Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 6, 1965 · Page 16
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 16

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 6, 1965
Page 16
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SIXTEEN IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THURSDAY, MAY 6, 1963. Your Horoscope By Sydney Omorr Friday, May 7 "The wise man controls his destiny . .Astrology points the way." ARIES (Mar. 21- Apr. 19>: What appears mere entcrtai?!- ment could turn out to he ox- pensive. Care with budget in- d i c a t. e d. Avoid extravagance. Carefully keep promises. Stress creativity in your work. TAURUS (Apr. 20- May UOi: Some obstacles indicated. Welcome challenge. Show you can handle responsibility. Don't fight authority. Smile. . .and cooperate. GEMINI i May 21- June '-'Or. Favorable lunar aspect stresses progress in business or profession. Finish projects. Have pride in your work. Recognition w i 11 come CANCER (June 21- July 221: Time to check budget. Read today's ARIES message. Take initial i v e Disp 1 a y originality of thought, action. Be graciou sly proud of job well done. LEO (July 23- Aug. 2'Ji: Cycle 'moves up. You've been through interesting work week. Apply lessons learned. Relax tonight. Be discreet. Stress glam- or and consider personal appearance. VIRGO (Aug. 23- Oct. 22). Don't be guided by rumors. Best to wait for all the facts. Avoid casting first stone. Gain indicia ted through association w i t h Leo individual. LIBRA (Sept. 23- Oct. 22): Favorable lunar aspect hi g h- lights success with endeavors. Get cooperation for favor i t e project. Explain plan. Others in a mood to listen. . .and aid indicated. SCORPIO (Oct. 23- Nov. 21): What happens now to career or job depends upon you. Word to wise should be sufficient. Express ideas intelligently. . .then you have chance of real gain. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22- Dec. 21): Your ability to communicate is in spotlight. Be diplomatic. Frank discussion is favored with business associates as well as friends. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22- Jan. 19): Look now beyond surface indications. Engage in activi t y which results in ADDED KNOWLEDGE. This eventually gives you edge. Gain indica ted through written word. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20- Feb. 18): Good time to deal with the public. Your sales ability is in high. People have C O NFI- DENCE in you. Do plenty of LISTENING. . .obtaining clue to real progress. PISCES (Feb. 19- Mar. 20): Indications show opportunity for MEDIUM LARGE SMART SHELLS! — Designed with loveliness in mind — these casual shell tops are a must for every wardrobe! Soft mohair makes a dressier top in crochet; bright stripes and white fringe in easy-knit for runtime. Pattern No. 5119-N has directions for crochet and knit tops; stitch illustrations. To order, send 35c in coins to: Anne Cabot, Ironwood Daily Globe, 407 S. Wacker Drive Chicago, 111. 60607 For Ist-class mailing add 10c for each pattern. Print name, address with zip code, style No. and size. Send 50c now for your '65 Spring-Summer Album! BRIDGE BY JACOBY NORTH 6 4 104 V AKQ1094 * A93 + KJ WEST EAST 4k Q 7 6 5 2 4 A J 8 VJ83 V62 • J852 » Q64 47 4*109652 SOUTH (D) 4.KD3 ¥75 • K 10 7 *AQ843 No one vulnerable South West North East 1 4 Pass 2 V Pass 2N.T. Pass 6N.T. Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—See article. personal progress. Vital day! You meet fascinating people. Ex- c e 1 1 e n t evening for entertain- m e n t, dining out, association with friends. * A -e, IF TODAY IS YOUR BIRTHDAY. . You are introspect i v e, very serious within. . .and your principles are sky-high. •& iv A GENERAL TENDENCIES: Cycle high for LEO, VIRGO. Special word to AQUARIUS: Ore who advises scheme outside the law or high ethics should be flatly rejected. Will Spend Millions CANBERRA, Australia (API —Australia will spend 300 million pounds ($660 million) in the next five years on the development of Papua and New Guinea, territories Minister Charles E. Barnes announced today. CARNIVAL—By Dick Turner "Perhaps your tired, listless feeling is due to not eating right. Look what a diet of hamburgers, pop and candy bars can do for you!" SWEETIE PIE—By Nadine Seltzer By JACOBY & SON Sometimes a bridge expert, can't see the forest for the trees. | The American Contract Brid g e League analysts in their discussion of hand 24 from the nation- vide charity game imply that! 'ew pairs will reach the fine no-! ,rump slam. It probably is hard to bid if you want to be super-scientific DUt the bidding in the box shows low the slam probably was bidi by many ordinary players. North I just bids it after his partner's, ;wo no-trump rebid convinces him that there is no reason to try for a grand slam. If West makes his norm a 1 opening lead of a spade, East will take his ace and hold declarer to his contract. If West o p e n s a diamond declarer will also be held to six but a heart or club opening will allow some gambling declarers to make all the tricks. South will cash dummy's two clubs right away and find out that East holds five clubs to the ten. Then he will run dummy's hearts. East will have to discard two diamonds in order to hang on to the ace of spades and all his clubs. South will discard the nine and three of spades and ten of diamonds before final 1 ly dropping his last low club. Then he crosses to his king of diamonds and cashes his two good clubs. Finally he leads the seven of diamonds and finesses successfuly against West's jack. Why did we call this play a gamble? Because East's last two cards might be the ten of clubs and jack of diamonds whereup the try for an overtrick w o u Id cost him his small slam c o n- tract. "Oot any other dumb ideas?" Q—The bidding has been: North East South West 1 V Pass 1 * Pass 2 * Pass 3 V Pass I V Pass 5 • Pass 5 V Pass ? You, South, hold: AKJ876VQJ3 « A 5 4 *A 8 What do you do? A—f*ass. Tour partner has signed off. TODAY'S QUESTION Again your partner opens one heart. You hold: *A K 8 7 6 VQ J 3 • A 5 4 *A 2 What do you do? Answer Tomorrow Quick Quiz Q_What is the per capita share of our national debt? A—The expected national debt for 1966, figures out to $1,627 for every American. Q_On what occasions is Lloyd's Lutine bell rung? A—when a ship insured by the company is lost, the bell Is rung once. When an overdue ship arrives safely, the bell is rung twice. This bell came from the frigate "Lutine" which was lost in 1799, carrying gold bullion valued at more than $5 million. Q_Are feathers evenly spaced on a bird? A—If the feathers of most birds are parted, bare areas will be discovered -beneath. BEN CASEY ByNeal IT'S ABOUT MARK STARK; Ato> KX1 MlfiHT 1 HE THINKS HE HAS IUNS CANCER AS WELL HEAR IT. I'M RESPONSIBLE. FRO/A ME FIRST. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS SEAT BEITS, HEADRESTS LEORMO SEAT COVERS, CHROME NOBS Ol THE Merrill Librarian Fined $172 For Overdue Books MILWAUKEE (AP) — A librarian paid $172 in fines on overdue library books Tuesday. "You could have bought the books for that," Milwaukee County Judge Christ T. Shera- phim told the librarian, George Cochran, 27. A Milwaukee public library investigator, William Tupper, said Cochran checked out 70 music books over 2'/ 2 years ago. Not one was returned on time, said Tupper. Cochran pleaded guilty to failure to return library books. -RCARSEATSPCAK- ER-BAOC-UP LIGHTS — poeuertis— CAL HORhS— CLEO- IteOMCHOOD RELEASE-RUG FLOOR AATS- POOR. HEY-HEY7 LETSTfcKE A DRIVE N It MAM/ PRISCILLA'S POP By Al Vennetr Hot Dog Palace Does Huge 5-Cent Business PORT HURON (AP) — The Coney Island Hot Dog Palace, recalling the good old days of the 1920s, sold hot dogs for five cents Monday'. In eight hours the staff of 15 girls sold 17,511 hot dogs, using 70 gallons of chili, 22 gallons of mustard and 400 pounds of buns. This was about one hot dog for every two residents in the city. SIDE GLANCES—By Gill Fox How sad to see a boy or §\ Who trods li path alone, A child who has no do§ or cat To call his very own. T.M. Iff. U.S. fit. OH. • wu fc HI*, hi. But there's a si$ht 1 And thats to see that's sadder yet I . a doCj or cat And more bereft I who has no ijirl _<ff Joy y or boy. MORTY MEEKLK By Dick Cav*lH WHA.m. HAPPEN TO VOU IP VOU eV£R CHANOe. CAPTAIN EASY By Leslie Tomer TRYT0REMEMKR,MR.TR00M.,.A* T THEN V0U T0PPLBP UP TO TH' FARW'OOSB/ 1 IM TH 1 SHAPOW& WOW 1HWIC- 'AR2iMR.TiraON.TRy El THEIR FACE* IM YOUR SORRY, CHAPPIBS,,.THEIR FACE5 FAPEP AGAIN. LIKE A fOQ HAP ROLLED IMi MWSE NEXT TIME... 7 AH, RSlADf TIMOTHY TROON ASAINTO* MMP'5 eVB.THEN LOOKIUS FOR PETROL, TH 1 TRAIN) RCAREP UP WITH THEIR SWASl W»TCHEP'0M TRAN5FBR THREE MILLION <JUIP FROM A LORRY TO TWO VAH*l BUGS BUNNY "I understand you want a man with plenty of brass, Buddy Boy!" Sports Answer-to -Previou* Puzzle ACROSS ] Sport played on horseback . 5 Cricket implement 8 "Greens" game 12 Smell 13 Hail! 14 Verbal 15 Wheys of milk 16 Anathema 17 British princess 18 African insect 20 Distend 22 Exclamations 23 Sturgeon eggs 24 Bowler's term 27 Finally (Latin) 31 Masculine nickname 32 Sesame 33 Harem room 34 City in the Netherlands 35 Ounces lab.) 36 Toper .37 Attribute 40 Used in sport of fishing 42 Bustle 43 Delegate (ab.) 44 Series of chevrons 47 Musical studies 51 Bread spread 52 Whale herd 54 Alms 55 Approach 56 Fourth Arabian caliph 57 Wicked 58 Elernitief 69 Burmese wood sprite •0 Authenticate 5 Infants 6 Hawaiian pepper 7 Tentacles 8 Hockey • 9 Trieste wine measure lOSund lauoce 11 Abandon 19 Pronoun 21 Charged atom 24 African tree '25 Cushions 26 Fish sauce 27 Physical bulk 28 Medicinal quantity 29 False god 30 Consumes 32 Vehicle used in a winter snort 38 Tusks of a 45 Ileum (comb, wild boar form) 39 Feminine 46 European wild . appellation cherry 40 Rot by exposure 48 Pigeon 41 Evades 49 Pen name of 43 Lower' Charles Lamb 44 Area on a field 50 Betray of play 53 Winglike part lltaoUiaU goal I Poeiut 8 U-arnlng 4 Lecturer ENTERPRISE ASSN. HI YA,SYL.VE6TERI WANNA DROP A LI'L SOMETHIN 1 INTA MINE IS CPACKED! \ I'D LIKE TO BOBBOW YOURS A POR WtV LUNCHEON COFFEEl/ ALLEY OOP By V. T. Huntta WELL HE'S iBKEN GONE 1^^^^ EH? YOU DIpTTBROUGHT \OU QUITE ASPEU....SEEMS ^ : OH,1\. WHAT? J A PRESENTS rMEHEMIGWABROUSHTT WP..I V - X ALLEY OOP'S )YEH...HE ^-" "^.FOR HEWIN& SAKE, BACK HOME?/JUST FELL A..EMPTY- \ GUZ,WHW PIP IN ON US.,. I HANPEP AS 1 YOU EXPECT HIM USUAL.' J THAVE IN HIS ME A PRESENT OR SUMPINM DID/ OUT OUR WAT—By J. R. Williams WHAT t A SEPARATE NO-CONVENIENCE.' WHEM YOU HAVE TO SPEWPASMUCH TIME AS I DO UNRAVELING YOUR FISH LINE, VDIJ DOWTT WANT TO W/ASTE ANYMORE TIME LIMEAVELINS <lOUK BAIT: EVEEV WORM? THE WORRY WART *„,,.;!:£..„_ ^1. OUR BOARDING HOUSE—with Major Hoopl* 6URETHINS,!) Hl« NIBSPIDWT \ MAJOR/AND// HAVETOT6U. ME-) ^T'MRKSHT < I TO BE NICE TO i I PROUD to) I ROCKY.' THAT 1 ENOUGH TO USE A TWJCK TIRE FOR / "*= *" ST.KNS-~MIND HOLDING OCKt CAME: rJ.WHILE I RECOVER OURFAUK i?SMY CUFFLINK?

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