The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa on May 5, 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, May 5, 1942
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Page 2
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Et*ENDENT largest of the three Brongfit by Don Savety of Atlantic, asking flO.SOO damages PMeTBSnytJirttidfe 1» A. H* Su-fto-ay t&W«»n1& faf fit fltrrel&ff afeetiftr tt ffi6iTl>MM,il 8:16' P. V, fir. wffi ltttfi, WMH 7 M KSBttHfc im, fl«» **M4 JAQOA PR1MHNG COMPAN? Itftl, Mlw bit 3tf _- Otdered total _. Mid vtmt *lth the flvtn da application. B*KA*4«h*w^^te.k..&A«*Blltvv wd »Mlafi. it mftde on aldt »fad adjoining conn- nt tenei feiebed. B*te« , If Adr»nc». ief id _ „ • RtMt w**it tdvertltettieiiti, tm««nti pf* word **ch (niertlon. Pat laoh each littef lion, 3Se. Bttfd chutjrc for composition. t*gil m«ltpr» «t lejtaT rules. 0«rdt of thtakft, see each. , Obituary peetty and llsti of ttedditg preiontt pnbllsbftd tin- ji'- 1 der prottst. No advertising adlett will be Inserted with the a«wa mutter. Mfc#8 . 8i|nt ! 86Tde* L s)fsi t* i llftott» 8ocfc hunter ft"d by £hl Hetehbo'fS—frfofcably— Ih thi ffiOntfiS td come, they will prove a noticeable addition td the community. Since Jftqitd and Amsfsoker permitted their enthusiasm to leaa them into Importing a Labrador female thAt'became 'tSe fflothef of tentupiets (If that la the word) some y«afs ago, the Labrador breed Seenlg to have taken hold. At leftst dogs bred fdf Ice-water retrieving did. And to Morgan hats eight tittle tdddlWi td please the eyes and ambitions of those who httfit ducks, while fir. Afos* bach owns the mother of another seven sired by Don Plerson's Chespenke, And Guy Smith also has a few (or should have) sired by Jay Hansell's Golden Labrador. Ought to be enough to go around. If not the second generation should give plenty. Say twenty-one puppies, half of them of the feminine gender, producllng eevefl times their number would be a total of seventy young water retrievers next year. That ought to supply everybody.' Wednesday, 1 (f. tn., Indies Aid Is ° the efiurch. Atl member* *he Wft afe incited te come and help. Saturday, 10:30 A, M., Continuation initritetiOH, Sunday, 9 &. »$• tHvtfte Worship. 10 A, M., Sufcday school. 8 P. M. Luther League at the Niels SchulU home. f hafeifay evening the Lake beys' 4-tt ftliib Meets a£ the C. 1 Andef- toe home at 8 P. ft. Friday evening the Beaver township- t*arffl Bureau meeting «H1 tie I h«Id at the dotamlinlly Mall at 8il6, With fir. Marry Majw on the program, i /ICTOHY >HTH! FARM FRONT T #« ;JOSEF STALIN SPEAKS, Premier Josef Stalin pledged in a metsagpj; 16 his people last week that Russia had no territorial ambitions and does not...wish to disturb other. nc'- tlong. He said the Soviet Union's sole aim is to liberate Its lands from the Genr.ar.-Fa-isi blackguards. He praised the United States and England for the Increasing assistance they are giving Russia against the Germans. He declared that Russia must smash the German fascist army and wipe out the German invader to the last man If they will not surrender. He said there is no other way. He gave to the United States and Britlan first place among the freedom loving countries that are helping Russia against the invader and said that Russians are connected with these two allies by ties Of friendship and unity. He declared that the Red army has forced the Germans to "clear out" of a considerable territory In Soviet Russia." He said that after more than ten months of war Russia has become considerably stronger, the army has become more organized and more powerful than at the beginning of the conflict. He said It. had passed from defense to a successful advance against the enemy. He said that Hltlerism and' imperialism IB passing before the resistance of the European people, He looks on the aggression of Germany as an attempt to enslave the people of the world and said that the reslstence Is beginning to take on the form of universal revolt even in .the center of the occupied countries. He cited murder of German soldiers and officials serving in the occupied territories. There can be no doubt that the resistence of Russia has saved England at least from isolation if not from annihilation. And as England was saved, so the Americas were saved from later attempted domination. There Is no doubt of what will happen to the world if the Germans are successful. While we are all thankful for this perhaps vital ,aid, we can not be blind to the fact that Russia lacks