The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa on April 7, 1942 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa · Page 2

Humboldt, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 7, 1942
Page 2
Start Free Trial

PMETWO m taw MIIMBOLDT INDEPENDENT We f meed fo hflve ™* stHct *t«u«N». and »v«d SZS2T*.'" "."7.. *^-'-?'r-'l 1 " tf ' "™ M *"^" •••i i r i if"-—'- | ^ -. .. . -'.--i .;_-— J -rri i : - mini • nf'rfai' til 6 ill > , . JMEjtJMBOLJjf NATlpHAUDITORIAU SSOATiON TW took Ing ) are | T8 !nat( ing i Thej Mr,. , Bwry JAQUA PRINTING COMPANY JPfMlIt T»<iu», ficIHAf PI,* a 1 Sflbscrtption Hates g—Cmih In Advance. 'El been this will A the Unl« Som tbeii they Bra* Rep TV towi Advertising Rules * "" word e n rhnree for composition. ' ninUers nt lp?»( r»le«. of thanks, r,0c e»cl,. In8crnon - will be Innertrd with tlio news nmttar. cr»mr> pjr.jtpl,, £;•«'* rnfln Inf r> Ti )ph on, ficl >av lett rt [ok |al» :e ! Li 3 C rs' Fi Utl Bflt II •e •nl ac ;re ir, oi In ri M ill hi a: li T noos. Every boy should l.nvc a dog. Ir would do every man pood to own a good dog- and properly care for In some ways dogs are almost human T n «„„,.. ways they are better than humans -some humans. To be able to teach a dog yon h,,ve to know more than the doc does. Tbat'o accomplish It. Various breeds of dogs are bred for certain purposes. It is astonishing what dogs properly bred and trained will do. They display uncanny aptitude A good collie can do more with n herd nf cattle or sfceep than n man usually can. A good rat dog can drive rats off the premises better than any man can devise ways of doing it. Good bird dogs are Invaluable help to the hunters. Retrievers are so valuable In finding the retrieving down birds that. In some places they are necessary If yol | secure a hunting license. But remember, dogs fire bred for different purposes. A bird dog Is useless with cattle. A cattle Paddy was not demonstrative. A pal on the head was all he wanted. An approving glance satisfied him. He tame along about the time I was learning to hunt. He was an excellent shooting companion. He knew perfectly well what I went hunting and he hunted with me. If it was rabbits we were hunt- ins lie would go under the banks of the old creek while I walked on the Ice In Its Led or on top of Its banks shooting at the game that Paddy dislodged. He would hunt timber squirrels and mink and musk- .rat. I never tried him on retrieving but 1 believe he would have taken to It readily. About that time a man named Howard moved Into our vicinity. He brought with him a number of trailing hounds. He and I became fronds and out f>f the goodness of his heart he gave me a bitch hound that was with pup. He assured me that her expected Utter would make :ne an excellent pack of hounds. The trouble with this was that Father would not tolerate a hunting dog on the premises. Many times had ho spoken with disgust of Howard's hounds. My great problem was to break tho news lo Howard that I couldn't accept his gift. Things were gutting into a pretty mess. Howard wan waiting for me to say flint I had fixed a kennel for the hound when he would deliver It. My trouble was Pep Up April Meals Give Jaded Appetites a Lift Tuesday, April 7< Uint !f a hound was brought tu ,„„. ,,1,,,;,, Father nntl I would mnkc n trip to (lie woodshed. And then one diiy Mr. Howard and nnolher man ynrj and as!:oc! far inn. iiov.v.rd s t ,!, munlon. We Invite ft1I who will to Join us in this service. Following this service" we wilf meet to discuss plans for the conservation of the results of the Evangelistic Mission. The official members and heads of all departments and organizations and the leaders of the Prayer units are asked to come as well as any others Interested. The Evangelistic committee is also