The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa on April 14, 1942 · Page 4
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The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa · Page 4

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Humboldt, Iowa
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Tuesday, April 14, 1942
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Page 4
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boldt Register ftfflte* by Settlor KnirlNh , t A Oesll . .. C&aplef held their if ttbttthty itteelittg last Twes- Wlth President Edwin The F. F. A. boys spending much time, and for the State Con- wilt be held at Ames, fthd May 1. r Mii'~~~* * — *° en ' 6 *' ft Management jTteliH,,Which will be made up of 6! the following boys: Mer- -iyvlg, Curtis Little, tlonald wlftpttMH find Robert Terwlllleer. Thompson will 'represent In the extemporaneous ^'ItMAkifig group and Harold McCur- Ifl the public speaking group. Parsons and Edwin Olson ''1H1I be speakers for presenting the ; Chapter Contest. Chapter scrap book will also '</sBe;6ntered. Sallow ft* "Dummy" — ™ -*fjj^ Nokomtn "d'lwwy,'' yearbook '" eiSmplled before it goes to the prln- ter's and engraver's, was on dis- * »I*y fof settlors Friday afternoon ifl the cafeteria. 'Miss Osla and the editors, Mary Oarfield and Armada Carlson, and the business managers, Cecil Par- I sons and Ruth DeSmldt, explained the .different divisions. The pictures, however, will remain secrets until the book's release sometime In May. An added feature this year will be . the publication of names ot Chamber of Commerce members. That organization has always assisted financially with the project, Semi-patriotic In its make-up, the Kokomls Theme is "Better Tomorrow." Miss Osla, who has sponsored many of the books, said,-"Wo think It Is to be one of our best ones." ' Students who failed to sign for Nokomis, Volume XXIX, are due for several regrets. Normal Training Girls Teach Five normal training girls have gotten their last instructions and are eager to begin practice teaching. They have finished their practice teaching in the Humboldt grade school, and so now they will go to the country schools for all five days of this week. The girls will go to the following teachers: Velma Wless to Ruth Barrett; Armada Carlson to Elizabeth Jacobson; Betty Slmmonsen to Neoma Hansen; Garnet Skaugstad to Margaret Larsen; and Marion Cragg to Ethel Simonsen. Good luck girls! Corrtdorlals Esther Bertelson, a registered nurse, who is employed in the Lutheran Hospital at Beatrice, Nob., ^visited in Humboldt during Easter. .While she was her< she called on pine former, school friends. Esther Mgrfaduate of ' Hnmboldt high; icol, "'• Keith'Campbell and Emmet Wei- f'gert, who are attending St. Ambrose J 'college'.at Davenport, Iowa, are home, for a week's vacation. They dropped In at the school to see how things are getting along. Mr. McDanlel, president of Tobln Business College, was scheduled to speak to the seniors on Wednesday afternoon. For some reason be did not appear. Pour girlo from Fort Dodge wore spending a part ot their spring vacation in the halls ot the Humboldt high school last Tuesday afternoon. Jeanuo Wlttman typed a perfect 10-minule test "at the rate of forty words per minute. '" Paul Beals visited around school to brush up in square root before going to the army. , Chauncey Welch, former coach here and now Junior College coach at Mason City, called on friends Thursday. He was accompanied by Mrs. Welch and their son, Bill. Jas. Cruln and Lllliun Hansen brought World War trophies to classes last week. The proposed track meet at Port Dodge has been called off. The first meet will be at Pocahontas the 17th ot April.