a lot of being the United States of America. That is, Russians do not think as we do, they do not act as we, do and they do not respond to the same impulses that we do. A lady who had spent some time in Russia was , asked what the Russian people think ot us. She replied that they do not think of us. That is, outside newpsapers are'not permitted to circulate in PJ^^a^.of^t1iBlw|i'w74uttiae ol Russia. Only the ' , n traveled in Russian knc* "of the' other nations, and • some ot Ihem'do not have a very perfect knowledge. The ordinary Russians thinks that Russia is "alone against Germany. They know little or nothing .about England and France's fight against Hitlerlsm. To them it is Germany and Russia and if Hitler Is overthrown it will be in their minds, Russia that .'did It. However It is a fact that Communism la not what it started out to be in Russia. The people are no longer regimented. To be sure everything is the .property of the governmenj, but now each man is rewarded according to his ability. Factory workers •are alloted houses and possessions according to their abilities. Farmers have land and rewards according to what they produce and how they handle what they have. The young of the nation are educated in matters of value to their lives in Russia, and to them Russia is all that matters. But under Stalin they are better farmers, artisans and "rae- ; chanlcs. ., : And BO in the end the democracies of the world will have little difficulties settling with Stalin after the German menance is conquered. Also if they Will permit Uncle Joe to arrange the details of Hitler's life after the war it may be taken for granted that he won't bother anybody again. Stalin has a way of arranging mich things permanently and (n;a manner that we of the democracies hesitate to adopt. KtBBEB. j": )i guy whose jiatiie is/hot givon has been trying to Impress the pebp'ie'down Washington way with a material that looks llkt- jabber* smells like rubber, and some believe Is rubber, and that he' says he makes out of natural gas, grain, wood pulp or coal. He says he makes It but to date no one has seen him make It. He gave the government representatives some of the* material and they used It to retread four tires that were put on a taxlcab and that performed for three thousand miles more than creditably. Then he gave them some more and they made a tire of It, and It also proved Itself under test. The position now Is that the government men are skeptical and have asked to see him produce the stuff and he says he Is willing. He is building a glass outfit for its manufacture and they have assigned him to a small room that he says Is plenty big, and he Is to show them what It Is all about. If what he says is true he has stumbled on a method of making rubber out of materials of which we have an abundance, and If he demonstrates successfully, new factories will arise to augument and further his work. Let's hope he has the "stuff". You know all such Inventions as a rule come in such ways. Someone invents a process and omeone else develops Its manufacture and gets the money. Even old Mergenthaler who Invented the Linotype died a pauper—or lived a pauper until those who bcnefitted from his work were forced to give him a small royalty. The national sales tax seems the most popular way of raising the cash with which to pay for the war. Now it is said that there Is to he a drive for funds for China. Not to dampen the ardor ol those behind the move but why wouldn't It be a good Idea to combine all these drives Into one grand drive and then take a rest for a while. We have to face the fact that our good people are being driven out of their peace-of-mlnds by so many drives. Count 'em, folks, count 'em. You can hardly turn around without running into someone soliciting funds for some very worthy project. Outside the fact that your pocket book won't stand it, it don't seem necessary. Next^year let's group all the drives Into one grand slam pid then we will know what we are doing and what U will cost us. Really, folks, It is worth thinking about • CONGttfeGATlOJlAl ciitmoit "the Church of Friendly Fellowship" W. Cloi-k WHtamg, Minister Services for Sunday, May 10— 10:0o A. m.