The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa on June 2, 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, June 2, 1942
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Page 4
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enccmmt Activities of Humboldt Co. i&'wfit ift HtniDoltft eotm- ty n*te rspttrted th«!r eomnwttce- activities which too* plat* ffie last few — The Harfly school *c- UVftles Were brotight to n el«* ThuTSa'ay With a cotniwseemeirf frfOgrain for the Sth anil TWn , high school principal and the diplomas were presented by the president of the school board, William Cran. The eighth grade jrraduatlon was was held Tuesday evening at the htsh school and this program was presented by the class, class song, eighth srade; class history, Ivan Anderson; class prophecy, Norma is Iftades, and a picnic dinner at wotm. FOlolwing Is the order hi wtifcJi . . .. the program WR« «rtve«: JnvocaHoti. 'Bailey; class will. Marls Law; pre- Ihe Her. E. D. Hart, ptstor ot tlie I Dentation of diplomas, Supt. E. S. Methodlat church; words of «•<•!- Wtxon. *Wne, Supt. Charles Hfthn; Sth j There are eleven members in the grade class history. Beth Clancy: I class namely. Robert Brndtnirn. 10th grade class history. Maclyn j Iv «n Anderson. Marilyn Curry. Clancy? Sth grade class prophecy. Edwin Reed; lOih grade class pro- Mavis taw, Xorma Jacobson. Norms Dailey, Eugene Larsen, Bob pbecy, Gerald Larson: Sth trade Marchant, Helwln Vote. Helen Jar- class will. Ardith Brechler; loth i ^is and Roper Nacre. The class grade class will. Edward Hanland Jr. motto is "\Ve Build the ladder by Which we Climb," the class flower Presentation of gift to the Hardy i is I ^:\.. a " (1 the school from the 10th grade, \eison ! a " <1 " *"'" Hendrickson; receiving of .sift, f 1 ™^ 1 Mrs. Olaf Klevcland. president the Board of Education: prpsenta- News Service) inent exercises were held in the tmj Stairs," were vsrrm fflrt tfl the senior class eolffr* bine and white. FlSwert it the troti bf the stage were fortneH in fl»6 shafts of a V. Elton, Elston gaVo the Valedictory and Louis Mahar the salutatory. The following program was gtv* en: processional—grand teach; Invocation— Rev. J. S. Schroder; music—Mens quartette; Address— Rev. Edward Brlggs. Presentation of honors, Supt. D. P. Edwards; presentation of diplomas, P. W. Keener, president of the Board of Education; benediction, Rev. W. S. Handy and recessional, Grand March. The public school closed Friday with an all school picnic held In the high school gymnasium. Mrs. Keener was In charge of all the arrangements. A picnic dinner was erved at noon. (RrpuMicun-Indopendont Now* Service) RRNWICK—Twenty-four seniors were graduated in exercises taking >lace the evening of May 21, at the ilph school auditorium. The following; commencement program was carried out: processional, high .school band; invocation. Rev. Tuesday, June 2.1942 Farm Products Alcohol to Solve the Rubber Problem recaps. Solution of the nation's rubber shortage lies in the use 6f middle- western fafm pfodtfets for the production of Industrial alcohol, from which can be manufactured butadiene, the base of synthetic rubber, Dr. L. M, Christefiseft of Lincoln, Neb., research director for the chemurgy project of the University of Nebraska, declared at a meeting here today. Purpose of the meeting, culled by cooperative oil company officials, is to formulate a program for obtaining Industrial alcohol plants in Iowa, Nebraska aud other agricultural states. Dr. Chrlstensen declared alcohol produced from farm products represents the quickest nnd cheapest means of obtaining butadiene. By End of Year He predicted that If construction of alcohol plants were begun now .hat production wouid be under way by the end of 1942. "We could soon lie ..producing. ?,S- MIU OWII^J Lll C*Ullt-Ml lull . Ill t-?