The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa on July 7, 1942 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Humboldt, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 7, 1942
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

INDEPENDENT NATIONAL CDITORIAL. SSQCATION Bam'battt, Jo**, fit try Tn«td»y by JAQUA PRINTING COMPANY frtilte foqaii, Editor . «4 *rl«4»y it 6*6 Samndf Avsnne, Hnmboldt. id «ttt*Hd u ieeond elms m»ll nttttn nndef th« Act 3, 1879. «._,.. . rh» HAinbnldt Independent, one ysur., _______________ fl.60 rh« i Htlmholdt Retrablifiin, oft* year....^ ____________ it.OO Setn the Independent »nd Republican can be purchased (or e«« >»*<• it a eotnhlntfl rate of ____ - _____________ 93.00 An *xtti chirto covering wrapping and pontiff? Is made on papers ordered onUlde nl Humboldt and adjoining conn- ties, and varied with the different tones reached. Rn:c« flven on application. Terms — Cash In Advance. Advertising Bites W*nl advertisements, two eenli per word each insertion. Pet Inch each iMerfion, S5c. Bitra charge (or composition. Mfttl mutters at legal rates. Oards of tnanka, hot earh. Obitnar; poetry and lists of wedding presents published no- der protest. Ko -advertlilnjt adlets will be Inserted with the news matter. THE OIMVT TOWARD The Algonn Advance of last week hnd an exceedingly well-written editorial on our drift toward regimentation in governmental affairs. The remarks were occasioned by nn item clipped from the Swea City Herald In which the editor said: "Never-the-less we find ourselves thinking twice over this new government regulation which says thnt accounts cnn not fun more than two months. We see in it a further dangerous extension of government entry into private affairs of the citizens. We (all of UB) cry to high heaven agaliist the regimentation of Nazi Germany and faclst Italy, but—well, this Is it. The Advance comments on the situation of regimentation in the United States nt this time, and Its growth during the recent year?, nnd Its inception following the Spanish-American war. After the advent of "Roosevelt II" this "revolution" of American governmental practice became noticeable. The Advance cites the NRA and the AAA the theory of which hnd been denounced as unconstitutional by Franklin D. Roosevelt when governor of r New York. However that did not pri-vetrt ms'jtlac.i •" Ing regimentation, so far as he could, on-the Ameri- > cnn people shortly after he rarrib Into th^; prest]S?ncy. ' The Advance says that the rapid advance of the alphabetical agencies nlnrmcd thinking men everywhere, and the forced revolution in the attitude of the Supreme Court on constitutional questions Intensified the alarm. The practice has been continued with Increasing momentum ever since, and today It Is vastly nxcellerated by the necessities of modern war. It is a question If after the wnr we shall be able to regain that freedom on which this country was founded nnd on which It grew in greatness or if we shall be regimented similarly to Germany nnd Italy, Japan nnd other totalitarian nations. ' The Advance also calls attention to the fact that government feeds on power and that Its tendency Is always nnd oyeryVherc to hang onto every extension of power^0rici£ acquired, and to seize added power at every opportunity. The framers of our constitution recognized this and sought to guard _agalnst it by dividing powers equally between the legislative, and executive ami the judicial, but we hay..- within the past ten years ">ret}y,,j»ejl Intensified th^ )DOw.er. pj, all, three In ahe 38'of the executive" Or"life president. Government needs only n generation to break down the old and Install'this new. The generation that knows freedom dl«| otf and the new generation accepts the new conditions because It knows no other. The German£,acce,pt'the untlmatum of regimentation because they.