The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa on May 5, 1942 · Page 3
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The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa · Page 3

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Humboldt, Iowa
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Tuesday, May 5, 1942
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Page 3
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$ ^ S r. IOWA * Week-AVeights-fruck .B, Iftwt, MA* 4.; GfttM.'l. Wills* *«* fc* tfe* the fceetf e'ffdlfcg Maf 10 ft* Student Nurse Reerttltraent Weet. In his proclamation the chief e*e- cutlve pointed out: "f her « af e twentyMslght fccerediu ed hospital nursing schools in Iowa, in which young wfimeh can secure the necessary training. fh«ir classes should be filled, and the Iowa quota ot 1,000 for army nursing be quickly supplied. "In the nation a goal ot 66,000 student nurses I* set for this year, rising to 76,000 In three more years, Young wdftieft from Iowa and neighbor states are eargerly sought and get good positions, and this service - should he highly attractive to high school and college women 1 8to 36 years of age." Approximately 70 per cent of truck violations reported by the fiUte highway" c'OMfflis'gion during state highway : commission during Us first four and one-halt months of operation included under-regls- tratloii, 4ty,l>.eV . .cent included over- weights ohfaxles or gross loadings. That wis the report recently of W. 0. Pr&e, safety and tratflc engineer for; the commission. His report conjinflee:. . "Of thoijAvclted .for over-dimension about Jialf were for over- width Which' .IS the most serious of this clastf,0t^i6lationB from a traffic 'safety.: .Standpoint. Those with ,pver-welgtt,vd.re ; responsible for Some of ''t)ile 'dfimage to the pavements in va'ridus places." Price reported .that the violations may be .grouped Into four general classes Hsftd 'as follows, with the percentage of the total numebr represented by each class:, 1. Under-registration only 56%. 2. Over-avle or gross loadings only 26%. •' 3. Over-axle' or gross loading with under registration 16.6%. 4. Over-dimension only 4.6%. Price reported that 113,726.46 were collected in Increased registration as a result of warnings issued. His division IB that which uses the scales which you so frequently see operating along Iowa's principal highways. Operation of the scales started July 15, 1941. Since last Dec. 1 a total of 16 uniformed officers, seven field assistants and two men in the office have been working. In the division along with help from the regular stiff, All of tn» fines accnfe to toe county school funds ufldef the cot- stitutton. Jtiiof ckanfrer At their recent state convention in Davenport; the Iowa Junior Chamber of Cptnnitree flitted* * resolution comfriendinii th« establishment of a itite jftft^, WU.ofa. The young executives called attention to the fact that It offers the young man of today, who Is not in the army, a chance to get into shape to fight for his country if he is called. in 'many Instances, the Junior chamber was Instrumental In the formation of a company ot guardsmen. In Des Molnes the headquarters company for the guard is made up largely of junior chamber of commerce members and other young married men 6t the city. Issue . . • ':<•,.- ; . Where they, were searching for an issue a few weeks ago, candidate for the gubernatorial nominations, in the spring primaries have a common issue today. It is the recent increase In rates of the state's major telephone company. When the telephone, company raised Its rates 16 per cent In most of the cities in Iowa It was the immediate object, of attack by every candidate for the governorship except Nelson O, Kraichel. Secretary of State.fi/arl 0. Miller, upon the advice of his Des Molnes advisors, immediately declared that state regulation was needed. His opponent, Lt. Gov. B. B. Hlcken- looper, then wrote a letter to the telephone company suggesting immediate rescinding of the rate increase. Senator A. E. Augustine, Kraschel's opponent on the Democratic ticket, called attention to the fact that the telephone rates were not decreased during the depression and they should not be increased now. Of course the candidates for the senatorship also jumped into the limelight with statements attacking the rate increase. 