- Esther Blnnece of Port Dodge, visited school with Thelma Fevold last Thursday. The senior clars play is scheduled to be held Thursday, April 23. A representative of Ford-Terg- erson.Company talked with a group of Senior Agrciultural boys. He told the hoys about a six month short course in farm management and engineering that is being offered, The junior girls bad a meeting at which they decided to wear short dresses to the junior-senior banquet. The senior girls who wish to wear long dresses may do so. D, Pi P- play practice has begun, A pne-act comedy entitled "The Efficiency Expert" will be given. It acts as a climax to D. of D. 'day. A new twist was inserted In 6th period typing class. They played the Sox-Cub game by a series of nine one-minute tests. The boys were the Cubs and the girls the Sox.- The Cubs were victorious. Jifnslc Some solos and groups entered the preliminary state music contest which was held at Manson on Thursday, Friday and Saturday of last week. There were 14 entries. The concert band will attend the music festival at Algona the fourteenth of this month. Music Some solos and groups entered the preliminary state music contest which was held at Manson on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday of last week. There were 14 entries. The concert Imnd wit! attend the ftUMBOLPf INttfiPENDfeM iMfldLPf> tOWA Mftdien, Violet thorn, .toan tlftnsen, Virgil Laraefl, Alfred nteft, Glenn Chapman, find Edwin Cook. We Are taking our six weeks testa this week. Leroy Stearns visited our room Friday afternoon. The Patriots 'The following received one hundred In spelling last Friday: Reds—Beverly Simpson. Whites—Terry Bakken. Blue—Donald Wllcox. The third grade finished imother reading book last week. Monday they started a new book. All who were absent have been working hard to get their work made up. Ottosen School News festival at Algoim the fourteenth of this month. The boys quartette sang two numbers at Rutland Vi. T. A. Wednesday night. First nnd Second Grado — Jflss Tommy showed us pictures of Chicago and Fort Wayne, Indiana and told us about his trip to those places. -The second graders are busy making a puppet show about "The Three Little Pigs." They arc going to write their story during language periods. Second Grade—- Miss Frledon Doris Lee has moved to the country and will attend school there. We have started a study about birds. We will strive to find out about their nests, food, and be ablo to Identify some of them. Everyone reported having had a very nice Easter vacation. Third Grade— Miss Larson Miss Carr, our second grade teacher, visited us and joined us in our Easter egg hunt. Eugene Brockman treated our class on his birthday. Harriett Erniwlne Is leaving us to enter school at Nashua. Armada Carlson observed and did her practice teaching In third grade. Fonrtli Grade— Mrs. WHllston John Brayton brought a picture of General McArthur to be used on our Victory bulletin board. A bouquet of the cultivated pussy will lows was brought by Russell Beck. Donna Rao Beebe gave a report to the class concerning the Junior Red Cross meeting. Fifth Cnule— Miss Kdglngtnn Those who had one hundred in their six spelling test were Johnna Lowder, Joyce Sorllen and Patty Weir. Those who had one hundred in spelling last week were Rowan Adams, Gary Beebe Keith Frels, Gerald Oland, Albert Schmldtke, Virginia Joiner, Johnna Lowder, Joyce Sorlien, Patty Weir, and Donna Lou Wllley. We are studying about Canada in geography. Dwane Dolder, from Fort Dodge, visited our room on Wednesday. | Mark Thalacker brought a blrth- dny treat for the room on Tliurs day. Sixth Grmln — Miss Norma San ford, Katherine PIlH tick, Olorla Johnson, Doris Holdo fer, Maralyn Gustafson, Mary Gun deraon, Colleen Collins and Ricuan Torwilllger received one hundred per cent in spelling for the las 1 week. The book "painted Moccaslc," by Moon, Is now being read for open ing exercises. We had a kittenball game Thurs day afternoon. Junior High The 8th grade IB starting plans for