The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa on April 14, 1942 · Page 3
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The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa · Page 3

Humboldt, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 14, 1942
Page 3
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INDEPENDENT. MUMBQtM» IOWA REWRITES Taken from O f April 10 Mtimhnldt connfy Is prepnrlng for Its fourtH draft 'registration on Monday, April 27, when men from 45 to 04 years of age will sign up. Several soloists and small musical ensembles from the Humboldt high school music department will take part in the pre-state contest at Manson. council conference was held April 11 in the auditorium of the local high school. the executives' rank in government, At least one copy of the letter made Its appearance in Des Molnes before the club members released in Webster City the story that the letter will be circulated. Politics With the deadline for. filing nomination papers fo rstate office set The Itnmboldt First Lntticntn \ {or m'dnight April 22, politics was church celebrated the Easter sea- i warmm s up in Iowa last week, son by cancelling the 'indebtedness ' One of the sur Prlses was the anon the church property. nouncement of Municipal Judge A grood attendance Is expect^ at : Ralph L ' Powers - r) e s Molnes, for the basketball banquet Monday the Re P ubllca n nomination for at- Mf. and Mrs. L. K. Holder of evening at the Legion Buildln" in torne y general. He is the first Re- Humboldt, residents of this county Htimboldt. " j Publican candidate, besides those for nearly 40 years observed their Sparks from a chimney at flip for the commerce commission, seek- Oolden Wedding anniversary on Mrs. T. K. Peterson home at Radger ! ing rc - elec t lo n for an office below Saturday, April 4. did small damage Friday i tllat of governor, to be opposed. The llnmboldt. connty Federation Jlcv. I'. Flndnhl of S. I)., former ' Another surprise was the protest of Women's Clubs will meet at St. principal of the Bode parochial ! lannche(I at tlle meeting of Polk Olaf Lutheran church in Bode Sat- school, passed away recently. i cou nty Democrats of the number of urday, April 26. ,hidjrln£ the bird lioiisrs in Hie i Des Moines Persons seeking nonil- Tho Farm Security Adintnlstra- project'sponsored by the Humboldt" 1 " 1 ' 011 to stale office °" tne Dem °- tion is bending Its best efforts to Garden Club will be Paul Leaver- , CI ' atio ticket Ralph Lynch. Des Molnes attorney, made the protest with a statement that so many Des Moines candidacies might hurt the ticket in the general election because of increase and extend the production ton, E. L. Brayton and J. C. Rens- of gardens of Humboldt county. oner. Patrolmen Urooks and l/entz of The Aortlnvestern Hell Telephone Fort Dodge have moved to Hum- Company announces a fifteen per boldt, and Patrolman Sohrt has cent rate boost in cost of phone moved to Crcaton. Bcrvicc, The boost i a applicable to . The 15 month-nlil ilniitrhlcr of pniniirfl.iiy nil nf tills tlm's phone' 0 " le ca P ito1 cltv Mrs. L. K. Garron of Oakland, Cal., users in this section of the state. died recently. Mrs. Garron is tlio I)r. Ivan Schiilti! states a four- former Geneva Goodrich. reel first aid film will be shown W. 11. Weir Is a candidate for here during the week o fMay 3. county supervisor. Inventory blanks for reporting Jfrs. John LIndliart of Itumbold! the number of typewriters on hand j passed her 80th birthday on Friday, will be sonl to dealers In Humboldt April 10. county HOD;-.. Sirs. Martha Knufeon of Thor Of the 1,800,000 bushels of corn was honored on her STlli birthday stored In steel bins in this county, PAHE THKEfe The Fishing Season Will Soon Open I Monday of last week. about 1,2000,000 bushels have been A-mnslciil concert wns presented ordered shipped since December of Sunday afternoon at the high 1941. school auditorium by members of The Hllinholdt C'oiinly Auxiliary the high school music department, meeting will be held at Bode Tties- A North Central district county day afternoon, April 14. Charges That