The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa on June 9, 1942 · Page 2
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The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa · Page 2

Humboldt, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 9, 1942
Page 2
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»s, 1 •?:, INDEPENDENT NATIONAL IDIt. "SOGIATiON dent'* «l8ry. Whr isot get first sd thftf -*«-««ft pa? what ing borrowing It? Wttnlet, b«nt««ed ffet* withdn WIQUA PRINTING 'COMPANY editor , *?* *'**• Act tf the Philippines get their freedom In i»« as promised they will appreciate It Wore thaft they would have Without the present war. By 1948 the Philippines will more thoroughly understand the responsibilities of Inrtepeinipnie and th* Obligations It parries. Also they will think more of yoiir Uncle Snrn. bv. .*. »-.t hbolat Ja4» 6ii»Tit, ode yur ii««t on. ri*r. »>>•> R*jnif>llr«n he imrrh .given s—CnjIi In Ad<-»nrf. Advertising Rutei two c-nt> prr word .a „.• »8v*rti»*mi;nt«, F«r Inch Mrh iMprf. ,. Bitra ehirprr for wrepnsiiio,-.. "*tf»l m»tler» »t Icjrnf rnlf. uardft of thank-, r,0r mrh OhltBBfy -poftry nt,H !,... of ttpdrfin* prrscnti npr proie»t. N» ndvprliMnir »dlet» will ha Interu-d with the nci POIJfTS. -Sofa.. !aJ4 dcwa-S-ovea points that fir rential to national permanence after the war is won. They follow: .1. Promptly establish temporary governments over each of the Axis nations, preferably utilizing citizens of the United Nations whose Axis ancestry goes hack to the Axis nation Involved. These temporary governments to serve until Axis peoples can establish proper governments of their own. 2. Establish an airways commission to control grer.t international airports of the future which will be important In aerial commercial development atter the war. 3. Establish nn administrative body to lake control of gateway? to the sfeven seae. 4. Establish a commission whose prime task would ho to increase the literacy of peoples of the world, recognizing thai ability to read and write is the foundation of pro- This might be as good a time as any to eaeafc of the Injury sometimes done good men and the-benefits that sometimes come 'to rascals because the Individual voters of the state do not know the qualifications of the candidates for Btate office between lieutenant governor and congressmen. All such candidates should be selected at state conventions. There they could cotne before tho delegates and nl least be given a hasty Inspection. It Is no secret that the voters dn not as a rule know anything about tbe qualifications of Mate candidates below lieutenant governor. Voting for them IB a sort of grab-bag affair and not an Intelligent choice of the .-smSldBfes. The tronbie If that whenever there <? »°!ft of s primary law revision- iii« pwiptc imme- i (Jlately..jump .U!..the.eon*!.w!uR.4!!ar89mean-e -Is-tvy inp to deprive them of this elective righ!. There fore every such bill has been thrown out. Whet we get better acquainted wit the facts we will al favor the change. Now they want us to ration booze, it's n fine idea. The trouble is it cnn't be done. Of course the rationing of sugar would help, for then It would make It harder ior old topers to get their sweetened prune Juice sunshine cooked, into their systems Hooze Just cp.n't be rationed. Our good friends the prohibitionists felt it could, and tried It. You remember tbe muss that followed. No, you just can't ration tha thirst of the old topers, and as long as they live- they will be thirsty nnd will nnd some way to satisfy their thirst. The best we can do Is to keep the booze away from the youngnk-rs nnd thiif prevent the repopulation of the booze hounds. Brake Up ThW;Ba8i^lt1eam^f Brothers WEATHER one) fields, arid have to an extent the yield r»f corn or whatever was planted In the flowed sections, bat -crops will be (roofl if are favorable for the remainder of the season. Some farmer* have reported dam- ,ge to pheasant nests by the rain, and some have said that they have feen pheasant, eggs floating down the tmall streams or by the road'- side, but there