Hlfftori$4 sooie%r I Editor's Motet Many thanks to Dave Shumway of Algona for his appreciated contribution printed below. Dave holds a bachelor of science degree from Drake, and will graduate with a law degree from the State University of Iowa next February (if all goes welt!) * * » Nobody asked me, but. .. People who say that they understand human nature seldom even understand themselves. Raising children seems to me to be not a difficult task, but an im- leta 29e* jttomeg tSTABLIJHID HAS AteONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, AU6US? IS, 195? 3 SECTIONS - 20 PAGtS VOL. 04 - NO. 33 Lakota Youth Has Champ Fair Beef Winners Of Early Blue Ribbons Are Announced possible one. People who- like their steaks well done are uncivilized. Dorothy Kilgallen is suffering from delusions of mediocrity. The greatest folly of my misspent youth was taking high school algebra. The best motion picture I've ever seen was Miracle in Milan. Anyone who says he has the solution to the farm problem is a liar. Eric Severcid is the smoothest news commentator around. If you think Miss Monitor has a sexy voice, you're right. The guy who edits Sec Taylor's column earns his dough. * * * People who think they know their rights eventually furnish lawyers with most of their business. The importance of high school and college commencement exercises is greatly exaggerated. I read that someone says that Kim Novak looks like the girl next door. I'm living at the wrong address. I wish teenagers who are real gone would go somewhere else, Sydney Harris is the best columnist I've ever read. « • * * The statement that atom and hydrogen bomb tests produce no adverse genetic effects may be the epitaph of humanity. It is becoming increasingly clear that" if ever a book needed reading today, it is Veblen's Theory of* the Leisure Class. The best actor I've ever seen was Charlie Chaplin. I generally prefer children to adults, and there are . frequent intervals when I like dogs better than either. Women 'are shrewder judges of character (than men. '' * » • : ( Adlai Stevenson is an exciting speaker when he merely clears his throat. If the' rack and the screw, the iron maiden, and mustard gas can be outlawed, why can't TV? At least 95% of the people 5 who go to church attend for the wrong reason. Grandma Moses' primary distinction is her longevity, Chicago Cub fans must be masochists. Billy Graham is a dynamic personality who has nothing of importance to say. * * .» Time magazine dispenses more baloney than Swift and Co. Dave Garroway is so relaxed that he makes me nervous. Most people who like sailboats are nice. People who belong to the Book of the Month Club are merely substituting someone else's poor taste for their own. Willie Mays is the best baseball player today, and Ted Williams is the greatest hitter since Babe Ruth, * * * Some of the dullest people I've known were Phi Beta Kappas. My heart goes out to those graduating high school seniors who, like myself, were never able to do anything more than create a white precipitate in chemistry lab. Life is a good magazine, especially if you can't read. There is more' evil in cities It is interesting to note that the person who set up the trust fund for local high school students and praised Algona as a fine community in which to live last resided here 56 years ago. James Dean was a second-rate Brando. George Kenrian knows more about diplomacy than the entire state department. Auto races are a piercing bore. The best salad dressing is Italian garlic. I'd rather read Truman Capote than William Faulkner, whatever that might mean. The best fishermen don't have to go north to make good catches Dolls who chew gum in public shouldn't. Capital punishment is not a deterrent to crime. Hot banana bread and cold milk is the best snack I've ever tasted- Algona high school had the best coaching staff in the state when Bob King and Tony Guzowski were here. For anyone who wishes to explore more fully the meaning o! the word mediocre, I would recommend a viewing of the motion picture "Giant." If you didn't like this column, ont Q! thousands. DAIRY CATTLE — Open Class Brown Swiss — Grand Champion bull, junior champion female and grand champion female, blue ribbon — Harian' Balgeman, Whittemore. Milking Shorthorn—champion