The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa on May 19, 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 19, 1942
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THE HtrMBOLDT^INDISPEflDBNT, MUMBOtOTIOWA IHUJBOUDT INDEPENDENt NATIONAL EDITORIAL. SSQCiATIQN ~ marie*. QoreflStfr Wilson's campaign manager track With ttie statement that WHlffoVir iftid reedrd topped fhorHbtifts's. tti that contest Wilson ran against John K. Valentine, probably the strongest Democrat in I&'wa, Mid won by a total Vote 6f 620,480 while Thornburg running against a politically itnknown JAQUA M Tne»d«y by COMPANY Jinn*, Editor eio.ieo votes. *»6i tan mvttm :*«h 3, 187 w U 6SS 8nma«f Awmn*, Hamboldt, « Act Snbucrlptlon Katts Independent, one yeitr ..il.SO InmboMV Republloiin, one ye«r-..--. ... ___i2.00 . the Independent Md Republican can ho purchased for on« year »t * «oniblned tkU,of.^...... ? .o. Rdjb'fnlilg conn- _'eftehed. Rates given on appljeatlor. Tortns—C»«h In Advance. Ali «xtrt ehfeft* Covering wrapping and pontntfe is made on S tpers ordefpd onftide of Humboldt srtd aAjbliilil e«, and v»iV« with the different zone* reached. Advertising Rates Want advertisements, two cents per word ench Insertion. ™> Inch each insertion, 85c. fijtffa chavge for composition. t«fr«1 mutter* at leraf rates. (Ssrds cf thsnki, 50c each. Obituary poetry and lists of weddfag presents published under protest. Wrt Mv«ft!>irt* »d)itt« will be innerfdi) with the news matter. COSSHESSXO AHE -JITT3BT, A Washington dispatch recently said that the congressmen there are jittery. Their state of mind is the result of several severe editorials in eastern papers relative to the fact that they had been alloted "X" gasoline cprds that permitted them to buy unlimited amounts of gasoline to be used on trips for official business while the ordinary citizens have been gasoline rationed. The crowning act came when an eastern magazine said that the present congress is perhaps the least intelligent since the former World's War, or words to that effect. The legislators remembering the people's reaction to the congressional pensions and the popular demand for action on the forty-hour Work week that was killed by standing votes that left the people In Ignorance of how any individual voted, were ready to believe that there might be a popular demand for their removal at. the coming elections. This is getting down to "where they live," in a slang phrase. There was talk of reprisal against the newspapers and dark hints that something would be done about it. There is also talk in legislative halls that the newspapers (largely eastern publication) are giving the public ground for luck of confidence in their chosen representatives. As the legislators put It, the newspapers involved arc "undermining the faith of the people in their legislators." To a party on the side lines It appears that nil officials who have Important government business to transact should be provided with means of transportation to enable them to get where they have to go. Of course it is not right nor fair to accord privileges to the officials that are under the same conditions denied the people. As to undermining the confidence of the people .In their legislators, that Is a matter that should lie between the people and their representatives. Experience has shown that the people are not easily swayed by newspaper articles or news unless there la an apparent reason for the truth. If the charges'are true the congressmen should take steps to remedy the defect. It is true that for about ten years Congress as a whole has been taking orders fromUhe White House. To a large extent our congressmen might 4 as well have been rubber stamps. Of course there .,, ,' are exceptions like the Supreme Court fight, but the jf >'^$otyisenB' haVe lost considerable faith In congress' !" * ability *o function as our congresses are supposed to, That Is, instead of congress passing legislation for the president's approval or disapproval, the