—Church school; Vern B. Allan, superintendent. Training In Christian living—classes for all ages. 11:00 a. m,—Service of worship; Mother's day sermon theme. "The Heritage of Motherhood." Following a custom of many .years, the Key Bearers are arranging the service, With distribution of flowers to all mothers present, and will have a part In the morning's program. Mrs, Thelma Kdppe will read the scripture lesson and lead in the responsive reading; Mrs. Vivian Jensen will give the prayer and the ushers will be Mesdames Bertha Blrchfleld, Lillian Thompson, Doris Gabrielson and Winifred Lennon. Special-music under the direction of Miss Annabelle Bowen; Miss Ellen Ringsborg, organist. ' 6:30 P. M.—Young folks of the I. P. F. will meet in church parlor. Dick Heverly will give a report of Sunday's I. P. F., state rally at Waterloo. The Women's Fellowship will hold n 1:15 luncheon at the church Thursday afternoon, May 7, In charge of Circle No. 2 Mrs. W. H. Marsh will conduct the devotions, and Mrs. R. J. Henderson will have charge of the program. Choir rehearsal at the Thursday evening at 7:30. church . . __ , _ An article In Wallace's Farmer asks '''who Gets Dad's Farm ?" companies. In the past It was the insurance Yes you can still build if you have the cash. But when a map gets through buying his quota of bonds, giving to the Red Cross, the Salvation Army and all the r,est of the recognized and worthy projects, he woh't have cash to build a hencoop. He'll be darned lucky If he can pay for the winter's heat. A young woman dropped Into this office the other day and talked one arm off the editor, and had the other hanging on by a string, concerning the necessity of contributing to a project that she represented. She consumed $5 worth of time to get a dollar donation. Down east the other day newspaper men discussed the propriety of the nation buying newspaper space for Its public promotions, or for its propaganda. Some of the best editors were against it. They argued that papers that accepted such patronage could not help being more or less under government domination. To be free the press should not accept government favors or patronage, something In the thought. There is BIGHT BUB88ED EYEUTS. Ray (Bud) Morgan, loca! N. W. Bell Telephone Company manager (Bud didn't pick the company; It picked bint), Is happy aiid (smiling because of a ser- Last week the naval committee in the national house killed by one vote the bill to abolish the forty- hour week and substitute for It the forty-eight hour week, and also to limit war profits and leave the closed and open shops of labor in status quo—or unchanged for the duration of the. war. That does not mean that there will not be another bill introduced to accomplish the same end. WITH THE CHURCHES SCIENCE CHURCH Opposite th? Public library, Church services every Sunday at o'clock, at ten o'clock. cordially invited to meet on Confirmation classes Saurdays at 1:00 P. M. Junior choir practice on Thurs day at 7 P. M. • WWEBAN ? Vi'^Et--U -*- LUTHERAN 'CHUBCH J. 0, Witngberg, Pastor 11:00 A. M. Regular Pjeaching service. 10:00 A. M. Sunday school. The Catechism class meets Sat urday at 10:00 A. M., 8 * the church An offering 'or the Orphan Mis sion will be received at the morn ing service. W, L, » r «iw, gf rt&t §11114 wu 4JUT djnne f j n utensils and a lunch (or dinner. The mid-week service will be hejd at eight o'clock Thursday evening conducted by the pastor. The Youth Fellowship cabinet meeting will be held at the church Thursday evening at seven o'clock. AU members he present on time please. The Youth Fellowship cabinet meeting will be held at the church Thursday evening at seven o'clock, be present on time HUMBOLDT BAPTIST CHURCH rani Williams, Pastor Church School at 10:00 A. M. Morning Worship at 11:00 A. M. Young People's meeting at 7:15 P. M. / Evening Service at 8:00 P. M. The Junior Young^ People's meeting in the church basement Sunday evening at seven-fifteen. Miss Mary Anderson is in charge of this group. Our prayer service Is Wednesday evening at eight o'clock in the church. The lesson for our study Is Mark 12:28 to the end of the chapter. Bring questions on the Bible to the meeting. The Mission Circle will meet .Thursday afternoon at two o'clock at the Phllo Tahor, home.. This -will be >ttie l <f5th"1reAr'aSnffefsar> program at which four of our 1 members will be honored. The pastor wilt speak from Acts 15 next Sunday evening so please read this chapter before you come. You are cordially Invited to attend every service of our church. There will be Choir practice Thursday* evening at eight o'clock in the church. Jesus said, Let not yourr heart be troubled, ye believe in Gbd' believe also in me. John 14:1.) Deputy Sheriff Ralph Lhitlhorst of Kossuth county received'his call to the colors Friday and was ordered to report