The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa on May 12, 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, May 12, 1942
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to Plug Leak in Sates -Two Candidates I5E3 ttfiftptr, tows, ttay 11- OPrtrtf of Wssmngton. la., IB ffot tu D« a oattdlrfftte for re-election, la said by his friends eo IMvtr ftetfft * faithful plugger for F>friggtfl& the teaks In the Iowa Sales' ta*. The leak la the margin paid In sales tax on sales that were B»ly » few pennies over the tax limit, (AM 8Sf*n fifteen-cent purchases and pl^s one cent sates tax on each. His total purchases would bn $1.05 otl Which he paid sovan cnnta sales W&t. It he had made the purchase in, one lump of $1.05 Us would have 0«Jy paid two cents sales tax. Thus the merchant or seller collects se7- en cects. Senator Dewey contends that the dlfferencs thus created amounts to Adalr: Republicans— A. C. Miller, Greenfield; Ivan R. Mills, Adftir. Democrats — Ntin«. Adams: Republicans— ffilmar E. Cooper, Corning, Democrat— tt. T. Chapman, Prescott. Allamakee: Republican— Blmer Pleper, Wauhon. Democrat— M. L. Coonor, Waukon. RepttBUcaufl— W. B. Haught, Centervllle; 9. A. Martin, Centervtlle. Democrat— B, C. Bell, Mystic. Audubon: Republicans— Peter A. Jen»un, Biira. Democrat— George Wahlert, tSsira. Republican—Harry E. Newhall. Democrat— Bonton: Weicliman, None. Black Hawk: (Two to be nominated by each party): Republicans from $3,000,000 to |5,000,00n annually. Ha wants the state to g«t iilf» ctitiii i»iui says that ha isas rs- nant»rHv infriMliinprt legislation ta tnat effect, but has always been | Democrats—None. Blocked by those who are profiting I Boone:Republican —Dewey 8. Butterworth, Waterloo; Arc-h W. McFarlane. Water- inn; Mary R Sunte* Cedar Palls: Evarett H. Smith, LaPnrte City. by this loop-hole in the law. Now Ogden. he threatens to talk from the side lilies although he will not be a candidate for re-election. Candidate Thirty-two candidates are seeking 18 nominations on .the Democratic and Republican tickets for congress from the eight districts In towa, the final list showed this week.' These are the candidates whose names will be on the baMot at the primary election polls June 1; First District: Republicans— Tfiomaa B. Martin, Iowa City; Seth 3. Silver, Cantril. Democrats— Jfttnes M. Bell, Burlington; LftMar Foster, West Branch; Vern W. JSTall, Iowa City; Henry F. Wlllen- irook, Iowa Oity. Second District: Republicans- Henry 0. Talle, Decorah. Democrats—William S. Jacobsen, Clln- C. O. Good, 1 Ogden. Democrat—James E. Irwln rV'ine. Bremen Republican — Joe F. Gardner, Waverly. Democrat—L. C. Warnekft, Falrbank, Buchannan: Republicans — Geo. Hathaway, Aurora; Herbert O. Seemann, Jesup. Democrat—None. Buena Vista: Republicans—W. Hay Falrchlld, Storm Lake; Oscar Peterson, Alta. Demo.crat—None. Butler: Republican—Henry W. Burma Allison. Democrat—V. U Schuck, Parkersburg. Calhoun: Republican — Melvin Wilson, Lake City. Democrat—Edward Bachman, Manson. Carroll: Republican—Carroll A. Lane, Carroll. Democrat—John B. Hermaen, Carroll. Cass: Republican—G. T. Kuester, Grlswold. Democrat—None. Cedar: Republican—D. A. Dono- lius, Tlpton; R. J. Lewis. Durant; tan; Leo J. Wegman, Anamosa. W. W. Weatherwax, Third District: Republicans!— j Democrat—Mrs. Gladys .James E. Coonley, Hampton; John j Lisbon. W, Owynne, Waterloo; DemacruW —William D. Kearney, Marshall- Clarence. Ferguson, town; Delbert W. Rowling. Waterloo. Fourth District: Republicans— • .Karl M. L/xCpmpete, Corydon. Democrats—Thomas L. Curran, Ottnm- wa; DavM A. Nevin, Ottumwa, Fifth District: Republicans- Paul Cunningham, Des Molnes. Democrats—E. Frank Fox, D«s Moines. Sixth District: Republicans— C. Gllchrlst, Laurens; Roy R. Han- Ha, Rothven; Frank D. Rilay, Clarion; Lloyd R. Smith, Forest City. Democrats—Edwin Breen. Fort Dodge. Seventh District: Republicans— B, W. Coclamoot, Atlantic; Ben F. Jensen, Exlrs; Joe W. Turner, Avoca. Democrats—Jess Alton, C'erro Gordo: Hepublican—Her- man M. Knudson, Mason City; Democrat—A. J. Kelsdorf, Clear Lake. Cherokee: