The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa on June 23, 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, June 23, 1942
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ffiJBQUOT INDEPENDENT NATIONAL 6DITO RIAL. MOCATION to**, 8f«f Tn«ld«y b? JAQUA PRINTING COMPANY J»<jtt», Sdtttt 3, 1878. _ Hmnboldt, _. .. . . fht Hamboldt Independent, one yew.. ______________ fl.to rh«> Hnmboldt Repnbllasn, oat »«»* _________ . _______ ia.OO Both the Independent And Republican esn be pnrchnied for one yttt Kt * combined tat« of ------------------ $3.00 An exit* feHtfga eo»erih* wrapping and posujre Is made on . p»l>«*» Ordered onttlde of Hnmboldt and ndjolnlne conn- tiei, and v«rlep with the different Jones reached. Rntei Biven on Application, Terms— C»«h In Advance. Advertising Ratei want advertliemenU, two cents per word each Insertion. Per Inch each Insertion. 8Sc. Extra charge for composition. tagal flutter* at letaf rates. Cards of thanks* GOc each. Obltuarj poetry and lists of wedding present! published under prote«t. No advertising adlcts will be Inserted frith the news matter. fHJE SUGAR SITUATION Uncle Sam has so much sugar that he don't know what to do with It. The warehouses on hoth coasts are jammed to the ceilings and storage capacity Is strained to the limit. But the freighters that carry war material and troops to Hawaii continue to come back jammed to the gunwales with sugar that has to be stored. Freighters too small to tempt the submarines, continue to unload at Atlantic ports from Cuba and Puerto Rico and the wharves there are loaded to the tops with sugar. Also the Louisiana and other southern sections crops promise to be the best in years, all crying for an outlet. Some of the moguls in charge of the situation reason that the crop should be thrown on the market and permit the people to can and store away and lay in a year's supply, and others ponder deeply and predict that maybe, somehow and somewhere there may be a lack of sugar next year, and see what a grand thing It will be if we have warehouses bursting with sugar when the shortage arrives. The common sense view point seems to be that our sugar wants are supplied on this continent. It is true that we Import some sugar from the Philippines but the amount is insignificant. The sugar production areas of our own southland, Mexico and Cuba as well as Puerto Rico will never be taken from us. With a sugar shortage In view these sections can step up their production materially. Will it be like the drive for old paper? The freight platforms of the larger centers are bulging with waste paper that no one wants. The government will probably have to burn Its supply. TILE BATTLE OF THE PACIFIC At this time it seems that the contests In the Pacific have definitely settled the value of the battle ships and the bombing planes in naval engagements. In both the Coral Sea and Midway the battle ships did not come into the conflicts. The bombers escorted by fighting planes went out and drove the enemy back or sunk him before the battle- ships gol Ht'ifiti fAnfe. tt seems at this time that the army »fiij Ino navy men are agreed that the bombing ftlane is tire answer to successful naval enga&smefttB, and it Is rtfftbred that the bombers also can settle the land engagements. It has been pretty well setUeid that the side that controls the air #111 control the ground, At least no land engagement has been Won In this war without air superiority. At leapt If there has been such an engagement it has escaped the writer's notice. Another thing that seems to add to the con' fldence placed in the air forces Is fie Work that cnn he done and is being done by the big bombers. It looks like we are only on the threshold of -the possibilities of these ships. These huge warships With their tons and tons of bombs, their cruising length of flight that reaches Into the thousands of miles, bid fair to hunt the enemy.out and destroy him no matter if they