bull and females, blue ribbons (7). R. E. Perkins, Estherville Ayrshires, — champions, all classes, blue ribons (4), Aaron Anliker, West Bend Holsteln — blue ribbons to H. M. & Dennis Schoby (4), Algona; Verle Patterson (2-), Algona; Hilbert G. Bierstedt, Whittemore; Wayne Patterson, Algona. Guernsey — blue ribbons to Bruce Hartshorn, Fenton; W. H. Bosworth Bosworth (4), (4), Algona; Algona; Harold Forrest McClure, Fenton. FLORICULTURAL DEPT. Blue ribbons went to entries from the following persons: Algona — Mrs H. S. Montgomery, Mrs Wilbur Zeigler, .Mrs John Deim, Mrs J. B. Asa; Webb Gillespie; Mrs Wm. Mrs Dau; Francis Mrs C. Shore; R Mc- Quistoh; Mrs Delmar Kern, Kim Deal, Marlys Lupke, Jon Deim Bancroft — Mrs David Friets, Kendall White. Ringsted—Mrs G. J. Reynold. Wesley — Mrs Raymond Carlson. Lone Rock—Frank Meine. Goldfield — Mrs Alfred Hansen. Burt—Mrs Etta Howard Irvington—Mrs Chris Gales. Fenton—Lois Wilberg. 4-H DAIRY CATTLE (Breed champions only — no grand champion over all selected) Holstein Grand champion, Lynn Balgeman, Lotts Creek; reserve champion, Wayne Patterson, Algona. ..,,,.. Guernsey — Grand and reserve champions, Harold Bosworth, Algona. Milking Shorthorn — Grand champion, Terry -Friedan, Garfield twp.; reserve champion, Jay Frieden,- Garfield twp. Ayrshire— Grand «nd reserve champions, Aaron Anliker, ,Garfield twp. Showmanship trophies—Aaron Anliker, first; Carl Brown, Algona, reserve winner 4-H BEEF HEIFERS . Shorthorn — Richard Steven, Sexton, champion. Hereford — Jerry Waite, Fen- ton, champion. < Angus — James Bierstedt, Lotts Creek, champion. CULINARY DEPT. B|ue ribbons went to the following: Mrs C. A. Long, Titonka; Elizabeth Schenck, Mrs J. B Asa, Marlys Lupke, Mrs Everett Underwood, Mrs John Rubes, Mrs Leo McEnroe and Jeanette Bjustrom, Algona: Mrs Lawrence Oberhelman, Mrs Edward Marty, Mrs Henry Kubly and Mrs Pearl Moeding, LuVerne; Mrs Howard Sparks and Mrs Melvin Faber, Burt;. Mrs Fred Plumb, Lone Rock; Mrs \Raymond Carlson, Wesley; Mrs Chris Gales, Irvington; and Mrs Fred Kampen, Ottosen HORSE & COLT DEPT. Blue ribbons to R. W. McCullough, L; Dean Dodds, David E. Lynch, J. G. Graham and Ellen Witham, Algona; Bob Kaltved, and David Kaltved, Swea City; Bob Ley. Lakpta. TEXTILE DEPT Blue ribbons to the following LuVerne—Mrs Pearl Moeding Mrs Earl Detmering, Mrs Henry Kubly, Merle Ann Harig. Livermore—Mrs K. L. Kohlhaas, Ronald Zeimet. Burt — Nora Garnerm, Mrs Etta Hawcott, Mrs Lenna Anderson, Mrs Ervin Ulses. Algona — Mrs Tom Elefson Mrs Hugh Raney, Anna Nelson Mrs Lela Gardner, Heide Ferguson, Mrs Will Rurichey, Wilma Kindeu, Mrs Maurice Thompson Mrs Hugh Post, Mrs Fred Lupkes Mrs'Bertha Long, John Thompson, Elizabeth Schenck, Marie Long, Mrs Leo McEnroe, Mrs J B.' Asa, Grace McKim, Jeanne Frideres and Zulabel Ankenbauer. • j Irvington — Mrs Chns Gales, Mrs Ernest Bormann. Humboldt—Mrs -' Harry Ghris- tenspn. Swea City—Mrs Ivan Rasmussen. Corwith—Mrs Edwin Marty, Mrs August Studer, Delores Studer. Lakota — Mrs Raymond Johnson. Wesley—Lois Bentele, Darlene Bentele Bancroft—Mrs Richard Krapp. Fenton—Ray Wilberg. Kossuth Corn Rate Set At $1.28 Kossuth county farmers complying with acreage allotments on their 1957 corn crop will receive a support price of $1.28 per bushel, it was announced Wednesday. Counties in Iowa will range in support price from $1.28 to $1.35 per bushel. The rates are based on a nations! 'average of $1.36 per bushel.or 77% of parity for the commercial corn producing area. Outside the commercial area the support for 1957 will be $1.02 per bushel, Wychor Brother Seriously Hurt William Wychor, 36, brother of Jim Wychor of Algona, was injured critically in a construction mishap near Baker, Oregon, Wednesday morning. Full details of the incident are not known. William is employed a,s a construction engineer on the Hell's Canyon dams in. Oregon. He was rushed to a Baker hospital where he was reportedly in critical condition. Jim Wychor flew to Baker from Minneapolis later Wednesday to be with his brother. Floodlight Fair By I-H Dealers A night time field demonstration of new International Harvester equpmenit, tractors, trucks, and machinery, will be held on Tuesday, August 20, at the Bill Ehrhardt farm, five miles west and one mile north o! Algona. The demonstration will be