HISTORICAL Awarded Highest Honors as "Iowa's Best Weekly Newpaper" By State University of Iowa, 1933 . IT TT t TM'WV Jlomes; ^^^^ TUB WEATBEK Cloud? Thnrsay, warmer, pomfbly «mm. Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER !(>, 1933 Santa CJaus to Visit Algona, Dec. 7; Contest Will Pick Mary Christmas Bight Pngcs VOL. 31—NO. 46 Local Committee, R. H. Miller as Chairman, Starts Work on Celebration BT. NICK TO BRING CABIN AND GIFTS Any Young Ladies Between ' Ifi aad 91 Bligible in Popularity Contest A committee of Aifeima men, con- fcistmg of R. H. Miller, chairman, E. O. HMfciher, Hugh post and D. Wayne Col*-.*••'have received word from the land "of eternal snow, over wfilch Santa Claus holds sway, that that jolly and jovial old gentleman will pay his annual v!slt to Algona on Thursday, Dec. 7, this year. He will bring his own log cabin, his famous cathedral chimes which will play during tbe festive occasion, and many other musical attractions. To Pick Miss Mary •One of the unique features of the celebration this year will be the selection of Miss Mary Christmas by popular vote. Entry blanks are printed in "both Algona newspapers this week. To enter a candidate, merely fill out her »ame and mall the blank to the Miss Kary Christmas Contest, Algona, Iowa. Starting Friday, each Algona business "house will have ballots, and with each 35 cents purchase, a ballot good for 25 votes will be given out. These should "be filled out with the name of the candidate favored and then deposited in any rf the numerous ballot boxes which •will be placed about the city. The -winner of the contest, which closes on •Saturt'ay evening, Dec. 2, will be kept a secret until the day Santa Glaus arrive:,, Dec. 7, and then will be given » place of honor In Santa Claus parade and there will be distributed 300 gas- filled balloons, many of which will contain tickets good for free prizes in Algona stores. Miss Mary herself will also rccelvr . a number of lovely prizes which win be announced later. ' The next ,four ENTRV BLANK Good for 1,000 Votes in The MISS MARY CHRISTMAS POPULARITY CONTEST Only one Entry Blank credited to Each Candidate NAME ADDRESS AGE. Any girl or young woman between 18 and 21 years of age will be eligible to enter the contest. Anyone who desires to enter a candidate has but to fill In her name on this blank and mall It to the Miss Mary Christmas Contest, Algona, Iowa. A list of entries and standings Will be published each week In the two Algona newspapers. Additional votes may be obtained at any of the Algona business firms with each purchase of 25 cents or over. Ballot boxes will also be found in each Algona store. . Contest Closes Saturday Night, Dec. 2nd. Rotarians Rush Yuletide Season; 'Dutch* Lorenz Gets Rabbits, Owl ... _ nominations above that figure. Live Fairies, Too Also with Santa will be six real, live fairies. They will parade as escorts to Santa Claus, marching beside his log cabin in the parade. In all, it looks very much as though Banta was planning big things for the children and adults of Kossuth county, all of whom are cordially invited to be here for the occasion. Sacks of free candy will also be distributed, It was stated by the Algona community Club, which Is sponsoring the event. Club to Meet Next Monday An open meeting of the Algona Community Club, to which all members are invited, as well as non-members, win be held Monday evening in the Legion hall, starting at 7:30 p. m. Christinas plans will be explained at that time. Every business man and clerks as well are urged to be present and obtain first hand information about the Christmas festival and the Miss Mary Christmas contest. FARMER AT LONE ROCK FOUND DEAD IN BED SATURDAY Lone Rock: (Albert William Bierstedt was born February 7, 1885 on the Bierstedt homestead northwest of Burt and died at his home 2% miles southwest of Lone Rock, Saturday, Nov. 11, 1933, at the age of 48 years. Mr. Bierstedt spent most of his life around Whittemore and Ldne Tlock with the exception of a few years, which he spent in Marworth. Worth Dakota, on claim and at Wlnkley, Minn., on a " been pheasant hunting with relatives and friends Friday afternoon and Saturday morning at 6:30 his lifeless body was found in bed by his sister, Dora. Death was caused by heart trouble. He leaves to mourn his death six sisters, Dora and Carrie Bierstedt, Mrs. Rose Barto of Lone Rock; Mary Ostwald of Whittemore; Alvena Ostwald of Fargo, North Dakota; Anna Hoeck, of Bancroft, and one brother, Ed Bierstedt of Lone Rock. Funeral services were held at the Lutheran church in charge of Rev. Richmann at Burt Tuesday afternoon at two o'clock and interment was