is a feeling that here will be enough left for all practical tisea or to make excellent shooting. Php Record Da IP -Jay Way CARtt OF fMA»KS. .Jf'n A°l h 1 a ? themenib ^Bof the I. O. O. P. lodge and neighs. J*ho so kindly helped me with T farm work while I was m the h pital, It was greatly appreciated" I-3-lpd. H. C. Worstc, ' i, c •lay lay Iny rfny lay 2 3 4 5 K 7 n. L. Pre. Sun wind fi4 50 0.3G cldy Sfe 5S 46.018 cldy SS 47 34 0.33 49 33 0 «7 43 .35 38 .88 37 T M« ftbore nrp fhe nine SorlKrn hrofher*. who mnde np a haw* nil h-nm at Bod,. | n Hi«>ir Oonfh ntttf fo one of the hoys, James, rccenlly at Minneapolis. Thn brother* are left to Tight. Janus, Albert, l,«x>n. Carl, Henry, Olvln, Arne and Oscnr. WITH THE CHURCHES CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCH Opposite the Public Library. Church services every Sunday at leven o'clock. Sunday school at ten o'clock. The public is cordially invited to ttend these sendees. *•' B. Establish « cndp of justice for relations between people o' the world, and machinery for administration of the code. 6. Establish a trade commission to gradually work out increased world trade, seeking to prevent either Btlfliui; obstructions or heavy dumping of poods, both of Which break down economic systems' nml cause world distress. 7. Establish a world legion us n world police force to enforce the administration (if world justice and to muke effective administration of airways and seawnys. This police force must ne supreme in the world. W|c must not again rely on systems of balance of power, or of extra-territorfalism, or of races In armament. This Is all very well and meets the conditions (some of the conditions) thai will arise. However, the big obstacle as we Bee it, IS the impotency of tne nations now engaged la war to meet the condi- '-lions that will follow the declaration of peace. For ) tlme'%lh;c«iny£ untneotkble demands, neces- s s heyond pur hhlftty to Meet Conditions that -will be misrepresented and used to prejudice the people; racial hatreds that will flare into bloodshed, and national prejudices that can not be stilled until a now generation Is born and grown to maturity. In fact the struggle that will follow the war seems larger than that which now confronts us. However, we have set our hands to the plow and can not turn back. So far as that la concerned, we could not refuse to enter this struggle between world gangsters and the common people And so we will have to do the host we ran, hoping that nomc way will be.found to reach - ibf nt-ssi^r sohiliun One of the bnttles after the present war Is won will he if private enterprise and the profit motive shall lie restored In this country or If we will remain regimented on a plea of greater efficiency until ;if- ler the "omerRency". Tt Is well for the people to keep this in mind and throw off regimentation after the w;ir. The Clilcugo Tribune says that Wendell Wlllkle was repudiated in Iowa when Mark Thornburg was defeated for the Kepnhlican nomination for the United Stutes senate. That may he what the Tribune Ihinkx, hut i( IB not ti fuel- Mark Thorrburg was defeated in Iowa because he was opposed by a •.•tionrer man, l«.oauH» his c.impr.i K n contain,-,! "to much bitterness and pelf-aggrandizement, and be cause certain forces in the state sought to capital Ize on certain events that were not representative o what was clnimed for them. Mr. Thornburg's man ngers made several serious errors, just as Jlmin Dolllvcr'H managers did. On the other hand Gov ernor Wil K on kept his mouth shut except when h could profit by opening it, and "sawed wood", ST. MARVS CHURCH J. T. Klt/patrlclt, Pastor Sunday Masses 8:00 and 10:00. Holy days, 6:30 end 8:00. Confessions Saturday afternoon, <:(M> and 6-:00. Evening 7:00. Holy Hour and prayers for peace ] "very Saturday evening from 7:00 to 8:00. 