their class day which will be May 8th. 3onna Lou Lovrlen arranged tho bulletin board. Louis Johnson from Fort Dodge visited Junior high with Myrtle Ramsvig. The 8th grade girls' speech clasp was In charge of the assembly pro gram. They gave a play entitlec "A Night in Camp." Those taklnt part in the play were: Hope Shell euberger, Jennie Gilland, Lois Lauruuu, and Pauline Edgertoii Sonna Lou Lovrien was the prompter. Maxlne Crau, Irene Til to a and Merna Fries took care of the stage. The properitles committee consisted 'of Patty Ruse, Arbanie Peterson, and Ruth Pitch. Georgia Hansen and Romona Hansen took earn of the costumes. A girls' trio composed of Colleen PSUou Marilyn Nelson and Arbanie Peterson sans a number for the program also. Little Darryl Lynn Baumschwelg, Robert Kemna and Bobby Kellner have been absent all week on account of Illness. Others who have been absent for a day or so are Norman SpeJrb, Ar.lnnd Spe'ch, Geiald McIKuiIeio and Lr.rry Tel- tord. Freddie Struthers, David Nasby, Mary Kay Trueddoll, Jimmy Jacobson, Gerald McDaniels, Margaret Veerhamp, and Bobby Puff wrote perfect spelling papers Thursday. Dephane Mosler, who entered our first grade a week ago Monday, left Wednesday of this week for some point In South Dakota. Second nnd Third Grades LeRoy and Tola Jacobson are both back In school now. Darold Puff and Betty Lou Movlck were absent Tuesday and Leona Anllker hea been absent since Tuesday. Those with perfect spelling scores last week were Eldon Elllngson, Donald Puff, Allan Watnom, Richard Oppfidahl nnd Marguerite Struthers. Last week we learned a song about a circus clown and another song about a robin. Marguerite Struthers Is our librarian this week and LeUoy Jacob, son ib the door-keeper. Grades IV nnd V Those who had perfect spelling last week were Mary Ann Tabor, Dorothy Bratland, Louis Jacobson, Devonna Klnsoth, Chnrlone Movick, Donald Puff, Darlene Buck, Joan Ennckson and Paul Watnem. The fifth grade geography class Is now starting tho study of tho possessions of the United States. Tho fourth grade geography class Is now traveling across tho Alps in southern Switzerland. They find tho scenery very beautiful. Tho fourth grade is learning to divide by a two figure number. In history the. fourth grade is studying tho life of tho pioneers. Grade 6 Those who wroto perfect spelling papers last week-were Ruth Syelch, Charles Buck, Leo Engebrlt- son, Eldon Hunderttnark, Ralph Jacobson, Cyril Veerkamp and Or- vlllo Elllngson. Hazel Anllker and Greta Fowler, wero absent last week. 7 and 8 Crudes In history we have been studying frontier life on the Great We spent last week reviewing I produced on the Atlantic seaboard and.taking six weeks tests. frort black strap molasses, a by- f nl«j week seenied very short to product of the manufacture of raw us becfltiSfl of Spring vacation. sugar. The paper said the matter of transportation was the big difficulty In'making the newly found surplus In Cuban sugar available for U. S. consumption. A final decision was predicted after week-end conferences In New York and Wash, ington on the shipping situation. Representative Harry Coffee CD- Neb.) was quoted as saying "not more than 200,OBO tons of Cuban sugar will have to be used directly for the manufacture of molasses In addition to that now In the process of conversion. This should leave available about 1,000,000 tons of raw Cuban sugar not previously estimated In the 19-12 program for export to the United States nnd the united nations." In thn meantime silly housewives and Felflsh heads of households have been using every subterfuge to get more sugar and lay It by against (he time when their neighbors will have none at all. Sugar has been bought in quantities, It has been boiled down Into moslass- pg..... .CnnnniJ fruits have heel. bought and recanned In heavy syrup to consume sugar and Insure the families