-have never known anything else. The Americans, who knew the freedom of the Eighteenth Century are now on their way out. The ruling generation nftef tne.present.'.Waf tflt been brought up to regtmenklldTJ Bttcn at tfie have. So rtifi Aavahee fears thnl put- ffee^ftffl will vanish wllh the years, nnd tfcaf America 4'lir Mi Itself regimented nh<f looking more ftniJ more to government for ndvtce, care and Instruction, The Advance however din* not touch on t'fie fundamental condition that underlies the present situation. Regimentation has been established here by a method that apparently no one else had thought of. or thinking of It. hud refused to use It. Thnt wns to mnhe the people like the new order of things by gift? and grants of money seciifed by pledging the credit of the people themselves. No one will view the happenings Of the past ten yenr» 3 without realizing that thp people never would have stood for our present regimentation had not their senses been dulled by grants and privileges unheard of in thp past, and that gave us n false prosperity very satisfying to ourselves. No one will contend that tho people would hnve pmlnrprf the withdrawal of their rlghtes had not government favors that' over-balanced them been extended in their stead. The farmers hnve been paid to do the government bidding. They have been paid with money borrower! nn tnnlr own credit. The same with every other class. Men without sufficient financial backing to purchase homes have bepn glvpn the opportunity and rush has been borrowed on the people's credit to hrldgp the gap. We hnvc only to look about us in our own communities to realize this. Humboldt's sewer system, our court house, school gymnasium, our curbs and gutters, storm sewers and what not have been secured through cash extended by government—cash thnt was borrowed on our credit. In short, the government or the administration has borrowed money on our credit, and given us enough of It to make us submit to the. regimentation demanded. We submitted nnd we liked It. Of course thp fundamental and tragic thing IP that all this has boon done on an unsound government financial policy. When we cnn no longer borrow nationally, then what? When there can be no more favors nnd grants, no more extensions of credit, no more payments for doing this or not doing thnt, then what? After our favors havp been removed will we continue to accept regimentation? .That .will be the great crisis in American hls- • (6ryi The Advance evidently believes thnt the new ^£ene.ratiqn born In the npw conditions will accept 3 t&jini.*'Tjfi? paper is not so sure. It believes that •Wfien the favors are removed—as they must be If we survive—the American people will assert themselves. F(^ffmf County Drowned Whm (Republican-independent News Sefvlre) HARDY— MaiiHce BaggS of Alia, son of Mr. arid Mrs. Toni Bflggg of this place, drowned July 4th In the Mttlc Sioux river southwest of Cherokee, when" he apparently slipped and fell Into the stream frmn a dam, while, fi»hlng. It Is reported his body was not recovered for two hours, due to the swollen condition of the river from recent rains. Mf. Bagga left tfafdy a year ago to beicorrics district conservation of fleer In charge of Buena Vista Cherokee and Poenhonfas counties He Is married, but has no children Funeral service will be held thi (Tuesday) afternoon at two o'clock In the Methodist church at Hardy Besides his wife, 'France?, an* his parents, Mr. Baggg Is survived by one sister. doing a fine jdb of sand-bagging tfi'e flvelp fr6nt Where btufred. Cfftf Rl'linER All Is not gloom in the rubber