asked to come. We have already received a large number of folks into the church jas a result of the meetings. There will be a number yet to be received next Sunday. Room committee, Mrs W H At-' Yon and pncn of you tig of Ren wick, Mrs. E. P. Baldwin i ? h ° Pl %Vc h oV 'thTcierkof tM of Humboldt and Mrs Emll Kueh- trlct Court of Iowa In and for nast of Humboldt. ! p^ntlffs'lS'the above entnied Music committee, Mrs. Harold ciniminjr ft" d ""OA 1 "?,.,' 11 ** McBurncy of Humboldt. County exhibit, Mrs. Phllo Tabor of Humboldt. Tickets, Mrs. Ed. Koppe, and Mrs. . plaintiffs are the absolute and ttnl tuallfled owners in fee simple of tnl t County, wit: The Northwest i ° lnowSlP " of i IURKIH, .virs. K>O. Koppe, Burl Mrs. Jl'.'",,. jg \vc"t of the 5th P M."' Oral Strachan of Humboldt. that''I he"plaintiffs are credibly irt-j- The Sunday school will be held ' (U ' monsll ' ntio ". M ^ Hewitt says. nt 10:00 A. M., and morning wor- Thls Achievement Day is open t° . antB make somp claims adverse W the general public, Myrtle Hewitt i thp plni'ntlfTs In and to.'or vapon, tha? points out, and ladles from town !%*«„?% ^^Si^'i^A as well as the rural sections arc! any and all Hens claimed by them;!. urcp/l to nttpml l n/iii c whr, hovn i In rofprpncp to said real estate, flrffi urgea 10 attend, vaults wlio nave , iarrell hv the stntntc nf limitations? difficulty baking whole wheat bread fully paid and .settled, ^ wholly Jn-i; ; will learn a lot from the 4-H girl's . - jshlp at 11:00 A. M. The Youth Fellowship meeting at 7:00 and the evening hour of worship at S-00 ' "• , . - I' ""- .."•< ..^,....i._! lllWIIIUlf,, /I |M | o clock. The pastor will IIRP us bin I Mercy hospital In Km-l «•„._ ,. , . ... „. , and mat von and t-acn or you ne .ur>. M|||-|>-iirr! MrilllKK, 92. one nf tiarrr..l ami fnrcvcr estopped from Fonda's oldest residents, died Wednesday inoinfng, April I, at (lip 'ound tiffs' foe simple'il'tln and "estate Inami to salil ronl rstaic lie Confirm-; pel and established !>y Hie court,, and that yon and t-ach of you be any right ot-y tiilc tn the nald promises, or nny. lien Iliprpon, nilvprsr to the plain-; (I3y Mary Ames) My grandmother used to that his friend owned n sheep ranch In North Dakota and had come down looking for sonic hounds tha would drive the wolves nwny. Howard had none It spare hut told his friend nhottt the bitch he hai given me. ile wild the man would give me $5 for her, nnd when he could he would give me another. He ndvlscd me to take the $5. I took ft. It was not that I wanted the money, nut I knew 1 couldn't keep the dog. Anyway It was u pleasant way out of the difficulty. And then n friend of mine who handled horses was commissioned to go to England and bring hack n couple of Shire stallions. In some manner he brought back with him a setter female that had been j . . " t -- -•»• WHII.IU " «•• iiini «i oui nji i ui ii jiff* til III llutl UGOI1 aog is not a good ratter. And so It goes. He sure broken to work on the small fields of England He you get a dog bred for the work It Is expected to do. ""''•'•ed ">e this dog for $10. That was at the begin- Th!"" !"T t ° 1 ' 1 ® vcloi) lta tnlents nntl Instincts. "'»K "f winter. I scraped up the money and bought ""' (1 "K- I t»ok It to the farm (we had moved to town by that time) and left It for the winter. Mow- The first dog I have memory of though I can not rememoer seeing it was Old Lion, a dog that ir n -i. a e or e wnter How- ratner had on thfc farm In north Tarn a county, Iowa, ever on Saturdays I often went up and tried out the away bnck In the early 1 SCO's. Lion was a Newfoundland—or was supposed to be. As Father told It, Lion was not a very good Stock dog. He WKsn't bred for It. Hut he was now dog. It was a beauty and very well trained I was delighted with It. Hut in the spring the m nn who had sold it to me moved away nnd I never saw the dog again. 