lighted by Harvester equipment which will include a searchlight directed into the air to act as a beacon for spectators. Beginning at 6 p.m., the field show ia scheduled tq last as long there are watchers and refreshments will be available on the grounds, Nick Raskopf Of St. Benedict Buried Tuesday Funeral services for Nick Raskopf, 77, a resident of. the St. Benedict area for the past 71 years, were held in the St. Benedict Catholic church at 9:30 a.m. Tuesday. Fr. Charles Ernst was celebrant, Msgr. P. P. Gearen, deacon, and Fr. C. S. Ahmah, sub-deacon at the Solemn Requiem High Mass. Burial was in the St. Benedict cemetery with Hamilton Funeral Home of Algona in charge of arrangements. Mr Raskopf died Saturday morning of a heart condition at St. Ann hospital where he had been a patient one day. He suffered a heart attack while attending church Friday morning and was rushed to the hospital, Nick Raskopf, son of Peter and Eva Klop Raskopf, was born Nov. 24, 1879, at Beaver Dam, Wis. He came to St. Benedict in 1886 and had resided there since that time. He was a carpenter for many years prior to retirement. Mr Raskopf was married to Theresa Rahm at St. Benedict Nov. 24, 1903. She preceded him in death in 1936. Survivors include a daughter, Leona (Mrs J. 0. Downs), St. Benedict; a sister, Anna (Mrs John Schmitz), Halbur; three grandchildren and two great- grandchildren. Eight brothers and sisters preceded him in death. Pallbearers at the funeral were Tony Grandgenett, Don Mc- C a r t h y, Clarence Arndorfer, Henry Pfeffer, Clarence Siemer and Albert Kramer. At Summer School Boulder. Cole. — Miss Sheila Ann Rachut, third grade teacher at Bryant School, Algona, is attending the University of Colorado summer session. Speeding fine Duane Jensen of Swea City paid $9 and costs lor speeding In Mayor C- C. Shierk's court Tuesday. 72 Guardsmen, Algona Unit, To Wyoming Camp National Guard units from five northwest Iowa -cities, mcluding Algona, Humboldt, Spencer. Estheryille and Mapleton, will leave for Camp Guernsey, Wyb., this Saturday morning, August 17, at 5 a.m. • ' A total of 29 officers and enlisted men are in the group. Of this number, 72 are from battery B, 194th Field Artillery Battalion, Algona. An advance detachment, Lt. Dave Merryman, SFC Dave Miller, and SP3 Dean Banwart, will make preliminary plans at Camp Guernsey. They left Algona yesterday (Wednesday). 13 Vehicles To Go Thirteen mechanized units from Algona will make the trip.; The big guns will remain behind as equipment at Guernsey will be used. The local battalion plans to spend the first night at Ainsworth, Nebraska, then will reach Camp Guernsey, which is 1 located 90" miles north of Cheyenne, about 4:30 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 18. The Algona unit will arrive back here at 11:30 a.m. Monday, September 2. The first week at camp will consist mainly of small arms fire and preparation for field problems, while the second week will be spent on firing howitzers and squad tactical training. Units from this area hav«S traveled to Camp Ripley, Minn, the past three years, -but congestion due to the thousands of men camped there at one time made it important to switch operation^ to Wyoming this year. Roll Call Capt. Warren Nelson of Algon4 is battery, commander herew;Othe; men who will make^the tfipf^es are: Arthur M. Dolliver, Kaye"TE. Holding and Howard W. Stepheii- son, first lieutenants; David W. Merryman, second It.; James E. Kelley, John D. McNerney and Charles D. Simmons, master sergeants; William D. Detrick, Thomas S. Merryman and David D. Miller, sergeants first class; Evert H. Broesder, Jerald E. Davis, John W. Kadow, Clement M. Kollasch arid Bernard F. Miller, sergeants. James,L. Adi-eon, Dean A. Banwart, Charles E. Elbert, Francis C. Kisch, Lannie L. Miller, Ronald C. Peck, Morris G. Perkins, Ralph R. Richards and Larry L. Tebben, specialists third class; Raymond W. Burns, James P. Elbert, Victor W. Hansen, Ray D. Harms, James D. Harms, Larry A. Hinckley, Jerome P. Kliegl, Duane F. Logemann, Kenneth E. Mogler, Harold W. Oldenkamp, Allan B. Selichnow, Truman D. Shackelford, Wendell E. Steven, Glenn R. Strayer, Jr., Gerald A. Streit, Paul C. Tjaden, • Francis D. Wickman and Harry D. Wray, privates first class. Marion L. Argabright, Dean