Wisconsin State Journal from Madison, Wisconsin on April 14, 1948 · 15
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Wisconsin State Journal from Madison, Wisconsin · 15

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Madison, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 14, 1948
Page:
15
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LOUIE By Harrv Hnnon J jfag, Secfron Two Wednesday, April 14, 1948 15 MARRIAGE LICENSES Marlin E. Mickelson, Black Earth, Margaret L. Overland, Route 1, Mt. Horeb. Frederick W. Suchy, UW dormitories, and Helen L. Lehnherr, 501 W. Main st. Thomas H. tloutier, 1320 St. James ct., and Edna M. Volen berg, 124 N. Hancock st. Robert F. Benson, Cicero, 111., and Dorothy E. Lamb, 2343 Mon BLONDIE By Chic Young (1 WANT ONE Jiii-i j WANT X rRJE IT WOULD) A ONE FRIED HOW DO VOUVS BE MUCH fS AND ONE 7 : WANTVOUR AVsrOTl '"TTP EASIER TO J POACHED A nil ll J I f MUUI IU J ) i Day by All of the friends of Patty Radder, 5-year-old at the Howard Radder home, 3125 University avenue, have achieved the New Look . . . that is, red dots on a white background (shhh! measles!) . . . except Patty herself, and she'd been very downcast about it, feeling so left out and slighted, as 'twere. "WHY don't I get measles?" she's been asking. "I don't want to go to school. Mary's got measles, n'Anne's got measles, n'Bob-by's got measles. Everybody's got measles and there isn't anyone at school. How do you get measles? Well, why DON'T I get measles; I played with other children?" ' Finally she apparently decided she was going at it wrong. At any rate, one morning last week when she was supposed to be dressing to go to kindergarten, she had an idea . . . and immediately put it into effect. When it was almost time for the school bus to arrive and Patty still hadn't put in an appearance, Mrs. Radder went looking for her and 'found her still undressed and completely covered from head to foot with red dots. But they weren't measles, and they weren't potato chips. Patty had used a red crayon to create the illusion, and even when she was caught red-dotted with the pencil, she tried to pass the dots off as measles. But it didn't work, and by a fast application of hot water and soap, Mrs. Radder managed to have her ready when the school bus arrived. And she still (Tuesday night, anyway) hasn't got the measles. We love appropriate names for dogs . . . we mean really appropriate! . . . and collect them almost as assiduously as we do human names. We were pleased this week, then, to add "Zup", the name of the Dalmatian coach dog belonging to the Eldred Olsons, and the story which goes with it, to our list. "Zup", it seems, was one of a litter of ten pups, and the owner, a man in Illinois, faced with ten coach pups, couldn't resist naming them after the coaches of the Big Ten football teams. Probably didn't even TRY to resist such a chance as that. And "Zup" is short for Zuppke, of course. Frequent riders of Madison taxi cabs know, of course, how their short-wave radio system LEGAL NOTICES ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS Sealed proposals will be received tay the Board of Education, City ot Madison, Wisconsin, at Its office building, 351 West Wilson Street, on or before April 15, 1948, at 10:00 a. m. for the wiring and furnishing of electrical fixtures In certain rooms at Lowell and Nakoma schools as called for In the specifications. Specifications are on file and bid forms may be received upon request at the office of the Supervisor of Buildings nd Grounds at the above address. No proposal will be received unless accompanied by a certified checK of five (5) per cent of the total amount of bid and upon bid form as prescribed in the specifications. All checks are to be made payable to the Treasurer of the City of Madison. The Board of Education reserves the right to reject any or all proposals or to accept any proposal deemed mo6t advantageous to the City of Madison provided bids are In regular form. The letting of this work is subject to the provisions of Section 66.29 of the Wisconsin Statutes of 1937. The successful bidder will be required to furnish bond in the full amount of his bid as a guarantee that he will faithfully perform all work and furnish all material as prescribed in the specifications. He shall further submit adequate evidence that he carries workmen's compensation, public liability, property damage and any other type of insurance to protect his employes or the public and such other Insurance as may be required by the Wisconsin Labor Law and shall further protect the owners free and clear of any and all damages, liens, or encumbrances Incidental to or resulting from this contract. The above work shall be started when so directed by the Supervisor and shall continue with dispatch and be completed within twenty (20) working days. All bids shall be carefully marked and addressed to the Board of Education in care of G. E. Nelson. Supervisor of Buildings and Grounds. BOARD OF EDUCATION Madison. Wisconsin By: GORDON E. NELSON. Supervisor of Buildings and Grounds Pub W. S. J. Apr. 5, 10. 