The Upper Des Moines-Republican, January 21, 1931 NOT TO ACC Who Made Promise Seated in House After Contest. .DAN TURNER WAS INSTALLED AS Iowa Legislature and Other State Capital Matters Discussed by our Special Correspondent. tBy Hon. G. L. Caswell, Secretary Iowa Press Association.) Des Moines, Iowa, January 19.— "What a week of big tthlngs the past seven days have been in this capital city of Iowa. The convening of the biennial general assembly; organlza- ton of both houses, election of speaker, and presdent pro tern, Introduction of bills to begin the legislative grind on tax revision, and inauguration of new governor. Then the convention of the Iowa Farm Bureau members brought thousands here for three days. Another big feature of the week was •the annual Wallace Farmer-Iowa Homestead banquet honoring fifteen more "Master Farmers" on the 13th. •The Savery hotel banquet room was literally packed with former master fanners 'and their wives and distinguished people from all walks of life -who had been invited to participate. "Each master farmer of this year's selection made a brief speech which was broadcast over the radio. The slogan of Uncle Henry Wallace, Iowa's splendid farm leader of a generation ago— "Good Farming, Clear Thinking, Right Living," was exemplified to the honor and credit of the men and women of "Iowa who are doing their best to make of farming a profession and a business. Along with these affairs is the annual convention of the Iowa Veterinary Medicine Association, with a large attendance; the Iowa Fox and Breeders Association, and the Mink Iowa Moving Picture Operators' Association. Truly, representative of the organization mania of the age. legislature Opened and Organized. The opening session of the 44th general assembly was on Monday, January 12th ad ten o'clock, and as always It was an interesting event. Frank Hollingsworth of Boone was made temporary speaker to call the house to order. The newly elected Speaker, Francis Johnson, of Dickinson county, was then formally placed In the chair. He made a brief speech asking cooop- •cration of the members and pleading for constructive work. The first and a real burst of oratory then entertained the members when P. H. Donlan of Palo Alto county, a democrat, nominated Mrs. Carolyn Pendray, the only woman member of the house for speaker pro tern. The oratorical appeal did not influence the members, however, against their caucus pledges and Representative RutJedge of Webster county was chosen speaker pro tern. He was given the gavel and presided for a few minutes. His fine personality and resounding voice created a splendid impression. Resolution Endorses Moore. The first act passed at this session was a joint resolution presented at Monday's first session—a resolution endorsing Hon. E. R. Moore of Cedar Rapids for the Federal Reserve Board to succeed the late E. H. ham. Cunning- After the preliminary motions for organization of the senate, Lieutenant Governor Arch McFarlane requested the privilege of appointing a "committee on committees" for the senate —a unique procedure in that body. His motion prevailed and he appointed Senators Moen of Lyon county, Patterson of Kossuth, Rigby of Jones, Doran of Boone, Stoddard of Woodbury and Baird of Pottawlattamie as the six members, who shall make up the entire personnel of committees to guide the work of the session. This committee will report to the senate on Tuesday, the 20th, and this report will be the high spot of interest in the senate this week. The move shears the lieutenant governor of his power over committees and it will affect the entire business of the session. Ask Repeal of $500 Expense Law. One of the very first bills introduced at this session appeared in the senate Tuesday, when Senator B. M. Stoddard of Woodbury county presented a bill calling for the repeal of the act passed by the previous general assembly which provided for $500 expense money to each member. This act has been assailed from all side as illegal and unconstitutional, and it is said it caused the defeat of practically half of the old membership. Its repeal now Is regarded us certain. Later, it . is said, a new bill may provide for the same amount as increased salaries to future legislative members. The repeal of this expense law at this time may not deprive members elected at the last election of the added amount if they demand It, unless the passage of the act Itself is tried out in court and adjudged unconstitutional. Whether such a court action will be instigated or not, remains to be seen. Numerous Contests for Seats. Co-Incident with this alleged Illegal expense matter came a contest lor the seat In the house for Iowa county, where J. P. Gallagher, democrat, won over L. W. Hatter. The charge was that Gallagher had promised the voters that he would refuse to accep he •expense grab" and thus had utteied a bribe to the voters which is illegal. A contest committee composed of Mayne of Pottawattamie, Tamislea of Harrison, Fendray of Jackson, Drake of Keokuk and Simmer of Wape lo made'short work of this contest by lAiken, Ida; B. G. Allen, Pocahontas; 'and G. E. Miller, Shelby. In the