Rnpubllcan—Joe C. Otis, Cherokee; Fred J. Ritchie, Marcus. Democrat—Frank M. Tyner, Cherokee. Chlckasaw: Republican—Arthur C. Blattl, New Hampton. Democrat —None. ' Vto. fit**? atora la blmuiet Itebflat, L*M er wilt tya rafttilrstJt' to register ft? What la tfie pueposa bit tfta 11•ft* glVa the governmant * tat action ««alnst stora* tfist violate orders. Can a license be ravdltsd? For a first offense the Mora Will redeivo a warning. Thereafter the govuraniBnt by court action may seek to suspend a license for oae year or lean, Onoo a store loses Its license It can no do Business until the suspension Is lifted, Is there any way tor a retailer to get special relief? It a retailer's maximum prices are annormally low ne may petition OPA for Individual relief. OPA la commltteed to the principle: "Retail prices will not be Increased . . . the celling will not be punctured." How then could relief be provided? By what Is known as a "rollback." That Is, by obtaining ad- lustments nf whnleanln and manufacturers' prices, rather than by raising retail prices. Will quality of articles have to remain at March levels? That is the Intent of the regulation. There is doubt of the government's ability to police the quality o! the merchandise. The other countries, reduction of quality has been the big loophole In price regulation. HEALTH Btlghth District: Republicans— Charles B. Hoeven, Alton; George If. Kephart, Slou* City; David V. Loepp, Sioux City. Democrats- John W. Anderson, Slonx City; Vincent Harrington, Slonx City. Legtetetare Twenty-one seats In the senate and 108—the entire house—In the house are up for re-election this year. This column will carry the names of one-third of the candidates for the legislature this Issue, one-third next week and one-third the following week. Names of those seeking senate seats by districts Include: First: Republicans— Stanley L, Hart, Keokuk; William Helnold, New Boston. Democrats—None. Seventh. Republican—Carl 0. BJulln, Hamburg, Democrat- Mike Bondag, Shenandoah. Ninth: Republican—Fred Cromwell, Burlington; Democrat—Henry M. llartmuii, Burlington. Tenth: Republican—Harlan 0. Foster, Mt. Pleasant. Democrat— None. Twelfth: Republican—Luke Vlt- (teloe, Slgourney. Deuiocrat-J. Forest Kmbree, Kecta. Thirteenth: Republican—K. K. Hekmaii, Ottumwa. Democrats— Edmond J. Bradley, KlUon; Chester U Johns, Ottumwa. Eighteenth: Hepublican—Frank Pelzer, Marne. Democrat—George M. Olson, Atlantic. Twentieth: Republican—F. J. flue, Columbus Junction. Democrat—0. R. ttetcalf, Nichols. Twenty-First: Hep ubl lean- Frank D. Martin, Davenport. Democrat— Menry O, Wichelinann, Dav- DEALERS OPERATE UNDER PRICE RULES STARTING MAY 18TH The following questions and answers relative to the ruleit that will govern retail operation under the price-celling set up for .May 18, may be Interesting. all Will prices be the same In ntarea for the same articles? No. Prices will vary from store to store Just as they did In March. Any store can cut prices below the celling. Can a chain store up prices to enport. Tweuty-secoud: Republicans— Pan U H»rvey, Clinton; 0. H. HUB uiniteu, QUlnton. Democrat—Jay Q. SulllYan, Clinton. TwwtHJto!* 1 , Republics— BOM R, Mowtf* N»wton. Democrat— Q. P«B MeiftW. I*, arawwwr, Hay pemQcrat Molaes. Bspubllcan—Boln Harv*/! Miwwjrl Valley. Ooawft, —NQue. the maximum charged by any one of its stores? No. Bach store in a chain is cou- uldered a separate unit. Can prices be raised above Marsh levels on any article? Only those few Items exempted from the price-control order. Those Include fresh fish, eggs, dairy products (such as butter and cheese but uot bottled milk) fresh fruits and vegetables, magazines and newspapers. Can a charge be made for dt-liv cries? Not unless a store was charging f6r delivery of similar types of commodities during March. What about new lines that were not curried. In March? Celling prices on new linen will bv the highest prices charged during March by the most closely competitive store ut the same class tor the tume commodity or (or the commodity most nearly like it. How will