grabbing It that they would not suffer from the shortage. It Is amazing what some people The following second graders received 100% in spelling last week: Norman, Dorman, Haflen, Don, Donna, Jimmy Clyde, Oele and Jterry. Those who received 100% In first grade were: Jacqueline, Jo Ann, Nancy, Mary Lou, Alvln and Don- nle. Those with perfect health habits for last week were: Nancy, Mary, Jacqueline, Jo Ann, Donnie, Don, Oftlo and Jerry. -Mary Lee is still on the sick list. David Long Is back in school after having the measles. Plains, also the woodland frantler In tho East. The boys are writing reports on the frontier life of the Great Plains nnd the girls are writ- Ing on woodland frontiers. In maMjflmatics • we are ntmlyisg rutu o£ discount. In geography we are studying manufaturlng In Europe and how It started. We are studying phrases and clauses English. We have been practicing on our play, "Wildcat Willie's Lucky Number", which was given this week. The seventh grade girls sang a song at the play program. The song was "Little Bluebird of my Heart." Barbara Long, Reporter I) nnd 10 Grades We are reviewing in Algebra over linear equations, elimination. Indeterminate equations and systems of equations. In English we are reading short stories about discovery and scientific progress. Everyone Is buiiy trying to get the book reports In by Friday. We arc studying plant life in Biology and have already had our six weeks test. In homo economics we cook some days and others take notes and wrlto recipes. The days we cook, you should see some of tho things that, are turned out.—-Eugenia Hofl- us, reporter. II nnd 12 Grades Tho American history class completed a unit of study on "Our Nation as a World Power" and took a six weeks test Tuesday. We arc in the midst of electricity in physics and our lessons now are on heating power. We had a physics test In which tho girls outranked most ot tho boys. In literature we just completed a chapter on realism In writing. W? have been having class only three times a week because of Junior play practice. The homo economics girls have been cooking this week and Tuesday they treated the senior girls to cookies and Jello. "Intelligence" and "Feeling" are the topics which the psychology Tuesday. April 14, have done. One would not believe that there are so many selfish, scheming, conniving people In our nation. It is a national disgrace. But now the prospects are that we will all have sugar In abundance and those who bought sugar and hid It or consumed It In other ways had their trouble and expense for nothing. INTERESTING ITEMS FROM ALL PORTIONS OF STATE OF IOWA class has been studying. The seniors have started working on class day exercises and a gear's paper.—Gertie Lou Coyle, reporter. RUTLAND ECHO • ; p4Hor-in-cbie|—Dorothy Saxby. gt* *<M*l' twt were «»ven this past wwlfe April 7. The 8th civics students have been studying about Judicial, kinds ot courts, institutions ot Iowa, slander an4 libul. Dakota City School Chronicle This week our handwork has consisted of pictures of children In tho rain holding an umbrella over them for protection. A calendar of "April" IH also clearly marked below them, Other posters on Fresh Air decorates the border of one side of the room. Wo have made booklets of toys wo first colored then cut and pasted in our individual books. Songs on "The Frog", "Two Little lilackblrds" and "April Rain" we enjoy Kinging. Ho many of our clans has beon absent due to Illnesses) this weok. We hope they will return to our room very soon. First nnd Second (Jradi'H First and second grades have been busy this week planting seeds. We have a fine egg shell garden on our window ledge. Some of our experiments with which we planted should begin to Bhow results by next week. We are anxiously watchcing them. Many who were out because ot Illness are back with us again. Qaylord Zuetlau entered first grade Monday. Neil brought a fine bunch of pussy willows for our room. He found them along the river near his home. Second grade is interested this week in plants learning how they store food, We are experimenting with a potato. We have already had a branch of plum blossoms in our room and we will soon have apple blossoms. We have had the branches in our room for several weeks. We put them in water near the radiators to watch the leaves and blossoms develop. 