The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 2, 1933 · 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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Thursday, November 2, 1933
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HISTORICAL Dfi, Minolta (Upper THE WRATHKft ProbyMe chanyt tft UflH. peffttwe, luUMfty, Of Friday. rEstablished 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2,1933 —Ten Page* VOL. 31.—NO. 44= MCDONALD DOT, DURT, DIES AFTER MISHAP SMALL BOY, FIVE, HIT BY AUTO ON HALLOWE'EN EVE Sarah Keeling, Algona, Driver of Oar, Describes Accident BOY CONSCIOUS HOUR AND HALF Mttle Fellow Was Going • .After Candles for His Jack Lantern Perry McDonald, five year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. D. L. McDonald of Hurt, •waited anxiously for his father to get home from his .business office in Algona Tuesday evening. It was about six o'clock when his father arrived, and that night was Hallowe'en. Perry approached his father and asked for money to buy some candles for his jack-lantern. He received a nickel, and departed in the happy, carefree anticipation of small boys on Hallowe'en, to get some candles. At the corner of Burt's main street, •where the cliff Smith and McDonald homes are located, Sarah Keeling of Algona,. rural school teacher in Burt township, turned her car around the corner. It was dusk; her lights were on. Ferry started to cross the street. He was struck by Miss NeeUng's car. Miss Neeling jumped from her machine and ran for aid to the home of Cliff Smith. Mrs. Smith came back with her, and carried the boy into the house. Medical examination disclosed that he suffered from a broken clavicle and internal Injuries to his right lung. He also received bruises on his.face. Death occurred about an hour and a half later. The little fellow was con ^IU»V-ypWO tut* UVV "O^v WMV MWJ MUV** »" •was right in front of the car's radiator. She' tried to stop the car, but the machine-'was too near to the little fellow to prevent the mishap. Burt residents, and also the many friends of the family in Algona and other Kossuth points, offer the sympathy of friendship to Mr. and Mrs. McDonald in their grief. The McDonalds also have a little girl, Mary La- Bee, aged two. Funeral services will be held at the home today at 1:30 p. m. and at 2 o'clock at the Burt Presbyterian church. 52 BABY BEEVES DISTRIBUTED TO 16 CLUB MEMBERS Drawing Held Saturday; Purchase Financed by Local Bank A drawing for the county baby beef club calves was held last Saturday, following the arrival here of the calves, which were purchased by County Agent E. B. Morrison and John Frank! during a recent trip to Cody, Neb. The baby beeves are being financed throught the cooperation of the Iowa State Bank. The drawing resulted in the following youngsters getting animals, and the number they received: Freda Paetz, Algona, 3; Maurice Johnson, Armstrong, 2; Elmer Leibrand, Buffalo Center, 3; Melvin Leibrand, Buffalo Center, 3; Cliff McGregor, Swea City, 6; Bay Smith, Lakota, 2; Mildred Thorson, Swea City, 5; Clarence Hunt, Swea City, 2; Earl Berg and Elmer Berg, Swea City, l; Albin Nelson, Buffalo Center, 2; Wallace Johnson, , Armstrong, 3; Bonald Ortman, Burt, 1; Wallace Hawcott, Burt. 3; Eldwin Mino, Swea city, 1; and, Charles / Eggerth, Lakota, 1. There were 52 calves distributed among the ,18 club members drawing. The two Erpeldlng boys of St. Joe, the three Heisman boys of Armstrong and Donald Barger of Swea City will also feed calves, but they will be from their father's herds. Molesting Woman Brings $5 Fine J, p. Young, of St. Louis, salesman, wag fined $5 and costs in the court of Justice H. B. White, Tuesday morning, alter a charge had been filed against him by Mrs. Dore Freeh. Mrs. Freeh charged that the salesman had followed her home. Monday evening, and had refused to let her enter the house, annoying her and otherwise making a nuisance of him- eelf. Iowa-Minnesota Game Film Coming The first news reel fllms of the jow»-Mtonesota football game. wiU be a special attraction at the Call Theatre n«t Sunday and Monday, at aU Stow* AnwSemente were completed SoT their showing by Manager Woe vsBtwday. Word was received too l*t« {T|5itfie tofomation to ti» OaM ad. How Kossuth Corn Huskers Vied for Honors Name Henry Heidecker, Lakota Fred Or»y, Titonka .,.1962 John Schlmmel, Algona 1730 Ernest Heidecker, Lakota 2108 Herman Bode, Corwtth 1655 