14. 1948 MORE TENDER . MORE DEllO0"' HOME PREPARED CKEAMETTES DISHES PROVIDE ENDLESS VARIETY Day works, but for the benefit of those who don't ... so they can appreciate the story too . . . we'll explain. Each of the four cab companies has an operator sitting in the mam office relaying orders tor cabs to the cabs on the 'streets, and since all four companies use the same wave length, passengers and drivers of all four kinds of cabs can hear the orders They cannot, however, hear what ihe drivers of the various cabs say in return to the orders they receive . . . a situation which often furnishes much amusement for everyone. This amusement is considerably amplified by the fact that the ooerators often eive the drivers some little extra-curri cular information. For instance: "City 23. your wife says to come for lunch right away" or "Badger 71, get a move on; the night driver is waiting for the cab." -Well . . . Monday morning about 9:30 cab passengers all over the city were completely mystified when the girl operator for City cabs suddenly said, "City 66, turn your lights off!" Are these operators psychic as well as efficient? HOW did she know Citv 66 had his liehts nn? Most passengers had just about enougn time to get this iar in their cogitating . . . although one got a bit farther and was wondering if having a cab's lights on might affect the radio reception. . . when the girl spoke again. "City 54, sixty-six says he doesn't have his lights on." And the mystery was solved. Fifty-four had apparently tattled, but because passengers can't hear what the drivers say when they call in, it had all sounded very Dunning-er-ish. The recreation department of the city YWCA is starting classes in, among other summer sports, golf. Because golf clubs have been so scarce and expensive during the war, however, they don't have enough clubs on hand to carry on the work properly, and Ruth Winchester, who is in charge, is loudly calling "Help! Help!" If you have any single clubs or aeis or ciuds lying around which you've OUteTOWn or m'vpn nn in favor of gin rummy, won't you give or lend them to the Y? If so, call Miss Winches t e r at Leopold to Serve on UN Conference WASHINGTON Aldo Leopold, professor of wildlife management at the University of Wisconsin, will serve on an advisory committee on American participation in the international scientific conservation conference sponsored by the United Nations economic and social council. Interior Secretary J. A. Krug, also from Madison, heads the advisory committee and chose the other members at the direction of Pres. Truman. The conference, tentatively set May 16 June 3 of next year will concern the importance of the world's natural resources, especially as related to the drain of war and reconstruction, and the further need for continuous development and iwdespread application of conservation and utilization practices. The conference will be devoted to the exchange of ideas and experience among conse r v a t i o n scientists and related groups. It will establish no policies nor will its actions be binding on participating governments. PROFESSOR RETIRES APPLETON (U.R) Robert Mines today resigned as associate profess6r of psychology at Lawrence college. His resignation was attributed to ill health, according to Pres. Nathan M. Pusey. Japan is now producing nearly 26,000 watches a month. roe st. Robert T. Anderson, 432 N. Lake st., and Elizabeth L. Barron, 24 S. Blair st. Edward G. Brender, 1913 Madison st., and Orla G. Johnson, 1010 Mound st. Francis J. Nordness, Route 1, De Forest, and Marion C. Mid-thun, Route 1, De Forest. William A. Williams, Jr., Route 3, and Charlotte L. Serstad, 659 Pickford st. Rolland J. Dahlk, Route 1, Verona, and Jesse E. Paige, 220 Margaret st. George Capadona, 826 Regent st., and Jean M. Veenge, 2217 Sommers ave. Thomas C. Kyser, 1611 Chad-bourne ave., and Madelyn C. Slaby, Route 4, Ashland. Edward II. Sehwoerer, Route 2, Mt. Horeb, and Clara E. Bindl, Route 2, Spring Green. Edward M. Bazan, 1007 Spaight st., and Dorothy B. Draths, 151 Lakewood blvd. John P. Schneider, J16 N. Murray st., and Doris A. Thorson, 453 W. Washington ave. Salvatore Manderino. 