The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa on April 28, 1942 · Page 2
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The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa · Page 2

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Humboldt, Iowa
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Tuesday, April 28, 1942
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Page 2
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fflfflfflgya INDEPENDENT NATIONAUDITOWAL. SSOCIATION ofte thftt cftflghl him by bis ft&se. After that he Wkerf fop help aftd kept 4 reabect- ffll distance. .MUfttMLW«MiT * :KttiRtoMt, im,- Sv»r* tnttdiy JAQUA -PRINTING COMPANY • * ****** dnd " the Hit THE TKLEPflONR AAffi The protest against the false of fifteen per een In telephone charges put on by the Northwestern Bell people 18 mil one of the major topics of discus elon over the state. Nearly every public officer ha taken up the cause of the people and many candl dates have sought to capitalize It. Perhaps If we will delve into the subject a llttl we can come nearer to flndfhR out the wh with the AlfKieni"ionet tlon. Term*—C»*h la Adrihee, „. __ on adjoining conn- , Advertising Rates ,ifc ftt " e " lent! ., two «eats per word *«ch Insertion. noJi each Insertion, 85o. Bitr» charge for composition. WMl mutters »t leMI rates. Ojrds of thftnVn. SOc each. . . tnurj- poetry and lists of weddiag presents published on^ Her protest. No advertising adlels will be inserted with the news matter. MOKE ABOUT DOGS. Some time ago the editor of this paper wrote a few words about the dogs of his boyhood. When you start anything o! that hind It ia well to take into consideration the rest of the family. There were seven children in the Jaqua family from which the editor of this paper r.amp, H? was the youngest and a sister was the oldest. She is tery much alive and her memories are not always In accord with her youngest brother. And so when she read that dog story she took exceptions. More, she -voiced them. I have to confess that In her presence I havu always felt an Inferiority complex. Perhaps It had Its foundation In the fact that she was largely responsible for my upbringing—if mother's words were properly understood. That Is, she had much to do with my care in Infancy. She always did know more than I did, and she still does. And so her corrections of my memories of the dogs of my boyhood are of value. You will remember, that I spoke of Old Lion— the first dog In my boyhood, though I was careful to state that I did not remember of ever having seen him. My sister knew that old dog well. Also sho apparently believes that my story about Lion chasing the wolves away from the loads of dressed hogn being hauled to Waterloo from the Tama county fawns, was in error, and that Lion never made that trip, though he did chase the wolves away on other occasslons. But let her tell it. In a recent letter she said: I have been Interested in your dog stories, especially in the dog editorials. Lion and Ring were part of my life on the old farm home. One thing puzzles me. I can not recall any time that Lion was not at home at night. And I con not recall any time that he went off the farm with Father and the team. Father was always inspecting the timberland and fences. During the time we lived In the old log house he used to ride Lady and carried his rifle that was given him by his grandfather Gamaliel Jaqua who had carried It during his service in the War of the Revolution. Old Lion was always overjoyed to go along on these trips and it was on one of them that Father had a,close-up view ot a flght between Lion and tt'lWOW. Reuben (one of her brothers) and I-were-much Interested In the account, and after that we were sure that Lion would keep the -wolves away and keep us safe. We often heard the walling ot these prairie .wolves during the nights. Lion always slept on the haystack or on ..the shelf of hay where the stack had been •' cut down for use. He lived to be fourteen .'years of age. The night before he died he Bftvea one pt our best horses. It