0. U. Anderson, I'nstor HFSniOLI»T FIRST LUTHERAN I Sunday Proem m- long ago he was president of the Northern Baptist Convention. Mrs Edith Tiller from our American Baptist publication Society will not be able to be here next Sunday evening. For next Sunday evening please read Acts 18 for our lesson. You are cordially invited to attend every service of our church. For I am not ashamed of the gospel of Christ for it Is the power of f?od unto snlavation to everyone that helinveth to the Jew first and also to the Oreek. Romans 1:16. Banner—extend days here for sugar application. Hir.M1I(M,I>T FIRST U'THKRAN GOVEHNWENT WE1IT A BENEFIT? Some crack-brained professor of something at one of our state institution!) recently tried to tell an Audience that government debt is a benefit or will bo a benefit in the years to come. He UHed a rather Ingenious argument. He felt that such a debt would form a.perfi'ct.depository for wiirpliiH fusirix of Un- people. It is presumed UiHt along the warne line mirh a resting place for surplus cash could be uped an a pool into which excess protitH and "needless spmd- Ing" such as buying new autoes, building new hotm.s and the like, could he drained. It Is also reasonable to suppoiio that a ball and chain on u man's ankle IK a benefit, 01 that certain boneflclal results could be found. Thai IB. the dnig would prevent his running off with someone else's •wife. Or it would prevent his being a housebreaker, H highwayman or n fontpnil But if the learned professor would get down to earth he would know that if ho borrowed $100 he would have to pay interest and would have just that much loss to spend for hln own desires each year. If he didn't owe the ?100 the amount he paid for interest could be spent in improving conditions that surround himself and family, it is the same with government debt. Suppose our debt at the end of the war Is two hundred billion dollars. At an interest rate of one per tent that would amount to two billion dollars per year to be paid before we would have anything left for the operation of our government, la that a benefit? Suppose we didn't owe anything and could use that two billion that is paid for interest, toward our running expenses. Wouldn't that help? iV-Tlie New Peal has certainly developed some of *tl»t*»wt cock-eyed theorists the world has ever seen,; -^bey defy experience, ignore precedent and protest against natural laws because they interfere p*t fcraln-cnildren. It is remarkable how b* taken la with such hogwath. similar occasions one. is astounded! You oulv have to remember the Rotary Razors. - to* cranberry swamjw, the Blue Steel Tool Co., the > hot we!Je'and the m.e4iciiial waters and the rest of the ''SSjhlttkable, unreasonable and impossible «J8«n*» th»r were, iiefised to make us believe this or tbst iw> W6 -would lose our bard-earned dollars. >ifl9*mber that God's laws machine, it we to have •It's fun to see cartoons ridiculing the Jahps, bu it don't kill any Japs. It Is said that Dr. Mary Walker who was the first woman to wear men's clothing, put on a pair of pants and started to walk to Wareham. She met nn nged gardner and asked: "Can you tell me If this Is the way to Wearham?" The old man gnzei her and said: "i don't know for you are the first woman I ever syw wearin' 'em." That reminds us of an event In the Humboldt postofflce away hack when Joe Foster was postmaster. He employed as H. .helper a man named Hart. .Mr. Hart was extremely bow-legct-d. In f.ict. he was so bow-legged that he had a carry water pails or whatever he carried, in front of him instead of at life side because his knees Dial were HO badly out of line they Interfered with anything he swung at his side. A lady entered the posioffu-c o:ie evening when Mr. Hurt was sweeping the lobby. She asked him if there was any mail tor ].,.,-. lie laned his broom against :hc -all ;,]-„! suu-dng for the door to the office said"Walk this way and I'll sec". Said the lady: "Mr. Hart, I couldn't walk that way to save my life". A speaker at a convention the editor of this paper recently attended, said that ho had just returned from a visit to Washington, IX c., and that while the leaders there are conscious of the war condi- lioiiH, the people in general are not. Ho said Washington renidents ^ern K-KS impressed with war conditions than any other set of people he had Beuu in