Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on June 29, 1948 · Page 2
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, June 29, 1948
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Page 2
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1- Vv 22 June 88, IMS C*r Glob«.G«zette, Ku.n City, U. What Do You Mean I Found Your Dog? Portland, Me., (O*)—U. Harry C. White answered the telephone at police headquarters. A man, it seemed, had found a dog in his Vard. His children liked the pup and the dog liked them. Could he keep the dog? "What's the number on his license?" White asked. "51659," was the reply. "You can't keep that dog. He's mine," said White. Jimmy, the Deer, Is Queer; Eats, Doesn't Smoke, Fags Swea City—If you're fishing *"( Metric washer. In fact, any sort _ northwest Kossuth lake, hear of wire seems to suit his taste, the underbrush crackling behind He has formed the tobacco habit . . . • _-i MAMA m-«vVt*i i **i T«11 of in llff* fnflTl (1C hope of a handout. He loves to be petted and scratched. One Swea City youth, previously eager to obtain a deer license and head for northern Minnesota during the open season, was introduced to Jimmy recently. After a few minutes subjection to Jim- He Rolls Up Miles Sydney, Australia, (£>)—C. Johnson of Maryborough (Victoria, Australia) recently bought a steamroller from the Melbourne city council. He drove it the 112 miles home to Maryborough, averaging 5 miles an hour and taking a week for the trip. His steamroller burned up 18 bags of coke, 2 tons of wood and a lot of patience. GREGERSON INSURANCE AGENCY SEE US ABOUT AUTOMOBILE and FERE INSURANCE 206-20? J. C. PENNEY BLDG. PHONE 3983 you and a moment later feel some large animal breathing down your neck, don't run for the nearest tree. Your visitor is probably Jimmy. Jimmy, an amiable yearling deer, is quite a character. He has made his home at the Mrs. May Larson farm in northwest Eagle township ever since he was found wounded by the roadside, apparently the victim of a hit-and-run driver. He was picked up and brought to the farm by Victor Prochniak, Fairmont, Minn., who is Mrs. Larson's son-in-law. His broken leg was mended and he was christened Jimmy and given the run of the place, special permission having been obtained of the game warden. Eats Varied Diet A tiny fawn when he was found last year, Jimmy has attained quite a respectable size, due probably to the varied diet he enjoys. [Bread, cake, pie and candy bars are high on his list of delicacies, but as his friends say, "He eats almost anything." Neighboring housewives have found this all too true. Jimmy chews any clothes he finds on the clothesline, and has even devoured the wires on an my's engaging should one say personality, or "deerality," the somewhat earlier in life than do most individuals. However, Jimmy doesn't smoke cigarets—he eats them. Probably only a veterinarian could explain why the nicotine doesn't kill Jimmy, but he accepts a cigaret whenever one is offered with no apparent ill effects. Covers Wide Area Jimmys rescuers, the Larsons, say that although he was released from captivity as soon as his leg' healed, he never went away for long. Like Mary's little lamb, "still he lingered near," and although he now ranges over an area several miles in extent, he returns to the Larson farm 2 or 3 times each day. He accompanies the men to the field and when they start the tractor, off'lopes Jimmy ahead, bounding over all gates or fences in his path. A Swea City sportsman unacquainted with Jimmy spotted him in a field last fall and spent half an hour lying on his stomach, wriggling silently toward the animal in order to take a picture. As soon as he snapped the shutter, the deer began to run—toward, not away from the startled photographer. Jimmy's a Moocher erstwhile hunter said, while scratching Jimmy's, neck, "Gee, Dad, I don't believe I could ever shoot a deer!" That pretty well expresses the way Jimmy's wide circle of friends feel about Jimmy. Charles City Woman Gets Divorce Decree Charles City — Judge T. A. Beardmore in district court Sat- Charles City News 3 Sentenced on Driving Counts Charles City —Clyde C. Dean, Nora Springs, was sentenced to serve 90 days in the county jail Saturday when he pleaded guilty to a charge of operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated. His driver's license was ordered surrendered for 60 days, also his liquor permit. Roy A. Peterson and Harry F. Bork both of Charles City, charged with the same offense, were each fined $100 on the lessor charge of reckless driving. The charge of op- AT WOLFS AS PURE AS MONEY CAN BUY Two Algona fishermen at Goose Lake recently had a similar experience. Jimmy is an inveterate moocher and will run fearlessly toward anyone he sees and nuzzle their arms