president has been suggesting laws for the approval or disapproval of congress. But thon It may be ft good thing to get our representatives on the anxious seat. They may be quicker to respond to the demands of the people. Someone has suggested that congress might spend some time cutting out needless expenditures and would have less money to raise by taxation. Certainly We licked Englnml to gain oitt- Independence, and We licked her again to gain the freedom of the seas for our commercial fleet, tfut It happens this time that We are both on the same side. Someone has said that politics makes queer bedfellows, and it can be said that war does the same. Some of us may have bitter recollections of our conflicts with England, but Hitler is another matter. Japanese soldiers are said to be paid thirty-seven cents a month. It doesn't interfere with their fighting. Reports lanes «n< from the front Indicate that Japanese LOCAL At CLARION The Huffifioldt high ecnool track team won the North Central conference track meet Melfl at Clarion Saturday, for the sixth consecutive year. The locals garnered S2',4 points, with Webster City in second place with 73, followed by Clarion, 63&, Algona, 1?% and Hampton, IB'A, No records Were set. Following are the Bufttmarles: Two mile rcltty — Humboldt (Whittlesey, Wler, tiaggy, Leaverton) first, Clarion second. Time, 9:16.6. 120-yncd hlfrh hurdles— Mlchelson (Humboldt) first, McMurray (Webster City) second, Johnson (Clarion) third, Turner (Algona) fourth. Time, :17.1. 440-yiird relay— Clarion first, Webster City second. Humboldt third. Time, :49. Mile rnn — VanHouten (Mum- boldt) first, Plummnr (Algona) sec- flierc are no ffiatch for Am&rican fiieie c::d, Ritchie {'.Vcbstcr City) Uilr«, or American planes if given equal opportunity. When the odds are even the Americans usually win. Did you notice thnt one branch of the CIO repudiated John L. Lewis and asked him to get into line with public sentiment or resign? The fact is thnt the workers as a rule are not in sympathy with the racketeering leaders that have incurred the public ill will. Everyone believes In organized labor, also practically everyone Is against labor that is exploited by racketeering leaders. If all the Iowa farmers sign up for the AAA this year the total payment to this slate- will exceed $68,000,000. Elliott E. Simpson, who says he is an Independent rubber dealer in New York, is sending out a broadcast relative to the rubber situation that, should be suppressed if It is false or heeded if it is true. He insists that the rubber situation Is not understood by administration circles, and that there Is enough crude rubber on the Western Hemisphere to meet all the demands of this country. A Washington doctor says that his experience leads him to believe that slow-moving people live the longest. Maybe it's his environment. Gilbert (Clarion) fourth. Time 5:01. 100-yjtrd dnsh—Gangestad (Clarion) first, McNeal (Hampton) second, Hubbard (Humboldt) third, Pake (Webster City) fourth. Time, Medley relay—Humboldt 'first, Algona second, Clarion third, Webster City fourth. Time, 4.07. 880-yard run — Gangstad (Webster City) first, Nlelson (Humboldt) second, Gauke (Clarion) third, Wellen (Humboldt) fourth. TIme,2:15.2. 880-yarrt relay—Humboldt first, Clarion second, Webster City third. Time, 1:41. 44»-yard rnn — Wald (Webster City) first, Lennon (Humboldt) second, Sandvdn (Humboldt) third, Gnngestad (Clarion- fourth. Time, :59. Discus throw— McClelland (Clarion) first, Harrison (Hampton) second, Gelgel (Algona) third, Dis- NORTHWE8TERN BELL WITHDRAWS PHONE BOOST The Northwestern Bell Telephone Company has withdrawn its rote boost announced some time ago. The withdrawal was undoubtedly due to the public indignation against the boost. Peeking behind the scenes one has to wonder what sort of a public relations committee- the company has. Certainly it balled things up badly. It will take the company years to live down its act. Some of Murk Thornburg's friends recently