made in the Burt cemetery. Mr. Bierstedt's passing is indeed a sad one as this Is the third death in he Bierstedt family since August 3, 1933. His brother-in-law, N. O. Barto died and his brother, Wm. Bierstedt, passed away Oct. 31, 1933 from lock- aw. Pheasant Dinner Climaxed By Presentation of Surprise Trophies REV. WM. BADDELEY 13 G-UEST SPEAKER It must have been quite a pheasant hurt that the Rotary club members held lost week end. The club was treated to a pheasant dinner supplied by the club hunters, and W. A. (Dutch) Lorenz was given a pre-Christmas gift of a large rabbit, a small rabbit and one owl, all deader than doornails. The presentation was made by Pres- 2 SONS ARRESTED AS MOTHER FILES COURTCHARGE LuVerne Boy Used Profani ty; Other Accused of Trespass ONE THREATENED TO KILL HIMSELF Arthur Zeultau Gets 30 Days; Ewoldt's Case to Grand Jury Two LuVerne boys, Arthur and Ew- Idt Zeutlau, "were brought into the ustice court here, Monday, as a rc- ult of charges filed against them by their mother, Mrs. Martha Zeutlau. Arthur Was charged with using pro- anity in the complaint, and after Jus- Ice P. A. Danson had listened to the mother's story, and had been told that Arthur had threatened to kill himself, he decided to give him 30 days in the county Jail to think it over. The charge against Ewoldt was that of malicious: mischief and willful trespass. He waived a perilmlnary hearing and was bound over to the grand jury. The trouble started late Saturday night when Arthur came home. He threatened to kill himself at that time. Shortly afterward, Ewoldt arrived. He had recently been released from a C. C. C. camp. The door was locked and he demanded to be admitted. His mother refused to do so, and then Arthur said, "Let him in and I'll smash him one." Ewoldt broke through the door and entered the h6use, whereupon Mrs. Zeut- lau started for an officer, but her sons' stopped her._The next day she filed the- charges. Faces Charge of Grand larceny Bruce H. Peck of Kanawha had a case brought against him by Guy M. Butts of Wesley continued until Wednesday evening in the office of Justice H. B. White. The charge was that of contestants after-Miss Mary will ident Herman Hauberg, who himself small rabbit at the place occupied by Fred Kent, the large rabbit went to Ralph Miller and the owl was passed on to Jim Pool and Everett Hancher. The more formal program was turned over to Rev. Wm. Baddeley of Lu- Verne, who gave a very interesting 25 minute talk on pottery. Rev. Baddeley worked in English" pottery plants for a number of years and brought samples of priceless pottery with him to exhibit as he talked. Rev. Baddeley concluded his talk with a Joke pertaining to the difference between an Englishman and an American, which was humorous, apt and probably truthful. Pheasant Hunter Almost Scalped "Gus" Peek Here From Portland, Ore. G. F. Peek dropped into Algona on Tuesday for a short visit with his many old friends here. "Gus" Was for years one of Algona's best known and most active business men. He was a partner of M. P. Haggard In the abstract , * &JT* 1 * *' **•*«"**** **» M*G auouauu Ul Auto Mishap | business for many years and afterwards Wesley: A serious accident befell a party of five people from Fort Dodge about 6:20 Saturday night upon their return home from a pheasant hunting trip to the vicinity of Britt. They were coming into Wesley from the east when their car failed to make the Elsenbacher corner, and turned over into the ditch. Neighbors came to •their rescue and brought them in for first aid treatment and it was found rthat a James Shaffer, conductor on the 'Illinois Central, was almost scalped ifrom cuts received from broken glass. His cheeks, nose and forehead were (gashed painfully and a piece of glass had pierced his eye. The other members of the party were •notifio badly hurt, but suffered from minor outs and bruises. The other mem- %era included George Brown, another man and Mr. and Mrs. Ed cosgrlff, jtormerly of Britt. An ambulance was called from Algona who took Mr. Shaffer and his party to Fort Dodge to the hospital and to their homes. £00 Attend Local Church Festival In spite of 'the severe dust and wind gtorm that, swept through Iowa last Sunday, a large -crowd gathered in the Algona hlgb school auditorium in the afternoon to celebrate the Luther festival in commemoration of the four hundred fiftieth birthday of Martin Luther, the great reformer of the church. The Rev. J. p. Schtilz of Clinton, Iowa, conducted the festival services. He was assisted by tbe Revs. W. T. wolfsrrara of Garner and P. J. Braner of Algona. Rev. Ochulz delivered a very impressive and powerful jubilee