have to go half way round the world. The possibilities of these great air ships were never recognized even by as optimistic and alr- mided a man as the late Billy Mitchell. He pinned his fath to the airship but never visualized the size and cruising length of our present bombers. More, we are on Just the edge of the possibilities of these ships. They are being built bigger and bigger. The latest designs make them Into simply flying forts. They carry tons and tons of bombs, cnh fly half way around the world almost, have guns in their ends, sides, bottoms and tops, and can simply shoot the daylights out of any attacker. It also will be remembered that this country is the home of the big bomber. At the start of the •War fengland and Germany wanted only fighting planes. Later they took up the small bomber. Only a few months ago England stated that she did not want big bombers. Now she has changed her mind. Another thing Is that the big bombers are the only ships that can fly to their destinations unaided. They need no transportation. It is an open secret that there is a well-founded belief that our international freighting may In the near future be done by airplane. More, this country, as said, Is the home of the bomber. We build 'em bigger and better than any other country.' And It may be that In the end the bomber will win the war. If so, it will be "right down our alley" for we are the parents of the big bomber. More, if the big bombers prove invincible we can fill the skies with them before any of the enemy countries can get into production. They don't know how to build the big birds, nor how to fly them. Also some of the best naval minds speak against the big airplane carrier. They claim It can be sunk by the bombers. When your big airplane carrier goes down find sixty or seventy planes with it, you have suffered an irreparable loss. If carriers are to be used the call seems to be for smaller carriers—having a dozen or more planes. If one Is sunk there are many left. Also they are more maneuverable than the huge vessels. Therefore It seems to be the small airplane carrier and the bombers for naval conflicts, and big bombers and small fighting airplanes for land. The nation that rules the air rules the world. Reunion ofSchultz Held Jum 7 brlte book, tie /was of ft <jniel, patient disposition, full of ehfefgy and faithful to his tasfc to the end Of life's Jbtiftie?. Besides Ms wife and tour children, he Is SKrviterf by four and two brothers: Mrs. Elizabeth Johnson, Mrs. Ann McGlaehen, Mrs. Aggie thorn, Mrs. Helen Baird and Robert Black, all of Rushmore, Minn., and Alex Black of Grundy Center. There are also eight grandchildren and many other relatives and a host Of friends. • WEATHER (Continued from Page One) has set the corn crop back materially. However, the hay and alfalfa and similar crops are good, and the berry crop is splendid. The apple crop promises to be fair at least. •flic Ilccord the . ,, . - --*- . x --.,...... uttendedo During the * ness meeting was hold, with election of of liters, and a program was enjoyed. -Photo In annnai t,n»i. WITH THE CHURCHES CHRISTIAN SCIEKCE CHURCH :;-'<OppMlte the Public Library. ,, Church services every Sunday at •leven o'clock. Sunday school at ten o'clock. The public IB cord4a!Vy Invited to attend these services. ST. MARY'S CHURCH 1.1. Fltzpatrlek, Pastor Sunday Masses 8:00 and 10*00. Holy days, 6:30 and 8:00. Confessions Saturday afternoon, 4:00 and 6": 00. Evening 7:00. Holy Hour and prayers for peace every Saturday evening from 7:00 to 8:00. HUMBOLDT FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH 0. B. Anderson, Pastor Sunday Program- Sunday School 9:46 A. M, Worship Hour 11:00 A. M. Junior Choir practice on Tuesday morning at 9:00 A. M. L. D. R. (Girl's organization) meets second and fourth Tuesday evenings. Ladies Aid meets every other Thursday afternoon at 2:00 P. M. Senior Choir part practice Thursday evenings at 8:00 P. M, P. M. Evening