customers know the maximum March price ou auy article? Retailers are required to murk the prices of the most t-ommuuly purchased items ou those UCIIIK or on the bins shelves, racks or containers. Or they can post u price list somewhere in the store. The designation is to be "Ceiliug Price $ ," or "Our Ceiliug $ Beginning June 1 merchants must flia uiuuliiiy sUieiueuis allowing the Maximum price (or each commodity and a description and identification of It. What records must be kept by re- MORE CANNED FRUIT AND LESS PRESERVES HELPS SUGAR LACK Canning more fruit with less sugar is a war time problem for housewives this summer. Juice from well ripened fruit may be used in place of part or all of the sugar syrup. In spite of sugar rationing the Government Is encouraging thu hom« canning of more fruit to im- nrovi« family diet* and health, and to help relieve the country's wartime transportation loan. Home economists of the U. S. Department of Agriculture suggest ways to stretch sugar In canning. Can more fruit and preserve less s the first rule. Canning fruit or lulcc requires less sugar than making jellies, JUIMH, marmalades and ^reserves. Fruit or fruit julco may l)e canned successfully with llttlo or no sweetening. Canned fruit will keep safely If tars are packed with fruit and then rilled with fruit Juice instead of the usual sugar-syrup. Canned Crult may he sweetened later when served. The sweeter juicier fruits like sweet cherries and peaches are best for putting up in their own Juice. Fruit may also be canned with just enough sugar-syrup in each jar to give a slightly sweet flavor and the test ot the space filled with juice. Cook fruit in an open kettle to draw out the juice, and then pack hot and cover with hot juice. Fruit juice may be bottled or put up in jars with little or no sugar. No extra sweetening Is needed If the Juices of sweet and tart fruits uro mixed and bottled together. Fruit for juice Is processed at simmering rather than boiling to hold the natural "fresh fruit flavor and culur. Mild-flavored syrups like honey or corn syrup may also be used in canning fruit. Honey or corn syrup may he substituted for as muchc as half the sugar in canning, hut a larger proportion of syrup will mask Ihe delicate Iruit flavor — as will a syrup with u distinctive flavor, such as maple, surKhum, or molasses. Satehuriiie. u coal tar product with u very swctt tasie, cannot be used in cunning bucuu^n It liBc.omes hitter when heated, hut in diabetic riu-tb it muy he used to nwoet.eu canned or bottled juicus after they are opened. (State Reporting that drowning deatfia while swimming or wadhtg more than doubled in Iowa last year, tfta >state healtli dopartment today a«ked parents to "tntnk twice" before allowing their children to swim la unsupervtsed places this year. Iowa "swlmming-d r * w n 1 a g " deaths, after declining from 43 in 1988 to 25 in 1940, Increased to 50 last year, department statistics show. "the 'klda' can put up some good arguments as to what good swimmers they are and how sate they are in the water, but the tragic truth is that no matter what they say, they should have lifeguard protection when swimming," the department said. Fifty-eight of the deaths last year occurred In areas totally or partially lacking In supervision while only one took place In a supervised area, according to the department. Iti addition to these deaths, there were 31 other drowning fatalities inei y«Af. C'.a^iilSti AS AOGMfiuUl deaths, these drowntngs raised the 1941 total to 90. Among the latter were d rownlng deaths of children In bathtubs, horse troughs, and similar places and accidental falls Into -[reams, rivers and lakes. fn* d*t«* att4 a* as Is ft«c»*«ary to ontniti If yon think the request for donatlon<i are getting a bit too often, remember that the nearly two million boys now In tho army are giving 1 far more than a little loose change. NOTICE! OP ORDER AXI) RESOLUTION VOtl THIS DBSTIIUCTION OK NOXIOUS WBHDS. To AH Property Owners: You are hereby notified that on the 5 day of May, 1942 the Humbolilt County Board of