The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 28, 1946 · 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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Tuesday, May 28, 1946
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'^-;/|^f:l':W':v'''-|' ; -'.' { >;.x$ ! < : i :-.v- • ..;-. : ^$$?lffi&^%!. 's£:-' t!!S(K LEGION IN FIRST GAME ON MAY 30 Baseball enthusiasts will hav their first opportunity to dee th Algona junior Legion 'bascftal team in action against the; Jftod Wan high schbol teaitt oh Decor atlon day, At the first Meeting of the team, May 17, at the Legion hall 28 fine prospects reported to Marc Mdore, chairman of the Al gofia Legion committee. Rrospocts reporting Were a follows: Algona-^-Jerry Laurit zcn, Amps Meyer, 'Junior Snyder Bob Christiansen, Gary Waldron Jim Holmes, Howie Stephenson Richard Winter, Cliff Skogstrotn Keith 'Young,- Craig Seely, Jim Bioser,, Jack Dutton,, Bob GadO Jciry Skilllng, Loren Johnson Chuck Crapser, Junior Zeigler ' Tdtnmy White, Frank Caughey Delmar Kain. ' Livermore—-Har- lah Widhtendahl. Whlttemoro— Harlan Benschoter, Larry Mon tag, Victor YoungWirth, Donald Mergch, Chas. Elbert. ;The team is being coached by Gene Hertz, and after viewing , the group 'he predicted a highly ; successful summer and a lot 01 enthusiastic competition. After the meeting refreshments were served to the iboys with the compliments of Kent (Motor Co. who also donated new uniforms for the team. ' According to • Walt Friesner who is booking games, the team will be facing some of the best teams in the area. Rodman features an outstanding freshman pitcher 1 . Other teams under consideration are Spencer, Manson, Mason ..City, Garner, Bancroft, Swca City, Armstrong arid many others. Every effort is being made to enter iri the Centennial tourney in DCS Moines the latter part of: June. The following tentative sched- , ulc has been arranged for the ; Junior Leaguers:. f May 30, Rodman, here; June 2, 'fSpencer,' there, double header; 'June 4,. Ventura,-here; June 6, Kanawha, here; June 7, Yakota 1 , , there; June 9, Mason City, here, 'double header; June 11, Garner, there; June 13, Swea City, there; i June 16, Bancroft, there; June 18, Swea City there; JUnc 21, , Lakota, here; June "23, Bancroft, .here; June 28, Centennial Tour: ney in Des Moines. Acdordihg to a : recent, release |.from : the Veterans'^Admirilsitra- ;Jtion, lapsed Natipnal- Service'Life iflnsurarice policies'- may; be; reiri- '•'••'•' l*at:.atty>'time'- '"'' U{Life insurance ^hou'lcl ; ; bc sent,to Veterans • Administration, 346 Broadway, New York 13. New f;York. • . • . • ; In order to ingure continuous ; protection and . avoid -the possibility of lapse of Insurance, payments should continue to be made as premiurns become due, .whether or not the premium notices are. received from the Veterans Administration. Vetcjrans wishing to reinstate insurance may obtain informa- ttion and aid from, the local Veterans Contact Office, located in .'the McEnroe, Building, over the Ohnesorge Drug. •Sid- Ormerod is contact' advisor for this office and this area. ] He stated that a great many ; veteran*-—too many—are allow • ing and' 'have allowed their in- I surance to lapse, and, that they ,' may be sorry for this in the ; years to come, • , He advised .< that veterans investigate and understand their policy before - they 4ot it com* plctely drop. Rose Scanlan To Head Soroptimists Rose Scanlan was elected prcs- •.' ident of the Soroptimist club at •the regular luncheon Wednesday .at Hotel Algona, She succeeds June Corey, who'; has served two terms. Other new officers are as follows: Clara Shilts, vice president; Clara Craft, recording secretary; Delia Wetter, corresponding secretary; Alice Wilkiris, treasurer, June Corey, director; • and Mabel Sorerisen,' delegate. The officers will toe installed at ESTABLISHED 1808 ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, MAY 28. 