named htm as the beat vote-getter in the Republican pri- K. K. Ilussenholt in the publican Sports Afield, Juno issue, 1!I42, diagnose" thn duck life and Its eventual life period as follows: lie estimates the duck population at the northern nesting grounds at 75,000,000 ducks. Those- should produce under normal conditions 12B,000,000 ducklings. This would make a total of 211,000,000 ducks or potential ducks. Of course many of these are killed in the eggs, for remember, the Increase has been figured as potential ducks. Thus because of crows and other preditors that destroy the eggs as well as the young ducks, the crop is whittled down during June by '44,000,000 ducks or ducklings that have been destroyed. Jack pike, or the fish known as northern pike, devour millions of young ducklings as they swim on the water of the lakes and lagoons of the nesting grounds. Then July takes its toll of 34,840,000 ducklings by drought. That Is, the mother ducks select as nesting pieces ponds that dry up and leave the small ducks stranded without water. Such fowls usually start overland for some distant water hole, but die enroute. August also adds to this toll by 0,780,000 ducklings. September accounts through duck destruction by 570,000. October which sees the open season start in the north accounts for 4,975,000, November drops 8,575,00 more as the ducks wing southward. December takes 4,2:10.000. January through various cousos though not traceable to legal shooting takes 2,000,000. February takes 1,800.000, March 1,600,000, April 1,000,000, and May sees the loss of 14.8S.OOO through fires at the nesting grounds. Thus we have approximately 10,500,000 bogged by sportsmen, or fourteen per cent of the totai duck population. We have 75,000,000 ducks In the nesting grounds. They should and would under protected conditions produce a crop of 136.000,000 young dnckn. This would make, with the old ducks, a total of 211,00,000. The hunters take by li-gul shooting only (in the United States) 10,500,000. Canada takes by legal shooting 750,000. Clearly if we would increase our migratory duck population we must protect the ducks—-not from the legal hunters, but from predators, the elements, etc. Hieber (Humboldt) fourth, toncc, 115 feet 5 Inches. Sliulpnt — McMurray (Webster 3 j City) first, Nyby (Humboldt) second, McNeal (Hampton) third. Chauneey (Webster City) fourth. Distance, 39 feet 10 Inches. Pole vault — Kleken (Webster WITH THE CHURCHES CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCH OppOflito the Public Library. Church services every Sunday at eleven o'clock. Sunday school at ten o'clock. The public is cordially invited to Attend these services. the church. The Ladies Aid Society will meet in the church parlor, Wednesday, May 27. 8T, MARY'S CHURCH J, T. Fltzpatrlck, Pastor Sunday Masses 8:00 and 10:00. Holy days, 6:30 and 8:00. Confessions Saturday afternoon, 4:00 and 5:00. Evening 7:00. Holy Hour and prayers for peace every Saturday evening from 7:00 to 8:00. TRINITY Ll'THKRAN CHURCH Uwirge I'ullt'scii, I'ustor Rutland, IIHVII Thursday afternoon, Ladies Aid meets at the N. C. Madsen home | as guests of Mrs. Madsen and Miss I Caroline Madsen. Saturday, 10:30 u. in., Confirmation instruction. Sunday, 9 a. m., Sunday school. 8 p. m., Luther League. FIBST LUTHERAN 0» B« Anderson, Sunday School at 8:46 A, M. Wf»rshte Hew at ji:oo A. M. Benlpr League meets first and evenings. Brotherhood meets second Man. day pf *.»yery month. p. R," (girl's organisation) second, and *°urtb Tuesday f^eague ifteew the second TRINITY UmiERAN CHURCH I'ullesen, Pastor Mumboldt, Iowa Friday evening, Bible study and Prayer meeting at the home of Mrs. Inger Jensen. Lesson: First halt of Mark 9. Sunday, 10 a. m., Sunday school. 11 a. m., Worship service. HlTJfHOLDT CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH "The Church of Friendly Fellowship" W, Clark WlWwue, Minister Services for Sunday, May 24: lp:00 a. ».