sermon. The St. pant's orchestra of Fort Dodge accompanied $$ congregational singing. The platform was beautifully decorated with palms served as Algona's postmaster for a term or two. He was very popular and when he and his family moved to Portland, Oregon, about twenty years ago, Algona suffered a distinct loss. "Gus" is at the head of a big abstract company in Portland and is prominent in business circles there. He came to Minneapolis to see his brother-in-law, Charley Johnson, and could not resist the temptation of a short visit with his old Ajgona friends. He reports Wilfred Jones* another former Algona boy as getting along well in the insurance business in Portland, ^,, , cut flowera through the courtesy oi the Algona Greenhouses. About 800 people attended the festival, which sponsored by the Missouri Hit " of tbe AlgojM Circuit. Girl's Arm Drawn into Wash Wringer Good Hope: Patricia Ann, five year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Mlttag, had the misfortune to have her hand and arm drawn into the wringer of the washing machine last Friday. Though the arm was engaged clear to the shoulder there were no bones broken, but the flesh was badly bruised and mangled. The fact that the wringer was of the soft rubber type probably saved the child's life. Patricia is under the care of a physician and the recovery of the normal use of the injured member is hoped for. St. Joe Infant Dies St. joe: Howard Kayser, aged 2, son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Kayser of St. Joe, passed away Monday as a result of a ruptured appendix. He was taken suddenly ill last week and rushed to a hospital. Funeral services were held Wednesday morning at nine o'clock at St. Joe. Bags Bed Fox Appoint Postmasters At Burt, Ledyard and Titonka Kossuth county folks are interested in the Civil Service examination for post offices, which will close on November 28. Postmasters at Burt, Ledyard and Titonka are about to be appointed and all applications must be filed by the above date. Some of the postoffices in this vicinity to be filled are given with the annual salary: Armstrong, $1,900; Burt, $1,700; Ledyard, $1,300; Titonka, $1,700. There are many applications for these Jobs and competition is lively. The examinations will take place about two weeks after the time for filing applications. The examination for Kossuth county pos offices will be held at Algona. Two Cars Drop Off Bridge at LuVerne A double accident, in which the worst injuries received were bruises, occurred Saturday night at the bridge Just north of LuVerne, when two automobiles dropped off the side of the bridge into about five feet of water. The first accident occurred to a machine in which Bill Moeding, Herman Hintz and Ernest Meyers were riding. Their car landed in the creek. A crowd gathered and another car stopped on the bridge. Two men and a woman in a coupe coming from the north at a high rate of speed approached the bridge and when the driver saw the crowd and the car he turned into the ditch, and the car flew about 20 feet into the water on the opposite side of the bridge from the first accident. All occupants of both machines were bruised and shaken up, and the cars were damaged, but luckily no serious outcome was reported. > ter this when they come to the intersection of highways 169 and 18 north of Algona. At least they have learned by payment of $2 fines that it is an unwise move. Justice H. B. White fined John Mor- nach of Whittemore, W. T. Puller of Spencer, Louis Kizer of Austin and R. L. Farrell of Des Moines $1 and $1 costs each for violating the arterial Kossuth Quietly Prepares to Receive Corn-Hog Plan; Other Counties Troubled Who's Who and What They Do Number Seven of a Series of Thumb nail Portraits of Kossuth People Ray McWhorter of Portland township has gained some recognition by the splendid annual crop of potatoes that he grows, but he was once gaining recognition for something else—flying. Tom Kossuth county, to Kelly Field n San Antonio, across to France dur- ng the big fracas, and as a barn- tormlng pilot for three years. A maga- :lne article once dubbed him "The Fly- ng Farmer," and it still sticks, al- hough Ray has not flown for a num- er of years, and has the remains of his last ship, which cracked up at Maon City, while an attempt was being made to transfer from one plane to nother, in his barn. Working his way through Ames, Ray graduated in 1915. Some folks in Kosuth still have the aluminum ware that ie sold them to help pay his expenses. With the outbreak of the war he en- sted in the aviation corps, and was ent to Texas. After doing the cus- omary training, and acting as instruc- or, he