'Sum and substance to date Is that the rate increase is in effect and no way to stop it has been discovered by the politicians. Several attempts to regulate telephone companies have been defeated in the past in the state legislature. Once a bill for a public utilities commission was vetoed by the late Gov. Nate Kendall. The fttftef fttaiift can help [«*|> i htfMe's efficiency' at Its pert, rrimmin* and lltelinl the rio'm'i 'eel frequently is 6n* way to help. Pincers, a hoof knife, and a rasp are all the tools needed for the job. J Another w;ay. tfc« tlfaW can helfc ilftsllf is fey securing proper final nameis. Sore necks , and shoulders from improperly fitted idTlfti quickly take a horse out of the working ranks. To clean and toughefi shtmjdeis It Is wise to Wash them every night with a salt water solution. M*U,K't>A. ITEMS OF INTEREST TO THE FARMERS TOBEIKOCUUTEO All soybean seed planted this year probably should be inoculated with a good commercial inoculant, in view of the war emergency and the need for the production ot beans of the highest possible quality, says A. 0. Norman of the soils staff at Iowa State College. Norman recommends that all beans planted on land on which nodulated soybeans have never been grown within the last 3 seasons should be inoculated. The bacteria that form nodules- on the soybean do not Inoculate any other legume. This means that soybean bacteria will only be present in the soil of a field if it has previously had a well-nodulat- ed crop on it. The requirements of nitrogen for soybean growth are very heavy. Only the very best of soil will furnish sufficient available nitrogen for uninoculated beans to give maximum yields and high protein production. In well-nodulated beans on the ordinary run of soils, the nitrogen taken from the air and made available to the plant by the nodule bacteria substantially supplements that obtalneed from the soil. Good commercial inoculant is relatively inexpensive, especially when purchased in the large-sized containers. A small Increase in yield will pay for the cost several times over, Norman explains. The humus cultures, in which the basteria are carried on finely divided moist peat, can be readily mixed with the seed. The operation is not difficult. Pertinent Facts About Gardening W o4 ImpPrtant function of fc wee4 control ™- J - and the first plantings of carrots, beets and turnips are .planted together, the ground on'their rempya\ may be used for late, .summer and fall crops.- ''*:'. * • * In the experimental gardens at Iowa State College more green and wax beans have been secured from the July sown crop than that ot early May. Chinese cabbage has produced better heads when sown about July 25 than when sown in the spring. Turnips likewise were better when seed was sown about Aug. 1 than when grown as a spring crop. * • * Several plantings should be made of carrots and beets. The early sowings should be used in the summer. The crop for winter storage should be sown about July 15 to secure more succulent, palatable roots. Good cultural practices and a program of heavy fertilization are required to obtain proper growth and yields when two crops are grown qn the same laud in a season. * « « The vegetable garden will benefit from supplemental irrigation almost every year. If rainfall were evenly distributed, 1 inch per week would be enough, but since it is not, water can be supplied profitably during dry spells to make up the deficit. • a flw/ wpfc «wt.ftw lisa, ihjy compete »»jJowly Avoid Loss in Eggs by Storing Them Properly Farmers and produce dealers should exerclee care In the storing of eggs if they are to be kept free