came about 'Jn this way, , When/we moved from the old log house : on the southeast corner of the south 160 of • our place to the new house some distance . north of the site of the log house, Lion 'moved with us and chose for his sleeping Place a spot under the bedroom window. He was almost deaf and his sight was fall- Ing but he was still a good watch dog and would give an alarm when anything went wrong with the stock. On the night I have' spoken of he was'very restless and noisy, and ran to Ihe stable and barked, then back to his bed, still barking. He also scratched the side of the house below the window, Father finally got out of bed and followed him to the barn. Lion lead him to a stall of one of our most valuable horses that had thrown Itself and lay In a position that would have caused HB death before morning. Won died the next night. His follower Ring was only half shepard and was untrained. Father was warned that he might Jump at the cows' tails Instead of biting their heels, and was also told how to cure him. But Father was too busy to train the dog properly. Driving the cows to pasture with my other brothers and sisters was all the training Ring had except one summer when the pigs were pastured in a lot adjoining a corn fleld. There Ring soon learned to keep the pigs out of the corn and the children had nothing to do but pass the time, so far as the pigs were concerned. After that he would sometimes go out to the pasture and try to herd the pigs until feeding time in the evening. His chief talent lay la keeping the skunks out of the chicken nmise. Father believed that skunks were helpful to tfce farmers unless they found tbetr way into the chicken coop. Lion and Ring were both death on skunks. Lion always ga,ve jjptlce of tfte skunks' presence. but never killed them. Ring would kill them and alter each death, he was always a very 40$, HfoweveT one <fey b.e cornered ;Iowa Is curiously lacking in telephone legislation. This may be laid at the feet of the powerful corporation of the telephone systems. They may have blocked such legislation. 1 am not In possession of the facts. However, Iowa does have laws that make the electric corporations, the gns and power companies subject to local agreements. Gas and electric companies have to have franchises and the cities or towns that grant franchises have the power to agree to or refuse rates offered by the companies. Not so the telephone companies. It has been stated though I have not looked up the record, that there are instances In Iowa where telephone companies have remained and operated in towns wlinrp rhoy did not have franchises. Certain It Is that in Iowa the telephone legislation has been neglected. As 1 understand It the only recourse the people of Iowa have against objectionable rates proposed by the tele phone companies Is to refuse to patronize them This refers only to state laws. I believe It IB a fact that there are no state laws In Iowa that will give the people relief from the present situation.. It perhaps may be proper here to digress and speak of the effort being made to bring the present difficulty under the Federal Communications Commission that has power over rates and charges in Interstate communications. Senator Henlng h^s proposed legislation In the United States senate that will cover the present situation If it can be brought nip nbotc nlctnre of five carloads of reinforced concrete pipe was taken a few days ago its «he <mln lef n « left (he Conimfe trortnel* plant sonlh of Hnmboldl. The pipe Wns token to Scott Field, Illinois for i»e In airfield conMmdlon, The Concrete Product* Corporation Ims also sent reinforced "««'-°- lilpe lo Springfield, Illinois, for ns o In (rovcrnnienl prolccls. to bear. However It Is doubtful If such action could be made retroactive or to extend back and (ouch the raise in rates that has already been made. Many people who understand the matter in more detail believe that the present boost of the telephone company is made with the thought of inducing the people to demand a communications commission for the state of Iowa