was assigned to the 213th aero quadron in France as a pursuit pilot. The armistice came soon afterward. The barnstorming period came next, writer gave him the nickname of The Flying Fanner," in a feature tory, and the story, plus Ray's plc- ure, brought a steady and heavy res- jonse of fan mail letters, mostly from emlnine admirers at distant points, lay, upon closer questioning, stated hat he had not kept any of the letters. • The Mason City accident, which resulted in the death of the pilot of the second plane, and the unlucky individual attempting to change from one ship (o another, is history. Ray hlm- Ray McWhorter ielf, blood spattered after the accident, was not expected to live, but he pulled through and today farms 360 acres of land. He and his brother, Louis, are still the only incorporated flying company in this section. Ray has a pleasant philosophy of life, I and takes an active interest in affairs FARMERS TO PICK , OWN COMMITTEE TO HANDLE WORK County Agent's Mailing List Being Compiled of Corn- Hog Raisers CHANGE IN BLANKS DELAYS ARRIVAE Winnebago, Palo Alto, Em- Met Counties Have Troubles With Pickets Although a few sections of northern Iowa, chiefly Winnebago and Palo Alto counties, were going through a period of unrest due t.o the strike called by leaders of the National Farm Holiday Association, Kossuth county farmers this week have been seriously preparing for the advent of the corn-hog al- lottment plan, which will bring more than one million dollars into this county If one hundred per cent cooperation is obtained. E. R. Morrison, county agent, attend- MUM iinikco a,u t&uuivc Aiivcicau in nutLito . ,, • —. .. t •• m. <• «• of state and national Importance. He ed ameetingr In Des Moines,^Tuesday, Is married and has three children. Kossuth Girl Interviews Eleanor Roosevelt; Lauds Genuine Traits Lois Sehenck Telks of Ee cipes, Menus with the 'First Lady» LEAVE CHURCH TO at which workers from all sections of the state had the plan explained more in detail, and were given instructions as to how it will work. ; Upon his return, Morrison explained that after the corn-hog allottment signers have filed their applications, they themselves will elect a county committee of from seven to eleven members who will conduct the plan from that point, with whatever aid the county agent's office can give them. Hence the entire plan Is, one to aid tbe - -* ' ' ' py the signs. Justice MAGAZINE SCRIBE A Kossuth county girl, Lois Sehenck, Ister of A. B. Schenck, well known armer north of Algona, expresses herself as having a tremendous feeling of "all's well with our country," after interviewing Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt P. A. Danson fined H. H. Telllngheuser of Willow Lake, O'Bert E. Nelson of Rudd and John Miller of Emmetsburg the same assessment for similar offenses. Had One Bird Too Many Mervin Flick, Dubuque, had one more hen pheasant than the law allowed, ast Friday. Before Justice P. A. Danon he paid a fine of $10 and costs, and Mrs. Sehenck is Henry Wallace. Miss the home and household The first step that tbe county agent's* office has been undergoing has been : to compile a mailing list of all corn- While the Joe Elsbecker family were "° e raisers J « the county. On Wed- at church, the house 'on their farm nesda y> a total of 2898 names Had been home, four miles southeast of Ban- flled wlth the county agent, and only croft, caught fire last Sunday, burning 17 d « tri <=ts were still missing. These to the ground before help could arrive were expected in shortly. A change In and also destroying potatoes, honey, form of the application has delayed tacks of flour, canned fruit, wood, a their P"n«ng and hence their arrival farm light plant, a 'Case of shells and " ere - After tne y ha ve been received, an v/ith the 10 days. Sherman township. case ordered continued for The violation occurred in Cossuth Robbery ^ W«t Bend: while Wm. Zaugg was hunting pheasants Friday, he routed a red fox and had the good fortune to aJwot it. The fox had been killing people's chickens in that neighborhood p wwwwr. Feather Party Set For November 28 The Hagg Post of the American Legion will sponsor another one of their annual Feather Parties at the Legion hall, Tuesday, November 28. Turkeys, geese and ducks have been secured for the party. Everyone is Invited to attend and enjoy the fun of securing poultry for Thanksgiving day. Farm Sale Tuesday Burt Thompson, living two miles soutb and one-half mile east of Titonka is tu>ld!fl« a farm sale next Tuesday, starting at one o'clock. A list of cattle, machinery and other stuff offered will b»-«oun<J in fa ad elsewhere <9 issue. Suspect