situation. That is, it Is not If the things we read are true. Of course we have discouraging reports nnd then again we have cnme for hope for n speedy relief from thp rubber shortnge. Recent dispatches suiy that the Standard Oil Company of New Jersey has thirty-four synthetic rubber plants In thp course of erection and they will be In production in less than n year, nnd their total nnnnnl capacity will be In excess of 578,000 tons n year. Other oil companies are pursuing similar courses. On top of that great progress Is being made In developing other kinds of synthetic rubber, such as those produced by coal and coke. Dispatches declare that American industry regards tbe rubber shortage ns n challenge and is determined to produce i\ rubber sustltute that in time will ^fras^opd. or ^better,,than ijinttti'nj, rufeber and tfiat will be-as cheap.' The"'object'- is'to produce enough synthetic rubber to meet civilian use and military needs. Jt Is possible thnt the loss of natural rubber will in the end be n blessing, because Its production at homo will give Just thnt much more employment to our people. And remember, American industry, American capital nnd American Kenliis cnn produce anything that the people of thin country need. WITH THE CHURCHES CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHUBCH Opposite the Public Library. Church services every Sunday at eleven o'clock. Sunday school at ten o'clock. The public is cordially Invited to Attend these services. ST. MARY'S CHURCH J. T. Fit/Patrick, Pastor Sunday Masses 8:00 and 10:00. Holy days, 6:30 and 8:00. Confessions Saturday afternoon, <: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 9:45 A.'M, Worship Hour 11:00 A. M. Junior Choir practice on Tuesday morning at U:0u A. M. L. D. R. (Girl's • organization) meets second and fourth Tuesday evenings. Ladles Aid meets every other Thursday afternoon at 2:00 P. M. Senior Choir part practice Thursday evenings at 8:00 P. M. IOWA FARM KERNELS The Agricultural Marketing Administration In lown purchased the equivalent of about 11,300,000 eggs in the form of dried eggs In tin- first 10 days of April. Dried egg production Is continuing at a hljih level in Iowa. Entomologists at Iowa State Col| lege would like for farmer nil | over lown to send to them all worms and btuth'H found attacking sweet clover. The Linn County agent. Rex Conn, found a worm attacking sweet clover there which was Identified as the Kuropean sweet j clover weevil. It nus also been j found attacking red clover and ul- falfa to some extent. » * * Buy your coal this spring or ! ijumnier. : » * « j Information on available seed of I the Iowa Slate College sweet corn hybrids will be sent by the Vege' talilc- Crops Subsection on i iiiUtnt. * * • If you're picking a ram to head your flock, your most profitable choice will be a blocky, thick and low-set animal with fine, compact wool and much vigor. S 0 feet lot 9 nil in bk 9, Hardy. June 24 — Mut. Henetlt Life Ins. Co., to Mark Kelly SWD $8.000 on NV& NWV4 21-92-28, except one acre In N'E corner used for school. June BJV-— Humboldt county, lown, by Its board of supervisors to G. B, Graham QCD $10 on lots 1-2 in bk. 1 Pioneer. .Illlie 28— Henjamln Morse, ct al to Perry E. Morse et al \VD $1 Etc., NW',4 sec .:)ti-!(l-80. Uuiiiel T. Oxborrow and Alma 0. Oxborrow, Husband and wife to J^ir.ca A. G.il.ui iu« and Charles Oxboirow \VD $1 Etc., our undivided 1-3 interest in and to W 20 feet lot IT and all lots 18-19 bk 8 Western Town Lot Company's; addition to Rutland. >, BAPTIST CHURCH . Paster Church, school at 10 A. M. B worship at 14:00 A. M. people's meeting at 7:15 The JHft Service at 8:00 P. M. 'oung People's meet ,-„, 4n the church basement W*»te» a* ?