and neck in the urday granted a divorce to willo- deane I. Quade from Clifford F. Quade on a cruel and inhuman treatment charge. They were married at Hannibal, Mo., Oct. 30, 1946, and lived together until Jan. 24, 1948. They have no children. A judgment against the defendant for alimony in the amount of $120 was paid. The court gave the plaintiff the right to resume her maiden name of Willodeane I. .Frank. Can't Paint Town Red Memphis, Tenn., (U.R)—Commis- sioner Joe Boyle wants his firemen to lay down the paint brush. C. T. Jackson, a full time painter, complained that certain city firemen were under-bidding him for work. Boyle immediately banned painting as a sideline for firemen telling them "you're either a fireman or a painter." i.CVXVJ.l~^M VA* * v "*O B — --- ----- " ._ , crating a motor vehicle while intoxicated was dismissed in district court on account of insufficient evidence to convict. Charles City Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Kurt Weber and daughter, Sarah Lee, 502 17th ave- , nue, left Saturday for >* v ^ PRIZES! *. i^ , f— i i i I-M k. i /"n- ri C A 1 CD DDI 7 FCl •INCLUDING DEALER PRIZES 1 & 1st Prize • 2nd Prize 3rd Prize 4th Prize* •ize $5,000.00 . 2,000.00 . 1,000.00 .. .500.00 .. .250.00 This is One Contest that is |25 PRIZES OF $50.00 EACH flOO PRIZES OF $25.00 EACH [250 PRIZES OF $10.00 EACH ANYONE may enter—anyone may win. •**• No long-winded, complicated rules to follow—no jingles to write—no puzzles to solve I Simply do this: Try Orange-Crush, then use the entry blank below or get one from your Orange-Crush dealer. (A plain sheet of paper will do, too.) Write down the exact wording which appears on the back of the Orange-Crush bottle. Then in 25 words or less, complete this simple statement: "I like Orange-Crush because That's all there is to it! And you may win one of 380 big cash prizes/ -^poHa&v JUST FOLLOW THESE SIMPLE RULES: O Write down the exact wording appearing on the back of the Orange-Crush Brown Bottle. ©In 25 words or less, finish this statement: "I like Orange-Crush because " © Print your name and address and name and address of your Orange-Crush dealer on your entry. Mail it together with one cap (wrapped securely) from an Orange-Crush Brown Bottle to: Orange-Crush Company, Box 6799, Chicago 77, 111. All entries must be postmarked not later than midnight Aug. 15, 1948. Entries will be judged by Reuben H. Donnel^£J ley Corporation. Decision of judges will be final. Duplicate prizes awarded in case of ties. Winners will be notified by mail. All entries, contents and ideas therein become the property of the Orange-Crush Company. © Contest open to residents of the Continental United States except employees of Orange- Crush Company, their bottlers or their employees, their advertising agencies and families, and is subject to all Federal and State regulations. O Send in as many entries as you wish. Each entry must be on a separate sheet, and each accompanied by a cap from an Orange-CRUSK Brown Bottle. Entries will be judged on basis of sincerity and originality. \ «s&=. YOU'LL LIKE O£ANG& DOES-! "^ m * m ^ m ^ m " mm ^ m m —"^— Try a bottle of Orange-Crush today at your dealer's. Enjoy the delicate fresh fruit flavor that has made Orange-Crush America's No. 1 bottled orange drink for 30 years. Orange-Crush makes good food taste better. Perfect for picnics and parties. As wholesome and safe for youngsters as it is for grown-ups. These are only a few of the reasons why you'll like Orange-Crush. You'll think of plenty more to write down when you enjoy "That Heavenly Orange Flavor I" Phoenix Ariz, where they will visit Mr and Mrs. Wilhelm Weber, and Mr and Mrs. William Weber, Jr., and from there they will go to San Francisco and Los Angeles, Cal. to visit friends and relatives .and then will tour the southwest. The City Improvement associa tion will meet with Mrs. Louis Gilmer, 407 Riverside Drive, at 9 a. m. Wednesday to plan the painting of the park benches. District Court Clerk L. V. Leigh Saturday issued a marriage license to Harold L. Bell, 18, of Charles City, and Elma M. Cagley, 19, of Nashua. Births ate the Cedar Valley hospital here Friday included a son to Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Pyle .of Charles City, and a son to Mr. and Mrs Cletus Goebel, of Elkader. Mrs. Bernard Silbersher arrived here to join her husband Tuesday. At present the couple is living at 605 7th avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Dunlap, 407 Blunt street, have returned from Des Moines where they spent the past week with their son, Paul. Cliff Boylan, high school teacher, Friday addressed the Lions club meeting at the St. Charles hotel on the chemistry of the atomic bomb. Bertha H. Clark of DeKalb, 111. is a house guest of Mrs. Carl Bunze, 202 