at Omaha the following day. He, recently enlisted in the army, , , IMpft<WSCt AfffiB SfltUCK fit The condition of Mrs 1 . William s. shftckelfard of Aigona who was struck by lightning Sunday afternoon while standing ufider a large •willow tree hear firtimetsburg dtir^ ing the rain storm, Is reported as favorable. Mr. and Mrs. Shackelford were fi'shlng off the north short of Medium Lake near Emmetsburg Sunday when the storm struck. The accident happened about 1:30 P. M. fioth were Standing under the tree when the lightning struck. Mrs. Shnckelfrtrrt was leaning against the tree as the flash split the tree and struck her. Both Mr. and Mrs. Shackelford Were knocked to the ground, as was an Emmetsburg boy who was standing about eight feet from them. The boy and Mr. Shackelford were stunned and dazed, but not otherwise hurt. The clothing of Mrs. Shackelford was torn, her overshoes torn off and she was mdly burned on the left thigh and eg. It was also reported here that her toes were split open. The trio was rushed to an Emmetsburg hospital for medical attention. Mr. Shackelford was released shortly after the accident and returned to Aigona Sunday evening. (By C, 0, Powell) Ofle of the goals of every farm this year should be to provide the heat pasture for pigs that can possibly and cbnveniently he done. This yeaf with hog prices the most favorable in feceflt years and urgent demands "from government to produce air the porK and !ard possible puts forth a challenge to save and raise every pig possible. Warning is, however, given to be certain in making rapid changes of pastures for brood sows and young pigs. This Is particularly true When sows and pigtf are being moved from cornfield houses and yards to luscious red clover and alfalfa. ItOLFK DOCTOR UKPORTS FOR SERVICE Dr. L. K. Lesserman of Rolfe left for Omaha recently to report for service as first Lieutenant in the medical division of the United States army. He has held the commission for some months. Dr. Lesserman went to Rolfe from Chicago about eight years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Rlley of Goldfield have received word that their son Rev. Bruce Rlley, who had a pastorate at Edison, Ohio, ha% been appointed to the pastorate of the Methodist church at Frederickton, Ohio. twelve VERDICT GIVES $7.800 •y KIST DAMAGE SUIT After deliberating for hours, a jury returned a verdict of approximately $7,800 and costs In three combined suits for'damages against L. E. Kist of Eagle Grove, operator of the Kist Motor and Freight Lines, a firm now out of Some instants of scouring hay? been knowft when such abrupt changes of feeding have been made. This can partially be avoided by cutting a limited amount of the new pasture and feeding to pigs for a day or two before moving to pasture. Later they can be transferred without harmful results. Every possible precaution should be taken to prevent diseases and parasites. .Immunisation for hog cholera should be done at an early age. Considerable more outbreaks of swine- erysipelas are predicted this year thbughbut the corn belt. Farmers are urged to consult their local veterinarian in instances where erysipelas has been experienced in past years regarding vaccinations for this new disease. Administration of erysipelas culture and serum Is a very'cautious vaccination and must be administered by veterinarians. Application for culture and serum must be made to the State Department of Agriculture by individual application through veterinarians. •• TIRES (Continued from Page One) tire and 1 tube. J. W. Grlnstead, Ames, one tire and 1 tube (Not out of Co. quota). Dr. Clbyce A. Neuman, Bode, 1 tire and 1 tube. Rev. q. B. Anderson, Humboldt, one tube. Peter Telller, Humboldt, tires and one tube. Humboldt Co., REA, Humboldt, 1 Noah Anllftef, ottoiSeii, one life. i?J^*f? b „-„-„„? EH Fenr, QliOten, 1 tire. '$Mt uffpf Otto Schwencfe, Livermore, one tire. L. H. Nordef, Rehwick, tw6 tint. John Vorrie, fhe-f, two tiras. Pearl Moediflg, LuVerne, one tire, M. H. Martin, Humboldt, One tire, Lawrence'Mathlason, Hardy, ttftf A Rwnnhcd f fncfl Bns «lc« Tires no Howard Lennlng, Mary, two tic- to es. i ! Clty *" y Humbgldt, In Iowa, payable flee «f we , .0 aft 'feasufef oi ewa, * n r .at thft of. Robert J. Sayers, Humboldt, owe' CITY,OF HO'AtBoLOT low* tire. t - 8ft - a Al Retrradrd 'and Tires T. N. Rogness & Sons, Thor, two tires. L. B. Brown, Humboldt, one tire. Fred C. Lehman, Humboldt, one ^CONSTIPATION Rectal tire. F. A. Notestlne, Hardy, one tire. WANT and S A L E AdTcrtlsemcnts In this colnmn cost one cent a word If cash accompanies the order. No erder neceptcd for less than 86 cent*. PHONE 102 I If afflicted troubles, or Stomach i write today for large I FREE BOOK. McCleary"cHnfp B HB601 .Elms Blvd., Excelsior Springs, .Mo.