Iowa Is Too Complacent About the War DES MOINES, Iowa, April 13— Frequently the charge is carried in on the winds from the east that lowans are too complacent about this war. In Council Bluffs at the annual Southwestern Iowa Veterinary Medical Association recently some facts were presented which disprove this charge and throw it back, in the form of statistics, at the esaterners. The veterinarians were told by Prof. K. K. Bliss, Iowa State College, that Iowa, with 2.8 per cent of the nation's population, produces 9.2 per cent of its food products, and that Iowa increased it's production of livestock In 1941 over 1940 by 44 per cent while the country as a whole increased its production only 31 per cent. He then told the veterinarians they are in a key position to reduce the heavy loss of spring pigs since they are in frequent contact with the livestock raiser, so that Iowa • (i -can raise its livestock- production 'even more! "If the knowledge wo have and which you men know can be put into effect In the Immunization of animals," Bless said, "we can attain the increased production de- m.'inded of us." Attention was called to the need for veterinarians in the active armed services to Insure our forces of the best possible food. This will mean a drain on the number of "veis" available to help increase the production at home. Col. Harold E. Egan, seventh corps area veterinarian, reported that 120 reserve veterinarians already have I een taken into active service. He «r.ld that aside from the direct animal work entailed by mounted groups and source of supply and artillery units powered by horses and mules, food inspection for the troops is a major activity of the veterinarian corps. • Add this to the fact that the first army of selectees sent abroad included a good majority of middle- western boys — a great share of them lowans — and you have the answer to what Iowa In doinj. The question to the ea&t might be "What are you doing?" Slot The Iowa "slot and pin ball machine directory" has been printed In newspapers during the last week from records in the office of the collector o'f internal rovenue. Although slot machines are illegal In Ipwa there are nearly 1,650 operators of them who paid the tax on them which is required by the federal government. Since the law went Into effect last Oct. 1, only a proportionate part of the {50 tax had to be paid until the end of this fiscal year, JUP.'.' 30. The annual pin ball machine tax is $10. Therefore, slot machine operators pjiy |4.17 per month and pin ball operators S3 cents per month. When the next fiscal year begins July 1 these operators will be required to pay the full year's tax on machines then in operation. Because there is no breakdown in this type of tax the total amount of tax paid was not available. The question now arises us to wh^at the attorney general and /•puiity prosecutors will do in the face ff this. For slot machines have been ruled illegal in Iowa sad pin ball machines illegal except lor aniiispment. only. f ha tame styua,tio|i exists In to tbe federal liquor *acb, establifijunent te for the last year were announced at the Iowa Press Association convention in Des Moines last week. They are Leon S. Barnes of the Nortbwood Anchor, and J. L. Papes of the Marion Sentinel. This is one of the highest journalistic honors that can come to a news- I'iiperman in Iowa. Strciimlinglng Part two to the tentative drafts of the new rules of procedure which are being proposed by the state supreme court's advisory committee on rules of court procedure are being circulated among Iowa attorneys. The advisory committee is the group which the supreme court has assigned to the task of bringing Iowa's court procedure up-to- date. In other words, the court procedure is being streamlined. The procedure, If adopted by the court and approved by the next legislature, will be an Jnnqyafion,in.,Jowa practice. It means this to the ordinary citizen—that the court will move faster than it has in the past thereby cutting down on the custmary legal delays. Part two of the tentative draft covers the subjects of pleadings, proceedings