*cnl«>- „ - •--- - -.--..- v i i:1 , _-^ui fr 4^ii, iv ~ , . . - — «* tioh of athletic awards to the high « V0imore Mgb scho °' S>' nina « ll "n I Thompson; salutatory. Lois Mar- nuall ' r 200,000,000 gallons of In- school bovs in basketball and has*.- ( on Thurs <i av evening. May 21*U tin; „,„„,,, LeRoj . n - cho; ri -- seil . 'In-trial alcohol from 80.000,000 bu- ball Snpt Halm; addre« on ! rn<? r!ass «>«ststed orf nineteen tation of key, Mnrlin Klassle; ac"Builders" the Rev. E. D. H«rt;|*' r " »«>«« «"<*« bo r s - The Rev . ' KOWnrn FlriPirc nf Vnrt Fln/fern tra l*n presentation of of classes, snpt. Huhii; presentation of diplomas. Mrs. Olaf Klevcland. Br ' sss of Fort DfKigc **™** l »»r»oier at the Con.. , Rita Krebs and Audrey Houston of the class motto. "The Elevator the Maclyn son Haalnnd Jr. The Sth grade graduate? were Ardltb Brechler, Beth Clancy, Edwin Reed. Jerry Knut- j feon, Arthur Pederson and Billy | 'TValkner. A basket dinner was enjoyed a noon, and the entertainment for the afternoon was a baseball game between the Hardy school and the Alumni boys. The Hardy school faculty for the past year included Charles Hahn of Sigonrney, Miss Lilian Reitan of Floyd, Iowa, Miss Alice Whipple of Rutland, and Miss Teresa Ehr hardt of West Bend. The only mem her of the faculty who plans to re turn here next fall is Miss Whipple (Republican-Independent News Service HARDY—Commencement exer clses were held at'the Vernon con soltdated school Wednesday even ing. C. T. Feelhaver, principal o the Fort Dodge senior high school delivered the address, and the girl's glee club gave a number. Twelve seniors received diplomas Includ Ing Lola May Cathcart, Fae anc Mae Notestine, Alta Morgan, Lucille Gjerstad, Geneva HInz, Rachel Olson, Elsie Erdmann, Lewis Brara Robert Nelson, Floyd Wllley, and Glenn Wigans. The .valedlstorlan of the class was Lucille Gjerstad and the salutorlan was Floyd Wll- ley. The Vernon ccptance of key. Phillip Saxton. Music. Arlene Richardson; address, the Rev. J. C. Buthman; music, girls' glee club; valedictory, Barbara Jane Ilrltf, presentation of class, K. H. Montgomery; presentation of diplomas. H. D. Black; benediction. Rev. Hart and recessional, hiprh school band. te get fesalts. We have softie eel- fish Interest to get around, but I think we can do that. We went to Senator Nofrls, who looked Into the mattet and Senator Oillete introduced a resolution in the senate that resulted In the naming of a committee that is now on the last statges of an investigation that Will tel! the story. • -This group has obtained economic data on which a program can be developed. the Situation "We know today just exactly what our rubber situation Is. "First there Is no more serious problem confronting us in the war than developing a rubber supply. Eevery possible source should be built up as quickly as possible. "The program we work out now will probably be the program for a long time to come. "The quickest road to a large supply of synthetic rubber lies In the production of large qualities of grain Rlcblioi. "We must push our research In flfty, wrnter, l_jj>&rt. recfc*. dseair fofg&rtwn, Rutland, farmer, 2 pass, recaps, CSartey Cfirlstetissn, ttamboidt, far&jer, 1 pass, recap. Chas. MtNelll, Bradgate, farmer, 2 pass, recaps. H, B. Luchsinger, Renwlck, buyer of farm produce, 2 pass, recaps. Sen Edge, Hufnboldt, farmer, 1 pass, tire recap. Cyril Kellner, Bode, farmer, 2 pass, recaps, C. A. Payton, Gilmore City, farmer, 1 pass, recap. Vernon H. Stensland, Gilmore V. J. Gross, Humboldt, farmer, 2 pass, recaps. Ben Johnson, Humboldt, farmer, 2 pass, recaps. Junior Brophy, Ooldfleld, farmer, 2 pass, recaps. Andrew Pederaon, Ollmore City, farmer, 2 pass, recaps. Perry Morse, Ollmore City, farmer, 2 pass, recaps. ' Arthur F. Carr, Hardy, farmer, 2 pass, recaps. Frank Dunphy, Hardy, farmer, 1 pass, recap. P. A. Rastnussen.. (lo).c!