Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 3, 1938 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 3, 1938
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

«utor. & incl.-Not much indicated! tempera- or above nor- 38 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 3, 1938 14 Pages 112 Columns Number 7 OCAL SCRAPS FEATURE ELECTION 'OBLICANS XPECTTO MAKE A GAIN 1 • j ticians Differ on Extent of the Change. IT the quietest pre-election 1 in recent years, politics fop over the week-end, and andidates are running all ov- j county and ' state In last- efforts to etay In office or, Il0 office. . I ublicang are more heartened] i recent New Deal years,, that many of the voters Keserted the party are now ing to the fold. • • nocrats admit, .at least pri- that there has been some .lion from their ranks, but Ideny that there hae been a I movement in political sent- which may throw them out hlce, at least In northern IDemocrats arc Jfcrvous. democrats, however, are fcmed in the state races for r and governor, for it was case of theee offices, even heir candidates hanging to seven's shirttart" two years their apple cart was near- pset by the voters. Kraschel I the narrowest . squeak, and feared a contested elec- W, C, OEWEL BEGINS HIS31STYEHBAS ADVANCE PUBLISHER on the part of Wilson, Krasch- ally won by some 2200 votes ,lf a vote to the precinct in fetate would have changed the u nator Herring, opposing Sen 'Dickinson, ran nearly 80,000 behind Roosevelt, which all the strength the nationa could, and did, throw be [the candidate, was not a part jirly strong showing. Light Tote Feared. i parties are worried abou aumber of yo,tes.,which.,will b There is, no question tha ght vote works 'to the disad age of democrats in stron atlc precincts, and that vote normally results from voting in rural precincts. * i city vote is better organized, ["get - out - the - vote" move- With the prusont issuo of the AdvnncR W. ('. 1><MV<>1 !)(•• «ins Ills .'{1st yt-iir ns publisher and editor. Mr. 'll«wel bought ilio bnlldinf?, plant, and business from tln> late 15. F. Hoed in October, 1008, and took possession on November 1 that year. On January 1, IJMMt, Mr. Itewel sold a half interest to Frank Clark, now of Hie Titonkn Topic, but in 1017 bought back Mr. Clark's Interest. A. K. Clayton, noiv of Cresco township, owned n one-third interest In the late war-time, hut Mr. Dewel became sole owner In 1020. Associated i» present ownership arc tlie sons 1>. K. Dewel and I. G. Dowel, The paper was established in 1001 by the late (Jeo. C. Call. Mr. Call sold it to the late A. D. Clarke, who in turn sold to Mr, Kced. NO HALLOWEEN DEPREDATIONS ARE REPORTED Business in the Justice Courts Also Slow During Week. TAG DAY TO BE HELD TOMORROW FOR HOT LUNCH FUND Friday will be Tag Day in Algona with the high school G. A. A. girls and the elementary grades parents-teachers association sponsoring a drive to raise a fund to provide milk and hot lunches for underprivllege children attending all Algona schools. Distinctive tags will be sold by the girls In the Algona business and residential sections at ten cents, or more if the buyer wishes. .The drive has the approval of the Aigona city authorities. ' The fund raised will be administered by Miss Antoinette Bonnstetter, school nurse, and used to pay for lunches in both the public and parochial schools. Miss Bonnstetter gave the reasons for the drive in an appeal to the public for its cooperation. "The funds derived from the sale of tags will go to furnish hot lunches and milk for children who are in need of better nutrition. The hot lunches served in the Bryant building are not self-supporting because of the very few children who can pay for them, but those who have observed the work done in this department are convinced that it is a worthy project—one that f brings valuable results in preventing physical fatigue and lowered resistance in the cases of many children. We all realize that children require certain foods to develop strong straight bones, sound teeth and a happy mental outlook. And proper diet is one of the most important keys to good health. "Give us your support this Friday. It wilt give the child who needs it, orange juice or milk in kindergarten, milk and crackers in all schools of Algona not equipped to serve hot lunches and help us to continue the hot lunches at Bryant with special arrangements made for other children In other buildings who need a hot lunch. Your help will be greatly appreciated." SCHOOL NURSE PUBLISHES HER ANNUALREPORT Many Local Children Have Not Yet Been Vaccinated. TRAVELER IN EUROPE WILL GIVE A TALK Mason City Woman to Tell of Situation Abroad. Algona police report that the Halloween celebration in Algona this year was