from objectionable odors, urges Ward Wagner, poultry marketing specialist at Iowa State College. Reports front egg,drying plants in Iowa indicate that each plant has a daily loss of from 300 to TOO pounds of liquid eggs per day due to objectionable odors transmuted to the egg by other products, This JOBS, fg tf»e equivalent of 9 to 20 pa»e« of eggs broken out daily by eftcb plant, It i» * »P8» be f»fUy pwwtefl by ftdllng, 'Wagjw |ayg, Eggs phould pet fee stored g«lre » woo} }ena^ 94 from^ a quar i»Cb to an, ftHfe feed tW**P*r»*«* i Cholera is Most Fatal Swine Disease In spite of the fact that hog cholera 1 is preventable it is still the most prevalent disease of swine in this country and takes a toll of 20 to 30 million dollars Annually from farmers who have failed to protect their hogs against it, says K. W. Stouder, extension veterinarian at Iowa State College. It Is one of the most contagious disease of swine and by far the most fatal. The death loss is always high once it breaks out on a farm, and entire herds sometimes die within a few days. It attacks all Ages of swine and the virus which causes cholera may live In the soil for a long time, Stouder says. As a rule, little pigs will resist infection if the sows are immunis- ed and the premises kept clean un- .11 the pigs are weaned. After the pigs are about 8 weeks old and are weaned and eating for themselves, if they are given the double or serum-virus treatment, they are almost certain to attain lifetime Immunity to cholera, provided the treatment Is properly administered. The big outbreaks of cholera seem to come In waves several rears apart. It has now been some time since the Corn Belt has had one of these really serious outbreaks, Stouder says. The best thing for a farmer to do is to see that his hogs are healthy and have them • properly immunized as soon as they are ready for It. Skimmilk Can be Used For Poultry And Livestock Farmers who sell cream with a low butterfat content are giving away a large quantity ot sklmmllk which could be used to good advantage in feeding poultry and livestock, says A. W. Rudnick,_ extension dairy manufacturing specialist at Iowa State College. Marketing 40' percent cream instead of a 20,percent product will keep an extra gallon of skimmilk on the farm for each 100 pounds of whole milk, Rudnick points out. Even cream with a butterfat content of 36 percent leaves approximately one-half extra gallon of milk over cream testing 25 percent per 100 pounds of milk. Milk is valuable as a protein feed." A gallon r rff s>immllkTa. day over a year's time equals"' 300 pounds of 26-percent protein supplement for laying hens. For pork it takes 7 pounds of protein supple-: ment and 4 pounds of corn to equal 100 pounds of milk, according to Rudnick. When producing rich .. cream, however, care must be taken that no butterfat is lost in transferring the cream from one container to another. Rudnick recommends that the separator be warmed by running warm water through it before turning in the milk; after pouring cream from one can to another, pour some hot watur on the outside of the can and most of the cream will slide out; rinse the separator with warm skimmilk and then with warm water after separation has been completed. PUNS ARE NEAMH6 COMftHlON FOR COUNTY USD OWE Plans *ete nearlng eotnpietlbn today for ttumboldt county'* frtrt in the National |S§,060,Ood , tfSO War fund Campaign opening May 11,.. , , . .,.,. .. i, •: ttumbotdt countys allotment is ,. Chairman 1 L. Campbell of fitttn- boldt and Secretary Qeo. K. ttc- Collough of Humboldt head the county drive by community leaders to increase the Recreational, social and entertainment facilities and ffl»ny cMhforU 0r6fM«d by the tf90 tor United States ioldJers, sailors And Marines everywhere— to give thett A home awa? from home, "The ImpOrtAn'ce 6f the U80 to our fighting men has grown tremendously," Chairman Campbell declared today, "The praise we have heard from men in the ranks and from people at home is proof of the