£leld-.ls.r-J , 2 pass, tires and 4 pass. Bdwatds, HumbotdV farmer, 1 pass. tube. Oscar Toi^erBon, Rutland, farmer, 1 bass, tube. Pearl Moedlng, LuVe'rne, farm mechanic, .1 pass. tube. Iowa Highway Patrol, Dakota City, 4 pass, tires and 4 pass, tubes, (these tires and tubes allowed from the State reserve) Nels Warlattd, Badger, farmer, 2 pass, tubes. George Rl c e, Renwlck, farmer, l pass. tube. L. 0. Soppeland, Humboldt, farmer, 1 pass. tube. Antou T. Anderson, Goldfield farmer, 1 pass. tube. Gale Berryhlli, Llvermore, mail carrier, 2 pass, tires and 2 pass '.ubes. (these tires and tubes al- owed from the state reserve. H. H. Mayer, Humboldt, Veterinarian, l pass, tube Charley G. Day, Jr., Humboldt, fanner, l pass. tube. W< ft tolbefdlnf, ifn«r, 1 pis. tube. *tr- Hflffis, Mardy, f«rmet f li pass. tube. Obsolete fftnS *ll«9 fiom BoBweli, Dakota City, HOT* tlcattttrlst, 1 pass. tire. less Franklin, LWsrmore, Ctf- pehter, 2 pass, tires. Anton T. Anderson, Goldtleld, farmer, 1 trailer tire. C. J. Johnson, Gllmore City, farmer, 1 farm wagon tire, Martin Anderson, Thor, farmer, l trailer tire. M. B. tube. Richardson, Renwick, Hardware and Plumbing, l plck ,,p ire. shels of corn to provide butadiene tlle lnd "strlal alcohol field. We for 240,00 tons of synthetic rubber," i cnn (lo " ble the quantity of btitadl- ' Dr. Chrlstensen said. ene We Ket from a bushel of corn. He said the first synthetic rub- j " Tlle alcohol plants must be her in quantities sufficient for military use cannot bo produced from built in the grain area of the agricultural section of the country not Iowa's Primary Election is Over; Next Contest is Nov butane, a petroleum by-product, i'" "" Industrial area to which the for two years and for civilian jise Rl ' nln wo "Id have to be shipped." inside of three or four years. r Today's meeting was attended by LAI) STRUCK BY 30 cooperative oil company man-1 EXPLORED BULLET agers and directors, bankers, chain- ] Gene Joachims of Pocahontas is ber of commerce representatives i recovering from an injury recelv- mer. 2 pass, recaps. New Passenger Automobile and Motorcycle Tiros nnd Tues Dewey Laiiuing, Bratlgate, mall carrier, 2 pass, tires and 2 pass, tubes. H. J. Sexe, Dakota City, sheriff, 2 passenger tires and 2 pass, tubes. L. E. Mosbach, Humboldt, Veter- school activities closed Friday with the usual plc- ulc being held. A program was jgiven in the morning, and a baseball game between the high school 'team and the alumni was held In the afternoon. Members of the Vernon teaching staff who are planning to return next fall are Supt. E. A. Johnson, •Miss Parks, Miss Glelm and Miss Proctor. Miss Haarup of Storm I*ke was recently elected to teach the third and fourth grades and Miss Anfinson of Goldfield will teach the fifth and sixth grades. <E«pabllean-Indeper.dent Nowa Service) BODE — Graduation exercises •were held Friday evening In the high school assembly for 19 seniors and 10 eighth grade graduates. The processional, "War March of the Prlestt" was played by Mrs. T. T. Thompson. Invocation was given by Rev. M. B, Tollefsrud, sluu- tatory by Roger Ophelm, bartton born F.olo "Annie Laurie" by Luther Tollefsrud accompanied by Valborg Tollefsrud. The address, "You are Wanted" given by Rev. Oscar Hanson of Minneapolis., "Father 0 Hear J/le" was sung by a vocal