to rule on all such raises. There arc many -doubts if this would be wise. It's result would be to give the companies the privilege of dealing directly with the commission and thus eliminate contact with the people. In short, If the companies felt the necessity of "handling" the commission or to obtain rates tha^ the people object to, the c mission would be preferable to dealing with various towns and cities of Ihe state. This Is stated as a fact but as a thought of what might arise" it this service the HiimhoUH High ichool choir will sing two special umbers. in A, M, Sunday school and Bible lass. Young people and parents im bring children to Sunday choo] are invited to join a new !l)!e clabB which is now being organized for them. TRIMTV LUTHERAN CHURCH George I'aUesen, Pastor Rutland, Iowa Wednesday, 8 P. M., Young people will meet with the Humboldt League to hear the Rev.«Irving Tauge. Sunday, 10 a. m., Sunday school. 11 a. m., Divine Worship. NAVY RELIEF NEAR QUOTA-LOCAL AREA IS OVERSUBSCRIBED Local Chairman Phil Lovrien reports that the city of Humboldt is oversubscribed in the drive for navy relief. The quota was $250. Monday of this week more than |230 I Garnette Skaugstad; properties, sang two excellent bass soios, "The Bib Bass Viol," and "We Did it Before." Between scenes one and two of act three Patricia Hull played a piano solo, Chopin's "Nocturne." Members of the production staff were: stuge mnnaser, James Loom- Is; stage carpenters, Arvin Degroote and'Duane Knight; lighting Edwin Olson; artist, Carl Nlelson. Costumes, Mary Garfield and High jump won by Don Jacobson of_HnfflW4Idt.; QJlnn. Brand Clarion geco'fid and John Holmafl of Mason City third. Height, 5 feet, 4 Inches, Broad Jump won by Phillip Ballon of Clarion, Don Orendorf of Mason City, second and Jim Craln of Humboldt third. Humboldt track boys each won a number of points, showing that the victory carne about as a team, not through the efforts of one or two boys. Vernon Nyby was high man with 91/6 points. Leaverton had eight, Hubbard 7%, Van Houten 7%. Williams, 7, Jacobson 6%, Daggy 0 and Loomis 5. CAKIJ OK TJIAJVKS We wish. to express our sincere thanks and appreciation to all the relatives and friends who assisted us during our recent bereavement. Many thanks also for the many spiritual bouquets and beautiful floral offerings. Mrf. Anton Hoffman May 20, 1942, at 7:80 if. M. at th* City liall to consider, for pas«a»a the following RtMlut on-'O ••it Is hereby fesolvea hy the citv Council of the City of Humboldf Iowa, that It is declared necessary that a street improvement consisting of concrete curb arid gutter h* constructed in accordance with th« plans and specifications thereto? now on flle t ln the office of the citv Clerk in the following: streets- in 4th St. from «th Ave. W. to i 4th Ave S., In 5th St. from Sumner Ave tn 5th Ave. S. In 6th St. from 1st Av» 3. to 4th Ave. S., In 1st Av?' S. from 4th to 6th St., in 2nrf Ave. S. from 4th St. to 6th St., In 3rd Ave. S. from 4th St tn 6th St., In 4th Ave. S. from" 4th st :o 6th St., In 2nd Ave. N. f Com 4th St. to 6th St., In 3rd Ave. N f from 4th st. to nth st., and in eth AV? N. from 4th St. to 6th St.; that such improvement be< constructed of Portland cement and gravel con crete. with suitable bitumen impreiT nated expansion joint material and hat, the space between the curhlnir and sidewalk or lot line If there bl no sidewalk, be levelled, with earth nil If necessary: that private prorj- erty be assessed to pay the cost of such improvement, except Such nnrt of the cost as may be paid bv thn United States, in the -proportion for each parcel Indicated In the niat and schedule of estimated n ments for such Improvement now 'on flic In the office of the City clerk" 1-49-1 and Children. the not Many years ago when the late Nate Kendall was governor of Iowa the legislature passed a bill creating such a commission. Governor Kendall vetoed It on the ground that It took away the people's rights, and that all such companies should deal with the people direct and not through a commission. What can be