after judgment,' declaratory judgments, partition of real property and partion of personal property. Part one was released last December for discussion among attorneys throughout the state. Thus, the rules of procedure are being drawn up in as democratic a mann«r as possible. First, the legislature designated the supreme court to draw up new rules. The supreme court, desiring to give all attorneys a voice, appointed committees of lawyers to deal with specific phases of court procedure. These committees, in turn have been submitting their conclusions to the whole bar of Iowa in an attempt to give everyone an opportunity to voice his views if ho wishes. Once the committee completes its drafts they will be submitted to the supreme court which must SENATOR GILLETTE SEEKING PLANTS TO MAKE CORN ALCOHOL Senator Guy M. Gillette, of Iowa, is seeking the etsabllshment of twenty or thirty corn alcohol plants in northwest Iowa, through the operation of the investigations of the agricultural committee. The lowan pointed out In an interview 1 that all of the technicians and chemists who have appeared , before the investigators thus far I * st O . n record at that tltne - »'ae aiaie fisheries started this] length in Iowa Is seven inches, week to stock rainbow trout, brook i Jiuler (Jets Tough and brown trout in northeast Iowa trout streams. The program will lie on full schedule by May 1. One hundred nnd forty-two trout from seven to ten inches long will be stocked as well as several thousand from ten to twelve inches. The State Conservation Commission expects the best trout fishing in years. The trout season opens at five a. m. May 1, and closes at nine p. m. Sept 30, the same year. Daily catch limit Is sixteen. Legal total of 6,850,849 bead. The t»er- centage was 54.9 In 1940, the high- have been in complete accord on the proposition that alcohol would be made from corn on a. favorable competitive basis with that derived from petroleum. Lower Cost. In view of that, he continued, he could see no reason why Iowa could not have from 20 to 30 corn alcohol plants. "I am confident," Gillette declared, "that location of alcohol plants in the corn and wheat belts is highly desirable from every standpoint. We have the raw materials from which the alcohol cnn be produced at a lower cost than any other method. "The hearings conducted so far have indicated that war needs for alcohol and synthetic rubber arc constantly mounting while the deficiency of such supplies is growing larger." Should Utilize Supply. The cost element seemed to favor the using of grains in the production! of these two vital war necessities he asserted adding: "But even If it didn't it would be advisable to make, use of such large sources of supply." ~*The' subcommittee,' he said, expects to call several members of the war production board to testify at its next session, tentatively set for Friday. Gillette disclosed that 'some difficulty was being experienced In getting a Polish expert on synthetic rubber to appear before the committee. 'Our information is," he said, "that this individual has been ordered to keep his mouth shut about what he knows about this subject." Post-War Benefits. Tim chairman explained In forty-two oases In federal court in Louisiana tho past .January and February penalties up to ninety days- in jail and stiff fines \vpre meted out. The judge snld: "I warned that tbe game laws must be observed and that the minimum fine at the extter, of court ,wlll be .f. r iO for casual violations and jail sentence o[ not, ICFS (nan sixty days, and for aggravated cases from ninety to one hundred and twenty days in jail will be given. haying ot claiming any right of title to the stUd premises, or Any lien thereon, adverse to the plaintiffs, and the said petition further prays general equitable relief. Fof full particulars you are referred to said petition as now on flle. And unless you appear thereto and defend on or before noon of the Second day of the next term of said court, tho anme being the regular May 1942 term thereof, which will convene and be held at the court house In Dakota City, Iowa, commencing on the llth day of May, 1942, your default will be entered against you and decree rendered thereon as by law provided and as prayed In said petition. - C. W. OARFIBUD. 