O. J. Dltto-H. C. Hattendorf contest—J. P. Blair, Buena Vista; W. M. Short, Woodbury; H. N. Hansen, Winnebago; O. J. Relmers, Lyon and O. B. Stiger, Tama. In the E. H. Fabrltz-L. W. Hall con- tesV-D. R. McReery, Linn; O. W. Lamb, Dallas; Homer Hush, Montgomery; 8. D. Whiting, Johnson, and H F. Garrett, Wayne. In the Fabritz-Hall contest It Is alleged by Hall that some 19 absent voters' ballots still lay in the court house at Ottumwa uncounted and they will reveal a majority for him if they are counted. , Hammllt's Farewell Address. The house and senate met in joint session in the house chamber Tuesday afternoon to hear the final message of Governor John Hammill, who has served Iowa as chief executive for six years. Governor Hammill covered some eighteen newspaper columns with his observations and recommendations for the good of the state, taking two hours to deliver the address. It can hardly be reviewed in this report, but his friends anticipated that in future years the ex-governor may have the satisfaction of pointing back to this address and exclaiming, "I told you so." At the short business session of the senate the second day of the session appeared the several taxation bills prepared by the legislative taxation committee. These bills relate to the following subjects; creating the office of county assessor, imposing a state income tax, Imposing a corporate extess tax, clarifying the powers of state tax board over local taxing bodies, providing for a mortgage registration fee, re- during the rate of tax on moneys and credits. Governor Turner is Inaugurated. Thursday saw Dan Turner formally Inaugurated as governor and the joint session of house and senate heard his inaugural address (less than half as long as the last address of Governor Hammill). Governor Turner pledged his best efforts toward the betterment of the people and the reduction of taxation and toward economy In government. He declared not a dollar should be appropriated from the state treasury that was not absolutely essential and urged economy clear down the line from state to township. He declared for an income tax and other changes in the tax laws with a view of reducing the tax burden and more equitable distributing it among: the people. He urged an increased inheritance tax, a corporation tax, Increased powers for the board of assessment and review, earnest consideration of the county assessor plan, genuine tax revision, regulation of public utilities, regulation of telephone and telegraph rates, regulation of pipe line corporations; vigorously opposed diverting highway, funds from the purpose "now defined in the law"; advocated the consolidation of departments, study of industrial conditions and unemployment, the encouragement of vocational training In the com- moa schools; the encouragement of agriculture, manufacturing and mining and use of Iowa products; advocated the repeal of the legislative expense law; special consideration of child welfare; curbing of paid lobbyists; law enforcement, and urged expediting the work of the legislature by elimination of red tape. Adjourned Till January 20th. House and senate now stand adjourned till Tuesday, January 20th. The glittering inaugural reception and all took place at the state capitol on Thursday evening. At eight o'clock the state house was simply packed with officials and members of the house and senate, and the public generally. State officials and their wives with the full-dressed military escort of the governor, took places in the governor's reception room and there for several hours received and shook hands with those introduced into the line. A splendid band played during the evening, and the ball—well, those who could wiggle and twist to the strains of the music and compose their consciences that they were dancing, held sway till a late hour. Turner May Appoint Fifteen. Governor Turner may appoint and the senate must conf irm at least fifteen major officials of the state govern- ASK KOSSUTH CO. FOR $600 RELIEF Funds to be Used by Red Cross for Drought Relief in 21 States. ANY CONTRIBUTIONS ARE APPRECIATED. Deposit Boxes Will be Placed In Bustness Houses to Collect Funds for the Drive! Mrs. Lee O. Wolfe, corresponding secretary of the Kossuth county chapter of the Red Cross, recently received a telegram asking the county for a quota of $600 to be used In drought regions. Mrs. Wolfe writes as follows concerning the drive: The executive board of the Kossuth county chapter of the Red Cross met at the high school building at Algona Wednesday afternoon in response to a telegram asking Kossuth county to raise $600.00. Those present at the meeting at Algona were: Superintendent Overmyer, who is vice-chairman of the Red Cross; E. J. McEvoy, treasurer; Mrs. Lee O. Wolfe, secretary; H. W. Miller, roll call chairman; Miss Antoinette Bonnstetter of the Junior Red Cross and Mrs. Elinor Button, welfare worker. The telegram follows: "Mrs. Lee O. Wolfe, secretary of the Kossuth couny -chapter Red Cross. Great suffering demands during the last ten days has made it imperative for an .immediate campaign for Red Cross relief fund to meet the emergency. Part of 21 states in drought stricken area, ten million dollars needed to prevent untold suffering and actual starvation of thousands of families. Pollution of water supply caused by dying cattle added to whiter hardship in some sections. President in a proclamation tomorrow will urge immediate and generous response. Confident your people will not fail to meet their share of this humanitarian need. Because of general conditions desire to impress you of necessity of making vigorous campaign. We must not fall. Your chapter quota six hundred dollars. Report action.