group. Scholarships and a year's subscription to the Literary Digest were awarded to Ruth Ophoim and Roger Opheim by Ralph Allen; presentation of class by Supt. K. 0. Berkland and granting of diplomas by A. C. Rossing, .president board of education, Valedictory waa given by Ruth Ophelm. Awarding of Scholastic honors from the Wom- fins club to Nathalie Toiiderum, jRnth Ophelm, Luther Tollefsrud and Wallace Mltsven by Mrs. P. J .Lansing; Instrumental number, "I .A Monastery Garden; brass group Benediction, Rev. M. B. Toilets rud; Recessional, "Pomp and Clr cujmstance," Mrs. T. T. Thompson The eighth grade graduates ar Arlene Bakken, Berblce Christian spn, Marllee Cottlngton, Arlen Hansen, Ernest Mitsven, Clarence Olson, James Olson, Ralph Olson Richard Olson and Donald Sorlein class roU is Robert Barber Carlson, Bex Cottlngton, Jean Vivian Hovemen, Myrtl i, Alice Loraen, George Mils Yen, Wallace MHsyen, Jorine 01 «»n, L*Fay Olson, Roger Ophelm •" Opheim, Doris Roberg, Gar Wllford Rood, Ho ITSU Mae Tonderum and New» Service) very large crowd the commencement exer- ' DES MOINES. Iowa, June 1 — The Iowa 1942 primary election Is now over the politics of an inter- party nature is a thing of the past. Next, comes the big test of the parties in November. Probably both primaries left some scars, and certain candidates felt porperly that their opponents engaged in some unfair practices, and some of those who rtld so felt the sting of defeat. Fortunutetly Iowa has not known for the past twenty years the attempted rule of a boss such as was known when Rst CInkson of the Des Moines Register cracked the political whip, or when they ganged on Lafe Young, ST., or when such strenuous efforts were made to put Governor Cummins in the •political solitary cell. Only in the days of Meredith and Harding did the newspapers take such violent attltutdes. (The above was written In the Humboldt offices. The Des Molnes letter follows—Editor.) Collections Collector of Internal Revenue E. H. Birmingham recently released figures showing that collections In ils office for the period July 1,1941 to April 30, 1942, have totaled ,»39,631,130.18 as compared with ?25,367,262.12 for the same period the previous year. Probably nothing reflects more he contributions lowans are mak- ng, by way of taxes, to the nation's war effort, than thesa collections. wishing to enlist have been won derlng where they can do it. Although It is pretty wldel known now, the answer is that yo can inquire about enlisting at th nearest army recruiting static and that's Just what hundreds o Iowa girls and women have bee doing in the last few days. The first school will be at' For Des Moines, Iowa, (.'nnip Dodge At long last the word has com regarding what is to happen t Camp Dodge during World War II It is to be used as an induction center with the post at Fort Des Molnes being transferred there to make room for the women's army auxiliary corps. Since the camp will not be ready as an Induction center before August 1, Col. Robert E. Fulton, Iowa selective service quota officer, has announced that Inductions will be stepped up with the hope that the July quota can be filled by July 12—about the time the Induction center will leave Fort Des Molnes— so that there will be no interruption in the flow of selectees during that month. The August quota will then report at Camp Dodge. Summer Camp Possibility of a summer camp tor the entire Iowa state guard loomed with the announcement ilmple subtraction shows that I 'bat several acres of ground at owans contributed $13,933,836.06 more during the last period than during the July l, 1940-Aprll 30, 1941 period. Biggest single contribution to the large Increase