19 S. Frances st., and Mary M. Frankey, 19 S. Frances st. Robert H. Hessel, 25 N. Spooner st., and Pauline H. Lawler, 317 N. Murray st. Haslee F. Monk. 1821 Regent St., and Judith I. Judson, 541 W. Doty st. John W. Kohlman, Oregon, and Florence E. Herzog, Oregon. BIRTHS (At St. Mary's) Son to Mr. and Mrs. Amond Meinholz, Mt. Horeb, Apr. 13. Son to Mr. and Mrs. Dorsey Botham, 30 Old Shore rd., Apr. 13. Son to Mr. and Mrs. Anton Laufenberg, Waunakee, Apr. 13. Son to Mr. and Mrs. Hans Ru-hig, 418 N. Baldwin st., Apr. 13. Son to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sweeney, 2814 E. Johnson st., Apr. 13. Daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Died rich, Middleton, Apr. 13. Son to Mr. and Mrs. George Flory, 210 N. Frances st., Apr. 14. Daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Helgeland, Cottage Grove, Apr. 14. (At Madison General) Daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Philip Dunn, 214 E. Main st., Apr. 10. Son to Mr. and Mrs. James Sheil, Oregon, Apr. 11. Son to Mr. and Mrs. Norman Janisse, Milwaukee, Apr. 11. Daughter to Mr. and Mrs. John Scalissi, 8 S. Lake st., Apr. 13. (At Methodist) Daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Leffingwell, Rio, Apr. 13. Daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Morter, Lodi, Apr. 13. DEATH S IN MADISON James Sorenson, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur J. Sorenson, 2531 Moland st., at a hospital, Apr. 13. CONTAGIOUS DISEASES Re-New Re- On main-cases leases hand ing Scarlet fever ... 0 0 5 5 Chicken pox .... 2 1 30 31 Mumps ... 2 1 21 22 Measles ...80 98 1359 1341 Whooping cough ..0 1 5 4 WHERE'S THE FIRE? Apr. 13 at 3:29 p. m., 417 N. Murray st., chimney fire, No. 4 company; at 10:41 p. m., 112 N. Fairchild st., hot steam pipe, Nos. 1, 2, and 3 companies. Apr. 14 at 8:10 a. m., 409 S. Brooks st., chimney fire, No. 6 company. ESTATES FILED FOR PROBATE Chester A. Fowler, Madison, who died Apr. 8; over $30,- uuu assets, $auu liabilities. John Hendrickson, town of Windsor, who died Apr. 4; $1,500 assets, $700 liabilities. George C. Kraft. Madison, who died Feb. 27; $28,500 assets, $1,- 4uu uaDiiiues. Florence E. Lewi. Madison whn died Mar. 5. assets. $10,000. lia bilities, $1,000. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Wisconsin Cooperative Housing assn. to Roger C. Buss, lot 75, Crestwood. Clara R. Severson to Robert Bainter and wife, lots 5 and 6, block 5, Wheelwright addition, Belleville. Bristol and Hampden school dis- Home gardeners grow many blooms worthy of professional skill now that they have learned the importance of proper plant feeding. To be sure your flowers get all of the many different plant food elements they require from the soil feed them Used by millions for lawns, vegetables, shrubs and trees, too. I iG I SEED CO. I 722 Williamson Badger 1320 Mm Yi mim niu 'buTTHErSX L 7 THAT LITTLE YS, SUCH A LITTLE ) - (DIFFERENCE A ; DIFFERENCE vft ' W W ,S WHAJ Ijft l " I ii i ii ., , , - - .4 :-. trict to Una Olson, land in section 9, town 9, range 11. G. Willard Calkins to Betty J. Calkins, lot 6, block 15, Eken park second addition. Walton C. Nichols and wife to Julia E. Stark, lot 12, Oak Park heights. W. H. Paulman to Alfred Rein-en and wife, land in section 29, town 9, range 11. Valentine Breunig and wife to Herbert Breunig and wife, land in sections 21 and 22, town 9, range 7. Robert Berkan and wife to Paul Friis and wife, land in section 8, town 6, range 10. William A. Rethke and wife to John R. Goodwin, land in section 5. town 7, range 10. BUILDING PERMITS Agns Keenan, repairs at 7 E. Gorham St., $320. Hult's Chevrolet Garage, re-piars, at 608 E. Washington ave., $250. Tom Williams, repairs at 2530 Gregory st.. $200. Arthur Syrud, alterations at 1917 Heath ave., $100. John Bauman, garage at 226 N. Owen dr., $906. Walter F. Draper single-family home at 230 N. Hillside ter., sketched s irj.-fjfft ' -fctkf m 1 at Yost's '5 l " j Vfafi) 5.95 i V l J BlOUSebar f first floor Tailor Maid's uBib'n Tucker so lacy, so lilting, so lovely! Here's your best "Bib 7n Tucker", a blouse by "Tailor Maid" of California of dreamy, float-away batiste, luscious with lace and pearl buttons. Thrillingly tucked and modestly priced. White, sizes 32-38. Yost's ... State and Fairchild $8,000. Mrs. L. Esser, repairs at 20 N. Fairchild st., $75. Tom McGovern. single family home at 3542 Heather Crest, $7,000. E. I. Nealey, addition at 145 N. Butler st., $200. M. Martinson, single-family home at 1732 Vahlen st., $6,500, and garage. $400. John Beyler, repairs at 111 S Bassett st., $790. Lena Scheffler, repairs