Ernest SchaUer, West Bend 1700 Erwln Gerber, Algona 1653 Ray Gerber, Algona .1913 Bolderidge 1*48 John Beenken, Titonka 1598 J. G. Grataun, Hurt 1385 W. Johnson, Irvington 1653 Leo Bailey, Algona 1705 Holm, Irvington 1670 Ralph Hurlburt, Lone Rook 1572 Total Net Total Deduction 2095 3355 434 3342 368 3000 143 3340 610 2862 160 2965 267 2930 222 3175 540 2827 240 8895 433 2600 305 2935 584 2967 681 2880 672 2852 599 Net Load Place 1661 1594 1587 1498 1495 1433 1431 1373 1202 1165 10 1080 11 1069 12 1024 13 998 14 973 15 Lakota Boys Win County* District Huskmq Honors Henry Heidecker Wins Kossuth Title on Friday; Brother Ernest, Fourth in Local Contest, Takes the District Meet at Garner on Monday The Heidecker boys of Lakota, Henry aged 27, and Ernest, aged 22, sort of walked off with the corn picking honors for North Iowa during the past week. Henry picked his way to the Kossuth county championship at the Mike Loss farm, last Friday, while his brother came in fourth. Then last Monday, afr Garner, Ernest reversed the situation and walked off with the district championship. And the joke of It is, that Ernest only entered the district meet when the second and third place winners in the county meet were unable to go, so he went along with his brother to compete with little thought of winning the contest. In winning the North Iowa title, he outdistanced a field of 19 contestants, and* earned the right to enter the state meet, carrying the banner of Kossuth county and the northern part of the state. 600 Brave Weather The table of results of the Kossuth contest of last Friday are plaqed in an adjacenf column. in the county —JS3 contest. A crowd of about 600 or more braved the cold, damp weather to watch the boys work. The weather hindered the buskers; the corn was harder to handle, and the scores were consequently not as high as better weather would have produced. Wagons for the pickers were furnished by Loren and Ralph Brown, August Hanson, Smith and Mike Loss. Jim Pool, representing the Algona Community club, was on hand and awarded the winner, Henry Heidecker, with a new brown jacket, for winning the county title. Both Live in Lincoln Twp. The Heidecker boys both live in Lincoln township. Henry farms a quarter section of his own and Ernest also has a quarter section. Henry has 80 acres of corn, which he is picking with the help of a hired man, and Ernest had 65 acres which he was picking all by himself. They live about five miles northeast of Lakota. The district champ picked 2,021 Ibs. in the allotted time of 80 minutes. His brother, Henry, in winning the county title here, had a net load of 1661 pounds, while Ernest, in the Kossuth competition, won fourth with a load of 1498 pounds. The figures indicate to what an extent the weather on the day of the county contest hampered the work of the contestants, Two at Lone Rock Hurt in Accidents Lone Rock: Bernard'O'Donnen had the misfortune to get a finger on his left hand broke last Wednesday. When unloading corn in some way his finger was caught in a chain on the elevator. Hiram Ackerman had two fingers on his left hand cut off in the rollers of a corn picker last Wednesday. This is the second Ackerman boy to get his hand in the corn picker this fall. His brother, Earl, had two fingers mashed about three weeks ago, and it is now thought that one finger will have to be amputated. New Presbyterian Pastor Settled Rev. and Mrs. C. Paul Carlson, the former newly designated pastor of the Algona Presbyterian church, took up their new location here last week. Rev. Carlson came here from Rolfe where he was the Presbyterian pastor for the last two years. Both Rev. and Mrs. Carlson are graduates of Macalester college, St, Paul. Rev. Carlson took his Bachelor of Theology degree at the Presbyterian Theological school, Omaha, Neb., and also his M. A. degree at the same school. For a time he was assistant pastor at the Knox Presbyterian church. Rev. Carlson and his wife have been welcomed to their new location at several gatherings of the local church, and by the other members of the Algona clergy. 