Service at 8:00 F. M. The Junior Young People's meeting in the church basement Sunday evening at seven-fifteen. The Worker's conference will meet at the parsonage Monday evening at eight o'clock. Our Mission Circle will meet with Mrs. Chris Freis Thursday afternoon at two o'clock. Mrs. Carl Freis will assist in serving and Mrs. John Madsen is leader. Our Prayer meeting is Thursday evening at eight o'clock. Choir practice Is immediately after our prayer service. The lesson for our Prayer meeting is Mark 15. The Crusuaders will meet at the church Saturday afternoon at two o'clock. The Guild girls will have their meeting Saturday evening at Blckue)l park at six forty-five. Bring one covered dish, sandwiches, own dishes and silverware and five cents. For next Sunday morn- iiig and evening messages read Acts 20 and 21. Commit thy way unto the Lord, trust also in Him and He shall bring it to pass. Psalm 37:6. HUJHBOLDT CONGUKGATIOUAL "The Church of Friendly Fellowship" W, Clark Williams, Minister Services for Sunday, June 28— 10:00 tt. m.— Church school, Verne B. Allan, Training in Christian living, with classes tor all ages. 11:00 a. ro.—Service of worship; sermon theme, "The Resplendent Spirit," Special music under the direction of Mies K. Gay Porter Miss Ellen Ringsborg, organist. Choir rehearsal at tbe church Thursday evening at 7: SO. CHURCH H|MHlw}d.t, Iowa Tuesday evening, Ljuber Leaguers. v(ll meet at tbe none of Rasmus for an outdoor afternoon, pprcas 4ies AM w}U be gu^t of the Ladles 4)4 it Fim Lu&eran church. 9 A, M-i WprsWp Service, HV ftlf •• STOLE $50 FKOJtt UOOZK I'AH'l'V PARTNER Verne Scobba of Algona was sentenced to not more than five years i:i the state penitentiary at Auu- mosa recently in district court at Algona when he plead guilty to grand larceny, According to Scob- bu'B confession he and Noble Crouch and two others had a liquor party. Crouch had about 160 with him. He passed out or went to sleep, and when he uaiiir to, u'uuut |50 was missing. When taxed for a confession, Scobba admitted taking the money. RUDOLPH RATH OF DEM SON INJURED IN RUN-AWAY Rudolph Rath, who -Mvep just outside the Denison city, limits suffered a broken back and < possible Internal injuries Monday .when'the team which he was driving was frightened and started to run away. He was thrown between the horses, and the wagon passed over him. He was taken to the Methodist hospital in Sioux City, where he will remain until his condition is improved. WISTIIOFF HELD FOH DRAFT EVASION Kenneth C. Wisthoff of Jolley in Calhoun county was taken into custody recently at Rockwell City. Wisthoff was scheduled to report to Fort Des Molnes with a contingent of men May 21, but he failed to show up at the reception center. He was given five days in which to report but he failed to do so. A United States marshal will get him within the next few days. Failure to report to army duty when called in a time of war or anyother offense. time is a very serious commencement exer- MEN AKKKSTKD FOU BUUGLAltY AT SPENCER Daniel Halsiead, of Emmetsburg and Paul Smith of Davenport, were arrested lor burglary by the Spencer police Saturday, June 13. The two men plead guilty and were taken before Judge Fred M. Hudson. Tbe men stole two suits of clothing from tbe Jackson hotel and sold them to a second-band dealer and later went in and stole them from the dealer. They also stole ? 100.00 worth of sliver ware. Jud«e Hudson sentenced Smith to ten years at Fort Madison and Halttead to ten years at Anamosa. 