In collections came from corporation and individual Income taxes with the former lead- Ing. Stepped up taxes on corporations during 1941-42 brought in $4,157,179.06 more than during 1940-41. Increased demands on Individual incomes, brought in a total of $9,044,628.37 or an increase of $4,081,409.18 over Individual income taxes collected In Iowa during the 1940-41 period. Another factor figured heavily in the increase with taxes being received from several sources) not heretofore tapped. These included the tax on motor \ehlcles, boats, coin-operated machines, etc., with tlie total take coming to $2 5S5 21!i,72. Thus, these three sources alone | to IMQ' X™ '"*£?"** " l 'I" '"- »~»''" '-darters said Camp Dodge are being retained by the state for the use of the state guard. Although state officials have not announced what the summer plans will be for the guard, this hints that all guardsmen will undergo a two weeks training period at least. The Iowa provisional military policy, about 300 men from various permanent companies of the guard has been In training alncc March 18 and this training, under present orders, will least until June 16 Announcement may be expected shortly regarding the training the remainder of the guard will receive during the summer. Conventions Next political activity will be at the conventions of the parties probably In July. Republicans have given out figures which will admit 3(4»8 delegates while Democrats have streamlined their delegation and business men from every sec- lion of the state. Donald Edison of Fort Dodge, secretary of the Fanners Grain Dealers association, presided as chairman at the Invitation of the ed Monday afternoon when he was struck In the left forearm by a bullet from a cartridge when his older brother hit it with a hammer. The boys found the cartridge In a nearby gravel pit nnd were Describing the nation's rubber shortage problem, Dr. Chrlstenseu told of the efforts that have been made to develop a synthetic substitute since the natural rubber supply in the far east was cut oft after the Japanese capture of Malaya and the East Indies. "The shortage is terribly serious," he declared. "We have in our rubber stock pile at present from 800,000 to 850,000 tons of crude. Our military requirements are 617,000 tons yearly. "Rubber for reclamation Is com- ng In slowly, aud our sources of crude rubber are poor. There Is some rubber In the Amazon basin, mt It v/111 require 15 years to develop this .source. We get 25,000 ons a year from Liberia, which helps but Is a drop In the bucket *o what we need. "We have experimented srmip - A'laylug with it on a concrete slde- Speakers in addition to Dr. j walk. Chrlstensim included Dian R. ^ I Buchanan, head of the agricultural experiment station at Iowa State college. Synthetic Substltnte O WEATHER (Continued from page one) some have been used in households. Corn Is practically all In and a majority of it has been gone over once. In some low places the fields are wet and spots of corn look bad. But, plenty of water aud plenty of heat—that makes corn. It also makes pastures and all sorts of vegetation. The Itecord Date May May May May May tube. . Harto . Henry P. Claussen. Gilmore City, farmer, 2 pass, tubes. Mineral Springs Coca-Cola Bottling Co. COUNTY WIKWS and State Contestants to be announced in local papers; The precess- marches Qoagre was furnished girls' chorus 4pt by V^ jjBBHH) The W £i{ML £«*£%• •^-W-fsv^fCr^fe ^fMT^fr^ff^T^I •, ^rmv{? ' -vii-i--V* »4~- A~J if •' 1*r... .!:M . Bklfe tnl inert-ant'. When the fiscal year is completed rtn June 30 it ii safe to wager that Iowa's total contributions will be well over $4uoOG- 000. With the $5 tax on