1 think It went with him. in the privilege of good family dog. He cared for the children and ''"-''illty I had given him $lo for ,. It protected them. He kept the stock out of the yard boarding his dog through the winter »nd flrovc vermin away from the animals on tho farm. J!ut then, we all have to learn. And then I got Bessie. She was a small English . _ . " ~...~ ...... n nlllfl*! l^ll^llnll Away nack In the cnrly 1860s when Father used sette ''' She hud been kicked from pillar to post un- ----- - uuvu _,U fJtlJf Aprils the season between "liny and grass." We're tired of canned stuff, the stored carrots and apples In HIP bottom r.f thn. hn snhject noxt Sunday morning "How To Keep From Falling." The service in the evening will be ovan- Keliftic. Come and let us have a great evening service. The Fort Dodge Dislrk-t Y'nith Fellowship convention will be held In First Methodist church at Fort tiffs, had suffered a biokcn hip In a fall. :; cook*;;?-. iry'^r-..;;:;'! "r- nm *»^^»°>>» ™ ^ r ,ng; sa gf : and th^ in me± , , 1^ „»/' M ' ™* '" "» -- "' "rub" of garlic In meill s ,,|, ds """' rncetl »K- . „..„.. dressing "rub" of garlic In moat salads and meat; grated cheese, chives, XOTICK. Come to a program at Delana number 7 school, eight miles north of Humboldt on April S at S o'clock. Everybody welcome! Ethel Simonscn. Teacher. 1'iL-n in irie nntlnm of lh<i I,r> .-,•,.I ..,•,> „<„» i . , ' ' x •*<£•*. '!»" --!•'-•- ^ fo-^ru'rci! for those tender, young vegetable and fresh fruits. It's one of those In-between sen sons that I find taxes my meal planning tricks to pep up jnde< appetites so that the family will eat Hi essentials of a good diet. So I strive for something different In my meals— something tart and appetite-provoking. I forget s.archy foods for a while and lean toward tho leafy vegetables and unusual fruits. Cabbage Is cheap now and rather plentiful on the narket— so I serve it in slaw and •ooked. And I serve it r|tilck-cook- od— I use only a bit of water and •ool. It for 7 to 10 minutes. That way It keeps. Its fresh greenness "lid the vitamins are saved, too This is the time when frozen nilt. so nearly like the fresh niit, will make meals interesting alads, too, will add new life (o 'teals. I/unusual seasoningH can come rom herbs— If yo ,, haven't any this ear, plan to include a "seasoning rticr" In your garden this spring; her—a little feasoning goes a long way. Watch the table setting—an attractive table set with gay dishes will help perk up appetites. Buy a gay new oilcloth for tho kitchen (able to save laundry. And careful preparation Is important for eye appeal and may mean rejection or acceptance of (he food. Danish that too-tired-to-eat feeling by serving plenty of protein foods and those rich In vitamins U and C and iron. Our bodies frequently nre at "low ebb" in the season between winter and true spiinf; iind these food elements are often lacking. So try these foods on your family—gingerbread, Boston jrown bread, leafy salads, eggs In variety, pot roast with carrots or •nbbnge (cook the vegetables only ibout 10 or IB minutes), tossed alnds with meat nnd eggs nnd fish, herbets made from catincd or f mail fruit, fruit drinks. Dress up a laked bean meal with tossed salad lid lemon sherbet, for instance. ACHIEVEMENT /Continued from Paste One) sei vatlon chairman. Registration committee, Mrs Milo Bowen of fJilmore City, Mrs. .1. J. Howe of Humboldt'and Mrs Guy Trauger of Livermore. Hostess and booth committee Mrs. Peter Helvlck of Humboldt. Mr.--. Henry Pltsllck of Humboldt and Mrs. Hilman Sklye of Goldfield . ,\OTK;I... "., lt ! e , r "«'.rlct Court of Iruva, In :i;u* .ui iUinfiHtjiH (.'ountv. jvlav Term, A. U. 1912. ' ' Alice Heaver; Kllswnrth .Morse- Mary A. Ktraehan; Maliel M,,r«,: ,\ a " Hjiri-'n; U.