1-46-4 Attorney for Plaintiffs. while the committee was that most anxious to get additional sources of supply of alcohol and rubber materials for prosecution of the war, it also was convinced that benefits for the post-war period could be realized. "There are three great new industries definitely in the cards," he said. "These are natural and synthetic alcohols and rubbers and plastics. "I believe that the groundwork for them should be established now and I predict that once they reach full growth the farm industry, which can produce the raw adopt the reports, or revise them in materials from which they can be the manner it wishes, then present mnde ' wl " be atabllzed to a degree them to the next legislature. The neve)- before realized." legislature may approve or disap-. prove them but If its falls to act before a specified time the plan submitted by tbe high tribunal automatically becomes the procedure which will be followed In the future. Wayne G. Cook, Davenport, is chairman of the advisory committee. These subcommittees worked out part two: Pleading:;: Floyd E. Page, Deui- son, chairman; Frank W. Senneff, nritt; Alan Loth, Fort Dodge, and Judge II. J. Mantz, Audubon. Proceedings after Judgment: Hoscoe P. Thoma, Fairfield, chair- IOWA LIVE STOCK SOLD BE DRESSED IN HOME PLANTS Thre is a crying need for Iowa live stock to be processed in Iowa. More, Iowa live stock should be processed in the counties in which it is produced. There Is nothing I about a packing plant that demands, excessively large proportions to economical operation. man; Judge Paul H. McCoid, Mt. : Small plants are just as profitable Pleasant, and E. W. McManus, Keo- j * s the larger ones. This has been Decline. "The decline ot rail hauling of livestock and the continued trend to selling of llvestocl. directly to packers rather than through public stockyards were Indicated in the reports for 194-1. "Iowa farmers morketed 11,929,546 head of hogs in 1941, according to the report of Leslia M. Carl, federal statistician for Iowa, but only 28.3 pei s cent went through public yards. "The sale direct to packers out- s'de of Iowa dropped to 14.3 per oent, the lowest s'nco divec.-t selling came into the picture 20 years Upgrade. "The sale of hogs direct to Iowa packers has been on the upgrade, especially in the last 10 years when the interior packing industry first began to take approximately a third of the state's hog supply. "The development of such packing centers as Waterloo, Ottnmwa, Cedar Rapids, Mason City and Den Moines has been augmented by processing tha this time to strengthen tuberculosis programs as most, of the victims of this disease are workers nnd housewives, both needed for home defense." Tuberculosis deaths In Iowa, ac- i cording to the department, have de- I I , ast few years a , go , n Mftla)1 . town, Fort Dodge, Davenport and Dubuque." REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS cllned markedly In recent years, but "tho disease still ranks among the 10 great killer? In this state." In 1941, it was brought out, there were 390 deaths attributed to this disease compared with 416 In 1SI40. Dining both years, it stood as the ninth loading cause ot death. The 19.'!n loll was 479 deaths while there were -187 In 1938. (State Report) On the theory that offense la the best defense, the state health department today urged an Immediate attack against the common fly. Reminding that a pair of flies born in April may give origin to millions by August, the department rcccomendcd "striking the enemy before he has time to mass his forces." "Keep stables clean; remove manure at least once a week," the department advised. "Put garbage In receptacles with closc-fittlnR covers; empty and wash out frequently. "Lacking sewers, build only fly- proof sanitary privies. Screen adequately nil homes, markets, bakeries, and other food establishments." the department raid that many people are affected every year