1946 ^-*- ; " • • -• . Twelve Pages —Two Sections VOL. 81—NO. 21 Railroad Strike Not Too Tough On Algona Area A quick survey reveals that Alftona and the surrounding territory were not seriously handicapped as a result of the rail- roM strike last week. The postoffice was taking: care of most *f Its first class And parcel 'post mall through their Star routes with passenger bus drivers helping out in emergencies. •The express company placed an embargo on all items Friday moraine, btit it was released again Monday morning. Telephone offices had a heavy Increase In long distance calls. A few out-of-town persons were briefly stranded In the city, but managed soon to be on their way by bus. One local merchant was delayed in Chicago, but made It home by way of Minneapolis and a bus to Armstrong where he was met by car. Livestock dealers, Caught with full pens, rerouted their animals by truck, without damage, but not wiUtout some confusion. . Buying was brisk at all grocery stores, when it looked as though stocks might not be replenished right away. But, the rain might have been a contributing cause, as many shopped Friday and buying was slower on Saturday. However, the whistling of trains was a welcome sound Saturday night, and there were sighs of relief Monday as mall came through regularly again. ALGONA K.C. BALL TEAM TAKES LEAD IN COUNTY LEAGUE Algonas K. C. entry in the iossuth Baseball League pulled away from St. Joe, it's running mate of last week, to take top josition Sunday by defeating Corwith 10-7 at Algona in a closely played game. Wildness of the pitchers and several errors on both sides accounted for the scoring.- Algona • Corwith Summary of the 'game was as 'pi lows: Algona (10) A.B. G.,.Winkel, 3b 4 Jradley, c . ; 4 Watts, ss 4 B. Winkel, cf 5 D. Winkel, Ib 4 Cajowski, p, 3b 2 Gilbrlde, If 2 Seller, If 1 Winter, If 1 Elbcrt, rf ._ 1 Bcsch, rf 0 Weydcrt, 2b 3 R. 1 1 2 3 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 , 31 orwith (7) A.B. tfaltman, 2b . .„.._ 3 Tahseh, 3b .^-..._ A Shipmen^ cf _!___-_', 4: 1 teriarn, c .. Gourley, . rf • _. Stsinleich, rf Mil, p .5 - 3 . 1 . 2 35 10 R. 2 2 1 0^ 0 1 0 1 7 5 H. 0 1 2 Dairy Feed Subsidy $142,291 In Kossuth "It might be interesting for people in towns as well as the farmers of Kossuth county to know the amount of money tha was paid out in dairy feed sighl drafts to farmers for a thre< month period covering Jan., Feb and March, 1946," stated Oscai L. Thoreson, chairman, Kossuth county A. C. A. "During this period there were 2577 applica tions mailed, out of which 2466 have been returned to the coun ty office and sight drafts issuec in the amount of $142,291.64 There are still remaining in the county, 111 applications for which sight drafts have not been issued. These are due in the county office, immediately, as May 31, 1946, is the deadline for issuing drafts for this three months period." "It is of grea importance that the applications remaining in the, county be returned by this date as no drafts will be issued after that time Mr. Thoreson also states that due to the heavy run of dairy applications and the shortage of help in the Triple A office, the ACP applications were delayed, but the remaining applications wil be in the field for signature by i cxi week; :/ the first :July. business meeting in The club voted to sponsor the sw campfire group .Qf which Margaret Ann BeardflejHs guardian and Ann Stillman assistant, Next Monday the club will have Burt Defeats Ledyard Burt defeated Ledyard 7-1 at jcdyard, Burt having ten hits nd two errors, Ledyard 5 hits nd 4 errors. Burt battery, Bris- ow and Hammerstrom; Ledyard, "ohnson and Elbert. Lotts Creek won from Wesley -3 at Wesley, and had 6 hits-to Wesleys 4. Ruhnke and Wieh- endahl were battery for Lotts reek; Richter and Johnson for Wesley. '' .St. Joe at Lone Rock was de- eated 6 to 3 with each team aving seven hits. Marlow and latt were battery for Lone Vock; Thilges, Baker and Barber or St. Joe. League standings: 'earn— • ' w. L. Ugona — . '___' 3 0 .Otis Creek 2 0 Burt 2 0 St, Joe 2 1 Lone Rock ..„ 1 2 Ledyard • 0 2 Wesley _. 0 2 Corwith , 0 3 Next Sunday Algona will play St Joe here at 2:30. All the Kossuth League teams will play ball Memorial Day. ; a picnic, for are being made*by Dejlft Welter and, Frances Craotham, '; ' Mr», DennU Becker *-«, im^^^^ at w Hi ^ mm itil, e^rly te y« u .fb»jf;;8ie -'- m^^^ii^ii^irtM Shooting Awards To Albert Boekelman Albert Boekelman of the city police department, received two certificates of m.eritorius achievement for sharp shooting Saturday. One was for the National Match course with >a 22 pistol, 50 and 25 yards, to <whidi he had an average of 280.2 for five matches. The oth* er certificate was for the Camp Perry Course In-which he had an average of 278,4 |or five matches. Boekelman has 36 sharp shooting medals to his credit., all won in registered . 