The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio on December 24, 1970 · Page 47
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December 24, 1970

The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio · Page 47

Dover, Ohio
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 24, 1970
Page 47
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Page 47 article text (OCR)

.*;•;• | Who, When,Where I DEC. 24 NEW PHILADELPHIA — Cartoon festival, Welly Junior High auditorium, 1 to 3:30 p.m., admission 50 cents, sponsored by New Phlla. delphla High sophomore class. DEC. 26 BEACH CITY — Public round and square dance, 9 to midnight, grange hall, music by Dixie Harmonalres, cake walks, door prizes, refreshments. How Can I? (Q) — How can I remove troublesome salt rings from my snow boots and galoshes? (A) — By brushing them with vinegar : and cold water. (Q) — How can I, when Replacing a brokcnjvlndowpane during cold weather, prevent my putty from stiffening due to the low temperature? (A) — you can keep your putty in a soft, uskble consistency by heating a large stone or brick and placing the 'putty on this while working. This will keep the putty soft, oily and easily workable while the job is being done. DEC. 27 BOLIVAR - Trap and still shoot «M,«°!i ?" S Club> ' p>m ' Meat prizes to winners. DEC. 2ft STONE CREEK - Tuscarawas County Junior Leaders round, square and pop dance, 7:30, Jefferson Grange. Linn Mlzer, caller. Records. Refreshments. NEW PHILADELPHIA - Sauerkraut supper, 6:30, Commercial av. •; a "*' ha"- Sponsored by Veterans of World War I Barracks and Auxiliary. Take table service. Meeting after. t * Dec. 31 Beach City — Public New Year's Eve dance and party, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m, grange hall, music by Dixie Harmonaires, hats, noise makers, refreshments. Etiquette (Q) - We recently had friends and their small son in our home for dinner and the little boy accidentally broke-one of our lamps. Our friend apologized, but made ho offer to have it repaired or replaced. Shouldn't they have done this? (A) — They most certai'nly should have. - WHY£KCAUSE IVETOTALLVREJEOIEP THEQJNCtPTOFTHEFATeWlNTHE figSlWjf^THE FKSTTIME IN MY LIFE I FEEL FREE! FOR ONCE I „. CJHAT WASTHAT? i THOUGHT WISHING WELL 8 . 2 R 4 I ' 6 N 3 R 8 O 4 E 2 M . "7 K 3 . E 7 .S ' 4 T 2 T 5 I 3 M. '8' 'W 6 E 2 E 7 Z 5 G 3 L .4 S T" I 2 O 7 i 8 Y 4 A 7 F • 6 G 4 : P 5 •s -• 3 M 2 E 6 U 4 L 5 P 6 L' 4 S 5 I 3 V 8 Y 2 I 8 E 3 0 7 N- 2 ' V 4 R 7 G 5 N 2 O 5':; E. 8 I 4 E .. 5 E 3 E 8 S •u':' 8 •X .5- :• G 2 R 4 V 6 S 7 A ' 6, D F, • E 6 O .7 ' I 2 N 6 0 R'; '.7-7- G 3 A 8 J 2 H 4 S 5 R 2 8 N 6 H 7 E 5 A 2 G 4 R 3 N , 5 T 8 R 2 Y 6 R 7 T LJERE is a pleasant little game that will give you a message * * every day. It is a numerical puzzle designed to spell' out your fortune. Count the letters in your first name. If the number of letters is 6 or more; subtract 4. If the number is less than 6, add 3. The result is your key number. Start at the upper left-hand corner^ of. the rectangle and check every one of-your key numbersr left'; to; .right; Then, read the message the letters under the checked:figures give you. tr . C King Features Syndicate. Inc., 1971, World rights reserved, - - < By Eugene Sbcffer HORIZONTAI, 5. fireek letter 