one of the quietest in the history of the city. A few children used soap on business and automobile windows, and it is reported that a cucumber v.as thrown through a window at the Will P. Brown home. A farmer's plow was found on the high school grounds. Little damage was reported. It is thought that the second team football game Monday evening tended to use up most of the pep of the younger generation. Justice Court Cases* Business in Algona's justice courts has been comparatively quiet during the last week. Only two cases were handled In Justice Delia Welter's, court. Yesterday two offenders were sentenced by i Mayor Specht. In the Welter court Magnus Rahm. Algona, was fined $3 plus $2 costs for failure to obey a stop sign, Patrolman R. E. Fowler filing the charge. Richard Whalen Wells, Minn., was fined $5 plus $2 costs on a charge filed by Patrolman M. L. Dean of speeding in a truck. Two Drunkenness Fines. IE the mayor's court C.- L. Holding, Burt, pleaded guilty to two charges, one of drunkenness, on which he paid a fine of $5 plus $3.45 costs, the other of reckless By Eleanor Fraser. Mrs. Rob Cerney, who, as announced last week, is to give a driving on which he paid a fine o $25 plus $2.85 costs. Joe Hegglns, Burt, who was with Holding, was fined ?5 plus £2.45 17,000 Ballots Are Prepared for Next Tuesday's Election DELIVERY TO VOTE JUDGES IN PROGRESS Shirley Again Finds Twins In Kossuth's Rural Schools Independent Tickets Added to Regular Columns. by "both parties aan groups, have and non- an effect. [normally, unless there is a na- al campaign, the urban vote " " i off. publicans, feeling that the bad turned, fear only that republicans will not vote in ngly democratic districts in off-year election. : Advertisement Backfires. suth republicans are more rested in the candidacy of Sen' Dickinson .than of -anyone else 'he state ticket, with the poss- exception of George Wilson, "idate for governor. They hope the unfair feeling brought st Dickinson by Ucs of the early the emear New Deal for drunkenness. talk on Czechoslovakia tomorrow rpj le ^ wo were (Friday) night in the high school auditorium, returned to her home ,in Mason City September 29, after two months in Central Europe. Having made four such trips in 12 years, Mrs. Cerney has had oppor- .unity to observe the changes. On the steamship Batory, on which Mrs. Cerney came back to the United States this time, Mrs. Cerney made the acquaintance of Dr. Albert Benes, brother o£ the former president of Czechoslovakia. Mrs. Cerney's talk here is sponsored by the Algona Woman's flub. Admission of 25c for adults and lOc for children will be charged to defray expenses. According to a clipping from a Creston paper under date of October 10, Mi-s. Cerney is among "ten prominent women of Iowa who have been chosen for special recognition from the National Federation of Business and Professional Woman's clubs." Ten women are chosen in each state as "career women" who are outstanding in their vocations." Among other women listed are arrested early yesterday morning, after 'their automobile had run into the ditch north of Algona.' -The car had been righted, and they were caught later driving on _Algona streets. WOMEN OF F, B, START SERIES OF TEAS TODAY Opportunity for New H. D. A. to Meet Farm Women. ppaign, has abated and that uth will again turn out the vote for the home candidate h he always received as a con- Oionul candidate and when he the first time for senator, advertisement last week-end over the signature of the nty democratic committee, in a personal attack on Dick- jpn was made, is • • believed to changed many votes in his ; the feeling being strongly *essed by members of both par- tbat the charge waa untrue uafair. Appeals to "Record," nocratB are relying "on the ord" to carry them through, > republicans ar« "citing the °rd" w beat them. Both sides centering interest mostly on [governor race. F e »t in the background of po- al talk Is ^peculation of the ct on the election of the pre- |t price of com, the 42-billion ar national debt, the refusal iea ling rights to farmers not in program, the "use" tax security, wages and hours, ea tax, chain'store taxation various other forms of New taxation. marked Interest in the state on is the increase in num- of state employes, which re"- denounce hut democrats necessary. Agues Samuelson, Des Moines, state superintendent of schools, and Ruth Suckow, who at one time .ived in Algona. Mrs. A, L. Brown, wife of the county agent, entertained a group of county committeewomen at a tea Saturday afternoon honoring A total of 17,000 large ballots, i and 3100 small ballots, are being delivered this week-end by Auditor Kinsey in preparation for next week's election. The ballots were printed a week ago