0QLDf!ELJ> TO HAY* RL4CKOUT JUNE On June 30th at 10:00 p. m., an airplane will pass over Qold?ield ESTHEUVILLE THIEF IS IDENTIFIED BY PHOTO Anthony J. Curico, 30, was arrested by St. Paul police Monday as a suspect In connection with the picking of pockets of three Esthervllle men May 28 at the high school cises. . Six Ethervllle persons have identified Curclo as a man they remember seeing at the exercises and who acted suspiciously. H. A. Gaarde was robbed of a purse containing more than $1000 and John Iverson and C. H. Danielson lost purses containing $11 and $35. Curlco's picture, was also identified at Mahnomen, Minnesota, as that of the man who allegedly pick* ed the pockets of several persons at the high school commencement there, GAETTWGEB BABY RECOVERING AFTER PRINKING TURPENTINE Teddy Thoreson, 20 month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Bennett Tnoye- son of Gaettinger swallowed a quantiity of turpentine while play, ing with his three y«ar-oW sister Bonnie recently. After the young-* ster drank the fluid, be went into tbe bouse ana told his spout it. Prompt ' treatment given tbe boy and after practice MacftfiUt that laet lor fifteen, ft tew bcurs in bed, fcs bad fully recovered. > is (a remind people gf tbe Retailers (or Victory Wilt begin July 70 DEEPEN PH4iniri& urn *!t£llSiK$& OftMHA* fliWse INTERESTING ITEMS FROM ALL PORTIONS OF STATE OF IOWA Not Pre-Mstoric A collectlpn of small bones found by workmen excavating a basement in Knoxville caused a small flurry of excitement for a time. Authorities investigating the occurrence, however, were able to show through expert analysis of Dr. Roger Scott that the bones were those of a dog Whopper Ration The Grundy county rationing board issued to a slgle customer a certificate permitting Ithe allowance in one order of 97,600 pounds of sugar or about as much 'sugar to be rationed to all the rest of the people of the county for a period of three and a half months. The fortunate customer is the Relnbeck Canning Co., and Its quota represents its requirements for this year's pack. Rare Hunting Taking a pot-shot at what he thought was a large hawk on the wing Sam Phillips of Merrill recently brought down something that was entirely different than he expected. Unable to identify the bird, he brought it to town where local authorities stated It to be n turkey buzzard (American Vulture) seldom seen In the north. It had a wing spread of five and a half feet. Four Feet In Heaven There are four clergymen in the Rogers family of Mount Etna. The Rev. Harry K. Rogers and his sons, Gerald, Meredith and. jLealles -Rogers all are ordained in the ministry of one denomination—the Church of the Brethern. Rev. Rogers, senior; besides being pastor of the Mount Etna church, is board member of the church's southern Iowa district; Gerald Is pastor at Council Bluffs, Meredith i is a teacher at Hlllsboro, Kans., and Leslie, only recently ordained, expects to enter the army. Soil ConserviiUon I'rogrunis While Mrs. Wendell Good of Plainfield was replanting her tomatoes five times In one week because of rain-washed condition of her garden, Mrs. J. C. Holveck of Union, in the opposite or extreme southern part of the state was picking ripe tomatoes from her garden. The early crop of Mrs. Holveck, however, was due to the fast that the plants were veterans of last season brought indoors for the win- stickler for equilibrium. She lays eggs that will simply not lie on their sides but have to stand upright on end. Glen couldn't figure the system when packing eggs recently for the things would Insist on tip-ending In any case, so he.is sending the eggs to a "believe it or not" department of an agricultural journal, Qncen of Rosomcrc Bidders from ten states at Otto Battles' Rosemere Farm, Maquoketa recently saw the Queen of Rosemere 367, an Aberdeen-Angus cow, auctioned at the high price of 46,100. LeBaron Farm, Warrentown, Va., was the purchaser. Total sale of the breeding stock brought $23,000, with the average price per head at $575.00. (Jure AH Three fathers bidding farewell to sons entering the army had their pants' pockets picked to aggregate sum of fifty dollars nt Osage the other day. Besides the pocketbooks, the dips obtained other Important material as registration cards, automobile keys and valuable papers. Those reporting . losses were Theo. Tribbensee, St. Ansgar, Robin