snort, there is loss war consciousnosB it, Washington than in any other city he had visited- That IB the impreHHinn in nearly every part of , he mi<1(lle west. The people of the east declare that the middle we.t must he brought to realize the serlouiinetw o£ me war, while we O f this section feel that those most at fault are in the nation's capitol CHURCH 0. H, Anderson, Pnstor Sunday Program— Sunday School at f>:45 A. M. Worship Hour at 11:00 A. M. Senior League meets first and third Monday evenings. Brotherhood meets second Monday of every month. L. D. n. (girl's organization) meets second nnd fourth Tuesday even-Ings. Junior League meets the second and fourth Wednesday evenings. Ladies Aid meets overy other Thursday afternoon at 2:00 P. M. Senior Oho4r practice Thursday even-Ings nt 8:00 P. M. Confirmation classes meet on Saurdays at 1:00 P. M. Junior choir practice on Thursday at 7 P. M. CHURCH IV. I*. Breiiw. Minister The work of the Uaily Vacation Bible school will be completed on Friday of this week. The Children's Day program Is being prepar- d and will be presented at 11:00 A. M. on Sunday morning June 1-ltli. Opportunity will be given for baptism of children or adults. We will also give opportunity for hose who wish to unite with the church. The Wednesday morning prayer services will be held at 10:00 A. M. n the following places: Mrs. Henry iVepterbeok and Mrs. Jesse Burns. The Woman's Society of Chris- Ian Service will meet at the "hurch at 2: SO Thursday afternoon or their regular meeting. The mid-week service for the whole church wll Ibe held Thurs- leill, aoa ay evening at 8:00 I". M. There will be an Official Board meeting t H:IIO p. M. following the prayer ervice, : J^| The pastor will preach at the veiling service next Sunday, using s his subject, "Mutual Helpful- e^s." Following the uvttnlug sor- ice there will be an hour of good fellowship for the young folks of the cliurrh who sir.y lo t'/ie evening serve. Sunday School !l:4R A. M. Worship Hour 11:00 A. M. Junior Choir practice on Ttiea- ilay morning at !l:()0 A. M. L. 1). H. (Girl's organization) meets second and fourth Tuesday evenings. Ladieo Aid meets every other | Thursday afternoon at 2:00 P. M. Senior Choir part practice Thursday evenings at 8:00 P. M. Monday, June Nth The Ladles Aid Cradle Roll pro- grame will be given on Thursday afternoon, June llth at 2:00 p. M. Mrs. 0. Clifford Anderson is chairman of the program. The hostesses for this meeting will be Mrs. Kay Wogen, Mrs. C. J. Torkelson, Mrs. Oliver Holden, Mrs. A. A, Burke, and Mrs. Ray Asklund, Jr., Mothers with their children are urged to be present. ELECT TEACHER TO REPUCE MfiS, K, j. Russell Cappock had been hired by the Hnmboldt public school board to fill the vacancy created by the restgniition of Mrs. K, J, Shiith. Mr. Cappock will teach English. TRINITY 'LUTHERAN CHURCH Oeorffo Pnllcsen, Pastor. Rutland, Iowa Saturday, !>:30 a. m. confirmation instruction. Sunday, 9 a. m, worship service. There will be no Sunday school. Instead there will be a picnic at 2:00 in the afternoon for the Sun- n in Mfty 11 May 12 May 13 May 14 May 15 May 1C May 17 May 18. May 19 May 20 May 21 May 22 May 23 May 24 May 25 May 26 May 27 May 28 Jay 2D May 30 May 31 46 65 71 7° es 73 71 75 65 62 67 63 61 66 62 68 69 75 78 77 83 80 86 90 77 91 cldy P.C. cldy cldy P.C. P.C. 48-0.14 56 .44 50 0 55 ?.9 35 36 61 43 39 43 38 50 42 43 49 57 60 57 72 63 64 0 0 0 T .31 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .69 0 .10 T •cldy cldy cldy P.C. cleat- clear cldy cldy clear clear P.C. P.C. P.C. clear clear P.C. clear P.C. clear P.C. P.C. P.C. N N E NE S S 8K 3E s SB SW mv 1 SE SE SB NW N S SE NE SW S SE SE SE S S NOTICE. Prom now until furthe the Red Gross room win only once a week. That wi,iT on Saturday from, two to five w have plenty of yarn on hand t thos* desiring to knit helmet? wristlets or sweaters. ' Cotinty units will he when the new fall sewing begins. Sunup at 4:22. Sundown at 7:35 —standard time. An hour earlier by war time. Fifteen honrs and hirteen minutes between. Sunday, June 21, will be the long- st day of the year. That Is the beginning of summer. And then Sept. 21 will be the first day of fall, Just as Dec. 21 is the first day of winter. The seasons certainly do roll around. WANT and SAL El Advertisements in this colnnm cost one cent a word if Ca9ll accompanies the order. No erder accepted for lesBihan 26 cents PHOtfE 102 SALE OR TRADED \ WL Barred Rock Pjuliets. Persons, Dakota City. . Hll8aB| , Minnesota ern, practical, thorough, progreB sive, economical are the quail- ties of Mankato Commercial College, Mankato, Send for catalogue. 