- ; i 5 „ ^ljj-qree|t service this week. (3pd forWli tlwt I should glory oes of Jesus Christ „ ,_ WQr|4 is crucified and | unto the world. Gal- LOSES TWO TRACTOR TIHES IN BLAZE A year ago the loss of a couple tractor tires would not have been considered a great loss, but today it means a lot. Joseph Krieps of Kossutb county lost two front tractor tires and the belt from hit tractor recently when sparks from a tractor set fire to a corn pile at his farm. He was shelling corn at the time. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Q. Smith ADA busbaca to Wallace j. gunjt^ Wp <tl gt«,., E 3? feet N 1§ feet JW * an4 B 3? feet «, feat te4»! I4J (p to 9 U*rdy, Iowa; »!«>%. 80 feet tot * <MHl W feet.S « feet lot 9 li? bk. 9 Hards. 'I ' ' ,, • . p. ^ i* INTERESTING ITEMS FROM ALL PORTIONS OF STATE OF IOWA -\ew Park Area The State Conservation Commission has purchased the north of Lake Cornelia, near Clarion, from George Litiebarger and part of the land north and west of the shore from Earl Hamilton, for state park purposes, including, In all, about 20 acres. War-time Emergency An all-woman jury, the first of its kind in Clarke county, was drawn to try the case of Don Davis Sr., vs. U. M. Bell. Trial Judge Homer A. Fuller stated that it was the first all-woman Jury within his knowledge in the district Bed Tape The office of Congressman Vincent Harrington in Washington reports that a farmer who had materials assembled for a home before the construction freeing sr _ tier went into effect, is still "trying to get p*nnU*ton to bmid. Application had, to go first to Des «ota ' then, to Washington and finally New Vgrfc. Another farmer, li»W near Alton, wants to build a eg. -«"*. cer» prifc »nd pefisJsriow |w too fe«4 to |p &r«9gfe roua& , ;,__ ^ -^.,,^^ ?( * The nfiW member will substitute for a foot until such time OB nn artificial foot ran be made. Ray Is able, with the temporary boot-foot, to drive his car and stand without use of two crutches. Willie Lamb of Bloomfield, held for only a short time his record of long-eared Timothy growth at 10 Inches, M. Jones, another farmer, topped the lamb record, by producing Timothy with heads (hat measured slightly over 11 inchcp. Anflqnc In the strange assortment of rubber salvage that found Jts way into n Cresco filling station was a new unwrapped tire of 1912 vintage designed for a Packard car. The (Ire was made by a DCS Molncs tire company now out of business. The antique, complete with tube, weighed over 40 pounds. Whereas moderne tires average only 20 pound." with tube Included. Odd Fish "Pal", collie puppy belonging to Leo Egan of Rock Rapids, caused considerable commotion In his neighborhood recently when,'while snuffing around the Egan .back yard, he got a fifih hook entangled with h:s nose. This in Itself was lot so bad, but the hook was attached to n line and pole. A visit o the vet was necessary before the iook wn? extracted and the dog re- eased from the tolls that bound ilm. stirring alarms of the Revolutionary War. lown Tflpn Iowa county quota plan in the campaign to sell war bonds, wholly different nnd apart fro"m the general treasury quota plan, now has been approved and adopted by the Treasury department as the plan to be used In agrlcnliwra states throughout the country. Tills was after Iowa showed the nation lit cotiid attain second place in percentage of sales In relation to quota during May. Thp fixfritvagiiiif Thirties A 200-pound tire, excavated from cement at a filling station In Clear Lake, where. It had served as nn nd for tire repair for 12 years, started off the rubber salvage drive in Clear Lake recently. .Neatly Snnd tinged Fremont county jail "boarders" were rushed to the rescue at Payne whe nthe Missouri river