Arrested With the arrest several days ago in Emmetsburg of Frank O'Deas, northern owa officers hope they have solved the ecent series of elevator raids and rob- eries which have swept this section. O'Deas is also held in connection with the death of Walter Miller, his former pal, who was found murdered on a sidewalk in Sioux City. The Nov. 9 issue of The Algona Upper Des Moines, which carried an exclusive county story on the search that was being made by all officers in north Iowa for the pair, related in detail the maraudings of the pair, and the account of their arrest here last spring. They were later turned over to Sioux City police and released. The two men were known as "bad eggs" and had served time. in Wind Is Right, County Wives State As the saying goes, 'tis an 111 wind etc., but there are more than 4,000 town and rural housewives in Kossuth county who could find little in the appearance of their homes, Monday morning of tills week, to prove that the old adage is correct. Which is another way of saying that it was some dust storm. A strong wind, Sunday, from the west, finally developed into the worst dust storm in years. Motorists drove with their lights on; persons were forced indoors; window sills were covered with dust; curtains, draperies, furniture—everything needed cleaning. The dust was being blamed on South Dakota earlv this week . The high winds caused a small amount of telegraph and telephone line trouble. Five electric light poles were broken off in the Irvington section, but otherwise no serious damage was reported, other than the necessity for immediate action by tbe ever alert and ever clean housewives of Kossuth, who started in promptly Monday morning to revive the neat and spotless appearance of their home. editor of The Prairie Farmer, weekly magazine, and her observations are recorded in her by-line column, Tween You and Me. Miss Schenck says: "Naturally it was a deep thrill to me to talk to Mrs. Roosevelt not only because she is the president's wife, but because she; is Eleanor Roosevelt, a warm-hearted, interesting individual. ( "Seated with her on a blue, squashy davenport in her sitting room, we talked over such plain, homely matters as recipes, what she stressed in her children's diets, how she plans menus for all the White House entertaining, and in fact the food interests of her whole life. *•* "In place of the elegant, social goddesses we are accustomed to have in our country's First Home, we can now _...„...., „ see a living, vital personality flitting renorted in and. out, busy with scores of real' matters, "By living up to her promise to herself last March to 'keep on being myself even though I am going into the White House, 1 she has endeared herself to us all. we here in the Mid-West like folks who are genuine—and so, after talking with Eleanor Roosevelt, we go away saying: "I'm all for her!" $56 in currency. The flre had gained considerable headway before one of Ed Drqessler's boys, passing by on the road, saw the flames and turned in the alarm. The Bancroft flre department with the aid of Bancroft men set out for the blaze, application blank will be mailed to corn-hoi? raiser on the mailing Kossuth county, and after they county organization will be made. Signers of the contract will agree to cut their corn acreage on the basis of but the roof had already fallen in by' a three year average, 20 per cent, but the time the department arrived, if it "M set a bonus of from $13 |o $14 had not been for a strong west wind, I an acre ' or la°d thus taken out of corn; and the fact that the house was on the Ho & raisers who agree to cut their pork southeast corner of the farm yard, the production 25 per cent, will receive a other buildings would probably have ''onus of $5 a hundred weight on the been destroyed. remaining 75 per cent of the pork they Before departing'for church, the marketl family had built a wood flre in their 1 No Disorders Here stove. The motor of the light plant Sheriff carl Dahlhauser stated „ uuu , was also running. There was no one no disorders had been reported in nsitriA or fv*»» MVMA **.