The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa on June 30, 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 30, 1942
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HUMBOLPT INDEPENDENT NATIONAL «OITORIA'U. [1C SSOCIATlN member tHfejlW|eft i wt.6n,ty What 6ttr nellhottfg'have it would favi -ft lot oftrlet O, 1S42 Still My 8*e ; f«mn<}Hijt at fjlndfie'r'gh. Why?. tie said what tie thought but wHen his country was plunged into war he tried to rtsh to arms and ««tta*^>|jtfcili i 'iJt UUjklAtJl. tj.tt& 4***a IlLt**.*** V* ilBHW_WBWK*7 K UaatDvlUBi JLOlnk HTB7Y TuBtdH DT JAQUA PRINTING COMPANY fr«ok fidltot they would not take him. So Heftry Ford employed him. Just because he didn't think as w6 did la he to be driven out of his country? Lindbergh Is a loyal citizen and was doing whftt he believed for the best Interests (jf^ , g „„ live In glass house couhtfymen. was felstaken.' who teers left Saturday for their Induction center. ¥hey will take their examinations for possible induction into the army, , eo iCOtefin* wrsptj ferW onUiae at ..-_..- _ -j«r-», * n <l J*«t»f« 1« fnade 6i» *p«r» ordertd onUlde of HttMboldt and adjftlaing coun- tl«>, and v»Tlci with the different tones reached. R»te« titen on application, Tet*«—-C»sti Ifl „ , , ,, w»nt tdTeftlsementi, two «nt« pet tford each Iniefllon. Pef Inch etch ibt«tfi«n, 8Ee. Cxtnt.ihirfe.for composition. L«««l ft»tt«r» *t Mt»l rttM. Onrdi 6f thitfeki, 50« each. , . Obltn»rjr poetr/ and Hit* of weddltf pretend published nn- ^ dst prdteit. Ho adtertlting adleti will be inserted with the newi natter. RANDOM THOUGHTS If the Iowa Republicans In convention do not declare for an 100 per cent enQorsdmcnt of the national effort, to win the war, the old party should kiss itself goodbye. \f*n"in~be~t*T<&liUJtt Bi-Presldeht Hoover and Hnsjh dibson have written a book. .It's caption Is "The Problems of Lasting Pace." fh'e ! oS6k gfves In detall'Mr. Hoover's experiences and the circumstances of the last war and the peace efforts both during the last weeks jf the war and the time Immediately after the war. Of course it is a volume of great interest. It deals with the mistakes the united nations made in the peace settlement. It Is said that Mr. Hoover pulls no punches in this book, those who have read portions of it,, say It, is a work that should be in every educational institution in this country. The editor of this paper sent for a Copy. It should give the average citizen H peek behind (he scenes of International affair*, Form the confusing reports from Washington very little if anything is being done about the rub- For the lack cf moral faith csijsires fall. Right h*r situation. Reports hav*> it that rio npe>fln g»t eternal.—Mrs. Jfti'feermit to re-use scrap rubber but ririe of four big cbWpanles. All others are sliut otit with one ex- alone 'is Irreslstable, permanent, Baker Eddy. It's nice to be positive in our own minds that we Will win the war. In fact, it must he so. But .we have to act like we are very likely to lose it. Overconfldence 'is a heavy handicap and has lost i many, contests that should have been easy victories. Remember the hare and the torUlse? ... "We have now had a week of gloom. The Germans have driven into Libya and on the Russian front are pushing the Russians back. The orderly retreat of the Russians was to be expected, but the defeat of the British In Libya was unexpected. It •Is another matter of relief "too little and too late." However Britain should do better next time. "We 'can Etill remember what we did to the Japs in the Coral Sea and Midway. With the United States too 'too little and too late" will not become a habit i Also, the all-out drive of the Germans Into Russia Is apparently now on. The Russians may be expected to yield. As long as they retreat in an orderly manner they will be all right. Hitler 