by diseases transmitted by files, among them typhoid fever, dysentery and diarrhea. The files live and brood In filth according to the department, and li .March 28— J. A. Oxborrow ,et al, to Bert De- Oroote WD',$700 on lots 20-21 bk. 8 Western Town Lot Company's ad- i feeding they move this filth to tho ditlon of Rutland. ! kitchen or dining table and trans James Johnson and wife .Bertha | mlt disease through germs can-let to Thos. N. Rogness WD $18,200 on on their hairy bodies nnd logs. UtJAHTEIU.V STATRMRVT, SUM- MAIIV OP PUOCIOKDINfiS School District of Humboldt, Township of Sprlnirvnle, County of Humboldt, for the quarter ending March 31, 1SI42. Wo hereby certify Hint the following Is 3 true nnd correct report of the proceedlnRS perlalnlnR to flnnn- clnl matters and expenses of the nbovo named school district for the quarter designated, as required by K. F .ICO, Acts of the 49th (Jonornl Assembly, a copy of which has been filed with the county superintendent nnd posted or published as required by Inw on the 14th day of April, ProcM-rillnKN, Porlnltilutr io l-'lnntirlnl ."UMiPrM tnul KxtU'tiKPN Monday, January 12 ' The Board decided to allow Hussel TorwllllKor to assist the janitors for Ihe second semester at 25c per hour. Moved I"- Mr. !'.:xpp. !u:rn«dr.:1 V.v Mrs. Uni-fleld, that Mrs. Bei-nU-'e Smith be hired to replace Miss Fry as Study Hall .Supervisor and lOng- lish teacher at thn same. Hillary paid Miss Fry. Motion rarrled. Tbe Hoard decided to continue the nefcnse Training Classes again this year. Monday, March 1C, Mr. Holmp.s reported that Mr. I'ecker's classes have been divided nmoiiK other tnt-mbors of tbe faculty and Mrs. B. H. Seymour at a cost of $110 per month: nlso that Betty tuition. Moved by Mr. Mlckelson, seconded by Mrs. Uarfleld, that the Board approve arrangements for replacing; Mr. Deekcr. Motion carried. Thursday, March 20 Moved by Mr. MlcUelson, seconded by Mrs. C.arfleld, that the present members of the faculty of the Humboldt Public Schools be retained on tho faculty for the ensuing school year of 1042-43 and be extended conti-niHs ut a ten per cent Increase In salary. Motion carried. DlKlMirxriupnts, l;x|i<-iiKeN 111 the DIMrlct (ii-iiprnl Fund—l>lNliiirH<-mi-iilM Allyn and Bacon, books $ 2.78 American National Ited Books 20.04 o. Clifford Anderson, Repair Work M. J. Barry Company, Dookn.. Hell * Mnwoll, Kllm Rentals 14.00 (1. .1. Hlckncll, Agent, Irisur- iini'f 02.8!) Brandon Films, Kllm Rentals 2.00 K. I/. Urayton, Mileage 142.7(1 II. I-:. Breed, It.-pair Work 1.05 Rueseher Hand Inst. Company, Band Inst 84.0(1 A. C. Bunen, Forum Speaker 25.00 (1. T. Bull, Jan. Hupp 7.:I7 Bureau of I'liluc. lies, and Her., Tests 34.78 Bureau of Visual Inst., Flint Rentals 5.75 C. & .V. W. RR Company, Freight 18fi.3» Cash, Film Trans 30.0(1 City of Humboldt, Curbing 019.94 College Kllm Center, Kllm Rentals 5.00 Hevlne Cleaners, Laundry 4..50 Kducatlnnul Music Bureau, Music 13.8,4 Kxlenslon nivlnlon, S. II. 1. Film Rentals 94 Fretis Bros., Towels 20.00 Harper and Bros.j Books 4.07 High School Activity Account, Deelftm 26.OS Holley School Supply Co., Inat. Supp 46.10 Institutional Cinema Service, Film Rentals 2.76 Interstate Machinery & Supply, Def. Tr. Class Equipment 78.68 Iowa Public Service, Klectrl- clty 270.79 Iowa State Safe'.y Council, Books 6.00 Jaqtia Printing Co., Innt. Supp. 33.17 Junior literary Guild, Book .... 1.49 .foe Kendall, Labor 20.70 K. Li. King: Music House, Music 3J.76 Ruth King Music shoppe, Ifuslc .- 36.00 Kllpto Loose Loaf Co., Books 2.12 .T. S. T.atta * Son, Office Supp 7.49 Iicnnon lOlectric Service, Repair Work 21.03 W. K. T,owder, Inst. Ucf. Tr. Class 22B.OO McOresror Bros, and Co., Inst. Supp 12.09 Dorotha Mellon, Inst. Supp G.1H Methodist ruhllshlnp: House, Books B.40 Metropolitan Supply Co., Inst. Supp B.10 Frank Miles, Forum Speaker 2B.OO .1. F. Mlllpr & Son, Fuel 1.14.37 Miller 1'alnt Sbop. Inst. Supp. 15.01' Morrison Transfer Co., FrnlBht 12.75 .Vatlonal Forum, Inst. Supp 40.50 Otis N'olson, r.ostmnster, Postage War Bonds 111.71 42.J4 Nbfthweatern ,Be!l Telephone DO., Telephone .„.......