8rd and 1th, The following received perfect scores in spelling: Fatty Auu Clay, Joyce Edwards, Arlene Nash, Ch&u, Christensen and Betty Lqu Johnson. Sarsgard, Clifford Edwards. Billy Johnson, Russell Jacougon, Jamos Nash and Jimmy Collins woro in a play entitled, "All Americans" presented al tho Community Night Friday. Tho following pupils had 100% in spelling: Donna Loo Sawyer, Braley Schultz and Clifford Edwards. (Inido T and 8 Perfect spollerx for tho week In the eighth grado include Komona Ball 1 , Joyce Lonnlng, and Lois Kunert. Olio hundred percent s-pullers In the seventh grado include draco Wullukuil. High School Friday afternoon, tho ninth and tenth grade Biology cla:;s observed Arbor Day by planting two huck- berry trees in Dakota City park. After we planted the trees we then went to the water plant where wo learned about the tllteratloii of water for Dakota City. The Dakota City boys played a baseball game with the Humboldt junior high school. Dakota City took the lead early in the game, but Humboldt came back to tie the score. The final score, Dakota City 2, Humboldt Junior High 1. For several weeks the Biology class has been working on the conservation unit. Edna Larson, Thelma Cooper, Ruth Ennis, and Louise Dayton have been making indivld- util maps on the national parks in the United States and Canada. Six groups are busy making conservation scrap books. Also during the week the groups made terraria. MAY ABANDON SUGAR RATIONING BECAUSE OF BIG PRODUCTION (The Administration has since de- Mils (MI m Piece Ilemoinbor the tlrne when state collegiate athletic meets featured bike racing events? Remember when Fred Spauldlng of Orlnnell college was a leading contender for bike racing honors in such meets and In amateur contests in the late years of the '90's? Fred's bike used in those races has been resurrected at Orlnnell for civilian use in these war times and will be ridden by his brother, Ernie. The Second Judge Cooncy In Fayette county, two brothers have been honored by elevation to the district court bench. Governor Wilson's recent appointment of Attorney Martin H. Cooney of West Union to the district bench to succeed tho late H. E. Taylor of Waukon recalls the fact that James Cooney, a brother of Martin, was Judge of the 13th district court, before becoming vice president of Wilson and Co. Martin was defeated for Republican national commit- teomen by Harrison H. Spangler of Cedar Rapids In 1940. Good Neighbor Policy California bound, three runaway boys ranging between the ages of 15 and 17, were stopped at Dyersville by local police recently and returned to their Rocktford, 111., parents. The boys wero detained there following the hearing by police of u radio broadcast announcing their disappearance. Wild Oats A former resident of Grlnnell, G. T. Williams, now of Lompoc, California, has Bent the Herald-Register, Qrinnell, a smaplo ot the wild oats they grow in the far western state. This sample was a stalk of the grain measuring more than t'ivo feet in length. It canto in the form of a long, slender parcen and aroused considerable Interest and no little comment. Yc, Ed* 1'ub. and IU-p. Kenneth C. Noble, editor and pub- Usher of the Sutherland Courier Is the latest of a small coterie of newspapermen who have thrown their hats in the ring for public office. Mr. Noble seeks the Republican nomination as state representative from O'Brien county. Pay* to