accomplished by objections to the telephone boost In prices Is difficult to determine. The most positive thing is to press through the next, session of the state legislature a bill compelling tho telephone companies to secure franchises and acceptable rates from the communities they serve. That would give the people the power to accept or reject the presence of the telephone companies. And why not? Certainly'no'colnpauy^h'ould'bo permitted to establish In any city or town a business enterprise on which the people are so absolutely dependant without the people served having n right t accept or reject the presense of the companies an have a say in the rates charged, If the telephone companies have created thl raise to stimulate a demand for a communication commission, they nmy find themselves facing a la^, through which they will have to deal collective!) with the people they serve. That would be a horse of a different color. HlfMBOLDT CONGREGATIONAL CIIUKL'JI 'The Church of Friendly Fellowship" >V. Chirk Willlniiis, Minister Services for Sunday, May 3, 1942: 10:00 A. M.—Church school, feme B. Allan, superintendent. Mrs. J. C, Heasoncr, assistant snp- •rintendcnt. Training for Chris- Inn living, with classes for all ngcs. hod been collected by local committees with two or three yet to be heard from. Other contributions keep coming In—persons that the committees missed. Such subscriptions can be left at either of he two Humboldt banks. The General MacArthur buttons that wore to be provided by the Humboldt and Dakota City Chamber of Commerce did noi arrive in lime for the proposed tag day drive Saturday last, and It is now planned to have the tag day Saturday, next, May 2. The campaign that had been planned to end May 1 will bo extended locally long enough to Include all contributors, or until'May IB, County Chairman W, Clark Ellen Mae Butler, and Johnson, Alberta Cran, Weiss, Armada Carlson, Cragg and Betty Jean Davis. Phyllis Velma Marlon WEATHER (Continued from paep dens is in. ~~ Pastures are green but not yet ready for pasturing. The Record H. L. Pre. Sun 11:00 A. M.—Service of worship. Williams reports. The committees OPPORTUNITY KNOCKING. The small-town business man has opportunity knocking at his door. People are using their automobiles less and less and walking to the home town store more and more. This will progress and bring business back to the home store In no mean volume. The rubber and gasoline shortage is a blessing In disguise and may mean the rebirth ot the small town as the trading center It was 40 and 50 years ago, We are going to stay closer to the home base and not do quite so much gallivanting around and this condition will find the small-town business man caught short if he does not follow up this advantage. He will find that he must give belter service than ever before, because his customers will compare local service with former service in the big towns. Local competition will be keener, and the business man should let the public know what he is able to offer them. The most effective and most reasonable way to do this Is with newspaper advertising. — Renwlck Times. The successful merchant through the years is the man who can fit himself to changing conditions There is a solution for every problem. We have to know how to advance, in good times and how to meet adversity In bad times. The man who can keep his chin up and forge ahead in all sorts of times is the winner. w h * u B8y " C8nt be a ° ne? What fooll »h talk! What about that Nebraska merchant who wa« brought to Humboldt several tiroes to tell the people here how he did it, who built a merchandise business In a town of less than 300 people until it grossed more th.au $500,000 annually? Of course a majority of us do not have the ability to do such things. But we can do a lot better than we are doing and stil not burn much midnight o»l. The time to get yourself firmly planted in business to waen the other fellows find the going too tpugb. for their lifting. 