'lias to crust the Russian army to win. Also the Russians can retreat 1000 miles and still be on their , 'own territory. "•if--." ' '' ' It Is difficult to criticize any Individual without ' casting aspersions on others. However there were two candidates for the Republican nomination for 'congress In this district (their names were neither Gllchrist nor Riley) who had so far as the editor ;oE;thls paper could see, no right to the position they .sought. They were not In any way fit to perform the.duties of the office. To have nominated them Would have been a calamity. To have elected them " would have been a catastropby. Still they would 'not'have misrepresented their districts much more ^than Senator Broohhart used to. It will take Iowa ,.a' l&ng time to live Brookhart down. ^ f • ^ ' ^ ,'" : ,.,-..'.-. ^ 1 Happiness is relative. If you have more than anyone "about you, you are considered wealthy. If .you, have less yon are poor. It matters little what you have or what you have not. If we could re- mise or another. No steps have'been taken to work the Brazil rubber trees. Price-haggling has marked the attempt of other South American nations to sell the United States rubber. No attempt Is being made to develop the plants that produce natural rubber In this climate. In contrast, Russia had 6,6bO,66o acres of such plants under cultivation the'year she found she would be cut off from the south seas rubber. The rubber drive on Saturday last will of course help, but the rumors of double dealing In the nation's capital are confusing. It will be remembered that some time ago there was an accusation that Standard Oil of New Jersey was holding back synthetic rubber production In this country. Certainly something is wrong. The general supposition is that several of the big corporations are blocking all moves that do not leave them In possession of the production of synthetic rubber at the close of the war. The De? Moines Register and Tribune's cartoonist "Ding" recently likened the United States to the busy bee that stored up sustenance for the winter, and was Induced to Invite the grasshoppers and the rest of the Insect world to help themselves. Of course In a short time all the Insects were homeless and out of honey. The case "Ding" represented might not have been exactly parallel, but there wns enough resemblance to make a very good Illustration. The facts are that we will either have to lift the rest of the nations of the world to our level (during the reconstruction period after the war) or sink to theirs if we all have equal opportunities at the markets and advantages now possessed by the most favored. At this distance it looks like there will have to be a few trade barriers maintained after the war If we are to continue strong. There Is a question if the Humboldt county fair Is to be suspended for this year. Senator Herring is out in an interview urging the holding of'the regular county fairs this year. He argues that those who attend will have to come to town on their regular trading trips anyway and that the fairs will not add appreciably fo the wear and tear on tires or the use of gasoline. WITH THE CHURCHES 'CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCH ; Opposite the Public Library. ' Church services every Sunday at 'eleven o'clock. Sunday school at ten o'clock. school .;.;«ie public is cordial* invited to v | ce , communion, attend these services. ' of total Lallan's ^ Wed 'ft m%M'g at the Le'glon 'BUlldlHg tV^dttesdaj* even- 1418, to or^rirze fdr, eiVIHkn defense work Jn this etitiflty A pldnfc of (he flrfrftl in Wat^r'woi'ks park afttieared Jh the ReptibHiitth. Miss Ruth Williams will conduct a nursery, open to fh« public for children ages three to six Inclusive Monday through Saturday. The nursery began Jiitte 29. Ostcl Baker, Humboldt carpcn. ter, reported for work in