£ Northwestern Pfe»8, lfl«t. SUpft. .......,..,.,.i. : ......,w...ii....,..,..., 4.7t M. D. Nute, Mftiftteflftftca and Hep. of BIdg .......... i ................ 69.40 Pay Roll ............ .......... ........ ...... 13,412.49 Pratt Papef Co., Paper ... ..... 1.87 Pyramid Papist 1 Co., Paper .. S5.96 Railway Express Ageficy, Bx- preas ................... .... ................... 2.40 Rapp Hardware Co., Inst. Supp. .. .......... i............ ...... ..... ........ 12.27 Remington Rand, Inc., Typ. Ribbons ........ . ............................. 6.14 a. P. Ruse, Health Exp ......... 2.98 0. Settlrmer, Music ....... ;..... ..... 2.42 Scott Foresman & Co., Books 23.21 B. H. Seymour, Irtst. Supp ..... 6.39 I'orest Sllbauch, -Repair work 2.35 Snltkey's Grocery, Inst. sapp. 16.84 Ethel Strueben, Mileage .-. ........ 6.95 Tlgges Drug Store, Jan. Supp. 1.28 University "of Chicago Press, Books ......................... . ......... ..... 3.66 W. M. Welch Mfg. Co., Inst. Supp ........................................... 1.05 A. B. White Co., IhsU Supp... 8.99 Eva Wood. Band Inst ........... 22.60 Total ................................. J16.267.66 I, Ksthcr H. Ernst, Secretary of the above named School District, do tioroby certify that this report, pages 1. 2 is a true and correct statement of the proceedings pertaining to financial matters of the Board of said District for the quarter ending March 31, 1942. F.STHKK H. ERNST, Secretary. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 10th day of April A. t>., 1042. Mary Vonderhaar, Notary. SEAL 1-47-1 2.30 1.40 fop day and night from an UTOMATIC ER HEATE ., .................. lilnn and Company, Hooks ...... 12.01 (iretrg Publisiilng Co., Books ti.78 (•roller Society, Tlle, Hooks.... 07.6(1 ........... - -Hall .-i Mcl.'rcary Co., Music.. .on 28. March 81— and SW'4 NWV4 36-91- Swatting, trapping and pnlHnnint, flirB. it was added, will help, bui to eliminate these pests breeding The Federal Land Bank of Oma- 1 places must be prevented. ha to Geo. W. Eggerth of Renwick, Iowa, deed $5,000 on B* NB% 15- Thc ,„„„,,,.„ ,,,„,„ „,„,„, 83-27. fnM»i to Mildred .1 >. „ L. wi, and 7 lfte " uth , Fisher and husband ; kuk. realized by many of the larger Declamatory Judgments: T. U.\<$£ ^*VS^ST* RuEsell J. WD |1 Etc., on E',4 lot 6; and west % lot 7, also undivided half interest in concrete driveway all on bk. 64, Humboldt. Mildred Fisher and husband Russell J. to Don C. Pierson and wife Ruth WD |1 Etc., on above described. March 25— D. W. Bates, receiver to Emll Welter, receiver, deed. 1850 on S 39 feet lot 1 and north 44 feet lot 2 bk. 7 Hardy. March 26— Elliott S. Stong and wife of Klan- osa, Colo., to n. E. Stong QCD |1 Etc,, oo lot 6 bk. 57, Humboldt. Dorothy Stong South and husband Gerald South of Los Angeles, Calif., to B. E. Stong QCD |1 Etc., on lot U bk. 67, Humboldt. Herbert A. Macley and wife Dedota A. of Santa Cruz county, Cal., to Kate Rosslug of Humboldt, QCD Bobby LeVler, two year-old son 01 the Harold LeVlers, had u lot of fun Tuesday afternoon while it lasted. While Bobby's mother was busy elsewhere, the youngster got hold of u 25-pound sack of flour mid spilled It all out on tbe flooi and used It just like any othei youngster would use a sandplle. Twenty-three years ugo the fir*I of April Frank Koch took over the West Bend Journal. $1 Etc., on lots 1-2 bk. 2 Gauge-1 stad's addition to Bode.' I Ida Foley, Widow, of Rock Hap-: Ids, Lyon county, Iowa, to Minnie McKay of Hardy, QCD, *1 Etc., with love and affection, Jots 2-3-4 bk. S originally town of Hardy, alao a j land consiguoua to said lots. j Robert Buckmaster, Waterloo, and H. W. Simmons, Cedar Rapids. Partition: Judge Henry N. Craven, Clear Lake, Chairman; R. F. dough, Mason City, and W. A. Westfall, Wevster City. letter A letter written by Secretary of State Earl G, Miller and dated Oct. 4, 1940, is being circulated among wowsu of in apparently is (he first issue to be manufactured in tbe present canj- v/bicli reaches 4 cJima? at tbe primary election polls Juae }. Hamilton County BspuMcaa Wfl- WS-ft'f &h# l$tter* 4? plioto.8t$t|fl PQ£&ejF it which was tlle result of a