* At- _ »_i 1 •>•> 1.1- _ _ > • • .. F home at the time of the blaze. The loss, which was estimated to be as high as $10,000, was covered to tire extent of $3,000 by insurance, it was Stolen Slot Machines Found on Titonka Farm The four slot machines stolen about a month ago from the Wilson and Mayfleld cafes and from the Larsen and Saathoff oil stations were found by a son of Harvey Graham on the Graham farm. The money had been removed and the machines were hidden under some brush near the Buffalo creek. The Graham boy aocldently discovered them when he kicked around in the brush trying to scare up rabbits. Used Car Prices Regulated Next Week P. J. Kohlhaas and Howard Hoenk of Algona, John Hauptman of Wesley and Albert Deltering and Joe Menke of Bancroft attended a district meeting of the National Automobile Dealers Association at Fort Dodge Monday even- Ing. At the meeting it was determined Hans Jensen of Seneca, Kossuth Pioneer, Died Hans Jensen, prominent Seneca resident, father of J. H. Jensen, former Kossuth county representative, and P. H. Jensen of Fort Dodge, passed away last week. Funeral services were held Tuesday afternoon from the Seneca Lutheran church and Interment was in the church cemetery. Hans Jensen was born in Wilberg, Norway, January 11, 1848 and he was 85 years old. He came to America in 1882 and settled in Kossuth county, where he resided until his death. On November 23, 1884, he was married to Christina Jorgensen. To this union seven children were born. One daughter, Inga, preceded him in death. Besides his wife the following children are left to mourn his death: Julius. Minnie, peter, Klara, Helen and Sylvia; ten grandchildren, one brother and four sisters. Sincere sympathy is ex- ended to the bereaved relatives. Those attending the funeral from a distance were: Mrs. Chris Shanger, of Waterloo; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hanson of Mason city; Mrs. Julia Hansen and daughter, Minnie; Mr. and Mrs. Helmer Hansen of Bode; Mr. and Mrs. Erdahl and family and Mrs. Jorgensen of Blue Earth, Minnesota; Mr. and Mrs. Ed Kossuth county during the past week, Buffalo center, however, was reported to have pickets patrolling the highways leading into that communlty^Utst week and Emmetsburg was also having similar trouble. ^ One report stated that representatives of the holiday strike movement were calling on all elevators, creameries and produce stations in Palo Alto i«nd Emmet counties to an effort to make them close to the marketing of farm products. At Buffalo Center a picket named Harley Clark attacked-a man named Lloyd Robinson, after the latter failed to heed a rope the pickets had strung across the highway. Sentiment in Kossuth county seemed to be of the saner type which reasoned that keeping of the farm products off the market would not help to work out the solution of the problem, and would simply add to the raw foodstuff already overproduced and stored on many farms. Many farmers stated that the administration seemed to have a definite plan and to know what it was doing, and that unless that had been proved a failure they intended to cooperate. that the price regulations on used cars ' Jensen of swea City; Mrs. Ed Helea- would go into effect in about ten days : son an<J son. Lloyd; Mr. and Mrs. Wm. which will mean some time after the j Brown and son, Wilfred of Armstrong; middle of next week. There were about Mrs ' O\at Funnemark, Mrs. plof and seventy representatives present from Miss Alice Flom of Wesley, the 7 counties in the district. P. J. Kohl- ' has was named temporary chairman of the organization in Kossuth county and temporary chairmen were selected for each of the other six counties. Has Close Call Lone Rock: Tom O'Donneli had a narrow escape, Thursday, while picking corn, when his coat caught in a power takeoff shaft. He managed to escape with only bruises and minus a coat. Shot Strikes Ear of Tony Seiler, Sexton Sexton, NOV. 14.—Tony Seller was slightly in.lured Saturday when he was pettinfr ready to go huntine pheasants. He loaded his ?un and set it down against the corn crib and talked to some other hunters. His HtHe bov was tfavini* in the yard and pulled the trigger of the «nm. The shot struck Mr Seller on the ear. V. F. W. May Form Drum-Bugle Corps A total poppy sale on Armistice Day of 1398 popples was reported by thet Veterans of Foreign Wars this week". The local unit had received an original crder of 1500 popples, it is one of the biggest poppy sales ever held here. The V. of p. w. are also investigating the possibility of organizing a drum) and bugle corps here and have ap-» pointed Harry Edwards and Fred Bartholomew as a committee to investigate. It was understood that the equipment of the defunct Estherville drum bugle corps might be obtained. If the post decides to sponsor a corps here. Armistice Day Observed Armistice Day was observed In AI« gona, Saturday, when stores closed between tbe hours of 11 and 1 a. m. an4 the Veterans of Foreign wars and American Legion sponsored ceremonial programs. The annual Ley-ion post banquet was held Saturday evening with 00 nresent. Ta'ks were given by a Bum* her of members.
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