—Adv. M <*isior AS WE AttE GOING BACK TO THE station June 1 we're offering Jersey cow and milking machine for sale. Also house for rent. Lars Ringsborg. I-60-lpd. Increase farm productivity by building improvements CL^J^L CONCRETE WANTED — GIRL OR LADY FOB general housework. Inquire £«»«»tod«jr*re'itepptogupprodue- Mrs. Harold Hollar, Humboldt. | °°5 ojd^pwdttct^eggs, livestock T , n t ( and other essential foodstuff s. One war to begin the job is to build concrete TVANT TO BUY—HOUSE IN HUM- ' barn floors, stockfeedfag floors, poultry 1 housefloors,nianurepits,storagecellare and other improvements that make your farm more efficient and productive. ruu ., D , A" Jon »«ed are* few sacks of port- T cn 1 I lan a cement, sand, gravel or stone, and 1 -° 11 - 1 1 some boards for forming. Concrete con- boldt, for a home, close in, mod' ern or partly modern, six to eight rooms preferred. Immediate possession not necessary. Phone 461-W. WANTED—BURLAP BAGS. COJT-' I 6 ™** critical "war-materials": crete Products Co. I-39-ltf i <ttm '°ncretejobs need none. , . I Economical, life-time concrete im- LUAN&— ! provements cost surprisingly little t» 3)4% FEDERAL FAKM G. H. Southwick, Sec'y Treas. 212 Doud Blk. Fort Dodge; Legion Bldg., Humboldt. l-23tf. and build. You can do the work yourself, \ero* ft* aali* WA«« «A«_^I«I. .J__t.._ t .. NOTICB OF LETTING OF tube. Rev. J. H. Reents, Renwlck, two tires and two tubes. J. F. Miller & Son, Dakota City, 1 tire. Nellie C. Donovan, Llvermore, 1 tire and 1 tube. T. N. Rogness & Sons, Thor, 1 TRACT FOR MATERIAL. On May 20, 194: two City Council of boldt, Iowa, will meet at the City Hall to act on bids for furnishing: to -the City the following material for curb and gutter proposed to be constructed by resolution of necessity to be acted upon on said date: 9240 sacks of Portland cement, 1120 tons of No. 2 sand, 1120 tons of concrete aggregate (either 3/4 In. or ask your cement dealer for names- of concrete contractors. I For helpful free literature on "how to- CON- <?o it," check list below and mall today. maximum gravel or 1U mum crushed rook, both In. maxl- to com with Iowa Highway Commission specifications for concrete aggre- of ithose kinds and sizes), .and square feet of :« In. materlftl,,; au, tpf be , expansion? D Dairy barn floor* D Poultry haul* floors D f««ilna floor* DMIIkhouio* ' D Foundation* Manure pit* Oroln itoragts Sittings tollarc __ Tank*, trough*, D Farm rapalra •; PORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION < 40* Hubboll Blag., Do* Molnot, Iowa SUPPORT THE RED CROSS.;, WEATHER (Continued from page one) danger line. Five degrees lower and the buds and blossoms would have crumpled and we would have bad no plums or apples or kindred fruit this year. Too close for comfort. Oats are up and some corn is in, btui'cs are coming along fine. Gardens are doing well and forward families have had their first serving of home-grown radishes. Sweet corn was In some time ago and in some places Is showing through the ground. The past week has been colder tlmu Una time of the year usually records with considerable rain, This detailed record of the weather may violate the government regulations to prevent giving comfort; or aid to the enemy, but if the Japs can get any relief or satisfaction or information that will do them any good out of it, they are welcome and have ways of benefiting themselves beyond our knowledge, All members please, Ne*t Sunday is Mother's P»y. We will have a special service in her honor. The pastor at 11:00 A, M. on 11 "Mother Speaks," Tfee the evenjpf ^ Tims." Date Apr. Apr. Apr, Apr. I I 8 4 6 « 7 8 8 18 Afb.U Apr, •* -- H. Apr. Apr. Apr. AJM 66 58 67 St 57 §0 58 84 .68 ,M « n 84 ""« Pre. Sun 0 P.O. 35 0 P.O. 9* sw P. S D i) ,9 0' 0. 0, «; ; fH« "& One can not wage war under present conditions without the aid of public opinion. Opinion is formed by what you read, think, and what your neighbors think. Every word you speak and every act of yours has its part in public opinion. Then be careful of what you say and do, for the cause we represent is the cause that keeps us from being like France is at this time—worse because Japan will not stop where Hitler did. ^i.^.is

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