Supervise™ In regular aesalon did make the following ordor, to-wlt: Be It Resolved, by the Board of .Supervisor* of Humboldt County, Iowa: That pursuant to the provisions of Chapter 246.1 of the 1039 Code of Iowa, It la hereby ordered: 1. That each owner and eaah son In the nossennlon or contr any lands In Humboldt County, per- l of r— IK "troiiKnrn" or plural, Juhuiik-. Siu'Jeut—.biusulur ut the lop and plural ut the hoituiu. , shall cut, burn, or otherwise destroy all noxious weed? tbereon, ax defined In this chapter, at such lline« In each year and In such manner IIH shall prevent said weeds from blooming or coming to maturity, and shall keep aalcl lands free from such growth of any other weeds IIH shall render the streets or hlghwnyH . Group i,, Juaa is, 134J. for L««fy Spurse, Perennial oeppor *«»», Sour Duett, SMfnootH DooH, sn«ep adrrel* (Jroup lr June Jo, 1841, for Canada Thlntlei, ,Ru»«tatt Knapweed, Buek- aorn, Wiw MUatarT _ Oroup >; July tS7 tlH2, for Fl«M Blndwflod, W IW CJtrrat . _^ Group 4: Jtlly SO, 1944 for Hors» W«ttl«, Perennial Sow Thistle, Butter-Print, Puncture Vine, Coefcra- burr. 8. That eauh nwnef and each person In the possession or control or any lands In Humboldt County infested wttb any primary noxious Woods. Perannliil Sow Thl»5le, Canada Thistle. Field Bind Waed, Horse Mettle, Leafy Spurara, psrannlal pep- par craaa, Russian knapweed, snail adopt a program of weed destruction, prescribed by the Weed Commissioner which In flve years may be expected to destroy and will immediately keep under control auoh Infestations of said primary noxious weeds. 3. That all weeds other than primary noxious weeds, on alt County trunk and local county roads, and between the fence lines thereof shall be mowed by the adjoining land owner, to prevent seed production, July 1 and August 15, 1942. 4. That If the owners or persons In possession, or of any land In Humboldt County fall to comply with th» foregoing orders, the Weed Commissioner shall cause this to bo done and the expense of work. Including costs of serving; notice and other costs, If any, to be assessed against the ianti and lite owttnra thereof: 5 That the County Auditor be and 1.4 hereby directed to cause notice of the making and entering of t',o foregoing order by one publication In each of the official newspapers of the County. Vim are further notified that unless said order as above set forth Is compiled with, the Weed Commissioner of Humboldt County, Iowa, slmll cause said weeds to be destroyed nnd the oostH thereof to be tax* eil to tho owner of the property. ny order of the Hoard of Supervisors May 5, 1942. O. H. JOHNSON, R6-1 1-61-1 County Auditor. Tucsdaj Jnfr« t r -" - a'afteit' At tUti, *re to llann _ titn folti dn« * op«n from >tt trtmr W t&m**! 6 **" ItM at*t(S* Senator etttenant Governor eretary of mate * Auditor of Btats One; TreMSttrer of State One secretary of AgYl«ultnr« One Attorney General TWo Commerce CvjfflrrtlMfOiVefs. One Superintendent af Publle Instruction One Repreftentfttlve In Congress •OHxtlt Dttttlgt) one State senator one 8tat« ttepfetientattve On« County Auditor One County Treasurer One Clerk of the District Court One Sheriff One County Recorder One County Attorney § ne County Coroner hree members of the Board of Supervisors, one to represent the Third District, whose term com' mencea January, 1944. one to represent the Fourth District, whose term commences January, 1943, and one to represent the Fifth District, whose term commences January, 1943. Tonnithlp Oltlefr* Two Justices of the Peace Two Constables Two Township Trustee-si One Township Clerk One Township Assessor. One man and one woman party tiornmitteemiin from eaeif preclnut Anil' rlaiag a fa* tn the ftrtifn.rv nnn- r«!3^%tt« Iowa, will m«»t at th« C\\f Hail to aot on bids for fnrnMnlrije to the City tK* followinir material for curb and gutter proposed td be oon»trucl*d by resolution df n«8*»- sity to ttt acted upon on said a f}K. 9240 sacks of Portland ftsmeftt, 1129 tons tit No. J sand, 1120 tons of coflerete agtrefftte, (either «/4 In, maximum gravel or