—William M. Baxter, Jr., St. Louis, Missouri, January 12, 1931." At the meeting Wednesday it was decided to put the task of procuring relief funds In the hands of those people in the county who had charge of the annual Red Cross roll call in November. Instead of making a personal canvass and asking for funds, containers In which money may be left will be placed in the business houses in the towns of the county, and the citizens will contribute to this worthy cause. The cause is worthy and in many places the need is acute. Any contribution no matter how small wil be greatly appreciated. Kossuth county has never failed to respond to disaster relief and will not fail at this time. The following were appointed to take charge of the funds: Algona, Mrs. Elinor Button and Miss Antoinette Bonnstetter; Whittemore Seth B. Cairey; Swea City, R. A. Haglund; Penton, Mrs. Fred Newel; Bancroft, Mrs. George W. Carmean; Lone Rock, Mrs. Ersel Blanchard; LuVerne Miss Kate Skinner; Wesley, Mrs. John Amesbury and Mrs. Charlotte E. Murphy; Lakota, Miss Julia Llesveld. As nil of us do not live long enough a become aged, there are accidents nd sickness, along the pathways of ife. No one denies that it is wise to tiake a provision for old age; but wp re not all agreed as to the kind of rovlsion it is best to lay 1 up. Certain- y, we shall want money, for a desti- ute old man is indeed a pitiful sight. Therefore, save money by all means. But an old man also needs just that. particular kind of strength which the •dung men are most apt to waste. Many a foolish young man will throw way, on a holiday, a certain amount •f nervous energy which he will never feel the want of until he is seventy; and then, how much he will need it. It s curious, but true that a bottle of champagne at twenty, may Intensify the rheumatism of threescore.. It is a fact that overtasking the eyes at fourteen may necessitate the aid of spectacles at forty, Instead of eighty. We advise our young readers to be saving of health for their old age; for the maxim holds good with regard to tiealth as to money. "Waste not, want not." It is the greatest mistake to suppose that any violation of the laws of health can escape Its penalty. Nature forgives no sin, no error. She lets off the offender for fifty years sometimes, but she catches him at last and inflicts punishment just when where and how he feels it most. Save up for old age, but save knowledge; save the recollection of good deeds and innocent pleasure; save pure thoughts; save friends; save rich stores of that kind of wealth which time cannot diminish, nor death take away. Therefore, keep and save your vital force at all times.—C. E. Owen. ment before the present legislative session adjourns. Of these, three members of the state highway commission are possibly most important. Chairman Clifford Nlles of Anamosa; 0. A. Darting of Glenwood and C. C. Riepe of Burlington are the highway commissioners whose terms expire on July 1st. Three members of the board of education are also to be appointed, also the state insurance commissioner to succeed Ray Venter, a fire tiarshal, labor commissioner, industrial commissioner, adjutant general, member of the state board of control, member of the state board of parole, and one member of the important board of assessment and review. These are the iuicy plums to be handed out to those who can claim the governor's favor. It is stated that more than 150 men are asking for the highway commissioner jobs, and that some hundreds are after the other places as well. Quick Lunch Shop Has Good Business, The Quick Lunch Shop on South Dodge street, which is owned by Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Shorb and which was opened a month or so ago, is now do- Ing a very good business and is putting out a high brand of food. Mr. and Mrs. Shorb, who formerly ran a quick lunch in Emmetsburg. are well pleased with Algona and the class of patronage they are getting. These people are welcomed to Algona and It it hoped that their business will be a success. Tag: Day Sa-trday. : Miss Bonnstetter and Mrs. Elinor Button, the Algona ladies at the head of the Red Cross drive in Algona, announce that they will put on a tag dav for the drive in Algona next Saturday, January 24, and people may give what they like for this splendid cause. Afterwards boxes will bo placed in the various business places in Algona for the reception of contributions. porting Thursday to ^at aaiiagher. In three other contests the question is as to a proper counting of tne vote* and the house membership win be tiie ludse with the following com- nUttees