-njanm. Morse; Bertha Kleanor Morse; and Alice Morse, PlalntlffH, vs. Kthel I'. Alir,?"/' K .5>' lnon 'l ''• Morse; Howard (. Morse; Atelvln I.. Haker (Vm h usl lf " f "V; '•"«'"« of A "na Lomhs Morse, Deceased: Mai Ian Is?™"?!""' ,"' , U ! ? tr "" R: ' "« ll <lmln- isiintor .In Imnls mm with will ?r i? x 9:', " f ""' "state of Albert V » or™'"': nnd the sni<l pc'tltlnn further- imiys Ki'ii.'i.-il iM|llitiilill- li-lluf. For full pnrl it'iilars you arp referred to* said ppfftinn ns now nn file.. And tml'-ss you apppar thereto . and defend on or lx>fore noon of. i the srrnnd day nf the nr-xt term of : s-nfd p.inrt, flip snmp bplmc the repru- ' tar Jt.-iy 1^12 tiTin thcrpnf, whlrh ' will oonvi'iip nnrl IIP hplcl at the I'MKI M'nlM- ill I'.-|IM»!n *~it.V, TuWit, ' '•nnmicncliiL'- on (lip Ittli day of -May. tniL'. your default -will be pn- (pt-pd at'ahisl ynii and decree ren- ': d'-rr-d (h^'t-pnti HH tiy la\v provided ali'i as jM''d in said |i»'li(inn. 1-11-1 Attorney for I'lalVtlfffi. | to kill his hogs, dress them and freeze the carcasses '" B ' lc was Bllv of everything. No one could catch WANT and SALE Advertisements In thl.s column cost one cent n word If ciish ucconipanles Hie order. \'n ,-rdcr I ncccpled for less Ilinn 25 cc-tils. 1 102 James White, late of Wor I County, Iowa, Deceased; Ha ' havings Hank of Woden Iowa- Oscar Orthel; Melvln W Kin,' •3 u n"t er "" fpn ," cnt of HanklnK of the ?) W u Iowa ' aml "'"'cessor K, rtnnK' ", te ; s i Superintendent ol Banklns of the State of fowa as '" for , """" H«vlns Hank (own: all TWO MEN WANTED AT ONCE Manager of large, well known feed company must appoint, two men for good paying work in the localities where this newspaper is circulated. Render service ;:ml do sales work. Farm ex- peiience or any kind of sales experience helpful. Must have car. Pleasant permanent work. Send only name and address. Personal interview arranged. \Vritr Box 12, care this paper. Name Address CONSTIPATION unknown And Colon Troubles— FRKE HOOK oalm-ints',,,,-! , »wn — nank "f 8 vvSiT iS^? «25 ln .W If ""Ik-led with Colon nnd Rectal parties claiming' by, through or t''"»l'lcs. or Stomach conditions, «'«~ «fs ™' »ooV r MS,; 2 ^ tt-n-.^A^^'S; ss^r mvd - Kxccisior n .._-. ."„"•• tn e Northwest WUnrter of Section :\n, | n Town •slilp !ll North, Hangp 30 W • t "f CounVv P l,,,- 'r?r '" »"imhil t To C °!;rd t> d,./eSn,I J : <!r " IUlantS ' REWRITES Taken from Republican of April :i _, *•••*-»-«*«».tin ,->!.: o * — -••~-.j...«..» o . tivjiiuu'iJUiiiiiiJiiLUll and haul them to Waterloo to market where he got "'er. I lured her into a barn and shut the door nnd as high as one and one-fourth cents a pound for cornered her in a manger. She fought me until I them—dressed—Old Lion often was taken along on convinced her that 1 was her friend. Then no tne trip. The wolves used to gather along the trnll one could drive her from me. She proved to he nn ~T ,,„ , „ •when several neighbors were hauling several sled excellent hunter. She would range wide nnd fast to it "vo'lil,''"!" fh" •"'/, r « s " cct v(l aa secretary of the local Cham- loads of frozen meat to market, nnd follow along n "'I was a splendid judge of locality nnd wind. She ' '"" " """""' " ° ' ' - , , ' *• •"««•"( • -J""ri*-. *-'*-*vri,tiiiujr(iill(>y|||(I. OllU B? nopmg to get n morsel of food. The usual farm dog knew where the prairie chickens stayed and how that chased a wolf over n rise of ground usually the scent of them could best bo found n^nTn^n! ^T 1 ^ 'If" U wcnt — wllh the w °'f »nnp- I hunted her one season and then being busy I _ loaned her to an acquaintance who was to keep her for me, and who had the privilege of using her for » . . ... ...... her keep. When