the defense plant In Rapid City, S. D., the end of , last .week. Mrs. Baker accompanied him. flic Bide high school hand cm c a cortcfert Snnddr at St. Wiif Lu«h- eran church. The concert was given after a picnic on the church lawn. . Hurifboldl county chalririaii, K, 0. Nelson, announced the names of the chairmen for llumboldt county who will worK with him In the "Retailers for Victory" campaign which will begin July 1. The retailers of the nation have pledged to sel la billion dollars wbrth of bonds and stamps. A rubber stockade has been erected near the local trust-Savings Bank in which youf- salvaged rubber may be thrown. A coupon for Llnal granulated soap appeared' in the last Republican. The Badger drag store owned and operated by Gordon Olson was sold to Chester Knutson o[ Badger last week. The store will be operated by Mr. and Mrs. Farnsworth of Orundy Center. A letter received from flic lown Dairy Industry Commlb^lon .Ihst week and printed In the Republican congratulated the Jaqua Printing Company on the dairy edition they published several weeks ago. Several members of the Humboldt Volunteer Fire Department attended fire school at Ames last week. They were Charley Peter- f il« 01*0* elan Meld tkelf MftMf plcfllc and reunion Sunday at th fartt Bb'tHe ef Mr. afld Mrs. 6. . and (ftpltola sample of Afgona; M>. and "Mrs. Steve De- Olson of flode. Elffiteen to twenty year youths will register Tuesday, old of Cofwith; W. B. Devlne of St. Jo*; Mr*. Helen Cameron of Mich.; J. L. Kajelbski of Mr. and Mrs. fi. J. of KbssUtb county 'On charge of desertion and ndn-BuiipOrt of his family, the charge's 'were filed by his wife. , 30. *Be 'Hours will be from 7 A . M. fo 6 P. St. In and aroun . . . . fiatlfle 6! Woden, tffid Mr. and Mre, 3> L. J>?flae of Brltt. ' • OUt "W IW& 'tmm* #ho 'attend Hum'boldt will register in the city hall, Billy , ionof Mr. and tirt Don Piertbn of ttuhiboldt collected a total of 2910 founds of rubber a the Concrete Products plant. Hi received $29 In a check and lOc in cash. The $29 -went into a war bond. tit. Scholt* of Wnniboldt In son, Henry Bradley. Snitkey, and E, H. charge of the advanced first aid class that began Monday evening June 29, states that all those attending should bring a triangular bandage, If possible. Ah Informal party was Held last week in honor of Mrs. L. M. Lewl- sOn. of Bode observing her "SBth birthday. The party was at her home. The Republican and Democratic county conventions were held the Dakota City courthouse Firday morning. During the session delegates were chosen to attend the state convention. Fire apparently caused by'llghtn. ing caused small damage to the roof of the Robert Henderson Jr., home west of Humboldt Thursday morning, about one o'clock. Two divorces were granted at a session of court. Harold Lock wood of Huwboldt left Monday morning for Des Moines where he enlisted in the army. , The DancJng students of Mrs. Maxlne Dwycr will give a dance recital at the Dakota City school Wednesday, July 1. Mrs. Km ma Craft passed away last Wednesday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. R. A. Schmidke of Humboldt. Leonard Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Miller of Humboldt has recently been promoted to junior auditor in the office of American Steel and Wire Co. The boy scouts cnnrused Humboldt Friday collecting salvage rubber from the housewives. e'd the futtefal in-eluded Leo Stieff find Mf.,Mtfd"Mr8.'Weiao» ftafley of Slon* Cley;. ; fJr. -&M Mrs. liaise, Nellie OfeWieyV Mr* fiernlee" Jdhtt- «on, Mrs. tVdiBt &tit Miss fieyrittids bf tMflietslHirf j 'Ite afld Mf s. Paul RoblhiSon and & S. Wlxon of Sradgate; Mj>. and Mrs. Charles Jones and Wlnfleld of tr;ffalo Center; Grant Sample of Algona; Mrs. Caeale Scott of Humboldt and Mi's. Mary Taylor and Celestine Murphy of Port Bodge.