10 Days in Jail James Cameron, Wesley, was given five days in jail, Monday, by Justice H. B. White, when he pleaded guilty to a charge of drunkenness. Wra, Bierstedt Dies Wm. Hierstedt of Hurt, passed away Tuesday eventog, It was learned here Wednesday. aphotographer . left, who won thB Jbossufihtconnty corn husking title last Friday at the Mike Loss farm, and at the right is Ernest Heidecker, his younger brother, who downed 18 opponents Monday at Garner to win the North Iowa title, and the right to compete for the state championship on Friday. The picture above was taken Monday noon, developed by The Peterson Studio on a short order, and a cut ordered before the outcome of the district meeting was known. But Ernest came through to win. Kossuth Auxiliary Leads State in Membership Gain Kossuth county leads .the state in striving for its American Legion Auxiliary memership quota it was discovered last Thursday, when announcement of progress in membership was made, during the district convention at Fort Dodge. The Swea City unit was the first one in the state to make .its quota, with two extra members. Fenton was third, Algona was sixth and Bancroft, ninth. Four units out of the ifirst nine to reach their quota in the .-state were from Kossuth. A delegation of 148 from .Kossuth county were present at the meeting. Mrs. H. Myhr, president of the Swea City unit, Mrs. Nellie Wolfe of Fenton, Mrs. zada Naudain of Algona and Mrs. Minnie Mousel of Bancroft, .presidents of their respective units, Mrs. Ida Larson of Swea City, county .chairman, Mrs. Sadie Denton of Titonka were all honored. The Kossuth county delegation led the parade with Leon Merritt of Algona and Ida Larson leading .the delegation. V. F. W. Poppy Sale Plans Completed, The Veterans of Foreign Wars com-! pleted plans this week for holding their' annual Poppy Day sale, here, Saturday, Nov. 11. and have 150 poppies in readiness for distribution locally. The popples received here were made by two world War veterans at the United States Veterans hospital at Northport, Long Island named, J. Donovan and Max Zimmerman, according to identification tags which came with the poppies and were received by Harold Bockes, local chairman. CHURCH BANQUET, PLAY TONIGHT TO WECOME JUBILEE Pioneer Banquet Friday Night; Special Sunday Services on Program Golden Eagle With 6-ft. Wings Caught Lowell Samp, youngest son of Mrs. Andrew Godfredson, caught a golden eagle Sunday, which was hiding in some grape vines a few feet away from his home on South Hall street. The wing spread of the bird measured a little over six feet. Lowell now has the eagle In a cage for display in the yard at his home. This Is quite a curiosity as golden eagles are seldom seen around this territory, One Dollar Fine An argument, over the payment of a water bill resulted in a one dollar fine for Jim Taft, Algona, Tuesday evening in the court of Justice H. B. White. The charge was assault and battery, and the information was filed by Wm. McMahon. The two men had been living in the same house, hence e water bill dispute. HARVEY ING-HAM TO SPEAK ON SUNDAY Historical Exhibit Also To Prove of Much Interest The Diamond Jubilee program of the Congregational church will get under way this evening, when a banquet and play will be held at the church, sponsored by the young people. The young people's banquet, starting at 6 p. m., will be in charge of Robert Harrington, toastmaster. Talks will be given by Mr. Harrington, Meredith Lathrop, Beth Backus, Eugene Hutchlns and Lawrence Mlsbach. In the cast of the play, "The Unlighted Cross," to be presented under the direction of Mrs. Dana Paxson, will be the following persons: John Momyer, Eugene Hutchins, Merle Griggs, Dr| Klahr, Lloyd Bohannon, Dick Cowan, Dick Pool, Donnie Smith, Alice Rist, Helen Goeders, Leola Zeigler, Josephine Chubb Lorraine Morrison, Helen Chubb, Maxine Larsen. The public is cordially invited to attend this play. There will be no admission charge. Pioneer Banquet Friday The annversary banquet honoring the pioneer members will start at 6:30 o'clock with Mrs, W. K. Ferguson acting as toastmistress. Mrs. Jennie Wadsworth will speak on "Missionary Spirit of the pioneer church,".;.