Pelleymounter and Ed Hackbart, Decorah. Grain Down Eldora's only grain elevator, a 44-year old structure, collapsed June 6, as the result of explosion of dust particles. Eight thousand bushels of grain stored In the building is expected to bring 90% salvage value. The elevator will be rebuilt by Froning Grain Co. ren were born, three daughters and one son: Mrs. Edna Stafford of Renwlck, Mrs. Hilda Clark of Eagle IQrove, Clarence Black of Rockwell City and Mrs. Melva Bonwell of Eagle Grove. He passed away at a Fort Dodge hospital on June 9, 1942, at tbe age of 68 years, 9 months and 11 days. In infancy he was baptized in the Presbyterian church of Rushmore, Minn. During his residence In Renwick he enjoyed fishing trips to the northern lakes whenever possible. He was a firm believer in Masonry, belonging to the Blue lodge, the Chapter, the Commandery and the Mystic Shrine, but ill health for the past ten years kept him from his usual keen interest in these orders. He spent many hours in reading, the Bible beoing his fav- Date June June June June ; June {June June June June June 10 June 11 June 12 High Low Pre. Sun Wind WANT and SALE Advertisements In tills oolnmn coat one cent a word If cash accompanies the order. No <>rder accepted for lest thnn 25 rents. PHONE 102 While giving the family dog the air after abatement of a thunder storm from ,which the animal had sought refuge In the house,'Mrs. M. F. Groetken of LeMars met with an unusual accident. The small toe on her left foot was stepped on by the dog and broken during his resistance to ejection. transplanted again this ter and spring. Haymaker Timothy growing in a field of clover is producing beads measuring up to ten Inches on the farm of Willie Lamb near Bloomfield. Plentiful rains and good growing weather is proving a boon to hay and grasses in southern Iowa this season. 1'oor Murksmuutihip Rock Rapids police have put a stop to a favorite sport in that city—shooting rats at the city dump. Too few of ^he bullets found their mark but ricocheted off to endanger humans. Now, you can't do shooting in Rock Rapids without a permit from the mayor. Shocking! A dead bull snake was. responsible for the blackout, dim-out or general eccentricities of tbe electric service in Leon recently. Citizens wondered what caused the service to go 'off and on duty intermittently on a windless, storm- less day, but linemen for the utilities company, after a lengthy aear- cli, located the trouble west of city where a huge bull snake was dropped over nigh-tension wires carrying 33,000 volts. Every time an eu<| of the replJle guy wire it aborted toe circuit. How tbe snafee can^e to be so high ia tfte aJr Jt a pygtepy yst been feth«wed.. W«r Alter. i8 m,'| gj sh.ee? LRI»YARI) CHILD SITFFKRS FRACTURED SKULL IN FALL Darlene Bufch, 4 year-old daughter of the Fritz Buschs of Ledyard, is at the Kossuth hospital In Algona suffering with a fractured skull, a broken rib and a punctured lung suffered when she fell from a moving car near Bancroft Saturday evening, June 13. Mrs. Busch was driving home from Bancroft when the accident happened. Darlene was leaning against the car door holding to the handle, when the door became unlatched and the girl was thrown to the pavement. POCAHONTAS CITIJ5KN8 BUY STAMPS MncARTHUH DAY The citizens of Pocahontas bought 1225.30 worth of war savings stamps on Douglas MacArthur Day Saturday, June 13. The stamps were sold on the streets by Boy Scouts and 4-H club girls. They sold the amount in a little less than two hours. :BEG YOUR PARDON: Mrs. Hannah Nelson of Des Plalnes, 111., and Mrs. Lester Tbftl- acker of Ottumwa were honored guests at a party at the R. N. Hansen home last Tuesday afternoon. OBITUARY William Black Renwick Times: William Blapk, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Black, was born on August 8$, 1873, la Ontario Province, Canada, Here be spent bis early boyhood days and during bis youth worked iq the lumber wills ol Canada. Tbis occupation really fitted him (OF blacksmith. which, fte. fol- . . lowed tbe remainder of bia life. ftp worked at bis trade U) ft num< tier pf plftceg before coming tq Re n- wlck. In 1?93 with bis older brother, Alex, aj4 be ^pntlnued io kusjof |8 berg up until tbe time of hi« year Wl J»S ¥« »9ttf4 to WAATED—GIRL OR WOMAN FOR general house work. Mrs. Harold Hollar, Humboldt. 