— Contributed. WANT and SALE AdrertlWments In this column cost one cent a word If cash accompanies the order. No order accepted for lent than 25 cents. 108 Recommendations Of The U. S. D. A. Tomatoes will be featured as a Victory Food Special throughout Thursday afternoon, Dorcas Ladles Aid will meet at the homo of Mrs. Alfred Jensen. Friday evening, Bible study and prayer meeting at the Myron Sorensen home. Sunday, 10; 00 a. m., Sunday 11:00 a. m., worship eer- CHURCH "1,1 T T ' Fltitpatrlck, Pastor Sunday Masses 8:00 and 10»00. Holy days, 6:80 and 8:00. ( ^Confessions Saturday afternoon, ' 6:00. Evening 7:00. Holy Hour and prayers for peace one we icome every Saturday evening from 7:00; Knndnv 'to 8:00. ounaay, i TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH ^RUTLAND George Fallesen, Pastor. I Tuesday, 8:30 p. m.. Luther League of Rutland and Humboldt Rutland school auditorium. Every- a m _ worah , p fier . vice, 10:00 a. m., Sunday school. , I Monday, July 6, mid-year con- HUMBQLPT FIRST LUTHERAN eregational meeting at the church. CHURCH ..-.,.,. 0, B, Anderson, Pastor Sunday Program— Sunday School 0:45 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. HUMHOLDT BAPTIST CHURCH Paul Williams, Pastor Church school at 10:uu 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 meet- Ladies Aid meets every other j ing wl " & e ln the church basement Thursday afternoon at 2:00 P. M. I Sunday evening at seven-fifteen. Senior Choir part practice Thursday evenings at 8:00 P, M. HUJTBQLUT CONGREGATIONAL ' Church of Friendly Fellow- Misa Mary Anderson is in charge of this group and is doing a fine work. Our prayer meeting is Thursday evening at eight o'clock. We will study Mark 15:24 to the €nd of the chapter. The Choir practice will be immediately after the prayer service. It is the desire of the pastor that . Verne every »e«be r and Mend of the " . B 'AJlin' superintendent. Training churi;1 * B et Th6 Secret with classes booklet. If yo u did not |« et your8 see tbe pastor. The Boys in Christian living *er aW Jiff- L. service ot __„„, the Moat F° ur bQ y s desire to attend this year. The r |i«*i}5r«paon oVMl»f K- Gay PS 8t 0r w iU teach aj»4 Ve Sponsor Porter; D*s» BUe» BtaftSbPrs;. or-,U»ere as he was last "of worship; 'Camp is July g-IJth at Iowa F»lls. *=•—•••--—•---- already stated their WteWftB'8 « l*, VtMn. Wtt camp is July 12-13th at Iowa Falls, lusshees ol the | But Qo4 forbi4 tiwt. i should -"' v - JwW gU?ry eaye Jn (he c'rpsj of Jesus fl$4 unto me and I unto the world. • PROGRAM (Continued from Pase One) candy story fantasy." TheTplace" ia Miss Prim's candy store anywhere, and the time is any time. Following is the cast of characters: Miss Prim, who owns the candy store—Beverly Simpson. Mary, who works in the candy store—Nancy Bakken. The Soldier, who takes Mary for n walk—Jean Ann Schultz The Terrible Candy Eater, who causes all the trouble—Alice Willey. The Candy Fairy, who watches over the candles—Jo Ann Simpson. Bittersweet Chocolate, an aggressive candy—Helen Trexel. Sweet Chocolate, her timid sls- ttr— Duniia Phillips. Caudy Canes, the dandies of the the state from June 29 through July 4. Sponsored by the Department of Agriculture, through the Agricultural Marketing Administration, Victory Food Specials will be announced at various times whenever an over-abundance of apy commodity appears on tho commercial market. By designation of a commodity as a Victory Food Special, when the commodity Is in over-abundance, consumer demand is increased thus alleviating any congestion on the commerlcal market. Tomatoes have been designated OBITPARY as the Victory Food Special for the *""*• Nellie Devlne week from June 29 through July 4,1 Funeral services were held for because an unusually large supply ,™ TB - Ne ' lle Devlne, 75, at Sacred is now being harvested in Texas, Heart church in Livermore