by the combined Advance and Bancroft forces. The ballot appears on page four of today's Advance. In the sample ballot printed today the two Independent columns, which appear on the extreme right of the regular ballot, are omitted, and ..only.., the regular tickets appear. Two Independent tickets were necessitated by the filing of John F. Wessels, of Des Moines, as independent candidate for sec- re.tary of state to fill the vacancy from next Tuesday's election to January 1. . Short Term Tacancy. Appointment of Secretary O'Brian following the death of Mrs. Alex Miller, who was elected two years ago, left a vacancy in the office from the time of the election till the next term begins. Both republicans and democrats nominated no one for this vacancy, honce Wessels, simply by filing for the office as independent, is almost certain of election unless another candidate's name is written in by voters to a greater extent than the number voted for him. •The ballot has seven tickets, of which two are the Independent columns noted. The democratic column appears first on the left, followed by the republican, farmer- , In an interview with Supt. Wni. Shirley Wednesday, some interesting facts were learned about twins in Koossuth rural schools. There are three sets among 15 pupils in No. 7, Ledyard township. Louis and Lucy Diaz, Mexican twins, are brother and sister of two girls who were drowned in a gravel pit this summer. The other two sets are John and Joseph Berschman, and Wanda and Wayne Heetland. Marjorie Johnson, of La- kot'a, is the teacher. Dist. No. 2, Springfield township, was to have had four sets this year, but it turned but that one set was not old enough, and another was sent to town, school. But these left two sets out of 13 pupils. They are Donald and Donnis Berhow and Marvin and Morris Garvick, all boys, and their. teacher is Cel- esta Trenary, whose home is near Bancroft. A rural school "item" which might have "made" "Believe It or Not" is that back in 1933 the teacher in No. 7, Greenwood township, "taught school" three months with not a single pupil. Before school opened the teacher-to-be signed a three- months' contract to teach six pupils. Then, just before the term was to begin, a town school nearby offered the six children "free" tuition and a friendly neighbor offered free transportation. «, The parents of the six children took up the offers, so on the opening morning the No. 7 teacher was left "high and dry" with nary a pupil. Nevertheless she went to the schoolhouse every day, kept it heated, .kept it neat, and drew her full i tfiree months' salary, • i EAGLETS AND BULLDOGS TO BATTLE HERE SHOOTS DEER ON CANADIAN HUNTING TRIP Joe Lowe in Another of His Far-Flung Expeditions. Boy Badly Bitten by a Dog on Farm Edward, 3-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. M. T. McGuire, was bit by a dog Monday at the farm south of Algona. and was taken to the Kossuth hospital, where it waa expected that he would remain till today. The dog had a bone, ana the little boy grabbed for it. He was bitten on the face and bead, and eight stitches were required to close the wounds. • the new home demonstration agent, Mrs. Ruth Seaton Hicks. Patr rolman Meyers, Mason City, gave a talk, and Mrs. Ray Miller county chairman, poured. The annual county 4-H girls' ARMISTICE DAY TO BE OBSERVED HERE Plans for observance of Ar mistice day have been complete* by Hagg Post and will include the annual banquet for all ex-servic men, whether members of the Le glon or not. The morning program will b held at 11 o'clock on the east sid of the courthouse square. At sharp a minute of silence for so dier dead will be observed, following which the high school band to give the democrats a lively battle. The County Tickets. Democratic candidates are E. S. Kinsey for auditor; M. J. Cutty for treasurer; Katherine McEvoy for cS*, J- J- »°<>^ for 1> f vCOr ?- er- L. A. Winkel for county attorney; Dr. R. A. Evans for coroner la are now holding the offices to which they seek reelection. Republican candidates opposing them are Edwin C. Hovey for au" £ed S. Geigel tor treasur- the entire ballot there are two local oan.didate0 certain kn -—-*" "' «' SttllaWt re- PUcan nominee for district and Casey JOBB, democratic fcte tor sheriff. There is no Won to either on any ticket. , » C- GUchrlBt, present con- ! ^M», rwm^aa, is opposed * Lloyd EyelMLd, of ftPM. but [to conceded , »ot lost the rled " Mr. GUchrist etreng#* which r; . er; F. L. Thorpe tor clerk; Carlyle there to what is termed as a ''dogfight" In each. In the first district In south Kossuth, J. **• * T »" inct, »u BU1 :. . ^ a ~* democrat rmmpervlBor, the Supervisor Contests, second district, Algona, and boys banquet was discussed, and it was decided to