'tournaments, Next month tie expects to attend, yje/ state shoot at Bettendorf, The certificates were just re* ceive4, but are. .for, matches, held last suwmer at the Harvey Larson farm, The Kossuttt Rifle <and won three plague? last Leo Jaskulke V.. passed away Tuesday afternoon at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Walter Faulstick of Algona, as a result of cancer and dropsy. Mr. Jaskulke, who would have been 80 years of age this July, was a life-time resident of Fenton, where he farmed until nine years ago when 'hk retired. Because of poor health ,he and his wife moved to Algona a year ago last September with their daughter. Mrs. Jaskulke preceded him in death on April 15 of this year. He is survived by eight children, Walter of Chicago, 111., William of Stillwater, Minn., Herman of Granada, Minn., Hilda of St. Paul, Minn,,. tyUrs. Robert Laabs of Fairmont, Minn., Mrs. Ross Johnson of St. Paul, Martha of Minneapolis, Minn., and Mrs. Walter Faulstick. Funeral services were held Friday at 1:30 at the Merritt Funeral Home and at 2:00 at the Trinity Lutheran church. Burial was made in Eastlawn Memorial Park. Pallbearers were his grandsons, John Faulstick of St. Paul, Wilfred Faulstick of Oakland, Calif., Eugene Faulstick of Lone Rock, Junior and Clifford Jaskulke of Granada, and Wayne Jaskulke of Stillwater. Postoffice Hours x The Algona post office will be closed all day,; ;Decoration Day, Thursday, May 30, 1940, The general delivery window will toe open from nine thirty «. m. to ten a. m, There will be no rural, business or residence deliveries on that day, All incoming 'and outgoing mail will be dispatched as usual. 377 Copies Sold' Single popies of the.Upper, Des Moines for May 2.1 reached an all- time high when, 377' papers were sold at the Smoke Shop and the Upper 'Des Moines office. Barry To Attend National K. C. Meet At the state convention of Knights of Columbus held last week in Waterloo, W. A. Barry Jr., above, was elected state Delegate to the supreme convention 'of the K. C.s to be held in Miami, Fla., August 20 and 22. Barry, who is local grand knight, plans to attend. He and C. H. Ostwinkle were delegates to the state convention and were accompanied by Matt Amfahr. W.L. MARTIN DIES SERVICES MONDAY, METHODIST CHURCH William Logan Martin, 74, passed away Friday, May 24, at 12:55 a. m. at the Kossuth hospital. Mr. Martin was taken ill Tuesday and went to the hospital Thursday. He had undergone major surgery some time ago, tout had sufficiently recovered to be up around the house. Cause of his death was a weak heart. Funeral services were held in the Methodist church Monday afternoon at 2:00 with. interment at Riverview cemetery, The Rev. N. A. Price officiated'!'' Pall bearers were Rufus Lindhorst, William Runchey, Douglas Wildin, George Wildin,- Ralph Morgan and Harry Potter. Mr. Martin was born March 12, 1872. at Danville, Kentucky, a son of Samuel,' and Eliza, Martin;; He .he'lived>-in5HllnoWv.:'i; Wilillam was* marriedSeptembef 3, 1899, to Cora Mae Bell at Longpoint, 111. To this union three sons were born, George, who died in nfancy, Clyde Davis, who died June, 1945, at Philadelphia with he body being brought here for burial .in the family lot, and £lbyd of Algona. In 1903 the Martins came to Hresco township, Kossuth county, where they farmed until retire' ment in 1920 when they moved to Algona. Mr. Martin was well ihought of by all who knew him. Surviving are his wife, son jloyd, a, half-.brothef, Edgar Marin, two sisters, Mrst- Pearl Bunn of Junction Cit.y, Ky., Mrs. Dora J rice of Louisville, Ky., and a grandchild, William Raymond VTartin of Philadelphia, Pa. Car Theft Sends Wittern To Eldora Jack Wittern, 15, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ordell Wittern, was entenced Monday by Judge G. W. Stillman to the Boys Training School at Eldora until 21 years if age unless sooner discharged. Jack was sentenced as a result if stealing a car on.'North Dodge treet Saturday night and driving it as far as Dune Park, Ind., ivhere police picked him up. It is understood that he had ieen on parole from Washington, D, C., where he had also stolen a car while the family lived there. » Hi White Discharged