Tues- CHILDRENS' DAY PICNIC HELD AT GILMORE JUNE 21 (Republican-Independent Newt Service) OILMORE CITY—On Sunday, June 21 the annual Childrens' Day picnic of the First Lutheran church was heid at the farm home of Mr. and Mrs. Mads Paulson Just north of Qllmore City. After a picnic dinner at noon the beginners and the prlm^jy grades nlaved pnmoc wtile the older peopla j:™,; kit- tenball. " :..,..,; -.. : , , The remainder of the afternoon was spent playing games. The committee In charge was, LoRene Siefkens, Doris Paulsen, Marjorie Guderian, Osborne Oranseth, and Virgil Thorson. MiSBlsslppl. Georgia, Louisiana and " orul "«- *™« 23 > 1942 - at nlne . , South Carolina and will reach the ° C '° pcskT1w ' t . h themn , e !f rendM Iowa markets In the greatest num- ; ^ esrt)D . uhlTBg Ofl ' cla1tl0n l- Mr £ bers next week. This crop is cur- candies—Beverly Ttrry Bakken. Simpson and Marshmellows, the candy twins- Shirley Barth and LuAnn McKit* rick. Molasses Candy, who is forever getting stuck—Tommy Dwyer. Lollipops, dainty candy sisters- Jean Ann 'Schult/,. Marie Masters and Kathryn Orres. Lemon Drops, who become sweetened—Clarice Donahue and Beverly Jacobsen. Following thie play there will be a clarinet quartet number, played by Margaret Jean Butterworth Donna Willey, Joyce Sorlein and Doris Holdefer, with piano sccpjn- paniment by Ruth Fitch. Juanita Dalton will sing a solo, with self- accompaniment on the guitar Miss Stotbe will present a whistling BOlO. " The second play is entitled "The Sliver Sandals", and has the fol, lowing cast: King—Terry Bakken. Queen—Beverly Simpson. Princess Amaris—Jean SchulU. Ann rently estimated to amount about 4,190,000 bushels, or thirty percent more tomatoes than were raised In that section of the coun- trylast,year. Grocery stores and market's .was In Mount Calvary cemetery, 1 Serving as pall bearers were Peter Sweeney, Kenneth Howard, John Groh, Robert Fitzgerald, Phillip Wilson and John Wonderley. Eleanor Dunn was born at Vlll- throughout the state will feature age Creek In Allamakee county, tomatoes next week and, because j Iowa on January 8, 1867. When she of the abundance, they will be sold, was seven years old she moved at prices favorable to consumers, j with her parents to Kossuth coun- AB well as being featured at mar- { ty where she received her educa- kets and grocery stores, tomatoes , tlon. will also occupy a prominent place) Following her school days she on the menus of the cafes and, served as a teacher In the schools of KoBsuth county for a number of years preceding her marriage. On January S, 1890, he was married to Frank Devlne at Algona. They established their home on a farm north of Livermore and spent the rest of their lives in this vicinity except for about six months when hotel sdurlng the week. Sold Bradburn Farm to Mike Madsen For $132.50 Per Acre The Equitable Life Assurance Society of New York, reports the Y^-f " ved In Texas. Mr. Devjne sale of the former Bradburn farm, , dI tL^ e .u.?"_.^ arch l ?' 1928> containing 160 acres, and located two' miles east and one-bait mile Nine children were born to this union. Libble died in infancy. «- »! •* •***<^u VI40V ****** UUl'-UU** «!***«/ mi. 1_ i south of Bradgate, to Mike Mad-i Th ° 8ef wh .° BUrvl * e are Mayme, sen, who took possession June 25, w * eacheB '» Seattle Washing. 