11)41 BAR CORN' erine McElroy, phone leoVciare' Clare, Iowa. STRA WHERRIES Extra large. Phone 261R. F - W. Amspoker. I-3-lpil WANTED-BURLAJ» BA«S. CON-1 crete Products Co. I-39-ltf ^% FEDERAL FARM LttAKS- 0. H. Southwick, Sec'y and Treas. 212 Doua UHc, Fort Dodge- Legion Bldg., Humboldt. l-23tf' CARIJ OP THANKS. I wish to extend my heartfelt thanks to nl Ithose who extended me their sympathy nnd favors during the illness and death of my Their kindness during the RUPTURE SIUELII.EXPBRT, H. j,. H OFK- of Minneapolis, Minnesota! wife. day school and summer school pu- °' lw o children, plls at the church grounds. Russell Cappock Mr. Cappock received his high school education in Shenandoali. He attended Junior College at Washington, Iowa, and Simpson College at Indianola, • Iowa, where he received his BA. He has done graduate work on his>masters de- Kree at the University of Iowa at Iowa City. He has majored in social science and minored in science, English and mathematics. Mr. Cappock has taught in the social science field in Shannon City and Outhrie Center. He has standard secondary school certifi- 'cate. Ho is married and the father days of my affliction and the beautiful floral tributes at the funeral will be unforgetable to me. 1-8-1 Charles M. Helland. Hotel WahJionso, Tuesday, | From 10 A. M. to 4 P- M. Please [ come early. Evenings by appoint- George Struthers Died at West Bend Word reaches Humboldt that George J. Struthers, well known Glen Davis Named Head of Alumni At a recent meeting of the Gilmorc City alumni association, Glen Davis . . nown farmer of the West Bend vicinity ! T" eCtBd Pre8i(ltmt - <^tus Smith died at his home May if,, death d'tc' | """' ViCe n ' iesilleilt ar "» Meda Pet' to a stroke. Deceased was the husband of the former Jescie Italia Sl °". .".'.Huwboidt, ........ ................ Mr. Struthers was horn in a I->e cabin at McKnightH point, June.' IS. 1N63. His marriage took place October 23, 1S&5, and nine children wen,, born to tnio union, two daughters. Dorothy Hundvrtmark, Ollosen, and- Ruth, at home; seven *''"*" 8ecre ""-y '""* treiisuu-r. j Green-Landmesser ] Nuptials Read at Gilmore City (Editor's not'—the Groeu-Lmid- mes^er wedding WUK briefly men- tioiiHd in tbe Humboldt newupaper* ... „„...„. „,.„... sous, Archie 1., Milfor.l; Dule M , I ' , WePk ' Herewith ' - OHUIiCIl "The of Ft-!iu«- th AlBo the average Washingtoniau believes -he people "back home" are anxious to pay IhuiV a mwak,. We are anxioun to pay taxes to win the WB r. hm we hate to pay a ,, enny ,„ taxea that goes into some foolish extravagance or misdl rected effort of the fuddle-brained appointees in Washington. Someone has said that the men who are now at the fruiit must not be mobolized iiito an army cf un- emplojed when the war ,„ won The only way these men ta n be employed is to me inhuuve and individual effoit and enterprise a chante If the profit motive la uot permitted to operate after the war is won we will have another depression that will be worse than tbe oue jutit We sometimes forget that every normal human effort is to gain something tie human that makes It wants. \t may be food, shelter, clothing, land buildings, iuuriu or whatuot. U is the profit motive- a possibility of possessing the thiag you drives man ahead. Without It there win be Ve^ tended effort, jt to al} very well that we aqould f ° r '** ~ b ° le ol ? uni * nit y- Tow's % grand Bat tfecrs Js BJ, yj,j g^yjug tftat charity heidns at home, 01 tnat tho " * • • ~ "-«?