Advertise Only once in the history of the establishment of Carlsou'ti Cauh store in Lockridge — and that's thirteen years— has the store failed to have an advertisement in its local newspaper. One week only out of 070 was there no ad for the paper. This In itself is quite a record and speaks volumes for the pulling power of newspaper advertising. Munlcl[wlium A new chapter in city elections was written in Mai vein, recently when an incumbent councilman, R. W. Mansfield, inserted a front page advertisement in the Leader urging voters not to cast their ballots for him for re-election but to write the name of some other person in ou the ballot. Mr. Mansfield asserted bis belief that the office should be shared by others as a duty of citizenship. Mutter of The brain derby conducted st the State University of Jowa has established Itself as a proving ground (or the United States consular service. Allen Dewey, Cbarjton entry in the derby a fe wyears ago is « member of the consular service at London, England. He graduated from Qeorge Wasbiggton Univer> ed in pastel and charcoal portraits of all of his fellow army oifflcefe, and liberally decorated headijaart- era with samples ot his art. (Joldnilnof !>end Robert Kane, brother of Ed Kane of Emmetsbiirg, met death in an accident In a gold mine at Deadwood, 'S. D., recently. The former Emmetsburg man Who left his home about 28 years ago to engage In mining operations, apparently felt Into a deep holo In a shaft and was Instantly killed. Acndomy Honor J. B. Davidson, head of agricultural engineering of Iowa State [ College, has Just been elected a foreign member of the Royal Swedish Academy of Agriculture. Thu certificate of membershp came by airmail to Ames last week via Hrazll. lioform In Amos j A popcorn wagon that occupied | a familiar corner of Ames down- j town district for 38 years was recently eliminated by the city council with a decree that only one such establishment may maintain continuous parking space (n the downtown area. The sole survivor moved up Into the space occupied by the old-timer. Got His Goat At Grundy Center Market Sale of livestock recently up popped 10- year-old Merle Hoffa to offer at auction his prize goat for tho benefit of the American Red Cross war relief fund. The animal realized $1.35. Jfobbjr A hobby that has proven profitable for Ervin Rink, farmer near Cresco, is the raising of mink. He has about 100 adult animals. • Pelts are sold at monthly auctions in Wisconsin. Rink uses a rationing program of ground horse meat mixed with milk and cereal. of Wat fiend ?nf« fered severe burns on one ot his hands recently when he started a tire using what, he thought was kerosene. It turned out to be gasoline. tflie* M was born to Mf. and Mrs. Everett JbtilnfceHteft of Heron Lake, March 18, a fifth generation was added to the family ot Rose weldinger, formerly of West £end. C. F. PoraUi. president of the Var- Ina school board, suffered a slight stroke Monday of last week when ho' was returning from Fonda. Luckily his toot slipped off the pedal and the car came to a stop. Friday, March 27, was Alex Peril's 78th birthday. Mr. Peril lives at West Bend. He had a group of neighbors In for the evening. HEADqUARTERS mt^mmmm^ Headquarters for you who want THRIFTY, VIGOROUS NURSERY STOCK. Headquarters for you who want sure-to-grow HEAVY YIELDING SEEDS. We Invite you to visit our store. Compare both Quality and Price. Buy now white stocks art comphtt. EARL MAY STORE Nurstru and Sci'ils 517 Central Avenue Fort Dodge, Iowa There were eight absentees this nied their report of this class ore work- Washington, p. C./lagt year. . - \ • i Uerftki-Tribune ot New dispatch ing on the card project. Caroll Asklacd, Earl Sande, Mai- York recently published Aaamosa, Iowa, on March $-9, the distinction of being the da TerwiMigey t p?t$y Lpi} Johnson, from Washington that indicated PARSONS 