1942, according to word from th^^,* 0nt; ,^Margaret, who teaches in Em- Eauitable neoDle. Imetsburg; Sadie, who has employ. pBlTUABf JWv. Andrew Hev. Andrew Petersen, 66, of 819 Bast Huron street, Mf.ipotiri Valley, Iowa, pastof of the Baptist church there since 1941, died early Thursday morning, June 15, 1S42, at the Jennie : Edmundson hospital n Council Bluffs, towa, after a brief illness of pneumonia. Rev. Petersen was born In Jut- and, Denmark, January 27, 1886. iVith his parents he came to the United States in 1900 and located at West Brandh, Iowa. He was ordained in the Baptist nlnlstry on March 7, 1910 at Humboldt, Iowa. 0,n May 24, 1910 he was married at West Branch to Mary Anderson. Five children were born to this union, Ohe dying In infancy. Three ons and a daughter together with Mrs. Petersen, survive. The sons are Rev. Orval Petersen, Baptist minister at Boyd, Wis., and Arnold nd LeRoy of Humboldt, Iowa, and i daughter Evelyn is at home. Rev. etersen also is survived by five 3rothers, Peter, George and Otto t Cedar Falls, and Lawrltz and Vels of Humboldt, a sister, Mrs. "•eter Jorgensen of Modesto, Cal., nd eight gradchlldren. Previous to the time of his mar- iage Rev. Petersen had been engaged In the minlstery for two ears. He served as pastor of many hurches during the period he was minister. From 1909 to 1913 he as pastor at Humboldt. He serv- d as pastor of the Baptist church t Gilmore City from 1910 to 1914 He was pastor of Merrlls Grove aptist church near Audubon, Iowa rom 1913 to 1917 and from 1926 o 1929. From 1918 to 1920 he. held pastorate at Elk Horn, Iowa. Rev. Petersen was pastor of the First Danish Baptist church in hicago from 1920 to 1923 and from 923 to 1926 he was pastor at Storen, Minn. Beginning in 1929 he erved as a missionary pastor in Vlsconsln for Some time. Improvements -•• in -buildings and rowth in size of congregations ook place during the pastorate of ev. Petersen at several of these churches. During his mlnistery in Mlssour Valley, Rev. Peterson made many friends, not only among par- Ishoners, but among other people of the community. Short services were held from the Baptist church at Missouri Valley at noon Saturday, June 20. Rev. M. A. Wesgaard of Tekamah, Neb., officiated. The body was taken to Merrills Grove church near Audubon where rites were conducted at 2:30 that afternoon with Rev. Albert Wiuff of Audubon officiating. Interment was' in the Merrils Grove cemetery.—Contributed. WANTED — JtEN A5D HOTS, over 16, with Social Security numbers. See Walter B. Crlssey, 404 6th St. North, phone 418J, or Ronald N. Hansen, 108 3rd St. North, phone 537W. Garst '& Hybrid Cortv I-6-2pd Thomas Plonper Co. SUKE, WE CAN WHIP THE JAPS, If we all help. Still time to bring in your old iron/metal and rubber for defense. We have a special on gasoline 9%c a gallon plus tax In barrel lots. Rlngs- borg Service, No. 169 and No. 10. 1-6-1 FOURTH OF JULY SPECIAL- TwO pound broilers, .live weight, at 46c. Mrs. Guy Smith. Phone 384R. 1-6-1 MEN WANTED— 6-6 MEN, FOR Tuesday and Wednesday (June 30 and July 1). 60c per hour. See Ira Eversoll. Humboldt Rendering Co. 1-6-1 ftflttJliOre htt and Mrs. Praak ffaciiael all of Hflffl- be«fi TKSBHii "Bvef 18 lti« grand Jury ; m. afi« Mrs. Junes Define ffttilfl? a«d M.. and Mrs. R. H. ern, practical, thorougB, site, economical afe the quaii- ties m*ttmtM> Ctthtfterclal College 1 , l Ma%kato, Minnesota SendfOfeAtaJogtte. 1.3^ _. »A8& erete t'Eimii: i-Attjf 0. H, Southwick, an d Treas. 212 poud 81*, Fort Dodge'- NOTICE OH* In The.District Cou« of Iowa In and For Humboiat cou"nty AGNES M. ER1CKSON, Plaintiff ' V'fl ' HARVEY oRIMit, -Ddfehdarit To The Above>Nftm*a Defendant- You ftfe hereby notified that'in the above.--entitled action, Lee Brown, Ref«W5e, hftB been attached as garnlehee and his answer ha<* been taken as such garnlshee as hv statue provided* y You RjejfurUter notified that the above entitled /cause will come on for hearing at the October ina? tefm of the restrict Court of Hum boldt County, Iowa, which will be begun and holden at the courthou-m In Dakota City, Iowa. In said'Coun- ty on the 12th day of October 194? and unl*fi» you appear thereto ami defend and controvert the answer of said garnlshee before noon of said day, judgment will be rendered onnrtemnlngr any propertj- or di-ht that may be found In his hands and due or to become due to you to the payment of any judgment which the plaintiff herein may obtain aenlnst you In the above entitled action. AGNES M. ER1CKSON, Plaintiff 1-5-4 PROFESSIONAL CARDS Dr. Carl C. Hovcland C!!iR0PRACTOB FOOT SPECIALIST Ground Floor Office Hours! 