8 THE CHURCHES mm Senior Choir practice Thursday evening* *:00 p. classes 1:00 nxeet on hiircb, Tftursdsx eye&Jpg at eigbj S abettor plea.se rwA #*rfc tfrs WanUpAwtfmMA.il. tot. and m to tto^w!r*sffi* mwm F Ay«- ""?- Tt ~wf «»»»•« Iii the absence of the pastor, who will be in Waterloo attending the Slate Conference meeting, the morning address will be given by Mr. Howard Porter, of Des Moines former Humboldt teacher. Special music under the direction of Miss Antiabelle Bowen; Miss Ellen Ilingsborg, organist. 0:30 p. m.—Young folks of the I. P. F. will meet. Durant Ver- bruggo will have charge of the program, and Joyce Peterson will lead [he devotions. The Key Bearers will meet at the church Wednesday evening, April 20, with Mrs. W. B. Tigges, Mrs. Herbert Green, Mrs. Verne Allan, Mrs. James H. Coddington and Mrs. C. M. Woodord as hostesses. Mrs. H. A. Heverly will conduct the devotions? Mrs. Franz LtfWder Will review "Congregational Iowa" and Mrs. W. C. Williams will speak on "Lup Valdez Met Helen Smith" from Adamic's book, "From Many Lands." The annual meeting of the Iowa State Conference of Congregational-Christian churches will be held at Waterloo Friday, Saturday and Sunday. In addition to the pastor, Mr. and Mrs. Verne B. Allan will attend as delegates and Mrs. H. A. Heverly and Mrs. W. C. Williams as alternates. believe however, that the greater share of the county's quota of $700 will be reached by the latter part of this week. PHYLLIS FRASER CHOSEN PLATFORM PAGE FOR MEETING Miss Phyllis Fraser, daughter of Dale Fraser of Humboldt, and a student at the State College at Ames, is among four Iowa women appointed as platform pages to represent Iowa at the fifty-first- continental congress of the Daughters of the American Revolution, which will convene In Chicago April 30 to May 7. Mrs, William H. Pouch, of Washington, D. C.; president general of Date Apr. 1 Apr. 2 58 Apr. 3 67 Apr. 4 81 Apr. 5 57 Apr. (i 50 Apr. 7 45 Apr. S 52 Apr. n 58 Apr. 10 49 Apr. 11 50 Apr. 12 59 Apr. 13 68 Apr. 14 77 Apr. 15 83 Apr. 16 75 Apr. 17 65 Apr. 18 64 Apr. 19 65 Sunup at 5: at 6:56 P. M. fifty-six minutes between. "TRACK (Continued from Page One) CAIU> OK THANKS We wish to thank our friends ami neighbors for their kindness and sympathy during the death of our beloved father. Mr. and Mrs. Earl King Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Jensen I-49-lpd i that the Council intends to isstm (certificates or bonds In anticipation I of such assessments; and that unless property owners at the time of •the final consideration of this rein Jiit.lop have or flic- with t'.ie ciiv Clerk objections to tho amount nf tho proposed assessment they shall be deemed to have waived all objections thereto" CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITV or- HUMBOL.W, iUWA. 1-49.1 R?.^ NOTICK OF CONSIDKIIATION OP IU3SOI,tJTIOi\ OP NECESSITY. Notice Is hereby given by the City Council of the City of' Humboldt, Iowa, that It will meet on pew of Mason City second, Carl Nielson of Humboldt third. Time, 110-yard low hurdles won by .Bill McClelland of Clarion, Cliff Rice D. A. R., recommended Miss Fras-! ° £ MaHOn clty second and Jim the earlier State Regent, Mrs. 0. H. VonKrog, of Eldora, wife of Supt. VonKrog, appointment being made ? rnln of Humboldt third. Time, In tho year, by the Iowa :15 ' 4 ' 880-yavd run won by Don Leaverton of Humboldt, Ralph Vega of 1IITM1IOI.DT MBTHOUJST CHURCH W. L. Ilrauw, The Friendship Club will hold its regular monthly meeting in the church Tuesday afternoon at 2:30. The Young Married Couples class will entertain all the adults of the Sunday school and church at a party Tuesday evening, April JiSth at 8:00 o'clock In the parlors of the church. This Is a fine time for Fellowship with all the adults ot the church. ' The annual meeting of the Conference Woman's Society of Chrli- tlan Service will be held at Algona Wednesday, April 29th beginning m 9:45 and closing at 4:00 P. M. Because of this meeting there will be no morning prayer services on Wednesday this week. The mid-week devotional meeting for youth will be held Wednesday at 7:30 P. M. in the church. The mid-week devotional service 'or the whole church