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Unformatted text preview: grants hoping to create a local wine industry and by a group of Polish expatriates trying to establish a back-to-theland artistic community. The wineries flourished for three decades; the art colony collapsed within a few months. After World War I, the
heavily German character of Anaheim gave way to the influence of newer arrivals from the Midwest, who tended to be Protestant and
conservative and evangelical about their faith. Reverend Leon L. Myers — pastor of the Anaheim Christian Church and founder of the local
Men’s Bible Club — turned the Ku Klux Klan into one of the most powerful organizations in town. During the early 1920s, the Klan ran
Anaheim’s leading daily newspaper, controlled the city government for a year, and posted signs on the outskirts of the city greeting
newcomers with the acronym “KIGY” (Klansmen I Greet You).
Carl’s uncle Ben owned Karcher’s Feed and Seed Store, right in the middle of downtown Anaheim. Carl worked there seventy-six hours a
week, selling goods to local farm...
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This note was uploaded on 02/25/2014 for the course MGMT 120 taught by Professor Litt during the Spring '08 term at UCLA.
- Spring '08