•*— the»eelvt>u. They whan uttered. To deny mm ii wlfhfuj ttek&ing, you betfc* than th*t shlp" >V. (lark Williams ServictB for Sunday, Juno 14 10:(IO a. m,— Church school, Veru B. Allan, superintendent. Training tor Christ iau living, with classes tor ull ages. 11:0(1 a. in.— ^Service of worship; eermou theme, "Healing In His Wing.-." Special music under the direction of Miss K- Gay Porter; Miss Elleu ItJugsborg, organist. We believe you will'- find this service Inspiring and helpful. Chpir rehearsal w>H be held at the church Thursday evening at 7:30. is u more Wesley; Vern, Holfe; Theodore, of !''. Onlplfcle »«-'>'"'t, taken f,- om the HingHted; Howard, Fort Lewi , Washington;-Arnold at home, and Stanley. Ottosen. These, with I ho wife, survive. Services wore held from the Preabytartan church in CHURCH Church sebjpol gt 10:00 A- M. Morning Worship 9t Xl:00 A. 1|. Young People's meeting at 7: IB P. M. t. Evening Service at 8; 00 P. M, The junior Ypung People'* ng in tbe Cilmore City Unt«rprine.) In a prttty wedding that took l-liict Saturday at'turnoon, May 30 at 3;«c o'clock iu the Firm Luthfr- illl church here, Ruth l, (>u i tt . «,.,.,„ f. «... i, ,ir j. Juovyici lull i;iltllV'U 111 ..,,.„ L. , ,, 'Wir.c. WItlU, West Bend Tuewluy, May 1'Jtli with ! u , u "» hler ol Mr, and Mrs. Wilbur interment in tbe West Bond ceme- ' ,7" ° R " lft ' hk!(:i "" b lh f »iri(U tery. ol ^ es ' le Miidmes.ser, son of !\h- jam! Mrs. Ora IvHiiameBser of thin city. The liev. A. 0. Kchradf'offlciatud at Ihu double riiiB ceremony before the ultar decorated with bou- <|Uh(s of peonies and iris. The bride wore a white lliian suit,and hat. Her only ornament- Two Men Wanted At Once Manager of large, well? known feed'company,mnst-a;ppolnt two' men for good paying work In the localities where this newspaper Is circulated. Render service and do sales work. Farm experience or any kind of sales experience helpful. Must have car. J-leasant, permanent work- Send only name and address. Personal interview arranged Write Box 8 care this paper : Name • Address ment. 11 have been supplying my shields I to rupture Sufferers In this terri- (tory for ten-years and longer. I jhave fitted thousands of cases in I the United States during this time. There are many of my satisfied customers right here in your community. CAUTION u It : > ^neglected, nrupture«l may cause 'weakness,, backacie, f nervousness, stomach and gas pains. People having: large run-I ttires, which have returned after surgical operations or Injection treatments, are especially invltcd- "If you want it done right, don't experiment, See Hoffmann." If unable to see me at this time address: HOFFMANN'S SURGICAL APPLIANCE CO. !t!6 Masonic Temple Mlnneapolfft, Minn. " w ^ * ^^ ••••••^^y^^^y.r^ A Wayne Peca For STARTER-^26^ SUPPLEMENT 40% HOG SUPPLEMENT DOG FOOD so . me ^icks from the hatches of mce lots of started chipks We buy poultry and eggs. BRADGATE ALUMNI GROUP HELD ITS ANNUAL MEETING Friday evening. May 2i», the alumni of Hradgute high school held their annual ttlumni banquet, with more than 100 persons \n tendance. The «ue»u were seatec at a "V" ghHped tab|tt and the decorations and prog-apj wuie of a patriotic nature. Tile class or 1(U7 w$s at the banquet pu its ieth anniversary. The offU-ern elected for the cowing year are; president, Mrs. John Madsun; vj.ce preaideut, Mha Joycji Sorepson; secretary, Ml»s Dorothy Harris; treasurer, Donald Sprei;- tun. an the Roy farp ia (fee Heard Oruve ctnunun- wa f a bracelet, a gift-of the groom. She WRB attended by her sister Miss fivelyn. Qreen of Holfe, who W«r« a sidt of light blue linen with hftt to nujtcb. ..-, Both the bride and her attendant wore shoulder cp r - «ag<88 ot red roses. * Airs. A. Sohardt played the Pr 4- «8Bsionai .ana recegsmnal marohs »nd soft music during the ceremony ')« thtj organ. - »Normun Hage of Chicago, .. 104J of the groom,, aerveti as bwt man The bride's mother was atti? a dress of navy hln«'and t Aom'B mother. wo*e -a' dreg's] navy sheer.-printed i<prepe. L Misp Qre^n »«a')"*>ttj^>,«..^jj... .U Ba "« e fy ,t Certified, Pulloruin Tested) Humboldt. Iowa

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