hold it late this month, date and place to be determined later. Group Teas Planned. It was also decided to hold a group of teas in November to give the new H. D. A. an opportunity to meet Kossuth farm women. The first of these teas is being held today (Thursday) at the home of Mrs. C. Schnucker, for Buffalo and German townships. The Prairie, Irvington, Cresco, Riverdale, Sherman, and Lu Verne women will meet tomorrow with Mrs. R. R; Masterson, who lives in Prairie township. Schedule of Dates. Next week Friday Mrs. Will Weisbrod will entertain' the Fenton and Seneca women. The Portland-Hurt township women will meet November 18, place not yet decided, and the Lotts Creek, and Whlttemore, and Garfleld women are to meet November 21 at Mrs. Walter Vaudt's, south of Whitte- Mrs. Jerry Heetland, Lakota, county home project chairman, will attend most of the meetings and discuss the organization point of home project work. Mrs. Hicke will discuss the Home Project work for the coming year, which is, Making the Best Use of Home-Produced Foods. A clinic on frozen and oa, canned foods will take place at each meeting. Every rural woman in the county is invited to attend any meeting. • labor, the new progressive, and prohibition. The progressive ticket, established by LaFollette, of Wisconsin, this spring, takea second place to the farmer-labor ticket because it is a new party. There were some 25,000 farmer-labor votes cast in the 1936 election. Vacancies on Ballot. None of the columns are com- Ey Eleanor Fraser. J. D. Lowe, who got home Monday from a week's hunting trip in Canada, reports having seen mo:-e| nu .|>J ic ; By Antoinette Bonnstetter. The week of November 7-12 has been set aside as American Education week. Algona has just completed a dental survey of all school children, made possible through cooperation on the part of local dentists who made examinations at the invitation of school officials. The school officials had been under the impression for some time that there was a definite need for such service. 'Following is a report on the children examined, beginning with the kindergarten and extending to the eighth grade, in the public schools and the Trinity Lutheran parochial school, the academy examination being not yet completed: Pupils examined, 589. Pupils found with cavities, 81%. Pupils needing extractions, 25%. Pupils needing teeth cleaned, Algona Crippled But Plans Stiff Fight for Visitors. The Bulldogs will play Eagle rove team on the local field tonight at 8 o'clock. Eagle Grove is one of the strongest teams in the North Central Conference this year. It has won 'our games and lost only one, while the Bulldogs record is one. win, three losses. The locals were defeated Friday evening at Clarion 20-7. Four of the regular players went out of the game on injuries. Roger Michel suffered a dislocated bone in one foot soon after he had caught a punt on the 35-yd line and had run for . the touchdown. Captain Bud Anderson will be out of the game the rest of the season, result of a collar bone injury. William Devine went out with a pulled tendon, and LeRoy Lee turned an ankle in the Clarion is been on the casualty list .for several weeks is the fifth first-string man now on the bench. Coach Findley reported yesterday that Morck will take Anderson's place at center. Kohlhaas will replace Devine at guard, and Hicks will fill Michel's place in the backfield unless Devine and. Michel are able-to play by game time H. S. Record Better. Is it any wonder that we found 81% of the pupils with cavities, when approximately three-fourths of the pupils admitted that they had never been to a dentist or did not know a dentist's name? We did not examine high school pupils, but a survey revealed that of 420 pupils enrolled 285 had visited a dentist within the last year. Tests for Hearing. Another phase of health that we were much interested in was hearing deficiencies among pupils and possible causes. In March we had audiometer tests made on all Algona school children by W,arren H. Gardner, Ph. D., examiner for the Hard of Hearing Psychological clinic, Iowa City. ..