at 30 N. Bassett St., $800. , GOOD MORNING JUDGE! (Superior Court) Raymond Wes-temeier, 23, transient, 12 charges of breaking and entering, pleaded guilty, sent to jail to await sentence. David Lester, 18, of 1405 Major ave., 3 charges of breaking and entering, pleaded guilty, sent to jail to await sentence. Raymond Englebrecht, 19, Middleton, breaking and entering, pleaded guilty, sent to jail to await sentence. William H. Dalton, Jr., 108 N. Blount st., burning rubbish on University of Wisconsin property, ordered to pay costs of $3.50. Roger Smith, 21, of 312 N. Bassett st., burglary, dismissed. ! For Thursday Special Prices for One Day Only. Items You Need Buy and Save No Telephone or Mail Orders Please MISS ELAINE PRECISIONAL SLIPS Sold everywhere for 3.98! This special low price is for one day only! Satin or fine crepe, in lace trimmed or tailored styles. 14 figure styles. Tearose and white. All sizes 3.98 & 4.98 NEW For one day only! New ruffled petticoats in satin or crisp taffetas, i. Elastic waistband styles. Small, medium, and large of colors. k 63x99 SINGLE-BED SHEETS Fine quality, heavyweight 128 count muslin sheets. Famous brand. Deep hems. Regularly priced much higher! Stock up now! One day only! Emporium Street Floor 36 inch FINE PRINTED PERCALES Specially priced for one day only! Fine quality percales, in new patterns, and a wide range of colors. Fast color. Buy now for summer sewing, and save Yard Emporium Street Floor REG. 2.98 PURE SILK SCARF SQUARES Large 36-inch squares, at an unbelievable low price! In new prints, solids, and ombre tones. Pearled and hand rolled hems included. A real buy! Emporium Street Floor 51 GAUGE ALL NYLON HOSE ' Of course, they're slight irregulars at this low price, but they're fine hose from a manufacturer famous for lovely hose. New spring shade. Sizes 9, 9V2, 10, and 1 OV2. Emporium Street Floor 1 X Choice of 300 Famous Name 2A and long Sleeve New Style Blouses 288 A terrific group of values marked specially for Thursday's selling. All new and wanted styles by such famous'manufacturers as Jane Holly, Rothley, Joan Ken-ley and many others. Gibson Girl styles, tailored styles, and dressy lace trimmed styles, with three quarter length sleeves and long sleeves. Fine rayon crepes, and cottons are being featured, in whites, solid colors, prints, stripes and plaids. Not every style in every size, but a wide range of styles In all sizes to choose from. Sizes 32 to 40 3 RACKS EARLY SPRING Famous name dresses, including Carole King, Bea Young, Sid Jerome, and others at only a fraction of the regular price! New styles In solid color pastels and dark shades. Sizes 9 to 52 and some half sizes. Emporium Second Floor WOMEN'S 8.95 ZELAN POPLIN RAINCOATS Genuine Rain-Dear brand. Very fine quality natural color poplin. In fitted belted style, with raglan sleeve, or REGULAR 19.95 to $25 TOPPER COATS Shortie and V2 all-wool suedes, coverts, and fleeces. The season's newest and best styles. Sizes for misses and women. Special low price! Emporium Second Floor VELVELETTE FLANNEL DIAPERS Regularly sold for 2.50! 27 double napped flannelette. Emporium Third Floor BOYS' & GIRLS' CORDUROY OVERALLS Famous Tumbl-Tog brand overalls that regularly sell for 2.25! Fine wale corduroy-well made. Red or blue. Sizes 2 to 6x. For one day onlyl Emporium Third Floor GIRL'S BALBRIGGAN COTTON PANTIES Regular 50c valuel Fine combed cotton summer weight panties, with all elastic waist, french cuff leg, inset crotch. White. Sizes 4 to 12 Emporium Third Floor 5.98 WHITE SHARKSKIN UNIFORMS Better form brand fine white sharkskin uniforms, with detachable pearl shank buttons, set-in belt, in coat style, with short sleeves. Sizes 12 to 20. A terrific value Emporium Third Floor 4 1 GENUINE "WINGS" BRASSIERES Famous Wings brassieres, at a special low price, for one day broadcloths, in six different styles. White and tearose, 32 to 40, A Emporium Third Floor REG. 1 9.50 4x6 SHAG RUGS Nationally advertised Charm-Tred shag ugs, specially priced for Large 4 x 6 ft. size. Pre-shrunk, washable, in assorted colorsl Emporium Fourth Floor Emporium Street Floor LOOK RUFFLED Emporium Strei-t Floor Values to 7.98 388 Emporium Second Floor DRESSES, Values straight boxy style. Sizes 10 to Emporium Second Floor x 27 inch hemmed diapers, of fine For one day only. Limit 6 dozen Only! 2.88 PETTICOATS In a wide range O OQ iUO 1.98 I 44c 1.98 1 88c if fl n 488 J 12.95 to 16.95 5.00 i i 3.95 44.. $15 quality white L98 Doz. 1.88 35c 3.00 only. Satins and and B cup one day onlyl 79c 11.95 "I Si I .-.w..w..v.V.':i...vY..

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