8. The :' • Occident 12. Operatic melody IS.Vjwvdal 14, Region Yankee, etc, 17. Prevaricator 18. Mother 19. Ability 21. Number 24. Auction 25. Portent 26. Sameness 30. Apple, for one 31. Chef's specialty 32. American author 33. Choke ' 35. Greek letter 36. Compartments 37. Scandinavians 38. Streak 41. Title ,42. Noisy 43. Weekdays 48. Scottish ' Gaelic 49. Wrath 50. Musical ; instru- . ment 1 51. Moistens 52. El-— 53. Tense VERTICAL 1, Possesses '2. Skill 3. Inlet 4. Lunatics 5. Buddy 6. Murmuring „„ sound 7. Example 8. Purse 9. Great Lake port 10. Dramatist .O'Casey Answer to yesterday's puzzle. OlLlPlEBlTlElDBiS E M E Average time ol solution: M mlnujei, II. Sour 16. Electrified particle 20. Medicinal plant 21. Soaks . up 22. Discharge 23. Turn 24. Spirits 26. Kind of personality 27. Overt .28. Musical . sound 29. Affirmatives 31. Fragment 34, Adheres to 35. Brigette 37. Hades' 38. killed 39. Ripped 40. Corrode 41. Origin 44. Swiss '.- canton 45. Sleeveless garment 46. Pronoun 47; Harden 12 25" 30 32. 3B 51' 22 18 16 13 26 52 24 19 20 14 32 10 28 46 29 4T ABCPB'A. BFa-CHAFG EFOCGFFB ADOWW DHOWA HC. VesterOoy'd Cryptoqujp — HOLIDAY SEASON ENCHANTS STARRY-EYED CHILDREN. (C 1970, Kin* Future* Syndicate, Inc.) i Clue: A equals S •RCNDASTAM THAT If MCA :.V THE MNOOW, AMY... At IVEOlfi WHEN we BEFTLE BAILEY By Mort Wolk«r MBS BAILBV COME/ OTTO LIHLE ORPHAN ANNIE By Harold Gray PILOT Tp QROOHO GUMRRE W ftflCE CftUED IflftT ,- UUST / THOUGHT I 1 HEARD .SOME J SHOOTING (OOWfl THERE? THAT'S THE WKE MOVI6-TOWM TH6 OLD-TIME flCTOR^WRIAT , LflSSO, STILL HArtQSAROUfID!' RIP KIRBY By John Pr.ntiee ABOUT THIS TIME, FE/VMNA MUST BE SETTING MV FLOWERS S POSITIVELY THE AST FOOLISHNESS I'LL IMPULSE I AH, I THOUGHT IV KILL A LITTLE/SELF PC5MONP. BUTLERS' CLUB, SIR. THAT'S JUST FINE, BUT POES HE HAVE ANXMOXEXf DICK TRACY By Chttttt Gould BEING FINDING LITTLEMORE . | CAN AFFORD.TINKY HAPPINESS WE DESERVE THE Th« Timcs-R«f)orlcr Thurs., Dec. 24, 1971 D-11 JOE PAIOOKA By Ham Fisher anJ Tom DiPrara OH,JOE,.JOE.. HOWAM I t GOW'TOTELL HISDflUGHTER /.THAT SWEET KIP..,SHE'S GOT NOBOP/ NOW.' uoe,. CHIP'S PflUGHTEl? ' rr ' 9 " r KNo^HAvevcHry^^, SEEN CHIP? ^Wfen. . CHIP'S:.. THEPOCTORTOLPMB HC...HE.. HE NEVER FEGAINEP . . CONSCIOUSNESS/ BUZ SAWYER By Roy Cran. VES, SIR. BUT 1 DIPNTMEANTO STEAL IT. WELL, SVEN.WAS ITVOUWHO TOOK. THE ELEPHANT.' LISTEN^KNOBBV.. YOUff flPflRTMENTISVER/ < NEflPf/CALLKITTyflNP flSK HER TO COME RIGHT OVER/SHE'LL BE MORE OF A COMFORT TO KELLV^ THflN WEIL BE/ VOUSEE r TIMWV, m LVTTlE BOY> IS VERY SICK,- WE'RE AFRAID HE MY PIE.. AtU> X THOUGHT IF ONLY HE£OUU> SiE THE ELEPHAMT FOR A MOMENT #it> MAYBE- TOUCH IT, IT MIGHT HELP HIM TO HI AND LOIS By Dick Brown •I'VE HAD TOO MUCH CANDV THIS WEEK I'M .SWEARING OFF/ NOT ONE PIECE OF G4NDV TOLW/NOTA SINGLE,,,, ( WHAT CAM I r- DOIFMV_ ( FINGER WDM 1 !