USO contribution to America's war program. Fulfilling requests ot the war and navy departments the USO (or United Service Organisations Inc.) is now maintaining more than 600 clubhouses *nd smaller similar units for the rapidly increasing number of service men stationed In continental United States and at American military outpost* from Alaska to Panama, and Newfoundland to Bermuda, it is reported. talented USO shows Are being given in snore than 200 camps and icases, also soldiers .And sailors on maneuver or detached ddty are provided refreshments, recreational advantages and books from the nearly 3,600,000 volumes collected in the Victory Book Campaign. The $32,000,000 War Fund Campaign, opening May 11, will enable further epansion of the USO program and keep it in step with increasing American armed forces and the growing ranks of defense workers producing munitions and ships to help win the war. Agencies united in the USO are the Young Men's Christian Associations, National Catholic Community Service, Salvation Army, Young Women's Christian Associations, Jewish Welfare Board and the National Travelers Aid Association. INTERESTING ITEMS FROM All PORTIONS STATE OF IOWA IOWA FARM KERNELS The new government differential loan rates for sealed corn have not succeeded in preventing the piling up of corn in Iowa and the northwestern Corn Belt states, according to a study made by Geoffrey Shepherd, agricultural economist at Iowa State College. If feed prices are to be kept at reasonable levels and it the livestock program is not to be hampered by a feed shortage, Iowa farmers must feed wheat, and in large quantities— at least 50 million bushels a, year— in the opinion economists at Iowa State College. A tablespoonful of salt used in each gallon of water should be fed for a period of 1 week to reduce cannibalism in poultry, say Iowa State College poultry specialists, Home-made controllers on electric fences pay cost a l}fe some day— your life. " Scrap rubber, from old overshoes tp worn-Qut tractor tires, is just as important in war production as iron* and steel scrap. The w»ne dealers who bandje salvaged metal usually handle salvaged rubber. Jt takeg J«9 |(8ffs flf fla?see4 et 19? scree pf soybeans to produce tfee PU to paint ft P.OOO ten ship. Sheep skins from which ,. "Tag Day" has become a , corn- mop occurrence in most towns. Adel varied it somewhat recently when they bad a "Rag Day." In place r of collecting waste paper for the .day, boys collected old rags, clothing, etc. , ..'. Almost Missed Train . •„„ Efeven first "and "second gra'de.A.)- llson students nearly missed' .what to tacit wai their firit train fide. th« youngster* and their teacher went to Wawly in automobiles to visit a condensed milk plant They mused connections in Waverly and the disappointed children thought they would have to return home in the cars. However the drivers were able to catch the train It Shell Hock to the youngsters were given a joyful ride home. Wrti Saved the John Strock automobile caught fire, but Storm Lake firemen quickly extinguished the flames. Mr. Strock felt much bet* ter about the whole thing when he learned that the tires had been saved,, IB Cod* A series ot characters were found on an egg laid by a hen on the Howard Fenton farm near Albia. The characters resembled L. W. W. 6. tJp to the present time, no one has deciphered the code. Pop Bottle Fonid An old fashioned pop bottle Was found by Roisall Brothers while doing excavation work in Reinbeck recently. The bottle, found under several feet of earth, is white and thick with the stopper that was in use many years ago. This type of bottle was discontinued some 30 years ago when the pure food law was enacted. More Snakes Garter snakes in some Iowa areas have disappeared as suddenly as they appeared recently and without explanation. Some snakes were found in a ditch in front Of the home of Mrs. Jennie Hildreth in Summerset. In a short time, 26 had been killed by neighbors called to the scene. New "Sport" Some