I Carpenter, Chet R. Cook, Jr., John P. Elsbecker, Thomas A. Fandel, Darryl E. Fisher, George W. Forsythe, Lester Jj. Frieden, Jae R. Givens, Homer K. Gieg o r y, Howard W. Hurlburt, Bernard P. Kramer, Earl H. Ludwig, Robert E, Norman, William C. Rich, Jim P. Romer, Robert L. Schmitt, Darold D. Skilling, James L. Sparks, James L. Steven, Frank E. Folkerts, Paul W. Gronbach, William E. Lovstad, Richard H. Mitchell and Laverne R. Overton, privates. This contingent is the largest ;hat ever went to summer camp from Algona with the National Guard. Start Work, Weidenhoff Addition When the first shovel of dirt was turned last Thursday at the Weidenhoff Corporation where a new addition is now under construction, the company officials and Algona civic leaders shown above took part in the ceremony. Left to right are Ken Peirce, vice president a nd general manager of the Weidenhoff Corporation Oscar Metcalf, president of the Algona Industrial D evelopment Corporation, Henry Last, general plan foreman at Weidenhoff, W. W. Daniel, president o f Weidenhoff Corporation and vice president o: Snap-On-Tools, the parent company, handling th e shovel, Miles Sloniker, assistant secretary o: Weidenhoff Corporation, and Harold Cowan of A Igona, general contractor. The new additions are* being constructed, add ing 11,000 sq. feet of floor space to the plant here (UDM newsfoto and engraving). Terrorizes His Former Wife, 10 Years To Sell 300 Bab/ Beeves, Frit' The 1957 4-H and FFA sales of prize baby beeves will be held at the Kossuth County Fairgrounds, Friday, August 16. Lambs and market hogs were sold Tuesday afternoon, starting at 1 p.m. Baby beeves will be •old Friday, starting at 8:30 a.m. A number of packer 'buyers and ocal friends of 4-H have indicated their plans to attend. 'ndividuals who would like to purchase some top notch tender meat for their lockers will find his an excellent opportunity to do so. There will be 300 baby beeves sold. At last year's sale $73,690.00 worth of livestock was sold- Tabloid Thif Week With this issue of the Upper 3es Moines comes the August Tarm & Home rotogravure tab- oid. Susan Lowe is on vacation, too, so her favorite recipes are missing, but there are a host ot other timely articles. A Wesley truck driver, Julius Monson, 83, entered a plea o! guilty to aggravated burglary and was sentenced to ten, years in the state penitentiary at Fori Madison in district court at Storm Lake Monday afternoon. The convicted man was taken to Storm Lake earlier in the day by Sheriff Ralph Lindhorst and County Attorney Gordon Winkel Monson was arrested at 4:30 a.m. Sunday by Sheriff Ralph Lindhorst, Deputy Sheriff Don Wood and Marshal HUbert of Wesley east of Algona. The arrest came after an early morning of terror for Monson's ex-wife, Fern, who received a divorce decree Friday, the Monson's daughter, Judy, 10, and a sister of the ex-Monson, Roxie Schaffer, 15. As authorities pie9ed the story together, Monson visited a Wesley tavern and an Algona cafe for several hours Saturday night. He admitted to the sheriff he had consumed some alcoholic liquors, but Lindhorst said Monson. was not intoxicated ' when picked up later. Between 3 and 3:15 a.m. Sunday he pried a window open at the home of his former wife after pulling telephone wire's leading to the house loose so no calls could be made. He then entered the house and, according to Miss Schaffer, began choking her. She screamed and the other two, Monson's ex-wife and daughter, were arpused. All were sleeping in the same room with Miss Schaffer. Monson then got a butcher knife from a kitchen cupboard and made a lunge at his ex-wife, cutting her on. the left wrist. The door was then barricaded and Monson left. A neighbor heard the screams and arrived after Mons.on had driven away. Lindhorst and Wood were called and they rushed at once to the scene. It was when they were returning to Algona to look up the license number of Monson's car at the courthouse that they met his car headed toward Wesley. Monson waived preliminary hearing in Justice C. H. Ost- winkle's court Monday morning and was taken to Storm Lake. He was originally charged with feloniously breaking and entering and assault with intent to commit murder in Ostwinkle's court. After sentencing, Monson was returned