l?4 in. maximum crushed rock, bath to comply with Iowa Highway Commission specification/I for concrete aggregate of those kinds and sites), and S40 square feet of H in. expansion joint material, all to be delivered it mat sd In .the preceding- mon-.h. Bids must fe« ftMfraT en the form to 6e MfnliMd »*• the ctn>• Ctarft.aaeom- B«nUd by * .esrtlljjd cfteoh: in an Sntijunt «au* to i*$ of thj bid SAwn ofl *nd e«ftlfl«d W f>y a banfe in iswfti payable to on* *t tn» ot- ftde of th« Tresiurer of the city of Hurnboidt, Iowa, ind must b-» de- poniwrf with tha City. Clark prior to 6:60 P. M. on Stay JO, 13*2. Tha City reserves the rfght to reject any or all bid*. CITT OB 1 m.-MBOLDT, IOWA. 1-80-2 ;VOTH;F. op IMIIMAIIY KI.RCTIO.V. nnltntn City, Iowa, May t, 1942 Motive IN hereby given to tho qualified eleutorn of Humliolclt County, lown, that a Primary Klnctlon will he held at tho regular pulling places In the Meveral alrctlnn precincts of Humhnldt County, town, on Mon- KVFD 5:15 P. M. Mineral Springs Coca-Cola Bottling Co. U.S.] I CERTIFIED He Heavy Breeds 12c "It Pays to Feed" Wavne Feed In checking over 4 flocks that came from identical stock last year—two of which are feeding WAYNE and two not—we find that the flocks that have fed WAYNE continuously average laying 1V£ eggs more per week per hen. It will pay you to consider this in planning your poultry program for the coming year. Kocher Hatchery Wayne Feeds Phone 41 IW Occo Minerals WESTERN AUTO'S REMOVAL SAVE UP TO 50% ON FEED COST Yet Gfflw Husky Pullets the Tul-0-Rcp Way! .* IT REALLY PAYS IN 1942 TO RAISf LOTS OF US 816 HUSKY PUlttTS AND THE 1 VITAMIH 9OOS7 IN fUL-0-Pif HELPS US TURNOUT UKt CHAMPS ORDER TODAY FROM THE QUAKER OATS CO. BJJNWICK OTT08KN UBADGATE T«l Ko. 8201 No. 2811 No. 2881 Starts Wed., May 13, Ends Sat., May 16 FOUR DAYS OF FAST AND FURIOUS SELLING I have leased the building formerly occupied by the Vonderhaar Hardware store and will move into my new location on the 17th. To help reduce stock to avoid moving of same I am offering the following items in a special four day Removal Sale, with the scarcity of materials and prevailing higher prices it will be wise to supply your needs during this sale. Glenn Kubis EASIER-BETTER LAWN CARE BIG STOCKS-AT SAVINGS OtvM C»t««r— Bwl Uke golf club. Xi4 tmtl K4««r, XU4* Cmriem H«w Braid reinforced. Coup- 35 f ••* S' Wheel* "WMtllM" MOWN B&ll-bearlnn M««m- blx.FullU* •wath. Qul«t *a«y op«ra- Uon. X1MS. S 5 M GREATER BEAUTY MORE FEATURES i 1942 *K.ooLK.o*" AITO SEAT COVEIS j Year-Round Comfort. Beauty A Protect ton. Naw 6-color porpU4- Artificial - - weavo plafd fibre pattern . . . "ventilating;" coolneoa . . . caller "allalns" . . . Saves clothea. Cou M A Scdiiii trim. N4101— A< low a» f9SS . . if- GARDEN TOOL* \V»t4lmt Ho* « «H'h«ndl«. f XIHO... ...... • HOB— 4' handle. BAKK— 14-mal leableiron h«ad. X3I10.... SPADB— D-type . handle. $ I 09 X3Z13 Tl SPADING FOIIK Four 11" tinea. X3**5 *' I 9 Tube Used Zenith Radio $8.45 5 Tube Battery RADIO Complete. Used S9.95 LASTING ENJOYMENT With 1942 TKUITONB3I » A Coach f rout* 8385' . Aalpy as :f* V9\\ 8««l> 0«n«li N419I. As low AS. 8. An low an. Cooibination Gasoline and Kerosene Used Stove Built in oven S5.00 10 Inch Electric Oscillating Fan $7.35 FISHING Silk Cmmtim* . Trot Line I 60'. 20 M hooks. 3 4*4 'I»t. 8«««l Asaort. b.i , V4170.. .. TOOLS M" T|fep«r*<j *te«T. W(r« outfera. HBl Don't Miss This Treat "f off ory t»0ek" "" It * Bl»B if • geouioe, drj It IttYCi yow mouth clean tod B2y«ry store must nave for lu- •pectlon by the office of Price Administration all existing records of prices charged during March. Every store must keep records of tb* kind It ha* cvstcmari^ kept relating to prices cttarge after 18. Muat each. Custoauu Its given &» Itemised Statement? atore U required sUp or receipt wto ajftad by custpnwr. Wto will entofw tlw ipte» teg- ' owninf Bata|]A» Uffllx {ftE K, **rr*wlf ^^^WW^^^^F,™^ ^ ^* : < V-^yp^': " ,/'.'/.. £"k•<*'-';*. /* "^4^* iwj st*£Ti4feto-2. VJl J A ^ a ^ 3 - ' * ^j. aF j s -i *^K, ^f*"! J

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