went on rampage for the second time this spring. The five Inmates of the Jail at Sidney are credited with Probably a record for youngest mrbershop patron In Iowa IB the case of Larry Wayne Cralng, one- luinth old son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil- nrcl Craig, of Leon. Larry had so much hnir that bis parents decld- 'd to take him to George Fuller's onsorlal parlor for a nifty trim. I'nfrlondly Anltnnl Larry Wilson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Wilson of. Hanlontown wns bitten by a monkey be- onglng to a show troup occuplng the same park In Hanlontown \s-licre the Brp.Urud family was en- loylng it reunion attended by the WlUons, The animal which was tied to a tree, Is said to have bitten another child In the park the same day. Old South" County Auditor Louis Scott Robinson of Mills county who IB, In the const guard stationed in Boston. Mass., has sent Kls father in Malvern n bulletin of Old South church Instructing the congregation what to do In CUSP of an air raid during service. It was Old South church Unit figured prominently in the WEATHER (Continued from Page One) June June June June June June 10 June 11 June 12 June 13 June 14 June IB June 10 June 17 June 18 June 19 June 20 June 21 June 29 June 30 June 22 June 23 June 24 June 25 June 26 June 27 June 2S June 29 June 30 P.C. S P.C. W cloudy NE cldy E SE 67 G6 (il 91 64 G6 68 60 46 65 47 51 61 58 57 67 52 63 61 50 47 50 59 1.08 57 0 67 .17 65 1.32 63 0 61 0 Fifty-sixths one hundredth of an Inch of water fell Sunday evening, along with a considerable amount of rain. Sunup at 4:29. Sundown at 7:40. Fifteen hours and sixteen minutes between. The hours here are computed on standard time. An hour earlier by war time. 92 83 79 78 83 84 87 85 G4 72 70 67 78 83 80 75 77 81 78 G9 73 78 72 71 84 85 81 78 0 .18 .01 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 0 0 .51 .25 0 0 0 0 0 0 cldy P.C. P.C. P.C. P.C. clear clear P.C. P.C. clear cldy cldy P.C. clear clear clear clear clear cldy cldy cldy cldy clear clear SE sw N'W N S S S sw W SE NW NW W N NW NW S SE SE SE S N NW North, phone 6WW/' Gafst & ThOffia* Pidneef «yhfId Corn CO. l-6-2pd agtf Lee ROscoe of Far- ragtit placed an order with a garage to over haul his car and "to come after It when they got around to it." Well, they did finally get around to It and hauled It away for repairs one day recently, but Roscoe evidently had for^ gotten the matter, aiid reported the cor stolen. The sheriff found It at the garage undergoing repairs. Uncle Sftm will get the brass copper and fteel parts of the old j chltrie clock which for 28 years has ' sounded the quarter hours and hours on the Record-Tribune corner of Indianola. High cost of repair forced th'e newspaper owners I to tear down the landmark that ' had been erected by n new defunct j bank. | Kens Jfonm { Something to crow about: Three) tons of rooatere were purchased in two days by Sheldon produce houses for shipment to eastern markets. ern, practical, tfrdfoiigh, pf&gfes- slve, economical are the ijUAll-- ties of Mankato Commercial College, Mankato, Minnesota. Send for catalogue. I-3tf FEM5RAL FAUST LttAJW- 0. H. Southwick, Sec'y and Treas. 