-••-. . — •• Eleven hundred children were examined at that time, and 15 pupils were found with hearing deficiencies at St. Cecelia's academy. Sixty-one were found in the public school system. The Trinity Lutheran children were brought to the Bryant building for examination. The history of 54 revealed repeated colds and discharging ears. Tonsil Clinics Held. Tonsil clinics last summer helped to correct a number of cases. will lead a parade school auditorium, Saul, commander will give the talk. to the high where Major of Hagg Post, The meeting is district, east S. solera bo* wwftw* New Congl Pastor Here, Dr. and Mrs. David B. Martin, (Pelican Rapids, Minn., arrived yesterday (Wednesday) and were guesV la* evening <# Pruggist and Mre. B. W. Lusby. Poctor Martin, new Congregational minister who succeeds the Rev. Geo. C. Vance; will preach at the church Sunday morning. Ctob County Audjtpr Kinsey vpA Her- Kiwanls club Barker are W. POUgW if te, 4rugr plete, and each shows vacancies. The democrats named no candidates for judge of the 14th judicial district, of! whlich Kossuth is a part, hence election of G. W, Stillman of Algona, and Fred M. Hud- sou^ Pocahontas, republican nominees will toe assured. The republican ticket is- minus a candidate for sheriff, leaving the field for Casey Loss, who la incumbent. All other posts are contested by republicans and democrats. The farmer-labor ticket has a complete state ticket with the exception of attorney-general, for which no nomination was made by that party, The farmer-labor ticket car-r ries the name of S. M. Lowe, of Forest City, as candidate for congressman and the balance of district and county offices have no candidates, Circles for Straight Voting. On the progressive ticket there are candidates for all state offices with the exception of one commerce commissioner, superintendent of public instruction, and the supreme court judgeship. All district and county offices have, no candidates. On the prohibition ticket there are nominees for all state offices except attorney-general and supreme court. The balr anee of the district and county ticket i« blank. At the head of each ticket appears the circles for a party vote. It is permissible to vote for a party slate "with exceptions." Hence a democrat who wished to vote foy Dickinson could place a' cross in the democratic circle and a cross in the square opposite Dickinson's name. This would cast a vote for all democratic candidates for office except senator, which vote would count tor Dlcktnso*. Thte can be done also online republican circle, with any desired crossovers into the democratic column counting tor: each ca,ndjdate so marked. native partridges than on any of his previous trips in the last 20 years. Prairie chickens, too, were much in evidence. Notwithstanding the fact that Mr. Lowe and Jack Koppen, Buffalo Center, drove north through a snowstorm a week ago Sunday, they saw no snow beyond Duluth, but ran into such warm weather that they hunted in shirtsleeves. Leaving their car at a camp north of International Falls, the hunters traveled with guides 14 miles by wagon and cut their way through forest. Lowe Gets a Deer. A background of snow Is necessary for good hunting, in order to follow tracks and sight game against natural surroundings with which otherwise the protective coloring of the animals is merged. Nevertheless Mr. Lowe shot a deer (the season is closed on, moose this year), Mr. Lowe and Mrs. Koppen got some lake trout in Lake Dryber- ry, southeast of Kenora, which is straight east of Winnipeg. There was an abundance of wild ducks on lakes and bayous. Muskeg Still Burning. Driving through the area of recent northern Minnesota forest fire in which some 20 parsons perished, the hunters fouud much of the muskeg still burning. Muskeg is similar to a slough or bog deposit where water collects and vegetation grows up. After a period of drought it is so dry that it rapidly down to the clay In the evening the Auxiliary wil serve the banquet in the Legion hall at 6:30 o'clock, and plates will be 50 cents. War songs will be sung, and L. C. Nugent, immediate past commander of the tonight. Ehrhardt has been changed from tackle to end. In spite of the loss of five first string players the locals expect to put up a scrappy .fight against the Eaglets. p t «* , ohnrt talk DIs- ghre a .short talk Dis trict and out-of-town guests will be introduced, and the address of the evening will be made by James I. Dolllver, of Fort Dodge, former Legion commander. base. Judging from the fact that the fire etarted in a settled region, Mr, Lowe said it appeared that the homesteaders must have been clearing land by burning brufh and have been unable to contro. the fire. The town of International Falls WAS seriously threatened , This method may be follow*^ or ted. Thus ft voter could mark ten or more or less republican sq.uar^ es ancjl ten or more or less democratic sauaree, e£c. f without mark ing any crosis in t&e circle, aid vote' would be 'cpuntP* *9 r e candidate whose square i? so mark ed." ^411 election judges are reowir ed by law to giro tatormj,tton on method pf vot.ing if requested the voter, ,an4 a card ojt taetr tipns Is ajlso ppsted.tn each pojl pf voters. 