appointeeI to hear the evidence B. Berry-Boy Maneor contesl-Tlwe Thorny, Fayette • county; S. B. Torgeson, Worth, J- n- Algona Church Man in Striking Address. Swea City Herald: District Superintendent W. H. Lease of Algona, occupied the pulpit at the Methodist church Sunday forenoon, while Eev. B. L Weaver was conducting meetings in the Grant township church. Dr. | Lease's address on temperance Is said to have been one of the most striking ever delivered In Swea City. When he finished the congregation gave vent to Its feelings by applauding. ^Saving for Old Age. ASS'N. AGAINST PROHIBITION Invitations Sent to Many Citizens of County Asking to Join. Ghevrolet Favors News- Paper Advertising. Another aggressive advertising campaign with newspaper display columns carrying the brunt of the attack, is promised for this year by R. K. White, advertising manager of the Chevrolet Motor Comnany. Long one of the nation's leading advertisers, the Chevrolet organization lent its endorsement to the pulling power of the newspaper by using 6,700 dailies and weeklies to announce its new 1931 car in November, the largest newspaper schedule ever used by Chevrolet in one campaign since the Inception of the company. This move was made despite sub-normal business conditions and the generally slackened promotional activities of manufacturers in and out of the automobile industry. "We made this move," Mr. White explained, "because we are in direct accord with the frequently expressed view that the only way to make bad business good and good business better is to put abnormal effort Into your activities when you face sub-normal conditions. Not 'only did we carry the largest newspaper schedule we ever used, but we enlisted new forms of advertising to put our new car message across. Both" the radio and the motion picture .screen were added this year. 'Botmtre^flSw"'media in our program, and both were added because a manufacturer with a national market intensively cultivated cannot afford to overlook any new means of approach to that market. "We are continuing to use the radio and the screen to supplement and buttress our newspaper campaigns just as we have always used national magazines, outdoor boards, direct mall and other media for the same purpose. The newspaper, however, continues to form the backbone of our campaigns, and for the present will continue to do so. It, in the parlance of the gridiron, carries the ball and the rest run interference." ASK VOLUNTARY CONTRIBUTIONS. < Claim Made Thnt Association Has Fn- rollcd Three Hundred Fifty Thousand Members In Year. Invitations were received by many Kossuth county people last week inviting them to join the Association Against the Prohibition Amendment A personal letter accompanied the application blank, which reads as follows: "Dear Mr. Blank: It was not a landslide on November 4th. But—eleven states having forty-five per cent of the population of the United States did vote In favor of repeal of the Eighteenth amendment In clear-cul contests. The expression in each of these states was either through a referendum or through the election of governors or United Sjtate senators It means that our country Is repudiating prohibition. "The way to secure repeal of the Eighteenth Amendment is to smash prohibition state by state. Illinois Maryland, Massachusetts, Montana Nevada, New York, Rhode Island and Wisconsin are already on record as refusing to have anything to do With the Great Hypocrisy. "The time has come for Iowa to Join in the fight. You are invited to become a member of the Association Against /the Prohibition Amendment Membership involves no enrollment fees, dues, nor other financial obliga tions. The association is supported entirely by voluntary contributions. "You may contribute—or not—as yoi choose. If you can contribute it wil help to carry on the work. If yoi feel that you cannot contribute, and are in sympathy with the principles and aims of the association. I urge you to enroll as a member. "The association has enrolled 350,000 new members within the past year When the membership in Iowa is strong enough to maintain a'state division, such an organization will be formed to unite into a solid fighting body all those in the state who are ready to take their stand and deliver Iowa from the stranglehold of prohibition. Mrs. Minnie Hoppe Died January 14th. Friends of Mrs. Minnie L. Hoppe were grieved to hear of her death lasi Wednesday night at eleven o'clock from heart trouble. Mrs. Hoppe had been sick for about thirty-five years but the fatal illness was quite sudden She died at her home on North Jones street in Algona. Minnie L. Weideman was born in Husum, Hanover, Germany, January 2, 1858, and died In Algona, January 14, at the age of seventy-three years She came to America with her family in 1871 to Guttenberg, Iowa. On February 22, 1876, she was united in marriage at Guttenberg to Ernest H. Hoppe. The couple lived for a time in Cassville, Wisconsin, and in 1888 they moved to a farm north of Wesley. Later they lived on farms south of Sexton and near Hobarton. In 1909 the family moved to Algona, where Mr. Hoppe died in 1924. Six children were born