212 DouoVBrk. Fort Bodge; Legion Bids., tfumboldt. l-23if. .vo't'ifR or «,vmvlsitMt3M i r In The District Court oZ Iowa, In afid For Humboldt County AGNES M. RHtCKSON, Plaintiff HARVEY V ORIMM, Defendant to the Above Nam«a You nrn hereby, notified that in th« above entitled fiction, Lee Brown, RgfJEJtfto, • tiftt been attaehed as gftrril»h«e and.hla answer has been taken as ntich parnlshec as by statue provided. ; ,• You are ftifthe'f notified that the above entitled cftilse will come on for hearing at ..the Octobtr l!M2 term of the District Cottft ot Mum- bolrft County, lotya,. which will be begun and holdftn at the courthouse In Dakota Cltyi loWft, in said County on the 12th day of October, 1942 and ilnlesg you appear thereto and defend and Controvert the answer of said garnishes before noon of said day, Judgment will be rendered condemning any property or debt that may he fourtd In his hands and due or to become due to you to the payment of any judgment which the plaintiff herein may obtnJn against you In the above entitled action. AGNES M. KRICKSON, Plaintiff 1-6-4 WANT and SALE Advertisements In this column \ cost one cent n word If cnsli [ accompanies the order. No ar»l««r ! accepted for less than $6 cents. PHOJfE 1<>2 WANTED — PORTABLE TYPE- writer, Corona preferred. Call ' 184, Humboldt. I-7-2pd 'OR RENT — HOUSE AT 8(W SO. Eighth Street. Key is obtained from Mrs. F. J. Rogers, at Green- ' house. 1-7-1 i VANTED—BimiAP BAGS. CON- crete Products Co. I-39-ltf VANTEI) — WEN A7JD BOYS. over 16, with Social Security i numbers. See Walter E. Crlssey, ' 404 6th St. North, phone 418J, or Ronald N. Hansen, 108 3rd St. ' CKii'TN AMI niHni!usi:Mi:\TS mi* TIIK, IMHOI'I-.NDKNT SCHOOL lU.STHK T OK IIIJMIIOI.DT FOR 'ITIK FISCAL YF.AII, Jl'I.V 1, 1IMI, TO JU.NK HO. 11142. School IloUNC Fund Haliince on Iliuul July 1, 1!H1 $ 3,505.25 HceeltilB— District Tax 7,101.95 Hsbursonu-ntB— Principal of Bonds I C.000.00 Interest on Bonds 1,510.38 Balance on Hand, June 30, 1942 4,166.821 FARM FOR SALE 300 acres near Iowa border, very good land and good build- Ings; equal to the, better farms, both In appearance and productiveness In your own community. Owner must sell account of fall- Ing health, $55.00 per acre. TO SETTLE AN ESTATE t 192 acre fnrrni mile and a half from Iowa border, must be sold. $76.00 per acre. Adjoining farm sold for $92.50 per acre last week. See C. F. Gaarenstrom, Fairmont, Minnesota. Epal Opportunity for ill! (One of the Essentials of a Democracy") Deep in the breast of every American boy flames the light of hope and ambition. Equal opportunity to "make hit) mark" is one of the many American principles our country will ever fight to protect. American fathers haro shon their sons that —in our .country—individual mitfatire has brought success time and again. Throughout our country's history, the thousands of great Americans, who, by their own efforts, raised themselves high in America's state, professional and business life repeatedly illustrate this truth. In America—as nowhere else—every boy, rich or poor, has that cherished privilege of making his life worth while in the field of endeavor he chooses! Equal opportunity for all . . . the American ideal of free enterprise . . . the American way of life! Those things have made America great. Those principles will see America through to Victory! IOWA PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY 110,667.20 »10,<i67.20 Oirnrrnl Fund Balance on Hand July 1, 19<1 $12,364.70 Receipts— DlHlrlcl Tax $12,272.27 Appropriations .1,413.44 Tuition 8,117.32 Other Revenue Receipts 98.00 RvvnlvlnK Fund 1,060.23 Ncm-Rvvenue Receipts 1,073.97 [Mabursements— Gemtrnl Control ! 2,291.62 Instruction 41,891.73 Auxiliary AlfimcleH 129.31 Co-ordinate Activities 1,037.66 Operation of Plant 6,2?4.74 Maintenance 1,663.03 Klxticl Churijcs 698.fc6 Pnpltul Outlay 1.162.68 66,03F..23 Balance on Hand June 30, 1912.. 56,871.18 11,518.81 itemiztd iiiiitiUi'Hi'muiitK uf \;u- leneral Fund have been published heretofore in Quarterly ataU'imsnts With the exception of the following, which were issued between April 1, 1942 to June 30, 1942. Adams Garage $ 6.00 American Book Company.... 19.42 American I.eglon Auxiliary 15.18 -rdy Compnnv .... 