* > CO-OPERATE? ^-^V FLASH GORDON By Pan Barry TELL ME WHY? A. LEOKUM your Mfcnt* cant aniwtr? swd ft m "tt« M« Why" end you may wHi • a»-v«iume N«W SWK *f KMwlMfl*. •• svrt '• enclose name, age, »«ar«»» ana tip eoae with your nontion. Una •MstMm MM "RHMMtt MfcM" ma any other MTries Mr Wilt eoWffiA W "Tell Me Why," In tar* o» TM Tlmes-Rtoortir, Washington Mar iyiMicata inc., 9M WMt Ind *v., New Ytrk, N.Y. 1WM Today's winner is Linda Morgan, 15, of Oakland, Calif., who submitted the following question: What is a werewolf? Some strange beljefs that people have are very old and seem to exist in many parts of the world. One of these is that certain human beings can transform themselves — or can be transformed — into an aniinal. A werewolf is a wolf that was once a human being, according to this belief. Now it is interesting that in different parts of the world the animal that the human being transforms himself into varies. And it is usually the most terrifying animal in the area. For example, in India and southeast Asia it is the tiger; in Africa the lion, leopard, or hyena. But in early Europe, all the way from Russia to the Atlantic and from Scandinavia to the Mediterranean, it was the wolf. This belief, by the way, is very old. Ancient Greeks and Romans wrote about it. In the 4th and 5th centuries, there were magicians who sold herbs that they guaranteed would be able to turn people into wolves. In fact, in the 16th century, the belief in werewolves was so common among the people, that a law was passed expelling them from the country! When Russia was at war with Sweden in the early 18th century, there were a great many wolves roaming through certain districts of Russia. The Russians believed the wolves were Swedish prisoners who had been transformed. Only about a hundred years ago, French peasants in remote regions were afraid to go out at night because they feared they would, be attacked by were wolves. Of course, werewolves do not exist. Like so many other superstitions, the belief in them is based on ignorance and fear of the unknown. * FUN TIME The Chuckle Box Teacher: Who was Homer? Student: He was the fellow Babe Ruth made famous. * Boy: Do you like Kipling? Girl: I don't know. I've never kippled. * THE TRICK BOX OK. 2tf THE/ SET THEIR BOArl J.OOSE - ANP SOT OFF ' AT THE. tlSHTHOUSE/ THIS BOAT WE ' LEASEP'HAS SOME OIVINS WE. KEEP THE. BOAT CIRCUKG... WHILE WE SWWV OVER. TO THEM' Arrange six matches as shown.. n first picture. Challenge your" friend to add five matches and , make nine. How to do it is shown in second picture. Today's winner of the New Book of Knowledge Yearbook tor best riddle or Jokes (see entries Instructions at top) is: John Schneil, 13, Edmonton, 17, • Alberta, Canada. English Words often misused: Distinguish between DISARMED ' AND UNARMED. A DISARMED person has had his weapon taken from him, while an unarmed person carries no weapons. Often mispronounced: Calendula. Pronounce ka-len-dyu-la, accent second syllable. Often misspelled: Discreet (prudent.) Discrete (separate; ' individually distinct). Synonyms: Threatening, menacing, alarming, ominous, sinister, ill-omened, portentous, sug- g e s t i v e , foreboding,. premonitory, unpropitious. Word Study: "Use a word three times and it- is yours." Let us increase our vocabulary by mastering one word each day. Today's word: DULLARD; a stupid person. "How are we to enlighten . these dullards among us?" The Bronx Zoo spends $200,000 a year on food and forage for the animals. DENNIS THE MENACE By Henry Ketcham LITTLE PEOPLE'S PUZZLE •Q31S '01 '3DV '6 'SV3d '8 'S13MO1 '9 ' '«ain« •£ 'Non -j— UMOQ -aiyos ;n JliMOi 'i 'Nin9N34 'S 'AOHSONHS 'I— « f*> ! Sil3MSNV

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