'Dick' Spends the Week-End at Home Senator Dickinson was at home ver the week-end. Before a few riends gathered Saturday night in he office of R. J. Harrington, republican county chairman, Mr. Mckinson spoke informally, dwell- ng mostly on Senator Gillette's ill'ls for hamstringing the supreme ,ourt majority. Mr. Dickinson has n the last few weeks been cam- laigning strenuously, but seems to >e standing the strain well, having apparently recovered completely rom his critical sick spell of two Doctor's Office at Burt is Burglarized Burt, Nov. 2—Someone broke into the inner office of Dr. J. G. Clapsaddle's office -Sunday and went through his desk, but apparently took nothing. It is thought the parties were after dope. Dr. Clapeaddle was in the country at the time. A woman giving an unknown name called his house, asking when he would be in. Mrs. Clapsaddle called the doctor, who called .his office, and talked to the woman, telling her he would not be in for an hour or more. When he returned no one was there, but he found that some one had climbed over the transom into the inner office. All drugs were locked in the vault, so they were unable to get them if that was what they rears ago. •*- We had definite cases that we were much concerned about, but their hearing has been definitely improved. Sixteen children have • been cared for in summer clinics sponsored by the Legion Auxiliary, the Algona charities, and the county. Parents were informed concerning the hearing deficiencies of their children and as far as possible of causes. Teachers were Informed that all children with a 12% hearing deficiency ought to be given special attention on assignments, dictation, etc., and to be seated near, the front end of rooms. Also an Orthopedic Clinic. In September, 1937, we cooperated with an orthopedic mobile clinic at the Kossuth hospital, and 18 of our orthopedic cases were brought in for observation and advice. Dr. A. Stoindler, director of the orthopedic division from the state university hospitals, Was with us. . Since 1936, 146 Junior high school girls have been given a six' weeks course in home hygiene and care of the sick as a unit in the Home Economics department, Vaccination Record. Here is a report of the number of children in school who are not were after. A strange couple had been seen on the street. M. & St. L. Seeks to Drop 'St. Ben.* Stub Official notice appears in the Advance today that the M. & St, L. receiver has filed application, to abandon the 6.6-mile stub of that railroad from Corwith to St. Benedict This stretch was included in the abandonment originally proposed for all the stub from Corwith -to Algona, but an agreement was then effected b;' which the stub to St Benedict was continued In operation. If the present application is successful will be left without tions, Rainbow in Unusual Direction Reported K. B. Schlei, Fenton farmer, called at the Advance office Tuesday afternoon to pay hie subscription to the two Algona newspapers for another year. He reported a light shower in hie section that morning, Just enough to settle the dust The sun was shining before rain fell at. his farm', and ,he saw a rainbow in the northwest. The late season, and the. fact that the sun is low in the south at this time of year, caused the rainbow in that direction. It was the firet time Mr. Schle) had ever seen a rainbow in that direction. St. Benedict rail connec- Gas from Furnace Overcomes Alphonse Leasing, of the'Nelson and leasing (formerly Akre) gro- eery, was overcome by gas frpm the store's furnace Tuesday wornr ing, but m*s r«BCued by clarfe* Jn the nick of tone., J*e was- taken home, •whfirjvhe.fwfs 1-»"« M. P. Christiansen to Creamery Meet Secretary W. P. Christiansen, of the Algona Creamery attended a North Central Iowa district creamery meeting at Maeon City last week Thursday and a similar meeting at Spencer the day before. He •wag elected- delegate to attend a state buttermakejT's convention at the Ranford hotel, vaccinated against smallpox or immunized against diphtheria: PUBLIC SCHOOLS Pupila enrolled, 1005. Not vaccinated against smallpox, 46%. Not immunized against diphtheria, 31%, ST. CECELIA'S ACADEJWY. Pupils enrolled, 1st to 9th grades, 174. i > * ' Not vaccinated, 69%. 'Not immunized against diphtheria, 51%, Diphtheria Immunisation. In 1935 we had pupils immunized against diphtheria at the school. Since then we have urged parents to visit their family physicians for this protection, but, according to the above survey, this is not being done. The recent scare we had from several cases of smaUpo* in the community helped some, but there are still enough pupili unvaccinated to bring about « real epidemic should someone b» unfortunate enough to get and spread smallpox. Our hot lunches are part of, health education program. We to emphasise fpod? befter teeth, and " tWs wejBfc Tuesday %nd. i

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free