The Los Angeles Jewish Community Committee had, by the late 1930s, put into place a comprehensive plan to infiltrate, investigate, and report on the activities of groups and individuals sympathetic to the Nazi cause. One of the people investigated by the JCC at this time was Laura Ingalls, a famous aviatrix of the time. By the mid-1930s, she had set several records not only for flight distance, but for feats such as the number of consecutive loops and consecutive barrel-rolls. It would later become clear that she spent nearly as much time working on behalf of the German government as she did accumulating flight time. This fascinating 9-page document details the activities of Ingalls during 1941, including many speaking engagements on behalf of America First; flights to deliver political petitions to Washington and to distribute anti-war, pro-isolationism pamphlets; and a flight to Germany. The information was collected by JCC informant Sylvia Comfort, referred to throughout the document as "S2". Comfort was able to forge a close relationship with Ingalls, making her privy to a great deal of useful information. In December of 1941, Ingalls would be arrested for being a German spy, or, more accurately, for "failing to register as a foreign agent." Other individuals mentioned in the report include: Charles Lindbergh; Adolf Hitler; Eddie Rickenbacker; Gerald L. K. Smith; Louise Ward Watkins; Ellis O. Jones; Fritz Wiedemann; William Randolph Hearst; Franz Ferenz. 11 x 8.5 in.