Mr. and Mrs. H. B, White arrived home Friday from Minneapolis •where they met following his return from Zurich, Switzerland. Hi, who recently received his majority, expected to return on a furlough, but has been given <his army discharge, and expects to resume his law practice in Algona in the near -future-. He bad been serving in the army legal department in Switzerland, and has been in the arm.y 47 mpnths, PRIMARY BATTLES FOR TREASURER, ATTORNEY, SHERIFF With the primary less than a week 'away county politics has shown little signs of activity and the state offices have attracted but little atlerttion in this neck of the woods. It would look as though 'Oov. Bob Blue would be renomin- ialed over Gen. Olmsted on the republican ticket and will make the ifiRht with Frank Miles, democrat, 'in the fall. Ot course Congressman Dollivcr ;has no opposition in the primary for congress 'but will have to face Oscar Johnson, democrat, of Hancock county, in the fall. No dice. Chas. Patterson o£ Algona will have.no opposition in the primary for the republican nomination for representative and in the fall he will have to face Casey Loss, who has no opposition .for the democrat nomination for this office. Everyone seems to -think that this may develop into a "hoss race the 'fall election. Fight for Treasurer. There seems -to be a hot fight on for the democratic nomination for county treasurer. Wm. Barry and Rosella Voight are competitors for Ihe democratic nomination and Ed Chambers is unopposed for the republican nomination for that important office. Miss Voight has been in the court house for several years and has proved her efficiency, and the other candidates are high class men. Art Cogley, present sheriff, is opposed for the democratic nomination for that office by Marc Moore, both 'good men, but it has been proved that the popular incumbent is a hard man to beat. The republicans have no candidate. Battle for County Attorney. But then there is the fight for the nomination .for county attorney with the winner in some doubt Capt. "Bob" Harrington, just back from a sojourn of several years in Persia w.here he served with the V". S. forces, is opposed by H. W. Miller, the present popular county attorney for the republican nomination, and the winner will be op • posed in the 'fall, 'by Attorney Harold McNertney, a former Bancroft young man, now practicing law in Algona. . Unopposed county candidates are Coimty, Auditor .-; (Leo ...., Immerfall, " .. W. .E. McDonald, on the democrat ticket, and Clerk of Courts Helen White. Delia Welter and Col. Jack Johnston 'for Justices have proved so popular that they have no opposition and will be returned to office with a whoop. In the minor offices there is a contest for assessor in ' Garfield township with Mike S. Coyle and Francis Wolfe, both democrats, after the office. County Prepares for First Peacetime Memorial Day HALLIGAN SPEAKS HERE IN MORNING, 4-H Members Discuss A Safety Bull Pen A meeting of the Algona 4-H club was held Monday evening al the home of 'Howard Schoby. Roll call was answered with the name of a tractor by seven members and two visitors. New business was that some of the iboys start a club in Union township, and iplans were made for entertaining the Farm Bureau. Robert Dodds gave a talk on "A Safety Bull Pen and Shed" and there was a discussion of the sub* ject. Robert Dodds played several selections on his guitar. Lunch was served .by Howard's mother. Firemen's Benefit Dance Is June 7 A firemen's benefit dance will be held Tuesday, May 7, in the floral hall at the fairgrounds. The proceeds are to be used to finish paying for a respirator which was ordered last fall. The firemen raised about half enough money at their last dance. Memorial Rites For Cecil McVay June 2 Memorial services for Cecil McVay will -'be held Sunday, June 2, at the Baptist church with the Rev, R. F. Kittreli officiating. AWARDS TO EIGHT AT COMMENCEMENT DIPLOMAS TO 80 Forty-two .boys .and thirty-eight .girls received their diplomas from G. W. Stillman, president of the board of education, Friday evening, 'May 24, at the Algona high school. The commencement exercises were begun toy the high school band playing the 'traditional "Pomp and Circumstance" by Elgar. Invocation was given by the Rev. John P. Clyde, Congregational minister. The band, under the