to Algona and placed in 'Jail. He will be taken to the penitentiary some time this week. Britt Hobo Day Britt's annual Hobo Day will be held next Tuesday, Aug. 20, and the 57th annual event is expected to bring in the usual large crowd ol "guests" and yisi* ter». Four previous Hobo Kings ire planning to attend Bancroft OK To Municipal Gas Bancroft voters, Tuesday, approved the operation of a municipal natural gas plant by a board of trustees. The Vote was 101 in favor to 50 against, a very light vote. Voters also voted in favor of natural gas municipally owned and operated by a ballot of 99 in favor and 52 op- r posed. The two special elections were held together, - Mayor G. D. Hart now has 10 days to appoint a Board of Trustees of three, who will have the duties of securing the gas and operation of the plant when it might be put in operation in Bancroft. Mrs Franzen Of Titonka Passes Titonka — Funeral services for Mrs Ben Franzen were held Monday, Aug. 12, at 1:30 p.m. at Immanuel Lutheran church here with Rev. H. A. Diers officiating. Mrs Franzen passed away at her home Friday morning after a lingering illness. : She was born Oct. .6, 1894, in Germany, a daughter of John and Emma Rode. With her parents she came to this country and settled near Britt in 1906, later moving to Titonka. On Feb. 28, 1917, she was married to Ben Franzen, who survives, There are three children: Louis, Loraine (Mrs Art Rike), and Mildred (Mrs Harold Rocklef) all of Titonka. There are also nine grandchildren and two sisters, Mrs Erna Franzen and Mrs Mar;in Brandt, and one brother, John. Pallbearers were nephews, Wm, L. Rode, Kenneth Brandt, Maiiyn Franzen, Raymond Franzen, Nornan Bruns and Forrest Rode, Swan Funeral Home handled arrangements. Burial For Tot » Who Drowned Funeral services for Jeanette Marie Thilges, 20-month old daughter of Mr and Mrs Herman Thilges, who live 3% miles west and two miles north of Algona were slated for this morning (Thursday) in St. Cecelia Catholic church, with Msgr. P. P Gearen officiating. Burial was in Calvary cemetery and Hamilton Funeral Home was in charge of arrangements. Little Jeanette drowned in a stock tank at the Thilges farm late Tuesday morning. Jeanette and her twin sister, Janice, who were practically inseparable, had been playing in a machine shed when Mr Thilges last saw them together. A short while later, Jeanette was missing and a search made for her by other members of the family. Mrs Thilges found her in the covered stock tank and efforts to revive the little girl were futile. To get to the stock tank which was full of water, Jeanette went through another tank which was empty. Somehow she raised the cover on the water-filled tank and felf in. According- to Mr Thilges, 'the little girls had discovered the tank only ia. day or so before and Jeanette, who had an inquisitive nature, apparently went to the tank to investigate it as sma.ll • children often do. Jeanette and Janice were born Dec. 28, 1955 here. Parents of the two iu*e Herman a?nd Alice Muller / Thilges, who survive. Seven brothers and sisters, Henry, Betty Jean, Howard, Glenn, Robert, Thomas and Janice, also survive. Drowning Victim Buried, Lakota Burt — The body of Larry 3aum, eldest son of Mr and Mrs Art Baum of Flint, Michigan, was returned to Lakota for burial recently. Larry died by drowning, June 23, in Canada. His body was recovered three weeks later and services were held July 20 at Flint. Larry was bom in Algona, May 5, 1937, and was just past his 20th birthday. He lived with his parents at Burt until they moved to Flint 15 years ago. Surviving are the parents and brother Fred, all of who came here for the services, his grandfather, F. W. Baum of Lakpta, and other relatives. Services were held at the Lakota Lutheran church preceding burial, Golf Guest In Bod Check Case A Des Moines man, Clyde A. Brown, paid a total of $20 and costs on two counts of writing worthless checks in Justice C. H. Ostwinkle's court Wednesday morning and. was bound over to the next term of district court. He was arrested Tuesday evening at Wesley by Marshal Hilbert and charged with operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated. Bond was set at $300 and was furnished. Lee L. Schenck, Algona, paid $15 and costs for truck overload and $10 and costs for defective truck equipment; and Wilmer H. Wichtendahl, Lone Rock, was fined $5 and costs each on charges of no safety chains and no light on trailer, in other cases in Ostwinkle's court. Two Big Days Left; Races, Shows Booked ! A Lnkota youth, Robert Friets, son of Mr and Mrs Dove Friets, won the grand championship of the 4-H baby beef show at the Kossuth County Fair, Wednesday afternoon. The 4-H baby beef judging, with Some 300 entries, ran close competition with the big car auto races which were the afternoon'3 entertainment. Other Breed Champs Both the grand champion and reserve champion awards went to boys exhibiting- Angus beeves, The reserve grand championship went to Donald-Hilbert of the St. Joe club. Friets and Hubert were of course blue ribboft winners in their breed also. Other breed winners were: Hereford — Roger Dreyef, Fentdn, champion; Bob Pingel, Union, reserve champion. Shorthorn — Mike Kain, Algona (Plum Creek), champion; Nick Erpelding, St. Joe, reserve champion. The Kiwanis club showmanship trophy was won by Jamea Bierstedt of the Lotts Creek cTulf, but because he was also the showmanship winner last year, while James got the blue ribbon, the actual trophy was presented to the runnerup in second place, Roger Dreyer of Fenton. Presentation was made by Dr. P. O; Dorweiler on behalf of the Kiwa4 nis club. Rain Hurt Opening Day Rain cut down the fair attendance on Tuesday, opening day, but the grounds were bulging again yesterday with "a cloudless sky overhead. The Society Horse Show was presented on schedule, despite damp grounds, and played to almost as large a crowd as last year, and was even better than the 1956 show in general opinion. ],. ,..'.... Bobby drim, of Indianapo- • ' lis edged Don Carr in a tattle of Offenhausers in, the main event of the Big Car Auto Races Wednesday afternoon at the fair. • Carr, who took the time trials, was behind all the way during the ten lap feature, but closed the gap during the final two laps and it took a late sprint by Grim out of the last turn to take the race. The track was in good condition for the pro- < gram, which attracted a large crowd. Another afternoon of racing ia. • scheduled for today starting afc 1:30 p.m. when the late model stock car races are held here fqjfe the first time, under auspices of the National Speedways, Inc, There will be seven events on tjjfe car races, with a midwest sweep«i stakes as the final event. Twenty- five drivers are entered. Home Talent Show Tonight v This evening (Thursday) the Home Talent Show with 16 acts' will be offered to grandstand' patrons. Arthur Campney Burt will be master of Irvington Ideals The achievement day o| thj Irvingtori Ideals was held at tfce St. Benedict hall, Aug. 1. There were 7 mothers, 10 guests leaders present 3 Numbers to be presented include dancing, singing, acrobatic, and miscellaneous numbers. ! -<±>, Friday, closing day of the fair.' he afternpon program again/ jrings the jalopy stock cars mtp the picture. Here a full seven, event program is slated, started with time trials at 1:30 p.m.. Be- ween 30 and 40 entries have- been received, fair officials saidy most of .them from this area, ; Friday night the big Thrill; Show performance will be prt» sented. •;!; This features a tournament of hrills offered in events, with,'•;. drivers performing from thf ream of both American and Bui •opean stunt driving teams, Girls Demonstration Contests • •• Another major event for 4-$E iris will begin today with sen» or demonstrations by all 4-H clubs starting at 8:30 a.m. and continuing through the after* noon. Junior demonstration teams will get the attention all day Friday. ^ This judging and demonstrat* ing will take place in the Armory used for 4-H girls club exhibits, Prior to the Thursday evening . stage show, the 4-H club parads will take place of prize-winning livestock before the grandstand; Judging of swine and sheef open class, begins today. 16~ *~~ swine and market lambs were judged Tuesday but results wtff not available at press time, 'Glad'Show Here This Week End The Algona Gladiolus .. will hold its 18th annual this Saturday and Sunday, 17-18, in the AJgqn* hi|h gymnasium. A banquet and meeting of the held Saturday a Calf.
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