motor vehicles due July 1, for the following fiscal year, and congress again in the mood to raise income taxes t lowaus' contributions next yeai will be even more. Xavy Navy recruiting agents have found such a fertile filed In Iowa both before and after Pearl Harbor, that eight specially trained lowans have been sent back to their native state to aid in enlisting men for the sea forces of Uncle Sam. These eight lowans—John R. Van Osdol, Burlington; Franklin B Everett, Davenport; Charles J. Robingon, Marvin K. Johnson and Thos, C. Hutchlnson, Des Moines; Wallace W. Huff, Slous'City; John B. Turner, Cedar Rapids; and Roben A. Knudson, B'ort Dodge—all have completed a 60-day training course at San Diego Naval Base and wll lundergo another 8(>-d»y period of basic recruiting service training In Des Molne?. Once tb|s (« PWyjet wim Uw espepMon of to the{r home town*, mrui t, 9 »thM*ft4 to -<i • .4- ;!, alnca tha 'fWBV *»? £.'* 0.1 ^m-: fyrtffr,. that this is the smallest number of delegates to he admitted in years but that It will help save gasoline and tires. The Republican coiivuuliuu, with .National Chairman Joe Martin the keynoter, is scheduled for the Des Moiuea coliseum July 17 with the judicial convention at Sioux City, July 25. The Democratic convention la set for the Shrine auditorium In Des Moiues, July 10, the ju dicial convention at the 'Hotel Port Des Molnes, July 21. Doris Dwyer Writes to Her Parents A recent letter from ports Dwyer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Dwyer Sr., of Humboldt, who is employed at Portland, Me., said in part; "Everything is war-out here. The business places are not allowed to turn pn tbelr signs at night, the street lights are dimmed, cars drive with their parking lights, and now they can't drive it all as there i* a «a$ ration, about a gallon a week to ea^h, car. All Sunday traffic it qi»ff£loaed. People by the dozeii» walking, pur sh»de* have to ha 4flfA it) til* time when there Is » Itl very gloopy fcttf the bottle WftMfc, ^-.jT" 'W' «?Wi with milkweed, goldenrod, dandelions rubber brush and guayule as a -ource of supply, and some of them iave prospects, particularly the guayule. However, It will be sev- ral years before guayule produc- lon will be sufficiently large to be factor in meeting our needs. Bright Spot "The only bright spot In tho ubber picture is the synthetic pro- uct. "The Russians and the Germans egan experimenting with manu- acture of synthetic rubber from rain years ago and have developed heir plants to a point where they are obtaining a large part of their rubber requirements from this source. I think it can be safely estimated that the Russians are now getting from 200,000 to 300000 tons of synthetic rubber annually from agricultural products "Our own production of synthetic rubber at.this time Is 28,000 tons annually. Any figures over that amount that you may hear or read about are strictly taken from blueprint prospects. "Instead of following the Russians and Germans and using agricultural products for producing butadiene for synthetic alcohol we have been conentratlng on butane, the petroleum by-product. "Petroleum as a source of butadiene is bound to be disappointing, for the industry would have to be completely re-equipped to provide iiH much butane as we need Lack of Program "The reason we haven't used agricultural products for butadiene ban been our lack of a program. "The petroleum people have gone down to Washington with plans, promises and cost estimates. They have had something to talk about and until recently we haven't "Now the agricultural states have an organization that promises 1 2 3 4 5 May 6 May 7 May 8 May 9 May 10 May 11 May 12 May 