direction of Russell Ouster, also played "The Stars and Stripes Forever" -by Sousa and "Raymond Overture" by Thomas. The high school mixed chorus, directed by Mrs. Thais Bueghly, sang "To Thee We Sing" and "The Orchestra Song." The commecement address, "Tomorrow Came Yesterday," was given by Mr. Howard Pierce Davis, authority on world affairs, who also addressed the Kiwanis club at a postponed, luncheon Friday noon. Eight Awards Given. Donald B. Miller, principal of the high school, announced honors given eight students. The awards are as follows: Bob Butts, $10, and Rosanne Reding, $10, by 'the Algona Lions Club for the most representative boy and girl of the class of 1946; Jane Brown, $25, by the P. E. O., the Louise McCoy Memorial Award, lor the bes; four-year English student; Lena Tammen, $10, toy the D. A. R. foi the best 'four-year social science student; Charlene Clement, $5, by Wa-tan-ye for the best two-year commercial student; Paul Schenck, $3, by the American Legion Aux iliary for winning their essay contest; David Shumway,, $5, .by the Delphian Spcleyt for the top ninth grade English student; .and Irene Fraser, $5, toy the American Legion Auxiliary ;f or'thetoest.eigh.thgraide American, " *^: O. ' the public 'sehoois, presented 'the class of 1946; Including the class of '46 there have been 2,462 students to graduate from the A,lgona high school since .the first cl'ass in 1884. Miss Lucia Wallace, 'member of the graduating class of 1885, said a few words to the present graduating class. Tiie class officers were Joel Henbst, president, 'Bill Allen, vice president, and Bonnie Snyder, sec- retary-terasurer. Miss Marguerite Gilmore and Miss Alvena Miller were the class .advisors. , AFTERMATH OF THE LAUIUTZEN-WELLENDORF- MORGAN FISHING ADVENTURE When A. E. Laurltzen, Lloyd Wellendorf, and Ralph Morgan hooked onto that still-unknown monster fish at Spirit Lake on the evening of Wednesday, May 15, they were likely unaware of the fact that the ensuing adventure would iput them smack into the "Hall of Fishing Fame." And little did they realize that their experience would provoke endless guessing on the part of Iowa citizens as to what kind of fish it was. Harlan Miller of "Over the Coffee" fame, wrote in his Des Moines Register column that it was either a sturgeon that had come overland from the Mississippi, or perhaps a mermaid. Opinions of local fishing enthusiasts .ranged from Moby Dick catfish to paddlefish of an unheard-of size. One character ventured the guess that it might have been one of those still- missing German submarines. The story of Spirit Lake's monster fish is apparently big news in the Spirit Lake area, also, as O. E. Smith, Publisher and Editor of the Spirit Lake Beacon, drove to Algona in person to borrow the picture engravings that •were used to announce the extraordinary news here a week ago. LUVERNE IN P. M. Throughout the county preparations are being made for the first peacetime Memorial day since 1941. ' In Algona the program will be under the direction Of the VFW of which Fred W. Plumb is commander. The, parade will start at the Legion hall at 9 a. m., With Art Moulds and W. E. 'Hawcott in charge. Any organization that wishes to be in the_ parade is to be there at the appointed time; also those with cars who are to take, the USWA. The' high school band will -participate. At the cemetery cererrtonies will start at 10, a. m. with the Rev.. Gilbert J. Kuyper giving the invocation, followed by placing of wreaths... ' ' '., Jaycees and Lions To Play Kittenball 'The Joycees and. Lions club will tangle in a kittenball game Friday, May 31, at the .fairgrounds. The game will start at 6 o'clock, and • the admission is free. Some years ago there was considerable interest in soft ball and several teams were playing. One of the memorable 'games was between the Rotary and Kiwanis clubs, and a high spot of the game was when one of the Rotarians made a daring slide for home which was a masterpiece, even though he did go most of the way on his shoulder. . ^ ^ Fire At Vipond Farm Does $1000 Damage Fire, thought to have started from a laundry stove, caused about $1000 damage last Tuesday to the house on the Lloyd Vipond farm now occupied by one of the Vipond sons. Only a large quantity of water in a supply tank on the farm savec} the house from total destruction. Firemen wearing gas masks fought through an inferno of steam and smoke for about an hour to bring the blaze under control, RITES FOR MOMYER HELD ON FRIDAY The sudden death of C. A. Momyer at his home last Wednesday shocked his many old friends, who perhaps did not realize his delicate condition, arising from a 'hear trouble which had slowed him : down in business for the past year or; so. "He .moved here:from Albia/IJa.T, arid bought the M. P.