Bell, Terr Reynolds Rose Hodali. Florence li.Trne.. Margaret Lame. Mary Doyle. Affiles Pal-on, Eva I'roilse. Emily Pollard, Pons Johnston. Celina VanHulle. Clara McLean, Anna Zywotko. Elizabeth Kobold. Henna Asplund. Elsie Barne. Arlean Asrnello. Lily Yotinc. Caroline Bli'harz. Ia Cownie. Cecilia Roc. Gladys Royal. Ruby Roller Mane Jackson Herminie Mermuy.. Yvette Perrv. Albert Tomlinson. Josephtn Mann. Winifred Matthews. Leonore Charlton. Amela Ktikla, Jeanne o-ldykc. Cnn-stantine Thelentis. Gladys Martyn. Anna Goldsmith. Susan Scheerer. Nancy, Anna Welflinp. Aniela Traczyk. Ernest Ek. Elsie Newel. Grace DarraEh, Esther Topalian, Rae Wain Mary Lainz. Anna Stvrteckv. Mattie Kinnunen. Julia Prevots. Edna Gardner. Rose Halwarhe, Maryanna Warcbock, Lorentyna Mozdzyn-ka. Dorothv Liddell. Zlata Kolar. Margaret Galvin. Emma Lodzitch. Gertrude Pumnm. Elizabeth Tra-viss. Mary Alhage. Ann Mitchell, Janet Thomson. Bessie Radin, Gertrude Kramer. Margaret McEaehern. Sadie Boodoian. Katherine Redman. Anns Franzen. Marv Habasinski. Isabella Campbell. Marv Ilmi. Frieda Anderson. Aln Berg. Herbert Draper. Polish Club Votes 2,500 for Bonds The new executive board of Nest 86 of th Polish Falcons has started its administration off with a bang. Immediately after the installation ceremony held last week in the Polish Falcons Hall, 3201 Caniff, the new officers voted $2,500 from the treasury be spent for the purchase of War Bonds in support of a national $300,000 War-Bond drive sponsored by the Polish Falcons. Robert Jozwiak, president of the nest, and Anella Klimecka, executive member, each added $1,000 to the $2,500 amount. PART FOUR

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