1-6-1 — TRANSPORTATION to Des Moines for a child and one adult next; Thursday afternoon 'or Friday, Will be willing to'share ' expenses. Phone 467W- 1-5-1 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY: MOD- ern, practical, thorough, progressive, economical are the qualities of Mankato Commercial College, Mankato, Minnesota, Send for catalogue. I-3tf WANTED—BURLAP BAGS. CON- crete Products Co. I-39-ltf FEDERAL FARM LOANS— G. H. Southwick, Sec'y and Treas. 212 Doud Bl1c. Fort Dodge; Legion Bldg., Humboldt. 1-23U. June 14 85 83 88 92 92 83 79 78 83 84 87 85 64 72 60 .47 73 t.38 63 1.46 67 0 67 66 Cl 91 64 66 68 60 46 65 0 .18 .01 0 0 0 0 T •0 0 P.C. cldy P.C. clear P.C. P.C. cloudy cldy cldy P.C. P.C. P.C. P.C. clear S SE SE SE S W ' E SE SE SW NW N S Sunup at 4:22. Sundown at 7:41. Standard time. An hour earlier by war time. Fifteen hours and nineteen minutes between. You will note that the days are growing longer and that summer has arrived. The sun is at its zenith or was June 21. Now if is oft HS long trek back down the neavfets, and will reach the bottom Dec. 21) when it will agalft start back.—H< S. Brandsgaard, Reporter. CARD OF May I express my grateful appreciation to those who SO tbbught- fully remembered me during ray recent "sojourn" at the Lutheran hospital. These friends Can. never know -^hat such kindnesses hate meant to me. 1-5-1 pd Oscar Stenherg. or Mst-i'mo OP OON- TI»ACT Notice Is hereby given by the City Council of the City of Humboldt, Town, that on July 13, 1942, at 8:00 P. M. It will meet In the City Hall for the purpose of acting on bias for construction of approximately 32,902 square yards of street surfacing to consist of binding the existing; surface HO that the comple- ed improvement will match the grade of the existing 1 concrete gutter, sweeping the. surface with, a motor driven broom, application' of 1 coat of tar prime, application of two hinder coats of tnf or asphalt (alternative hldn) with pravel cover on each, and dragging: and roll* Ing the surface, all In accordance with the plans and specifications now on file In the office of the City Clerk. The work 'shall be completed prior to .AtistiPt 2K, 1°4S. Union" permission Is granted by the Unltett States to construct all of such Improvement, the extent of the work will be reduced to comply with the maximum allowed by regulatory orders of the United States. Payment for tliei work shall be made 30 days after completion and acceptance. Bids must be on the form supplied by the City Clerk, sealed, and filed with the Clerk prior to July 13, 1942 at 5:00 o'clock P. M. Bach bidder must deposit with 1 his bid a certified check In an amount equal to 10% of his bid drawn on, and certified to, by a bank In Iowa, payable to- and at the office of the City Treasurer. The City Council may reject any or-all bids received. CITY COUNCIL OF THS CITY OF HUMBOLDT, IOWA 1-4-2 Have Ton Tried Blatz Lately? • Whether you drink one glass or more, there is no lingering aftertaste. No filled-up feeling. Order Blatz from your dealer today. Always Union-made I1ATZ BREWING CO., MI1WAUKIE, WIS. BEER America's Finest MILWAUKEE'S MOST EXQUISITE BEER GET THE TRANSPORTATION YOU NEED Get H NOW while USED CARS are still available -YOUR CHEVROLET DEALER To dtloy may m*an depriving yeurralf of a chanc* to gtt a good f or in good condition. Stt your ChtvroUt dtaltr to4ay for otmlanding buyi in many different wakti and modtU, WCIP TO SILL THIS MO NTH I CONVINUNT TIKMSI you, Local CHEVROLET DEALER Today •ff

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