I needed her I wrote asking her jj standing on their hind legs, putting their fore feet return, but he wrote me that she had boon run over w against their adversaries and Indulging In a snapping by n trnin. I afterward talked with men who hunted ping at Its heels. Not so old Lion. Ho couldn't kill a wolf but he could always knock them down and give them a good woollng. Wolves prefer to fight bee to see which Is the fnstest with Its fangs nnd with him several years later, and he still had Mosaic which one's bites will bo the deepest. Old Lion simply ran against such wolves, knocked them off their 'earn In this world. feet and tried to choke them to death, Because the P"st understanding, wolves have an Inch or more of fnr around their Then came Jack. Jack was snld to be n setter necks, nnd a surplus of loose skin Hint permits them to turn entirely around Inside their collars, he could not kill them. Hut ho could make life very miser- then I am an Alrdale. I tried to break him or teach aWe for them. When Old Lion chased a wolf over a hill, he (Old Lion) came hack of his own will and virtue Jack had was that he would flithl However In his own good time. No wolf chased him back. ' Lion lived to a ripe old age, and then Fathei quired Ring. Ring was a bob-tailed mongrel of a black and tan color with n ring of white around his spent most of the time under our buck norch Hut neck. Henro HIP name Rlns. . . - • Father got Ring from a family named Phllps Uut then ns I said, there are lols of things to Human nature is sometimes 1 obtained him as a roly-poly pup when his breed had not developed. If he was a pure-blooded setter then I am tin Alrdale. I tried to break him or teach him to hunt, lint It was useless Afiont Ib'e only virtue Jack had was that he would fight. However, iis n pup he was a notorious coward. When Jack ac- was a pup n neighbor's dog whipped him dally and sometimes several times daily. Poor Jack. He spent most of the time under our buck porch. Hut durliiG these limes Jack V.-QM growing. Finally he ,. . „ , - - - wns b'Sger than his tormentor but so well was his that lived north of us. Ring was no particular good Inferiority complex developed that he never failed except to drive vermin away or kill It. He "tailed" to flee ill terror yelping nt every jump when he saw the cows, which means that he caught them by their his enemy. Hut one day the neighbor dog caught '!!!f/ n f -". bH tl ! e "! "° 8evere| y (nat tho tails Jack 111 the garden In n corner of the fence where he couldn't get away. Jack yelped and howled, he turned on his buck and stuck all four feet In bis enemy's face, begging for mercy, but the other catching hogs. He would catch them by their ears dog only growled more fiercely and hit more deeply. came off. That was bad. Also he would, bite chickens and sheep— something no good collie will do. He. was useful in and hold them. Whenever Father wanted a certain hog he had only to show Ring the hog and tell him to slck'em, and Ring would immediately rush In and sleze the hog by the ear and hang on until Father He was chewing away at Jack's belly and legs when In a inlxup Jack crowded the other dog to the fence. At that moment he seemed to realize that he was stronger than his adversary. Immediately he set could sneak up behind and grub H by Its hind leg. about getting revenge for all his past suffering He Ring and I never had much in common. had his tormorlor down and was getting full and And then came Paddy. He was a collie and proved to be a very valuable dog. His virtues were that he would drive the cows, sheep or hogs anywhere you wanted them. He would without order drive the milk cows up every evening for milking. He would keep the chickens out of the yard and the Pigs out of the garden. He would go mil