din ft*t IffM&frlff Iflfw* AWL 9 P<J6flW3£ *^f ^ *W^ tfesy ftve to J»«P* of wives of "•»«-••- to Webster Ctty r - *>. i' * T$>-I, -^V-J Jt late Fred Hedge, formerly of Humboldt county. Buena Vista county has a plant at Storm Lake. Everyone of lulu section knows of tbe Tobin plant at Fort podge. Nearly every year sees more packing plants established to ' northwest lows- Humboldt county needs such a plant Recently, J. S. Russell, farm editor of tbe P*'S MpJaes Register, wrote a le&gtby article relative to tbe erpwtft of the Jowa packing ,8*4 its tfripgg Among the depart- adult and cblld growth of tfee iowt pack- cars, , lob traiain* public kealth fcb patients, iW4 a!,tB.r-«an£toriu» care. HEALTH DEPARTMENT (Official Report) State-wide re-examination of lo- j cal tuberculosis control activities was suggested. tod.ay by the Iowa ! health department as an approach • t<? conserving man-power for, civil- To'sara^de/eTdantlr tan defense. NO'l'ICK. In the Ulutrlct Court of Iowa, In and for Humboldt County, May Term, A. D. 1942. Alice Scavor; Ellsworth MOJ-HU; Mary A. Htraclian; Matutl Morse Van tlurun; Benjamin Morno; Utrtha £ieanor Morae;' and Alice Morse, Plaintiffs, vs. 7Sthel P. Allison; Raymond L. Morse; Howard C. Morse; Melvln L. Baker, au truutue of the estate at Anna Combs Morse, Deceased; Marian Thomas; H. lj, Strontr, an administrator (le bonlu non with will annexed of the eutate at Albert H. Smith, Deceased; First National Bank of Humboldt, Iowa, as trustee; Humboldt County, Iowa; Nora E. White; Aura 13. Sanderson; Pearl YuiiKclas: all unknown claimants against the estate of James White, late of Worth County, Iowa, Deceased; State Savings Bank ot Woden, Iowa; Oscar Orthel: Melvln W. Kills, Superintendent of Banking of the Klate of Iowa, and successor to J). W. Bates, Superintendent of Banking of the State of Iowa, as Receiver for Stale Savings Hun'.-, of Woden, Iowa; all unknown claimants against State Having Bank of Woden, Iowa; and uU parties claiming by, through or under any of the above named or described defendants any Interest In ot lien upon tbe real estate Hereinafter described, and all unknown claimants of the said real estate, to-wlt, the Northwest Quarter of Section 36, In Town- snip 91 North, Range 30, West at the 6th P. M., lAn3 In Hu County, Iowa, Defendants. ; you and eacu or you are hereby tu- notified that there is now on file ID group* ulecLlug aectioa wltfr nogJs campaign to study their com- asked i&omb in cou- ggftjgfl^ — 'early diag- claiming ' ' tiff* ih ? uaililyu ai the the "abwJluts ana Braw." point, nece tuberculosis pro- •*& ' YOU KNOW AND LOVE / Presented by THE CqCA-:CO,LA|.OT.TLING CO. MONDAYS •THRU'FRIDAYS KVFD 5:15 P. M. i/^ Bathing, shaving, shampooing and dishwashing are done quickly and easily when there's an Automatic Electric Water Heater in your home. And if mother or daughter want hot water facials to keep skin soft and lovely— well, the automatic heater is their ever- ready servant. And if you get "spiing fever"—that tired, listless feeling—a hot shower or tub bath^wiH put new life into Vou* Hot water is ready when yoifare * You'll love this convenience! Then, too, automatic hot water costs: much less than most people think. In many thrifty homes it costs no more than old-fashioned methods ot heating water. Let your dealer tell you more about it. Mineral Springs Coca-Cola i Bottling Co. | !)o.a*a PtdUic S&wice THE SIGN OF DEPENDABLE SERVICE FOR ANY CAR OR TRUCK SEE YOUR LOCAL r; CHEVROLET *i3?* J| / ':-". LI DEALER , "^^// " • '*'"*• rf*H more than ever before, thlf sign on* all cor ond truck owner* who want the skilled, reliable *ervlee that comes with? (1) trained mechanic^ (3) quality mmerlnU, and O) reasonable tervlce rate»,,,,You can exp*«t thif kind «f f ervice from y»yp Chevrolet deeier because, far year*, Chevrolet rJeeleri have had the lamest nwmbsr of "trade-ins" and therefore »ht wldeit experience In lervlclng and conditioning «N nmkes of cars and trucks, fOI "5«VI« THAT JATIjfllS THAT JAYfJ" 6 Cheek Clut * * "CAR CONSWVATION PUN Lindhart Chevrolet

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