Wartburg college students went fishing and deposited some of their catch Into the goldfish pond around the fountain in the center of the campus. "Permission" was given to remove the fish. Instead of the traditional line, a pipe wrench was used to "catch" the fish, Warburg college is located in W.averly. Wolves Caught Eight tiny grey timber wolves were found by Homer Fletcher and Worth Chassain of Leon recently. Birthday Celebration R. J. Galloway of Clear Lake celebrated Hitler's birthday by purchasing $1,000 worth of U. S. War bonds. Galloway bought the bonds, stating: "So that we can hit Hitler harder." Up In the Air! Warren Ryan, living near Grinnell, made a small model plane so well that it "took wings and flew away." Instead of flying around a few times and landing, it headed northwest and went higher and higher. Warren tried to follow it, but soon lost sight of it. A reward has been offered by Ryan for the safe return of his small plane. No Tags A number of dogs in Van Buren were either brought into the county tbie -last year], or, were reported, when they had not been before. When coflftty, official* ordered dog Ug* tof 1>44 Mf A fef «or« than were sold in 1941 were piifch**ed. so many more licenses *i*« Af»* piled for that semi dogs Will hate to go witfiout the inetat tail this y«af. the Dike tcfioof loVtd nil toled to pnrchftie $?,60d worth of govern' ment bonds. Dffwl Wlfi (Jft* Annual , Plih Dltiftef Mat ft , May 12 the CofftmlSrciAl cldfc tff mm *ni give their tnntti fish dinner. Fof sever* lye»r» tnit club DAB ttAted Aft Anftttai fl»h dinner tnat hAs Mwayi Been fail Of good fl«« And felldts Mid sportsmanship. Last y*Af th« ctob served Approximately 700 guesti, Wfien Ralph, the 20 months old eon of Mr. And Mrs. Elmer oeiter of near Grundy Center, struct a tomato juice bottle aidltist a hard substance, the bottle exploded and a piece of the glass penetrated the boy's eye. doctors were unable to restore the sight of the eye. MAjofs Handy The board of directors 6f the Hudson state Bank has two mayors as members. Mayor W. G. Strayer of Hudson and Mayor Chris Dufel of fcelnbeck are the two banker- mayors. Jitol* f M! . Jim Endlcott, ,nlghl- marshal!, aj Glenwbod belieyed,,he was .being called in line ; pfdiiiy_. when .lie .was called to, a focal restaurant one evening last week. When he reached the cafe, he found two world war friends,' City Auditor Philip Minner of Council Bluffs and State Patrol Sergeant Clarence B. Oay of Marshalltown. This was not enough of a crowd, so t>. N. Barnett, another World War friend, was called to "bail out two comrades ot war days." Before the evening was over and to help make the event a real "celebration" another man was called to make it really "old soldiers reunion." "Women Waited" Aubrey Cuyer, West Union farmer, unable to obtain men for work on his farm advertised for "two strong women to cut wood." Magnolia Blossoms A magnolia tree, rarely found in this part of the country, Is in bloom on the V. Q. Brownell place in Eldora. The tree which is Over five feet high has ten large flowers in full bloom, with several other buds about to open. Mr. Brownell states that the buds are formed on the tree In the fall of the year. Another magnolia tree is located In Eldora at the C. W. Haaee home. For Bright Spring Meal Serve Asparagus Often To prevent mushy, dies, stand them In a small amoun t more tender tips steam while the It's many ft spring meal that's made brighter and tastier with that herald of ail vegetable gardens— asparagus. Providing a welcome change from canned goods and "store bought" goods, tne first asparagus comes to us in a form that needs no ''dressing up," It is delicious served just plain with butter or a Pit Besides containing valuable iron, asparagus is a good source of vlta- n)|D|s,j |$» fiber a( Ws DUlk to **"' diet, and its texture makes a nice variation in meals. JJ if necessary to cram a year's supply of asparagus into few spring meaJs,. because asparagus may be canned and frozen