with the corn pickers and keep the cattle out of the unpicked ally "laid" for his enemy. Night ami day, "week days complete revenge. When I thought it had gone far enough I called on Jack to stop, but lit paid not the slightest heed. It looked like he had determined to kill the other dog then and there. In fact I had to pull him off and hold him while his adversary limped out of the yard And th:it waan't Uic end. After that Jack litor- corn, permitting them to graze on the picked portion of the field. He never would bite anything and Sundays he wt.s on the lookout for his former tormentor. Many times I have Interferred to save smaller or not so strong as he was. He refused to the other dog's life, but Jack never seemed satisfied; bite sheep, pigs, Iambs, calves, colts, chickens or ducks. In fact, he was a gentleman. Hut woe to the grown animal that flouted his authority. He was a little too severe in such casts. Several hogs were permanently injured because they chose to fight Paddy. Likewise be would not bite a child, but he flght a man. He would not bite a woman. I'll bet if they meet in dog heaven Jack will lick him again. And that's the tale or my boyhood dogs. Many have come and gone since then. Setters, pointers, spaniels, Chesupeaks, Labradors, ratters and even a collie or two. Some have been of the highest charcter. One that I raised was sold for $1,500. But that's another story. to its youths in the arnifcd forces of the United States on Army Day, April (i. County Treasurer Iloynl llcnnclt received n check recently for $37,- GS-I.U4 as first payment for home- lead credits In Humboldt county. Sixty members of (lie Clwmher of Commerce attended the regular meeting Monday evening in'the Legion building. Tin- Itiillnnd 1'. T. A. will hold Its meeting Wednesday evening, April S nnd an Interesliiu; program has been planned. I'liul Ailiims, son of Mr. nnd .Mrs. D. II. Adams of Hnmboldt suffcr- (d Injuries when he was shot In the chest the first of week. He is stationed nt Camp Roberts, Cal. (In llondiiy, .April 18, (h,. H,, nl . boldt iind Dakota City Chamber of Commerce will entertain four basketball tennis, the boys' quints from Llvermoro nnd Humboldt, and Hugh-Is from Oltosen and Mode at n Immiuct and Program In the Legion Hiiildlnfi. President, Don Ploi'MW has appointed a committee for the "Advertise Humboldt" project. A unliiuc nnd Inlorniatlvc window display in the Tigges Drug Store concerning Easter was placed there hy tho young people of the Heaver township church. The Vcrnon Consolidated .school will give its uliiy Monday, April C. Town anil cities In Humboldt county held their municipal elections Monday, March 30. llyron Sliepard bus been appoint- of Commerce replacing Ray Lindhart. Fourteen students w!io lime bi-cn studying salcfmnnshlp nt the local public schools will gain first-hand experience nnd information when they work in Humboldt stores certain hours a day. -Mrs. Kitmcefl Slttler of Livermore was honored on her SOth birthday, March 8. Members of the Junior Red Cross of this comity sent articles to the orphanage at Davenport for Easter. The district court Hint Iind liccn In session at the courthouse adjourned on March 27. The IK-W school building In IVcuv- er .six was dedicated Tuesday evening of last week. A superior riitiut? wns given In Hie Weaver one school Friday evening last. Hiimlioldt coiuify has secured the full-time services of Miss Myrtle Hewitt, H o m c Demonstration Agent, who worked also in Cnlhoun county. Chin- Melsen, son of .Mr. nnd MIT. Niels Nielsen of Rutland, has not been heard from since December 2;t. His lust telegram came f i om Manilla. Tho Iliiiuboldl County Hiitlonlng Board has released the number of tires and tubes available for April, also gave the list of those doled out In March. Kli/nheth Jncolisoii's school, I)e. lona number eight, received u superior rating in a program held Friday evening. WA.VI'KI) _ HKMABLK MAX TO j supply regular customers with ! famous Watkins products in i Humboldt. Special starting offer includes $30 free products. Steady earnings, starting immediately. Write J. R. Watkins Co., D-51, Winona, Minn. i-4G-4pd WANTED - FAMILY WASIIINUS. Electric washer Phono 228R. and mangier. 