4? W, H, STOCK ESTA?f BBOIEJJ £ttrw« W d ?ewB Property, HUMB QWT COUNTY ABSTRACT COMPANY A4rian Verbrugge that the lojig-her*14ed swr ra- premier o{ picture l 'He,im We spent last works of the fer studied. OJQ »ve« and, hare thus Sorensen were neither »b- tioning may he abuudoo-ed. «tf4y tbe past six weeks L#«t Saturday the following Story Haw; Maida TefwU cause is the amount of sugar u.ow of tfee $& «ran4s," pn h«n4, an.d, the production indicated. f 9 r thJs bscsmse oj th,e We have been working oo srWsft *» il^i fti Iflfft ww* mix other Dla.ce in the distrlc- 1K^f[ *f**fF^^ ^ *-*-•*% WW ^HPW Ut?^*R*ff if the JWi- Ow Couatr, I»W4 Joyce 994 5 wd t lor United States estimated, S«Bft to«W Jiifef ro* WFQ*MATIOW laat waak; Kflith **& **P^T* 4*W J *M f First in Health Defense! Join the many—Improve your be*Ith!...Build up your body and enjoy nature's most perfect food by increasing your daily use of dairy products. Milk . . . butter ... ice cream . . . cheese ... all contain essential food elements. They are rich in needed natural vitamins. They invigorate! They strengthen you! They keep you fit for they are first in protective foods. They're good ... they're good for you, too! Iowa Dairy industry Commission AUTOMOTIVE: BARGAINS 1941 Chevrolet Sport Sedan. 1939 Buick Tudor, very clean, radio, heater and defroster. 1937 Chevrolet Master 85 Town Sedan. 1937 Chevrolet Deluxe Town Sedan. 1936 Oldsmobile Coupe. 1935 Ford V8 Coach. ' 1936 Plymouth Coach. 1933 Dodge Sedan. CLOSING OUT BARGAINS Genuine Weed Tire Chains $1,96 1 Good 2-wheeled Trailer, new tires 1 Very Good Used Car Radio $20.00 LINDHART CHEVROLET CO, HUMBOLDT, IOWA BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY A BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY THAT WILL SERVE AS A GUIDE TO THE PEOPLE OF HUMBOLDT COUNTY. CONSULT IT WHEN PROFESSIONAL SERVICE IS NEEDED. THE MOLANDER STUDIO FOR GOOD POHTIIAITS Dr. James H. Coddington, M, D. Phonesi OfYIco 03, Resilience 52 16 South Sixth Street Humboldt, Iowa W. H. SMITH, Broker HEAL ESTATE INSURANCE FARM IOANS 'Tel. 150 Legion liulldlng A. S. ARENT, M. D. Moved to 15 South Taft Street Humboldt, Iowa Phones* Office 1171 Res, U7W8 PHIWP c, LOVRIEN AfTOBNinr AT LAJf QStlc* Orer low* Puim* 6enJc« PUoue 8*9 DIRECTORY OF CITY OFFICIALS Mayor, William P. Housel Clerk, H. F. Jakway Assessor, A. E. Ruse Councilman, Albert Morehouse, A. P. Andersen, O. P. Ruse, Ray Wogen. DIRECTORY OF COUNTY OFFICIALS Auditor, Otto H. Johnson Treasurer, R. E. Bennett Recorder, Arne Sorlien Clerk of District Court, M. A. Wallukait Sheriff, H. J. Sexe Superintendent, Frances Messer Engineer, Vernon Miller County Attorney, Philip C. Lov- rlen Coroner, J. K. Coddington DIRECTORY OF SCHOOL OFFICIALS President, Harry Strong Secretary. Esther Ernst Treasurer, B. B. Watson Members of Board, Mrs. C. W. Oarfleld. T. C, Mickelson, Ed Rapp, Harry Strong, Mrs. George McCollough, Superintendent, B. C. Holmes DIRECTORY OF CHURCHES Methodist, Rev. W. L. Breaw. Congregational, Rev. W. Clark Williams Fifth Avenue Baptist, Rev. Paul Williams First Lutheran, Rev. 0. B. Anderson Trinity Lutheran, Rev. Qeorge PaHeseu St. Mary's Church, Father Fttz- patrick Seven Pay Adventlst ChrJstiai} Science C. M. WOODARD DENTIST Humboldt, Iowa Office Phone 44, lies. Phono 121 Office, 1st Floor Legion Building S. BROCKMAN ISfSUKANCK Automobile and Tracks Fire and Tornado Accident and Health Phone 819 Humboldt, Iowa FRANKLIN JAQUA ATTOU1YEY AT 1AW General Law Practice Office Over IU>ed Jewelry Store Phone 170 Humboldt, Iowa CLEANING, PUES8ENG AND 1UJPAIBING DEVINE CLEANERS Phono 88 for Free Pick-up and Delivery '* Good Work p roro p t Service JTTT ™^^^^^HHBBl^|lH^BB| T, S, HERRICK ABSTRACTS OF TITLE OffJc« Over UuJi's HeadyffoMVeai. sto ill b i« wa EDWARD ANDERSEN AUCTIONEER ttfld Live Stock 8»le» « Specialty.

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