successfully. For freezing, clean the asparagus ta VW picked after remove the lower "scales" «« I" ggparaaiiu; Tie stalks In bun* of water In a double holler, The stalks cook more thoroughly, slices of bam around several sticks of asparagus and pinning together with a toothpick. Heat the rolls by steaming or baking. Then pour ham gravy over the finished product. Creamed asparagus on toast is a favorite luncheon dish, but why not top with a poached egg sod make it all the more nutritious? ^scalloped asparagus sprinkled with grated cheese is another delightful variation. Or try rolling a sheaf of cooked asparagus in biscuit dough and baking in a not oven (450 degrees F.) for an individual serving at your first party luncheon this spring. Qarnish the plate with a salad of. sliced nsrd-cooked eggs and pour a geuerous spoonful of nappy cheese a^uce over Ae entree. There's « trick In cooking asnaragus—9 special way to ftjy. tough euds of the stalks done, before $e tender tip* fall off {Leg ulfNr asparag w e«w>ker« are " PW8f" aa vail* 1* * With, i covef oj» *t . oj &» «Mki ift to IJi The Goldfleld Indians baseball team came back Monday evening after losing to the Thor club 6 to 2, and walloped the Vernon nine 17 to 8, KVFD 5:15 P. M. Mineral Springs Coca-Cola Bottling Co. ftleaaird My*M, f*lrt«* yrtw *f Age, ias smbthe'rea to de'Ath in « bin of shelled eorn At Fenton list week, And was wntk«d on by men with An inhaler for three hours, but .without avail, the boy had gone to the bin to push the corn down, when he evidently Hipped trfei cw*. fhiaify tfe« the Wn.wKi lora away aft* tfc« tlloWedfotiriMtiMftttfl When inVfoW wsl foin&j^i w«Mhe\imol Mr, aftd* Mfi iljMMof J irAJt--- IM other Thom*J<Cttil«B farm er fAtt we«k, Th« flinw aiKfafAted by A barrell of k*KM sett* And consider Able oil About th* premises. ttlfcy »f CtoMi Avtttf«t hii 83fd bifthrfay April 28. * v? Oklck 1*9 V. *., «. O. f>. V. White Leghorns, Whit* Rock*, Barrel Mocks, New Htufiittliireft Wayne Feeds Otco Minerals \ ^ m ,i We can show yoti how to save as much ftt $2.00 per hundred poirtidfc on your feeds by mixing it yourlelf, Kocher Batchcry Pho«e 411W HumfcoWt, C. Reo Green of C. Reo Green Inc. Ft. Dodge, Iowa Will, be in our store ail day Wednes^ day, May 6, to pick-up Fur Coats for storage, cleaning and repairs. Free estimates given oh all repairs and remodeling. BUSINESS & f RdFESSiOftAL 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 PORTRAITS Dr. James H. Coddington, M. D. Phones t Office 68, Residence 68 18 StBth Sixth Street Homboldt, Iowa ajja _ JBjjjj W. H. SMITH, Broker REAl KSTATE IN8URANCK FARM (OAKS TeL 1M Legion DMlldlag A. S, ARENT, M, D, Mtred to II So"* Talt Street HWBbaldt, lowft Phones} Office »7| Res, J17W8 RAYUNPHART DIRECTORY OF CITY OFFICIALS Mayor, William ?. House! Clerk, H. P. Jakway Assessor, A. B. Ruse Councilmen, Albert Morebouse, A. P. Andersen, Q, P. Ruse, Ray Wogen. DIRECTORY OF COUNTY OFFICIALS Auditor, Otto H. Johnson Treasurer, R. E. Bennett Recorder, Arne Serlien Clerk of District Court, M, A. Wallukait . Sheriff, H. J. Sexe Superintendent, Frances Messer Engineer, Vernon Milter County Attorney, Philip C. Lov-- rten Coroner, J, K. Coddington DIRECTORY OF SCHOOL OFFICIALS C. M. WOODARD • DENTIST Hiunboldt, Iowa "• Office Phone 44, Bes, PB*M 1M Office, 1st Floor le»loa BafldJar S. BROCKMAN INSURANCE Automobile, and Tracks Fire mid Ton»4o Accident and Healtfc Phone 819 Humboldt, law* FRANKLIN JAQUA AH General law OftJce Over «*ed Phone 170 ttaaboldt, President, Harry Strong Secretary, Esther Ernst Treasurer, B. B. Watson Members of,5oard, Mrs, O, W, Mlqke|son, Jjd Marry Strong, Mrs, DEVINE CLEA Pkoae W for Frtf wd Superintendent, B. p, Holmes DIRECTORY OF CHURCHES Rev, W« f* firetw, Congregational, Ray. W. Ola?k Fifth AvWBe Papltit, R«v, Wttliatw First ^tfeeran, Rev. 0, p. As B«T Church, jrather 4f 14W Of 4* om |«wa P,win H, PAMON5 HUMBOLDT COUK v%Bfif |t wfe^W w MMtciit Inwi "AUrj 'J?'?* ** *" m

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