1-40-1 FOH SALE—USED PIANO. CALL Dr. Carl C. Hovclancl CJHKOPKACTOI. FOOT SPECIALIST Oround Floor Office Hours: !M» A. M., 1 ..JO-G l>. M "•!> P. M. T>iiy or Mght dills. Phone—Office 37S. Kesldenco •>(!)] j Jfiimboldt, Iowa GROW POPCORN Grow popcorn under contract. Seed furnished and cost deducted from crop. No contract on less than ten acres. Fair to good coin land is necessary. Popcorn will average as one of the most profitable crops. For further Information and contract price see or write. CUKK.VCK .ncCO:V.M.I.L, .VAXLKY, l\(.. KLKVATOK Tly Unroll Ifiiiinfuctur. Inir ('(impniiy) Lake View, Fown "54W. W A \TKI>—.TEN AttE 27 TO 55 TO train for farm managers and appraisers. Expenses paid Kansas City onu week when you are qualified. Competent, trained experienced farm men earn from $150 to $250 monthly. Write for Interview, giving phone. Dept. 7-D, Mox G828 Parkway Station, Kansas City, Missouri. 1-4(1-1 He that dwelleth In the secret place | Friday, 8 p m Mission of the most high shall abide under | continuing. • V " BBI °" the shadow of the Almighty. JUTLAMI T1I1MTY UFTIIKKAN nil'lUII (icorge I'alli'M'ii, Pastor | Sunday, 10 n. m., Sunday school. i 11 u. m., Service of worship. After the morning service, u pot| Hick lunch will be served at the ; church. All are invited to stay for I MUST GET A MAN at once In this community to work with a District Manager. Must have n car nnd oe over 25 years of age. Permanent work, good pay, prefer man that has lived on farm. Write Box 11, care this paper. I-4G-1 GET INTO HU8INKSS NOW WIIKJV business is good. Investigate Bilker's independent business offer for this community. Merchandise on consignment without cash outlay and without personal surety. Write Baker's, Keokuk, Iowa. I-45-3pd PAYING KKO.U $8 TO $13 UJ3K ton for iron. 35c a hundred for paper In bundles. Lars Ringsborg. I-45-lpd FOH SALE — IlltlG'HT HALED straw. 6 miles east of Thor and % mile north, A. E. Ingalls, Eagle Grove, Route 2. I-45-lpd WANTED—BURLAP BAGS. COX. Crete Products Co. I-39-ltf 8«% FEDERAL FARM LOANS-G. H. Southwick, Sec'y nnd Treas. 212 Uoud Hlk. Fort Dodge. Leglou Dldg., Humboldt. l-i:tu CLOSING OUT FARM SALE SATURDAY, APRIL 11 TWO HEAD OF HORSES e bay, 4 years old; i roan mare, 5 years old TWENTY-EIGHT HEAD OF CATTLE SEVENTY-SEVEN HEAD OF HOGS ' rcodor ™«-' '" "-<"<• WhUe S5.0WH and FARM MACHINERY, ETC I'armall M tractor, all rubber n,-i,t.. . , mlck-Oeoriug 3-bottom tracto " p| OW " fc i V , 0 T t S r '. Mc< ?°'-- beerluB power binder; new McCormiek "^1.' ^^? rmick - nlo uui-n plainer; ftlcCormlck-rieerln,. 10 ,, • Etctlc ' • "<--vv row (for tractor); John Ducro |» ft ,.| tn, """I"' 1 t00lh hnr jack; 1HC spreader; aut, ,,-aile, , ,'bb '7' , '' Wlt stone boat; hay rack and rubber il-"Z |lr ,.' l " tllll 2 neck yokes and 2 double tree, new- set o'f f , ness, 22-ln. collars, good • """I",' 1 t00lh hnr - Wltl l "° Wer alul lllldl "V 1 ^ ''°*: new- set of f , ," lk ' Gx2x2; ew- R ' U Work hai> - ess, -n. coars, good as new- R ft f i ai> now; new hog wuterer with 2 lumw r The b , un ?' treos °te<l. steel ho - " k lleuter woon f n i ' * - Bde ' nn(I 2 •">»» feed- CHAN. K. WATTS, Trustee „ , , INEZ M ' & RAYMON OLSON K. L.nd,n,an, A,,,. , Clerk Thurbduy uUeruuun, Ludiea Aid ' thiH u "d united again in the after- meets at the home of Mrs. Andrew . "°°" service at 2 p. m. The Rev. Silas