to this union three of whom are deceased. They are Henry, Elmer and Emma. The living children are John of Good Thunder, Minnesota; Fred of Algona and William of Bode. Beside the children, one brother, Henry of Guttenberg, twenty-two grandchildren and three great grandchildren survive. Funeral services were held Saturday afternoon at two-fifteen at the Presbyterian church in Algona, with Rev. A. English officiating. Burial was in Riverview cemetery. Out of town relatives attending the funeral were: Mr. and Mrs. John Hoppe and family of Good Thunder, Minnesota; Mr. and Mrs. William Hoppe and family of Bode; Henry Weideman of Guttenberg; William Becker of Guttenberg, and Mr. and Mrs. William Layman and daughter, Irene of Guttenberg; Miss Mildred E. Johnson of Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Johnson and John H. Johnson of Royal, Iowa. What Algona Did in Past 33 Years. A special from Algona to the Daily Tlrgister says: The Algona municipal light and water plant in 33 years has increased an original investment of $10.000 into a strictly modern and paid for plant valued at $350,000 figures released here Saturday showed. The plant paid for itself out of earnings, and has no bonded debt, Joe Kelly, superintendent, said. In addition, it has accumulated a sizeable sinking fund. It has had no current failure for 15 years. Over a radius of eight miles the piano serves 150 farms and 1,400 city homes. During the last years representatives of 15 cities have come here to study the plant prior to starting similar improvements in their own cities. A new water filtering plant will be built next year, according to present plans." Sign and return the enclosed enrollment card. Help to put Iowa on The New PONTIAC Now on Display A liigli priced car in the low priml field. The new Ponthic IIMS numerous features Hint make it stand the hard road strain, rides easier, and handles wit h the best. The sixty horsepower motor with its force feed lubrication g-ives it plenty of power, quick pick-up Tinder all conditions. New type rim gives it thirteen per cent added air capacity without increasing size of tire, insuring greater Lire mileage. Cross flow radiator, the most efficient radiator system put on any automobile, a feature no other car on the market has. Increased braking surface over last year's model. Inolex rubber bushings in'spring shackles, easy riding, deadens noise and eliminates 12 lubrication points. New type rubber mounting insulates motor from frame and adds to car life. Low in first cost—Pontiae is low in fuel, tire and maintenance cost, because of its line engineering and balanced design. We ask yon to come in and look over the New Pontiae line. Algona Motor Sales Located south of Algona Hotel. S. H. KLASSIE, Prop. Phone 714. Mrs. Charles Vargason has returned to her home In Akron, after visiting record as a state opposed to the con- j here at the home of her son, J. L. " " " ' "~"—' Eustace and family for several weeks. tinuance of the disastrous national prohibition experiment. Join with us, and show how you stand on this question. Very truly yours, Henry H. Curran, prseldent." Whittemore Has Strong Bank Statement Shows. Emmeteburg Democrat: Messrs. F. Bestenlchner and John S. Cullen, the president and cashier of the Farmers State Bank nt Whittemore, sent up a copy of their last statement which shows total footings of $277,000, and loans, discounts, bonds and socialities of $217,000. The capital stock is $25,000. The amount In cash and due from ed profits $10,000 and the total $227,00. The amount in cash and due from other banks is $42,000. The institution evidently has had a very successful year. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Robinson spent several, days of last week at the home of their daughter, Mrs. Wm. Altwegg. There was a farm bureau meeting Friday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ross Calhoun. There was a large attendance. Marguerite Tjaden, who teaches school near Armstrong, spent the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Tjaden. Kenneth Seeley has purchased a new Chevrolet sport roadster and Mr. and Mrs. Claude Seeley are also driving one of the same make and style. Mr. and Mrs. James Davidson and family, Mr; and Mrs. Wm Altwegg and family and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Jasperson and family spent Wednesday evening at the Arthur Haag home. Tommy Sampson, twelve year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Sampson, had an experience Friday evening which might have proved serious. He fell from a tree, alighting on his head. He was rendered unconscious for a short time, but recovered quickly. There was a leaders' meeting of the farm bureau auxiliary Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Ross Calhou'm. < The lesson was "Planned Leisure and Personal Efficiency." The lesson was led by the new home demonstration agent Muriel Body. This was Miss Body's first lesson in Plum Creek. Mrs. Arthur Legler has received word that a baby boy arrived Sunday at the home of her brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Verne Hill of Fort Dodge. The local high school boys' and girls' basket ball teams went to Renwick on Friday evening and played the Renwick teams. LuVerne returned with the high score of both games. Ernest Meyer, Sr., who had been visiting relatives and friends here since Christmas, has returned to his home in Chelsea, Michigan. He was accompanied by his granddaughter, Miss Muriel Henry of Brattleboro, Vermont, who had been visiting here the past several months. Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Blumer, Mrs. Barbara Blumer and Miss Luella Blumer returned on Tuesday night from Homer, Nebraska, where they had been called by the death of Fred Barnes, a son-in-law of Mrs. Blumer. His death was caused by high blood pressure. Mr. and Mrs. Barnes lived here at one time moving away about twenty years ago. 'Card of Thanks, We wish to express our appreciation to the many friends who extended their sympathy and helpfulness In the death of our mother and grandmother, Mrs. B. H,. Hoppe,—-The Hoppe Family. PLUM CREEK NEWS. tx&xxayx^^ John Gross is driving a new Ford coupe. W. A. Bleich had the misfortune to sprain his ankle the past week. Mrs. Wm. Fitzgerald spent Friday afternoon with Mrs. Clinton Sampson. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Jasperson and Louis Ball spent Sunday in Clear Lake with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Knox entertained a number of friends Saturday evening. The evening was spent at cards. ONE AND ONE-THIRD FARE FOR THE HOUND-TRIP VIA THE MILWAUKEE ROAD Between all stations, Postville to Inwood, also Decorah. Tickets on sale sale daily, return limit 15 days. For further particulars ask local agent, the Milwaukee Road.—Adv. 32-33 LUVERNE NEWS. %c&sffff8Ke^^ Ernest Greible of Renwick visited here with friends Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Maynard Spooner visited relatives in Fort Dodge last Sunday. Mr. find Mrs. Frod Hiiiz, Jr., entertained several families Wednesday evening. Dr. and Mrs. A. L. Spooner were at the Lloyd Spooner home in Fort Dodge Saturday. Mrs. Robert Blumer attended the funeral services for a friend held in Renwick Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Smith and family were guests at the home of her father in Forest City last Sunday. Harold Zentner visited last week with relatives and friends here. He has been employed in southern Iowa. Mrs. Sam Smith of Minneapolis, came Friday night culled here by the serious illness of her brother, Ed. Allen. Mrs. William Miller has here from Goldfield, where returned she had been visiting and helping care for Fred Blatt. S. R. Morriam and daughter, Mrs. Hattie Burlingame of Algona visited Friday atfernoon at the Peter Thompson home. The Bode basket ball boys' and girls' teams played the local teams here on Tuesday night of last week, LuVerne winning both games. The Presbyterian Aid society was entertained Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. I. H. Chapman. She was assisted by Mrs. Arthur Dlmler. Mr. and Mrs. Erby Benson of Buffalo Center spent Saturday at the home of Mr. Benson's sister, Mrs. Paul Hudson and family. Roland Thornton Is now a new beginner at the Irvington school. This makes a total of twenty-six pupils. Mrs. Malloy is the teacher of the school. Mrs. Clifford Camerman, who spent the past few weeks with her mother, Mrs. R. M. Watson, and family, returned one day last week to her home in Danbury, Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Skilling and daughter, Elizabeth, and Mr. and Mrs. Willard Greggs, all of Algona, spent one night last week with Mr. Sklllings' sister, Mrs. Robert Spurgeon and family. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Dole and daughter, Lois of Pine Island, Minnesota, were called home Friday on account of a tragic accident which befell Mrs. Dole's brother, Arnold Schumacher. On account of his critical condition Mrs. Dole Is remaining at the home of Elmer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dole and family. WHY NOT TRY RQPHAM'S IRVINGTON NEWS. &88X8XffXl^^ Mrs. Sever Christensen of Algona spent Saturday with her sister, Mrs. R. M. Watson and children. Mrs. John Frankl of Algona visited Saturday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. David Blythe of this vicinity. Roscoe Brown and Percy Schichtl, both of this vicinity, left Saturday morning for Yankton, South Dakota. Thelma, small daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Spurgeon, has been out of school the past week on account of illness. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Butterfield and family visited Sunday with their daughter, Mrs. Tony Sorensen and family of Titonka. Rupture EXPERT HERE C. F. Kcdllch, Minneapolis, Minn., will demonstrate without charge his unequalled method in ALGONA, MONDAY, FEB. 2 at the Algona Hotel from ten a. m. to four p. in. Mr. C. F. Redlich says: The "Perfection Retention Shields" hold the rupture perfectly, no mutter what position the liorty assumes or how heavy a weight you lift. They give instant relief and contract the opening in a remarkably short time. The secret of their success is in their simplicity. 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