— Churcb school, Q. All^n, superintendent. Training Christian living, with classes for program, * with members t& W- ft, Q,, Aflisrictim Le- 44?lliary an4 otaer pat a« the will school, and all helpers for l>aily Vacation Bible schoul meet at church Wednesday evening ut eight o'clock. Circle No. 1 of Women's Fellows-hip will meet Thursday afternoon ut the home of Mrs. W. H. Marsh; Circle No. 6 will meet at the same time with Mrs. C. M. Ward. Tilcailjctb ut tUi.- Mtri'y MiXtio and their families will hold a supper gathering next Sunday afternoon and evening. City) and McTelson (Hampton) tied for first, Bloomfield (Clarion), Brand (Clarion) and Stromquist (Clarion) tied for third. Height 9 feet 3 Inches. High Jnmp—Wooclal (Webster City) flrat, Lttnde (Clarion and Jacobson (Humboldt) tied for second. Height, B feet 1 Inch. 200-j'ord low hurdles—McMurray (Webster City) first, McClelland (Clarion) second, Smart (Webster City) third, Holmes (Algona) fourth. Time, :2G. FootbuII Throw—Woodnl (Webster City) first, Nyby (Humboldt) second, Leaverton (Humboldt) third, Weitmon (Clarion) fourth. Points, 176. 220-yard dash— McNeal (Hampton) jfir^st, Williams (Humboiat) second, Ewlng (Webster ' City) third, Jamison (Hampton) fourth. Time, :24.4. Mllo relay—Humboldt first, Webster City second, Clarion third, Algona fourth, Time, 3:57. itroml jump—McMurray, Harrison, Hainion and Smart (Webster City) tied for first, Jucobson (Humboldt) fifth. Distance, 18 feet 8 inches. RECEIVE MANY NEW BOOKS AT LIBRARY . Nellie Ptnney, Humboldt librnr- lan, announces receipt of a shipment of new boohs, by well-known and Interesting authors. The books are no available, she states. The ,T. F. Anderson Lumber Co.,, „ ,, „ „,.,.., t , ha* loaned the library an excellent Wel S8 Donald C Whlttlesey JOR. paint and color guide hook. This M, Weir and Garth LeRoy Wltte. hook, beautifully illustrated, will ""* om Georgette M. Lee, Curtis Little, | CARI> OF Rofiald Maassen, Donna Nelson, I I wish to thank Rev Elaine Nelson, Vernon Nyby, Edith ,lams and relatives aftfl Olson, Edwin Olson, Cecil Parson?, BO kindly assisted »« «' 111 * ™ Violet L. Parsons, Roma Rapp, sickness of my husband ^andImado Donna Clalr Re«.oner, Marvin E. I It po.8 be for me tc^ visit him, at who Sandven, Betty.lean Simonsen, I the hospital and Garnette Elaine Skaugstad, Max-1 beautiful cards sent him. ine lllene Smith, nonnie Jean Tel- for the many ford, Russell Lee TerwilHger. Dale Van Houten, Velnm Magdalene remain time. In the library for some *"<> eighth grade class at Dakn- ta City includes Ramona Ann Bair, ,. . , .. Joyce Opal Lonnlng, Marjorle En- Among the new books are the j y For( „„„ Mowing: "Old McDonald Had a , Lo , s J()annc Kunen T(]e , ellth grade includes Thelma Cooper, Jeanne Edwards, Hetty Doty. Edna Larson, Robert Schllevert and Ruth Ennls. following Farm," by Angus McDonald, a vigorous story of a crotchety, cantankerous, dryly humorous pioneer American and his family; "Science yearbook of 1!)42," John D. Ratcliff; "Hardcase," by Luke Short, a bandit and killer shoots on the side of justice, and shoots to kill. A Crime C!tib selection, "They Tell No Tales," by Manning Cole; "Raleigh's Hdcn," another mystery, "Black Plumes". MacDonald; "Bride and Glory," Bradda Field; "Successful Entertaining," Ida Bailey Allen. / "Shining Windows," by that ever popular author, Kathleen Norrls; "Our Enemy Japan," Wilfred Fleisher, a guide to the economic, military and naval strength of Japan; "Senator Marlowe's Daughter," by Frances Parkinson Kej>es; "The March of the Barbarians," Harold Lamb; another novel by Kathleen Norris, "Dlna Cashman." "Do You Want to Be a Nurse," Dorothy Sutherland, R. N.; "Moment in Peking," a novel of modern China by LinYutang; "Wherever the Crass Grows", Allan Bosworth, an epic story of Texas; "Moon Tide," Willnrd Robertson; "Past Imperfect," by Ilka Chase, wherein the indiscretions of a lady of wit and opinion aro told; "The Riddle of Ramrod Ridge." William Colt by Margery Alllngham; "No More Gas", by Charles Nordhoff and Norman Hall, a story of