-' Haggard''ab- stract business. He had served as county recorder in Monroe county, and later owned an abstract business there. Mr. and Mrs. Momyer and their fine family of two tooys and two girls—Mrs. Margaret Colt, now of Evanston, 111., and Chester Jr., of Chicago, and John and Maxine, who lately have been the mainstays of their father's abstract business in Algona, have enjoyed the esteem of the Alona community for years. "Chet" Momyer had a high rating as an honest, industrious business man, who was ever ready to stand for the decencies of life and who had the respect of all who knew him. He was a member of the Congregational church and was a high ranking Mason. "Chefs" main relaxation for many years was found on the golf course and his game was above the average for a man of his age. He will be remembered most kindly by many of his old golfing associates, who could 'depend upon him always to report his score correctly. Goodbye "Chet," we will miss you. The funeral was held at the 'ongregational church on Friday with Rev. Clyde giving the sermon. The rites at the grave were conducted by the Masonic lodge and the burial was made in Riverview cemetery. The pallbearers were Albin Spongberg, Lynn Keith, E. J. Van Ness, A. L. Long, D. D. Paxson and D. D. Monlux. ..The. ?? ; --£V'"-??"»'C'£'K- leakerrbfithe' , V ^?TJ~"nf«rt« 7 '-^i Use Care. You Bicycle Riders! • •''••'..; - '"•'• ,^ '.'••".'• '•'-'..'• , ' ' 1H& *s , • - f ••• .--Sift.;, -i-;'MFs;,iiBF»W» •s^ym&^^mm ~ isfte Jatspii.p4 ' 5^^P|- ? -,-«55 f ^: Rainfall 2,37, And Temperature Climbs A rainfall of 2.37 inches, the heaviest of the season, was recorded in Algona during the past week, according to Weatherman Harry Nolle. It was mostly beneficial as it came down fairly easy and soaked into the ground, However, in the south part of the county there were some flooded areas and one supervisor reported considerable damage to culverts and roads. The recordings ; were a lows; •V'' : High May 21 .. .78" .Ma> 32 (.10 in, rf. f.j,_7| May 23 (},67 in, r. f.)-60 May,?4 (.60 in. r; !,)-.eo May 25 ,—- T —-,~6« May 26 ,„„._..—J?3 ;Msy 27. ^-,-1'.' '"•„ s,qii teiwpertrtre h.as -^ Philippines.:' :XKirihR ; . II, he W.as.iin charge ( ;of,classifi-' cation of Iowa Headquarters,. Selective Service. ' . . ,-'->'" In case of rain the program will be held ; at the high school. •'.V Lu Verne'Program-'... cv In LuVerne Walter W. Engel,' commander of the'- LuVerne -'Legion', : announces, that '' Memorial Day preparations : are .-being'vati- ranged by the Ernest Merkle Post and Auxiliary .for an aftcjr- noon program. A -firing : sqiiad will be; furnished, by, the <VFW.. Frank.B.'Hallian,- who-speaks'at Algona .in the. morning, -will.;aliio give the : address. of the'•• day- at LuVerne. ' Bode Program at 9:30 At Bode Rev. O. B^ Anderson will .give the address at a program to be .held at 9:30 a. m. and Charles Larson will read the,, honor roll. There will.be mus- . ical numbers by the school band and chorus and Paul Nasby. After the program the assembly will march to the cemetery to decorate the graves of the war dead. Swea City Legion and VFW The Swea City American. Legion and VFW will unite in observance of 'Memorial Day with Rev. A. M, Youngquist giving the principal address at Reynold's Park, The parade will form at Legion hall arid march to . the park. The school band and. a mens quartet will furnish mu* sic. At Harrison cemetery exercises will be held pver the American Legion lot. ' Dedicate Paris si Lakota The Rev, E,;H, Bushman will; give the address at Lakota where the Legion 'and Auxiliary: are Jn L charge of; the' program .which " will be held sfthe sphoQlhoiise. r The gather}^ will. ther» prpcee,d,; to the towrj:hall tp dedicate; memorial; park j?> James W, Mrs. W. ed th? parH ^.e^|4P-.town hall had it, landscaped, The, ' will go' Maple

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