9-12 A. M., 1:90-6 p. M_ 7-9 P. M. Day or Mjrht CnlN. Phone—Office 875, Residence 2IOLJ "HnmboJdt, Iowa The Midwest OMAR i STAMP-BOND (Continued from Page One) THEOWNE PETTY Colorado Springs, Colorado She wins the title, the trophy, a $100 War Savings Bond and the trip for two to Hollywood where she will be the RKO Radio Pictures studio guest of .lovely screefn star Michele Morgan. , : 4.- Judges in the finals: Dr. Irving S. Cutter, Chicago Tribune Syndicate health authority; Miss Barbara Hale, Omar V-Girl Model; Mr. Claire Fry, Art Director of ; Brown and Bigelow, St Paul, 'Minn. VITXMIN-ENRICHED OMAR WONDER FLOUR '*.:•£:: * * .* FASTER GAINS WITH LESS FEED on CONCRETE FEEDING FLOORS Feeding floors made with clean, long-lastidg concrete will help you raise more pork for war needs. They save pigs by keeping them cleaner and healthier —save feed otherwise trampled more pork per bushel of feed* Long-lasting concrete improvements cost little to build—need few if any "critical materials." You'll find valuable suggestions in free booklet, "Permanent Farm Construction." Paste coupon on penny postal for your copy. You can do the job, or ask ; your cement dealer for names : of concrete contractors. ! PORTLAND CEMINT ASSOCIATION I 40IHubk*IIBUg.,D.(Moln«i,lowo j Ple.ic tend me ."Fnaiunt turn Coa- •trucuoo.". j Street m R, K. No. L... \ CUV.. . .State town chairmen over the county who have been responsible for get ting the information to store own era and employees. All are being asked, to co-operate in the drive not only on the opening day, bu during the 31 days of July. In Humboldt and Dakota City pouters have been placed in store windows and in prominent places n' business houses, telling of the Retailers for Victory campaign. i WKATHKK (Continued from Page One) Equitable people. The sale was* negotiated through- agent J. E. Ross of Humboldt. went In Ogden, Utah: Ted, a 'road employee working out of Chicago; Betty, a high school teacher at Livermore; Frank, a business man in Sioux City; Leo at home on the farm here; and Bernadjne, who teaches In Bradgate. All these were present for Lisa, an attendant—jo Ann Simpson, A prophet—Tommy Dwyer. Oorise, the court 4anc§r—LuAnri The Faj^-y Queen-Nancy Bj»kken. flower Girls—Shirley Barth aad ^ Humboldt County Mem* Bers of Employment Service Named Word from Wm. g. Barnes, state ,_ ->t wvj director of the United States Em- j lived"* on'the' ployment Service, named the tol-.jnany years, lowing men in Humboldt county tqj p^e is survived also hy one act as volunteer replacement rep-1 ferflther' James H. Dunn of Omaha, resentatiyes in the J —• communities (a ?Q»»ty: ,Ma,rjr G. E. Br)8tol, Rutland, Ittmbe$*R..,J.. , farni -Nebr., and hy two sisters \Mrs. Ch^u. phfembers, Livermore, ,'»P4*« fi. of IJunjbo}4t fttfli iftrs. o| AjjjojB*. AW three present at her ooked better. Yesterday held very high humid- ty. It was one of the days when rbur chair gets up with you, and .be doors stick and are hard to shui and open. Windows also are hare to get up and down. But as said vegetation is growing great guns Gardens are exceptionally good. Also there should be lots of pot holes over this section of Iowa where II would be common to find young wild ducks. Also don't forget the days are growing shorter, and this is summer, f he Record Pate High Low Pre. Sun Wto4 June June June JPM> June 85 83 88 88 7? 78 60 .47 73 U8 63146 67 0 67 0 •$6 48 61 .0| P.O. cldy P.O. clear P.O. P.O. ploudy S SE} SB 'W I r She doesn't wiear a uniform"' t* In Mh« ijkl«b • —•* •» t?f nut rifiviii w

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