the Tuttles of Tahiti; "Tile Muon Is Down," by John Steinbeck; "The LoslJTime I Saw Par!:-." Elliott Paul, a book about the France (lie whole world prefers to remember; "Then Came the Test," Margaret Pedeler, a compelling love story. Richard Halliburton has written his own autobiography, entitled simply "Richard Halliburton;" "House for the Sparrow," Julia Truitt Ycnni; "Cross Creek," Kinnan Rawlings; "How To Grow Food lor Your Family," Samuel R. Ogden, a story by a plain dirt gard- j oner, also along these lilies, "25 Vegetables Anyone Can Grow," by Ann Roe Hobbins. WEATHER (Continued from paee "no! IllWUOLDT BAITI8T I'lIUJtOH J'uul William*, 1'ustor 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. Our prayer service will be Wednesday evening at seven-thirty. Choir practice will be after this service. CORN PRODUCTS ARE DOING THEIR PART IN THE PRESENT WAR Abundantly available corn syrup, one of the major products of the corn wet-milling industry, has aKain captured the limelight as a sweetening agent to augment the nation's war-time sugar rations. Strangely enough, corn syrup owes its existence to a sugar-shortage caused by another war. Around 1810 during the Napoleonic wars the European continent was HO thoroughly blocked by the British that among other things an acute sugar shortage developed, and Napoleon offered a reward of 100,000 francs to any scientist who could produce a sugar from products aw. liable on the continent. A German chemist succeeded in producing not only sugar but also a syrup from starch, using potato starch, his domestic product. This discovery remained unimportant until an American, Cicero J. Hamlin, established a factory in Buffalo. New York, in 1873 for the manufacture of syrup from corn, tbis country's most abundant crop. Since that time corn syrup has become an increasingly important factor in our American diet. Used in great quantities by tbe candy, Ice cream aud baking industries and by other food manufacturers, Lad Fractures Arm While at School Picnic Sunday Last Merlin Nelson, 5 year-old son of Sam Nelson;- of rfoiith 'of'UrHque, suffered a fractured left arm above the elbow Sunday while attending a school picnic. The lad fell out of a swing. He received medical aid In Humboldt. POCAHONTAS MAN DIED A HERO Capt. Eugene S. Shank, about 37, a former resident of Pocahontas county, died a hero's death Tuesday in a crash of his Northwest Airlines transport plane at Miles City, Mont. Shank, pilot of the craft died of a skull fracture in the crack-up after he bad released the gasoline from the plane's tanks. GRADUATION (Continued from Page One) ne L. Collins, Marion Avulle Cragg, Alberta Lucille Cran, Miles Cunningham, Bette Jean Davis, Arvin DeQroote, Ruth Janice UeSmidt. Jack L. Dlckemm, Merlin Dyvig, Florence Marion Endnhl, Betty J. EHckson, Inez Fevold, Phyllis Jean Folk, Mary Garfield. Betty Mae Hansen, Joyce Hanson, Clarke H. Hubbnrd, Hetty Jensen, Elnmra C. Jensen, Gordon Keil Johnson, Melvin Johnson, Phyllis nae Johnson, Grace Martha Keller, Verna Leah Knlerinm, Dunne Knight, Janyce Laing, James Loomis, Eva E. Larson, The lesson for our Prayer meeting U Mark 13:24 to the end of the ch^.pte'. The Mission Circle will meet at the Homer Erickson home Thursday afternoon at two o'clock. Will the members und friends of the Circle please bring their things for the White Cross box to the meeting Thursday . There will be a pot lack dinner at the church, next Sqnday In aouor of Rev- and Mrs, Jacob .person'* forty-fifth wedding anniversary. There will be a. program to" Die afternoon. For Sunday evening message read 16. You »r« ittvite4 to attend every service oj them out, aM «»!4., sM*»??