will be held Thursday evening at 8:00 o'clock. The pastor will preach next Sunday at eleven A. M., and at eight P. M. The subject for the morning will be, "The Spirit of Jesus" and for the evening, "The ballenge of God to The Whole of ,lfe." The date for the annual mother and daughter banquet has been set or Friday, May J5th. D*tf»lls later. lead of the Industrial school for , Mason City second and*Carl Writ- mon of Clarion, third. Time, 2:13. IUJU60!4>T BA|*T|ST CHURCH ?uul Williams, I'ustur Church School at 10:00 A. M. Morning Worship at 11:00 A. M. Young Pepple's meeting at 7:15 M, Evening Service {it 8:00 P. M. The Junior Young People's weei- ng in the church basement Sunday evening at 'seven-fifteen. Pur boys. Miss Fraser will accompany her aunt, Mrs. Mary H. S. Johnston to Chicago, where she will Join fifty high school girls, one from each state, Alaska and Washington, D. C., the Good Citizenship Pilgrims. These young people will be honored at a dinner party at the Stevens Hotel and will attend a dance in the Grant Par krecreation center, for service men. Mrs. Johnston has a unique record, having attended each annual session of the national D. A, R. congress, since 1914. In previous years, the national congress has been held at Washington, D. C. Because of the war, and congested conditions at the national capital, Chicago was selected for this year's sessions. BASEBALL Eagle Drove 0, Humboldt Eagle Grove AB Chrlatensen, if 3 Schoenhair, Ib 5 L. Collopy, c 3 A. Thompson, 3b .-.,..4 M. Thompson, ss 5 Scott, rf —5 B. Collopy, 2b _ 4 tarue, cf 4 Smith, p i 4 Total 37 Humboldt AB Bjornson, ss 4 Edge, p i' 2 Klein, 2b 2 Blanchard, If 13 Wortbiugton, c .3 Cunningham, cf _ 3 Clay, Ib 3 Boyd, 3b —., 3 Pickerson/ rf 1 Schroder, rf 1 Peterson, rf J. Total _._—25 Score by innings: Bafle Qrove 003-3111 Humboldt — ooi 000 0 1 It 4 3 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 10 n o o 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 Q 0 I 440-yard relay won by Clarion, Mason City second and Humboldt third. Time :48. 220-yard dash won by Geo. Williams of Humboldt, Clark Hubbard of Humboldt second, Neil Neuwis- sen of Mason City third. Time :25. One mile relay won by Humboldt, Mason City second and Clarion third. Time, 3:65. Discus throw won by Bill McClelland of Clarion, 111 feet, with Bob Bleber of Humboldt second, 101 feet and Vernon Nyby of Humboldt, lOOJeet and 5 inches. Shot put won by James Loomis of Humboldt, 38 feet 3 inches, Howard Daggy of Humboldt second, 35 feet 2 inches and Neil Kyseth of Clarion, 33 feet 2 Inches. Football throw won by Vernon Nyby of Humboldt, 160 feet, Don Leavertou of HumbohU second, 156 feel 6 Inches and Carl Writmon of ITREAUYPAYS IN 1942 TO RAISE LOTS OF US BIG HUSKY PULLETS AND THE VITAMIN 900ST HELPS US TURN OUT LIKE CHAMPS COMMISSION ORDER TODAY FROM THE QUAKER OATS CO. BERWICK OTTOSEN HIULGATE Tel No. 8201 No. 2311 No. 2381 ,\ Clarion 161 feet. H Pole vault won by Bill Miller of 2 Mason City, Glenn Brand of Clarl ' ion and Lyle Strompquist of Clar- 0 I ion, tied for first, 9 feet 3 Inches. 2 1 . 0 2 ! 11 H 0 1 | 0 : 1 oi 0 WANT and SALE Advertisements In |h(a column cost one cent n wort] If cash accompanies the order. No erder accepted for lesi limn 25 cents, rilQjfj! IPS CAR, Angus, about 400 ibs. Johnson, Hardy. Alvin I-49-lp Prayer will he »t tb,e church" chair practice will bs at flu KEE'WOS Norway township Farai Bureau WlU BWt Thursday evening, April 30, at tta home of Jonas Noreoj, ftt 845 9'Pto*. Johnson, Humboldt. l-49-j SSYJ3N room l^oijse, good garden on No. J69. Lars Ringsborg. I-49-lpd "Rolling on the original rubber" afar 45,1O4 miles A story of tire life ? f tire * we °^^^» me, w* «p * ••• w |£ and we get it! thflt shows how you, too, a^BSffi con keep rolling longer ca«. 45.104 mileg on a «ngle set of -in a hut OV cr - f CHILI)'* fcll4S8, es. Inquire at this office. 1-49-1 r«*U8r customers with WWftt* prP4 Jlfi t8 to Snedal sorting age? Remember, a natjgg <_ 'OUH STANDARD OH l)l<"i" ..CONSERVATION HlAUOU.1i"

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