- and Mrs speak. Mrs. Myrtle Griggs and Mrs G. S. Buchanan will offer letters and greetings from absent members. Sunday Ceremonies Mrs. V. V. Naudain, Algona, .will picture verbally the founding of the church at the Sunday School meeting at 10 a. m. Sunday. The anniversary church service will begin at 10:45 a. m. with an organ recital by Mrs. Sylvia Gunn. The anniversary sermon will be preached by Rev. W. J. Suckow The anniversary address to be delivered by Harvey Ingham will be a highlight on the Sunday afternoon program. Other remarks will be presented by Rev. B. M. Southgate, Rev. A. E. Hueser, Mrs. W. Parsons and Rev. J. B. Hoerner A social tea will be served by the Bible class after the program. Another feature will be the historical exhibit to be in charge of Miss Helen Corey, which will play an important part in the 75th anniversary. Articles of special interest in the history of the church will be on display. West Bend Coach Brings Home Bride West Bend: Milton Woito and Miss Mabel Scholtz of Guttenberg were united in marriage in Cedar Rapids Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the home of Mr, and Mrs. Morse, friends of the bride. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Scholz of Guttenberg and the groom is the son of Mr. and, Mrs. William Woito of LuVerne. He is a graduate of the Iowa State Teachers' College and this is his second year as athletic coach in the local high school. Mr. and Mrs. Woito came Wednesday evening and were greeted by a group of people at a charivari. They are getting settled now In one of the apartments at the Brown residence. The people of West Bend welcome the new bride to our city. Algona Salesman Faces Bad Charge .Oscar Kohlwes of Algona, salesman for a spark plug firm, arrested in Burlington, Iowa, two weeks ago for carrying concealed weapons, faced charges of embezzlement, Monday, an associated Press dispatch from there stated. Kohlwes was alleged to have embezzled $150 from* the company or to have been short merchandise worth that .amount. He is being held under $2,000 bond. Service from F. D. R.? Local Man Got It An elderly Algona man who heard President Boosevelt speak over the radio a week ago Sunday night, found that the president meant what he said when he declared that anybody in danger of losing their home should wire him at once. He wired the president. Tuesday morning he received a letter telling him thai his ease would be taken care of, or at least investigated. In his jubilation at the prospect of relief, he took the letter to B. J. Murtagh. Mr. Murtagh then sprang his own surprise. He pulled out a letter that he, too, had received, which asked him as appraiser for the Home Owners Loan corporation to investigate the case and maie a report. A telegram Sunday night; two letters back here Tuesday morning. That's service. Eossuth Corn - Hog Raisers Can Divide Million Dollars by Joining Allottment Plan Who's Who and What They Do Number Five of a series of Thumb nail Portraits of Kossuth People If we have the job getting informa- lon from every victim we pick on for his Who's Who series, that we did in getting George Moulton of Ledyard to ,ay much, we'll have gray hair, or n bald head, far before it's due. But over the long distance telephone, Tuesday, George was fnally reached, and after some exchange of pros and cons we got down to business. Kossuth county has just as important a section In the northern half of the county as it does in the southern half, and we of the southern half may some- Imes be prone to forget that the leaders of the northern half have done as much—or more—to build up one of the best counties in the best state. We efer to the many, splendid men of northern Kossuth. George Moulton is one of these. Born at Yorkville, 111., he later attended Wesleyan State Teachers College and the State Normal, where he began an active career of healthful athletic exercise which he has carried over into his Kossuth county life. Coming to Kossuth county In 1898, he settled at Ledyard in 1901. The old timers still talk of the days when George Moulton pitched and .also caught for the North Kossuth team which usually mowed down everything that It met. He has two boys, jack and Prank, and one daughter, Alice. Among the numerous civic activities that have taken his Interest are school affairs, the county fair and athletics. He served :on the county board of edu- Gcorge Moulton cation, the Ledyard consolidated school board, and was its president. And the boys down Algona way who have been hunting or fishing with him recall his favorite expression after landing a fine muskte. George wll cast a triumphant glance over its sleek sides and say, "Some moose. 