Third avenue. Thursday they went to West Union to visit Mrs. Shielah Scott, Mrs Bunze's daughter. A country club bridge luncheon will be held at 1 p. m., Tuesday at the Country club. J. L. Hutton and son, Darrell, and Howard Sorensen, all of Charles City, and Joe Staudt and son, Wayne, of Marble Rock, returned Friday from a southern motor trip. They spent 2 days at the Conoco refinery at Ponca City, Okla., and visited flood regions of Arkansas and Tennessee, returning through Kentucky, Illinois and Indiana. The Rachael Circle of the First Methodist church met Friday for a picnic luncheon at the home of Mrs. Bernice Laun, 1501 North Grand avenue. Two new members were taken into the circle, Mrs. Kneisel and Mrs. Jess Cummins. Mrs. Dewey Pennington was a guest. Assisting Mrs. Laun at the luncheon was Mrs. Florence Smith. Clyde King and Mrs. Bessie Smith won high prizes at the dinner bridge at 6:30 p. m., Friday in the Country club. Mrs. Walter Richelman and Dick Cashman were awarded low prize at the 7 tables. The centerpiece was a mixture of red, white and blue flowers, flanked by red and white candles in honor of the Fourth ot July. Hosts and hostesses were Mr. and Mrs. Chandler Smith and VIr. and Mrs. Ted Barnhart. Help a Neighbor club met at the home of Myrtle Schilling Friday with 13 members present. A musical program, consisting of a vocal solo by Ruth Miller and piano solos by Marjorie Riden, Marjory and Marcella Quade, were given. Plans for a picnic to be held Sunday at Wildwood park were dis- c°ussed. Lunch was served by the hostess. The next meeting will be held July 9 with Ella Ricock. Garden flowers decorated the country home of Mrs. John Kneisel and Mrs. Willus Buckler Friday when the Ruth circle of the First Methodist church met there. Nineteen members and 2 guests were present. Devotions were led by Mrs. J. R. Flair and the study was given by Mrs. Alice Powell. The group voted to hold a picnic in September at the home of Mrs. Flair. Buried in the village cemetery at Cohasset, Mass., are 143 Irish men and women who perished in 1849 when an Irish ship was wrecked in a storm on the Massachusetts coast. . JLive and vUork In (Comfort the Ljear -Srrouna PHILCO <?• / finale- a oom EX PERT WATCH REPAIR ;/! i ' .JxiSSi Name. _Zon«- -Stali .Zone. .Stat*. TH/S CONTEST EXPIRES MIDHIGHT, AUG. 15, 1948. Mail to Orange-CRUSH, Box 6799, Chicago 77, Illinois. Remember lo enclose Orange-CRUSH bottle cap ... securely wrapped. (1) The label on the back of the Orange-CRUSH Brown Bottle reads__ (2) I like Orange-CRUSH because. CU additional wordi or U») . i i i i i P^i^ socur«iy wroppvo. i — • Qr»g« Crush I. DistrZ «Tby" "POTT E R ^^ **£> ***** • only work on your ° dtlicjtc watches for best result*. PROMPT SERVICE MIERWOLF OSONS AIR CONDITIONERS Immediate Delivery • Cools the Room Air • Dehumidifies • Removes Stale Air • Brings in Outside Air • Circulates the Air • Hay-Fever Relief • Controls Like Radio • New Type Filters • Ventilation With Less Noise PHILCO.... for more comfortable HOMES PHILCO... for more efficient OFFICES \ PHILCO MODEL 76-D (2-TONE BROWN) Window-sill model with remarkable capacity and performance. Finished in two-toned brown for living- rooms, bedrooms, dining-rooms, offices—rooms up to 400 square feet maximum. FOR YEAR-ROUND USE—Provides fresh, filtered air and perfect ventilation any time of year, independent of cooling. COOLING CAPACITY — Up to 7,400 B. T. U. per hour. STALE-AIR EXHAUST—Pump-out removes 140 cu. ft. per minute maximum. LATEST DESfGN AIR FILTER— Filters room air and air coming in from outdoors. New design filter . easy to inspect . . . easy to replace. Economical. Vibrationless, hermetically sealed 3/4 H P motor compressor. Cabinet dimensions: 143/ 8 " high, 26 W wide, IS'/i" deep. BEAT THE HEAT with a new sensational PHLICO single-room AIR CONDITIONER PHILCO MODEL 91-C A new, single-room air conditioner in a beautiful walnut console. Ample power to serve large living- rooms and offices up to 500 square feet maximum, with normal ceiling height. FOR YEAR-ROUND USE—Provides fresh, filtered air and perfect ventilation independent of cooling, in any season. I DIRECTIONAL AIR ADJUSTMENT —Gives you complete control over circulation. Conditioned air can be directed as desired ... 16 possible arrangements. to COOUNG CAPACITY — Up 9,000 B. T. U. per hour. STALE-AIR EXHAUST—Pump-out removes 240 cu. ft. per minute maximum. LATEST DESIGN AIR FILTER— Filters room air and air coming in from outdoors. New design filter .... easy to inspect . . . easy to replace. Economical. Motor size, 3 A" H. P. Console-type cabinet of rich, matched-grain walnut, 395/s" high, 32'A" wide, 19 7 / 8 " deep. WHY SIMMER IN SUMMER Visit our showroom tomorrow MIERWOLF J SOMS

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