Lursen, pastor ul Scranton, Iowa, will be the guest Hjcyke: ut llicse special ineelings. Andersen in Humboldt. Mrs. John I Ilui'lmn and Mrs. Andersen will j nerve. | : Saturday, 10:30 a. in. Conflrnia-j lion Instruction al Ihe parsonage. I Tin.MTV Sunday, there will be neither di- j j. 0 .' >Viin(Tl»erjf, Pastor 11:00 A. M. Morning worship. vine service nor Sunday school at WITH THE CHURCHES SCIENCE CHURCH Opposite the Public Library. Church services every Sunday at eleven o'clock, Sunday school at ten o'clock. The p«blto & cordially invited to attend these sflrrjpes. ur Scbool <U pf „ |M3I?*W* •** Worship Hour at 11:00 A. M. Senior League meets first and third Mouday evenings. Brotherhood meets second Monday of every month. L. D. R. (girl's organization) meets second and fourth Tuesday evenings. Junipr League meets the second and fourth Wednesday evenings. Ladies Aid meets ewy other Thursday afternoon at ?:00 p M, Senior choir practice Thursday eYenings at ?:00 P. M- Confirmation classes meet ou Saardays at 1:00 R M- JvuOor ctoJr practice on, Saturdays at 2:0fl P. JJ. There will be communion service next Sunday morning. We will not have prayer meeting this week because the pastor will be at the pastor's conference at Clarke Grove, Minn. The Mission Circle will meet at the Mrs. Ostel Barker home Thursday afternoon at two o'clock. Mrs. L. B. Peterson will be tbjs leader. Our choir praptlue wilr be at the Mrs. Tuuna Anderson hPije Thursday evening at seven-fbli-ty. Guil4 gu-}8 please bring tjie Mass lor your white cross qu,ota uext Sunday, Thjr« will be a ftl- lowsWp dinner at the ehurcfc ftsxj Ipr a]>} the uienitoera aad ol thg ciiwea. Every the liUi'iand church, but eveiyone is invited to attend uny and all of the special meetings In Humboldt. See the announcements in this col- liniUOLDT CONGREGATIONAL "The Church of Friendly Fellowship" \V. Clorji Williams, Minister Services for Sunday, April 12— 10:00 a. m.—Church ischool, Verne B. Allan, superluteiideu. Classes for training in Christian living. 11:00 a. nj.—Service of worship sermon theme,. "A New Creation." Special music un4er the dlreetloa of Miss Aanabelle Bowen; Miae fil- len Rlngsborg, organist. Everyone is welcome to attend our services. §:3Q P. M.~Yoiw>g lolks ol tfte I, P. f. will meet in cburcb parlors. Cbioir rehearsal at the chuvpfl eyeolng at 7:30. Theme: "It is the Lord" bused on John 21:1-14. 10:01 A. M. Sunday school. The L: dies Aid Society meets In thr; church parlors Wednesday, April 15. JUr.UliOI.DT METHOIHST CHUUCIJ \V, J,. liratw, Minister Our Evangelistic Mission closed Sunday ulght with a great crowd in attendance to hear the final message pC the series. There has been untold good done for the whole church. The Lacours and their helpers bave given us noble service and have made scores o£ friends in the church and community. The worfc that has been slatted will continue. Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock we will hold a devotional service tpr. youth In th* basement of the efturch. Com, e amj help us'with this first meeting- Tne Women will soAtiaus their prayer po Wednesday in ,tw.° groups. The «<$£&£ wlJJ njieej, will? Mrs. .1 ;"_ "_" ^ fFOijp wsgt wttb aj?«- 4, g, - SPECIAL OFFER •on* i n «-^ ° UtSide Your r' Mce of many styles of engraving. Price Additi- al Invitations or Announcements at SH 50 Baa-aved At Home or Reception Cards Additional Cards at ... ..... _______ " ..... ~" ---- - ....... - ______ ',,, 100 Engraved Informais, including envelopes .......................... — ..... te JOO insn-aved Visiting Cards ______ .......... " ...... " ............. ............ __ Thaaa Ara lha T.nuuvot D^-._ c> ____ ~. . . ~~ --------- — each Jaqua Printing Co., Humboldt,

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free