13 May 14 May 15 May 16 May 17 May 18 May 19 May 20 May 21 May 22 May 23 May 24 H. L. Pro. Sun Wind 64 500.36 cldy SB 58 46.018 cldy SE 34 0.33 33 0 43 .35 38 .88 37 T 43 0 52 0.15 48 0.14 56 .44 50 0 47 49 47 46 65 71 73 68 73 71 75 65 62 67 63 61 66 62 68 69 75 78 55 39 35 36 T 51 .31 43 0 39 43 38 50 42 cldy P.C. cldy cldy P.C. P.C. cldy cldy cldy cldy P.C. 0 clear 0 clear cldy cldy clear 0 clear P.C. P.C. P.C. clear 0 clear N N E NE S S SE SE S SB SW NW SE SE SE NW N S SE NE N SW Announcement Starting on June 6, 1942 our office will be closed Saturday evenings. The regular hours for each week day will be from 8:00 A. M. to 5:00 P. M. Iowa Public Service Company R. V. Worthington, Manager STATE CONTEST Des Molnes, June 8,8:15 P. M. South Ballroom Ft. Des Moines Hotel Judges: Mr. Lou Elman, Branch Manager, RKO Radio Pictures; Mr. Gene Baker, singing star of Omar's^ "Musical Meditations" radii program.-(The third judge, n health authority, had not been selected at press time.) * Sponsored by thi Mlllera o! VITAMIN-ENHICH2D Sunup at 4:25. Sundown at 7:fl •standard time. An hour earlier by war time. Fifteen hours and six minutes between. There was a rainfall of .47 Inches Monday morning of this week. In fact, there have been showers almost every day the past week. RATIONING (Continued from Page One) gate, 1 truck retread. Earl Butterworth, Humboldt, trucker. 2 truck retreads, Chas, A. Peterson, Humboldt, fuel oil, 2 truck retreads. Rasmus Rasmusaen, Humboldt; Jream route, 2 truck retreads. Frank Schultz, Llvermore, trucker, 2 truck retreads. D. L. Gonder, Thor, trucker, 2 truck retreads. D. L. Gonder, Thor, trucker, 2 truck retreads. Farmers Co-op. Assn., Humboldt, 1 truck retread. Earl Hutterworth, Humboldt, trucker, 3 truck retreads. Humboldt Produce and Hatchery, Humboldt, 3 truck retreads. George R. Dodd, Humboldt, trucker, 3 truck retreads. Ifetreuded and Recapped Tire* Gleu W. Schulze, Livermore, farmer, 2 passenger recapa. D. B. Newton, Humboldt, far-mer, 2 passenger-recaps. Fred Hansen, Humboldt, farmer, LONG MAY HER PERMANENT ME: Hello . . . that you, Helen? Listen, 1 forgot to tell you to send the car over for greasing and an oil change. SHE: Oh, all right Bob, but what about the tires and the battery and all the other things it might need? HEi Right . . . everything should be attended to. Goshl . . . can't you take some responsibility for the car? SHE: All right, smarty ... I have taken the responsibility. I joined tho Once- a-Week Club today. Caesar '» ghost! Another when Si®gs kept on szmi CONCRiTfl A Wayne Feed For Every Need and every one '4-' production is to keep pigs on concrete from farrowing to market time. One fanner who does this reports: "My fat frop w gone to market fy the tfme the tecond vt farrowed,., average weights around 37S pounds dshmontht, , ,100 pounds ojporh Hog floors are only one of many Improvement* that will m»ke your form more efficient w»4 productive, Anp^ bani floor, poultry house, mil^ bouspjmafcwliagtw^mamjrepit wwatorteftoeu^w^utflitebUjw m HEi I'm listening . . . proceed with caution! SHEi Well, you know that nice Conoco stnH™ Myrtle Street? I went in there th"s morning Blovins, the Mileage Merchant, told meT/wo over our car every Thursday morning; check The tc s the battery, water ... in fact, everything p n d iff, saw anything needed, he would write 7down for war wiu make iff, me C J t y y A A e up to the extra life of our car and the savin bechar ? e d to have because of thatTonoco On Pick up your phone or drive tell FOR THE DURATION of your car Don't depend i*-f. -ism m tmbit> to yoife ',&&i iz\^av~ ''•fif Off?; -JilJIaH-t-.

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