%,«l^ it is familiar to tbe housewife as a mixed table syrup of many uses, and to mother as an important Ingredient of infant feeding formulas. The war baa been widening tbe range of corn syrup's usefulness. Spurred on by tbe need for conserving cane sugar, borne economists and dietitians are constanf)> developing new recipes and ^-working 014 one«, ia Tyb.ichf.om syrup ts iwUc^t** to £fee core r«0»i»* 1ft- dustry's reports of domestic saleu oj tb»t Product for tb,e first three months of increase of WANT! and i S A L E| Ailv^rtlseweutb In this i-olumn ! cost one cent a word If cash ' nccompanles the order. No uccfpied for l*)s» than 26 PHONE seriously of plowing their fields yet. He **!!>* 9° if mny. a malority of the fields of corn are planted and the..resrf will be Shortly if the weather makes It possible. Pastures are getting good, though growth is slow. Gardens are fairly good, though growth there is also slow. We came mighty close to a front the past week but missed it. In fact some time ago frost did nip the tops of the potatoes but did no great damage. The Record I-62-lpd Mrs. C. P. Adams. CART) OF THANKS. We hereby extend our heartfelt thanks to our relatives and friends for their kind help and expre's- Date May May May May May May May May May H. L. Pre. Sun Wind 64 500.30 cldy SE 58 46.018 cldy SE 34 0.33 33 0 43 .35 as .ss 37 T 43 0 520.15 480.14 47 49 47 46 65 71 73 68 cldy P.O. cldy cldy P.C. P.C. cldy Mny 10 68 480.14 cldy Sunup at 4:35. Sundown at 7:19. Standard time. One hour earlier by war lime. Fourteen hours and forty-four minutes between. H. S. Drandsgard, Reporter. N N B NE S S HE SE by .building •* ••.- • O- & imprdvei|ent| with. --- COimRET Fanners today are stepping up production of dairy products, eggs, livestock and other essential foodstuffs. Oneway to begin the job is to build concreto barn floors, stock feeding floors, poultry bouse floors, manure pits, storage cellars and other Improvements that make your farm more efficient and productive. All you need are a few sacks of port- land cement, sand, gravel or stone, and some boards for forming. Concrete conserves critical "war materials"; many farm concrete jobs need norieT Economical, life-time concrete improvements cost surprisingly little to build. You can do the work yourself, or ask your cement dealer for names of concrete contractors. For helpful free literature on "how to do it," check list below and mall today. Foil* on pinny foital and mall Body and Fender Work MOTOR REPAIRING TIRE PATCHING GREASING WASHING ETC. BATTERY CHARGING OIL AND GAS OTTO SCHULTZ MOTOR Dakota City, Iowa Phone 494 sions of sympathy extended n s i n the illness and death of our belov ed father. Mr. and Mrs. Bmil Thomson. Mr. and Mrs. Thorvald Brown and Children. l-- POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT Arthur J. Secor Republican Candidate for State Secretary of Agriculture Keosauqua, Van Buren Co. A Builder of Better Iowa Agriculture with Outstanding Record of Public Service. G Dairy barn floort O Manura pile D Poullry haul* floors D Drain storage; Q Folding floors Q Milk hauiM D Foundation* [] Sloragt etllau Q Tanki, trough! Q Farm r«palri PORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION 408 Hubb.ll Bldg., Dt.Moln.t, Iowa SUPPORT THE RED CROSS. . . BUr DEFENSE STAMPS AND BONDS 3 IL'fiVS YOU CflK HELP RMERICR Win THE UJflR! Every American housewife today has a job to do on the "home front." Here are a few of the ways you can help! SAVE FOOD T Cook foods in their skins whenever possible. ' Roast at low temperature in your electric oven and reduce meat shrinkage. Plan at least one casserole dish a week to use left-overs. SAVE VITAMINS Use very little water in cooking vegetables and cook only until "tender crisp." Bring to boil quickly over high heat, then turn heat down and boil gently. Use covered ulensil to keep steam in. Do not add soda. SAVE FUEL Make full use of your electric oven or broiler by planning complete oven or broiler meals. , Do not preheat your electric oven or broiler too long. Cold start ' • possible, if preferred. Avoid using small pans on large or giant burners. Sow* PiMic S&wice Company • 103,555 house for four 'months, to reliable Furnished or unfurnished. tudor. Radio and beater f White. LJyermprp. Pbpne

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