1 IAKOT HUSKING IBS 2,000 BUSHELS OFCORN 22 Teams Furnished; 53 Men Helped at David Patterson Home Lakota: The husking bee sponsored by the American Legion held at the David Patterson home last Thursday turned out a success. There were twen- ;y-two teams furnished from this vicinity. .Fifty-three men helped with the work, which was finished about four o'clock, and some over two thousand jushels of corn was cribbed. We tried ,o get all the names of those who assisted in any way, and if any names were .omitted it was because they got away before we could get them. Ex-service men were W. W. Bosenau, Ted Weaver, Evert O'Keefe, John Boelfsema, Nelmer Mattson, J. A. Lee, Fred Schroeder, Harm shortenhaus, Wade Ball, Ed Underdahl, A. W. Bhode, Geo. Westegaard, Wm. Haselroth, Ed, H. B. Winter, Sandy Olson, Homer Altizer, Peter Bruer, Louis Thaves, and E. J. Woodworth. The neighbors were J. G. Wirtjes, Bufus Olthoff, .A. Nitz, Maynard Hertzke, W. H. Patterson, O. E. Edwards, Henry Olthoff, clarence Baum, Art Baum, Art Patterson, .Ahrend Hans, Joe Siemans, John Furst, Bay Hill, Herman Wirtjes, J. B. Wirtjes, jr.. Harm Stenhard, Ben Hayes, JJ,, .B. Price, George and Joe Johnson. Business men and friends Jrom town were Oran O'Keefe, Henry Schroeder, W. C. Schultz, J. A. Bar- _er, H. T. Turley, Elmo Crosby, Guy Beemer, Bay Smith, Dr. H. H. Murray, Jack Belsendorf, E. B. Worley, and E. . ciemans. Dinner .and lunch were served the men, and the following ladies assisted Mrs. Patterson, neighbors, Mrs. John Boelfsema, Mrs. Bert Patterson and Mrs. L. A. Nitz. Those representing he Auxiliary were Mrs. Wm. Haselroth, Mrs. Peter Bruer and Mrs. Wade Ball. Oldest Wesley ; W&mafi fs 8& Years of Age Wesley: Grandma Turgeson has the distinction of being the oldest woman in Wesley and her many friends north of the track Saturday gathered at hei home to wish her many happy returns of her birthday which on that day happened to be her eighty-ninth birthday anniversary. Grandma is spry and •fit as a fiddle" and nothing pleases her more than to have Her scores of friends come in for a visit with her. On Ms particular afternoon twenty-three neighbors were present for the party which after several hours of visiting and neighborly chats, was climaxed jy the serving of a pot luck lunch. Mrs. .Turgeson has lived in Wesley since January 7, 1896, and is the only Civil War veterans' widow still living in the Wesley comunity. Her husband died on May 29, 1929, and had he lived until July 2, they would have celebrated ;heir 62nd wedding anniversary. There are five living children, Mrs. Cora Hincel of Medford, Wisconsin, Mrs. Milda Niles of Petoria, 111., Mrs. Grace Sage of Mason City, Mrs. Carrie Hodges at lome and Mrs. Jennie Morrow of San Francisco, California, all very dear to her heart. Scores of friends in Wes- ey and elsewhere wish her the best of health and many more birthdays. Vlishap Results in Broken Arm at Burt Burt LaVonne Geiti broke her arm Sunday. She was reaching down into gas pipe which had been used as a itching post, and was standing on a ire. The tire rolled out from under ier and left her hanging with her rm in the gas pipe. Sen. L. J. Dickinsons Leave for Washington Senator and Mrs. L. J. Dickinson eft Saturday for Washington, D. C., af- er spending the summer in Algona. Senator Dickinson returned to wash- ngton to prepare for the jorthcom- ng session of congress. He stopped ft In Chicago and made a speech be- ore the Economics club Tuesday night n which he said, "Slowly all rural bus- ness is being crushed beneath the wheels of a juggernaut—a false god." The senator does not believe in the NBA for Iowa at least, and he may e right at that, although a good try- ut should be given before condemning he experiment. Assault Charge is Dropped at Hearing Herman Fritz, charged with assault and battery, was released from custody when found not guilty by Justice H. B. White. The complaint was filed by Mrs. Delia Kuhn. The case had originally been scheduled for the court of Justice p. A. Danson but justice Danson granted him a change of venue, after he had declared that the court was prejudiced against him. Mrs- Lawrence Tripp Funeral on Saturday Funeral services were held for Mrs. Lawrence Tripp in the Baptist church Saturday afternoon at 2:30 with Rev. Arthur Hueser officiating. Interment was made at Livermore. Grace Lelu Tripp was born May 2, 1905, at Livermore, and died October 25, 1933, at the age of 28 years, (i months and"23 days. Fifteen years ago she came to Algona. She was united m mariage to Lawrence Tripp March 20, 1924, at Algona. TO this union was born one child, Lawrence E., who is 8 years old. Those preceding her in death are her lather