11.17 Brandon Films 4.00 E. I.. Brayton 57.30 S. Brockman 230.83 Q. T. Bull b.72 ilureau of Visual Instruction 13.75 Cadmus Books 43.38 y of Humboldt 106.16 College Book Store 1.61 Mrs. Warren Dalley 17.60 Devlne Cleaners 10.50 Dorothy Dunkor 3.10 Educational Music Bureau 14.71 Extension Division, S. U. I. 1.06 Fort Dodge Machine $68,389.99 $68,389.99 , Suppl. B. O. Gillette Glnn and Company '..'. Oieee Publishing Company Walter O. Gutlohn, Inc D. C. Heath and Company Hobart Broil. Company Ed Hoffa Typewriter Exchange trolley School Supply 'Company , Humboldt Skel Gas & Appliance Store Institutional Cinema Service .". International Business Machines Ititer*tate Machinery & ,„«««&£*' ppiy £ u Pu ubllc Bervics...- .... Iowa Pupils Reading Circle Iowa State College f/S-f Jaaua 8.21 1.16 75.57 l.OS 6.00 l.OS 6.12 42.«3 39-39 8.95 19.00 1.07 John A. Heed ,50 Remington, Rand, Inc 145.62 O. P. Hiise 1.81 Hen). H. Sanborn & Company » 5.0!) School of Vocational Education .fro £cott, Fuicaniun & Curu- pany 18.63 Betty Slmonsen ....: 6.00 W. U. Smith Ir.s. Acenoy.... 230.84 Snltkey's Grocery 46.44 South Dakota Press 1.98 Prank L. Stady 6.U1 E'.hel Strueben 11.00 University of Kansas 15.74 University of Nebraska 2.50 Vonderhaar Hardware Company ;, .92 W. M. Welch Manufacturing Company 67.54 Wetmore Declamation Bureau £.46 A. B. White Company 84.74 Wllcox & Follett Company 7.26 World Book Company 87.96 BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY A BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY THAT WILL SERVE AS A GUIDE TO THE PEOPLE OF HUMBOLDT COUNTY. CONSULT IT WHEN PROFESSIONAL SERVICE IS NEEDED. Pa y Roll for July 1, 80, 194Z 113,343.<S 1941 to June Anna M, AHman |l,»74.oo |. g'^rVer^!™ 0 ""- M » ! ~ Clyde Bennett ...;. Alva Benson Annabel^ Bpwcn THE MOLANDER STUDIO FOR 1 GOOD PORTRAITS Dr. Jamos H. Coddington, M. D. Phones: Office 63, Residence 52 16 South Sixth Street Humboldt, Iowa W. H. SMITH, Broker REAL ESTATE INSURANCE FARM LOANS Te|. 150 Legion Building A, S. ARENT, M. D. Ifored tft 15 Son Hi Taft Street Hnmboldt, Iowa Phones i Office lift Res. 1I7W2 BAY LINDHART AMBULANCE SERVICE Phone 488 PHILIP C. JLOVRIEN ATTOWSY A? J4W ; Q«pe Over Iowa p»bik Smice DIRECTORY OF CITY OFFICIALS Mayor, William P. Housel Clerk, H. P. Jakway Assessor, A. E. Ruse C-V-iu^jncn, Albert Morcliouue, A. P. Andersen, G. P. Ruse, Hay Wogen. DIRECTORY OF COUNTY OFFICIALS Auditor, Otto H. Johnson Treasurer, R. E. Bennett Recorder, Arne Soi'llen C'^rk of District Court, M. A. Wallukait Sheriff, H. J. Seze Superintendent, Frances Messer Engineer, Vernon Miller founty Attorney, Philip C. Lov- rlen Coroner. J K. Coddington DIRECTORY OF SCHOOL OFFICIALS President. Marry Strong Secretary, Esther Ernst Treasurer. B. B. Watson Members of Board, Mrs. C. W Garfleld. T. C. Mickelson, Ed Rapp, Harry Strong, Mrs. George McCollougb. Superintendent, B. C. Holmes DIRECTORY OF CHURCHES MatJjoJist, Rev. W. L. Breaw, Cpngregalional, Rev. W. Clark Wiiuarns Hfth Avenue Baptist, Rev. Paul Williams i^irst Lutheran. Rev. 0. B. An- lerson Trtnity Lutheran, Rev. George PaBwen St. MarVs Churph. Father P|t«. C. M. WOODARD DENTIST ' Humboldt, Iowa Office Phone 44, RCK. Phnnc 181 Office, 1st Floov Legion Bonding S. BROCKMAN INSURANCE AiitomoMle and Tracks Fire and Tornado Accident and Health I'hone 219 Hnroboldt, Iowa FRANKLIN JAQUA ATTORNEY AT IAW General law Practice Office Over Reed Jewelry Store I'hone 170 Huraboldt, Iowa CLEANING, PRESSING AND REPAIRING DEVINE CLEANERS Phone SO for Free Pick-up and Delivery Good Work Prompt Service T. S. HERRICK ABSTBACTS OF T|TLE Office Over Hull's Rcadyrto,*ivear Shop fj|,bbl4t, FRANK PLU1CBER Seven Day Adventist Oariatian Science ,'UUMIKWr WFRAer 4f£s..e'~f.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free