and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schieber, her sister, Mildred, and brother, Clarence. Those who survive are her husband, ton, Lawrence, stepson, Victor and her sister, Mrs. Florence Woverson of Hayward, Wisconsin, hre brothers, Howard Schieber of Livermore and Waller of Algona. Other relatives and a host of friends mourn her sudden passing. Her iudden illness and death came to all as a painful shock. Lockjaw Victim Burt: Wm. Bierstedt was brought to the Lewis Larsen home Saturday suffering from lockjaw and is in a critical condition at this time. APPLICATIONS DUE HEREWITH1NWEEK FROM WASHINGTON Cut In Corn Acreage 20 Per Cent Would Net $540,000 ! HALF CORN MONEY HOPED FOR SOON n ut in Hog Production 25 Per Cent Would Net $562,500 i | If the corn and hog allottment plan of the administration goes through as planned, and without a hitch, it will nean that a total of over one million dollars will be made available to Kossuth county. , This fact was discovered when figures regarding corn acreage and hog production of KoSBUth county were compiled by County Agent E. R. Morrison, who then estimated the approximate income under the allottment plan to Kossuth county, based on-the plan as it is now standing and without anticipating any changes which might be made in it before it finally geta underway. . In the mean, time, word w»s received at the county .B&enfa-'offlte to the effect that application blanks for' the corn and hog allottment plan were now in the hands of government printers, and should reach Algona by the middle of next week. If the corn acreage of Kossuth county is cut 20 per cent, and an average of $12 an acre is paid by the government for non-production, it would mean that this county would receive $540,000. If the hog production of the entire county were cut 25 per cent, thus making the remaining hogs eligible for a bonus of $5 a bead, it would mean a total bonus of $562,500. These figures assume that every farm, n the county will agree to cut corn and hog production. The totals are Kossuth's share if such were the case. There are approximately 225,000 ac- •es of corn under cultivation in Kos- ;uth county at present, and a reduc- lon of 25 per cent would take 45,000 acres out of cultivation. The hog bonus of $5 per head on '5 per cent of their average two year iroduction would mean a reduction of logs In the county from approximate- y 150,000 to 112,500. The present plans of the admlnistra- ion is to get the corn allottment de- aiis into action as quickly as possible, and it has been announced t&at the ntention is to pay half of the allott- ment for corn land taken out of culti- ation by Christmas, if possible. Just exactly how the corn and hog . allottment plan will be handled in Kosuth county, and presented to Its 3,000 arm homes, has not been definitely ettled, but County Agent Morrison did, tate that as nearly as he can find out, 'ach township will form an allottment committee, and choose one of its members to act on the county allottment ;ommittee. There is nothing compulsory about he corn and hog plan, but it is simply a cooperative proposition, whereby armers are offered a chance to get ogether and help stabilize a higher jrice for their product by cutting down he surplus, much as many manufac- -irers of general merchandise and nec- sary commodities do to keep their 'rices at a fair figure. Vagrancy Charge Draws Jail Term Leonard Johnson of Bancroft, charg- d with vagrancy, was found guilty in he court of Justice P. A. Dansou, last feek, and sentenced to 30 days in the ounty jail. The trouble arose when ohnson, according to testimony, had, ome trouble with his father at the amily home, and struck him. The son ad previously spent a term at Chero- ee. County Units Meet A meeting of the county organization Is scheduled to be held at Burt next week, Tuesday, November 7. Scratch on Head Results in Infection Irvington: Pauline Sankey, five year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Sankey, was taken to the Kossuth hospital, Sunday, critically ill. Some time ago Pauline scratched her hand on a nail and a serious infection has resulted. Mrs. Sankey is remaining with her daughter. $870 Poor Relief The sum of $870 for poor relief in the month of November will be granted Kossuth county, it was learned by County Auditor E. J. Butler in a letter from state relief headquarters.

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