Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 14, 1965 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, May 14, 1965
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TEN IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE. IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN FRIDAY, MAY 14, 1965. Your Horoscope By Sydney Omarr Saturday, May 15 "The wise man controls his destiny. . .Astrology points the way." ARIES (Mar. 21- Apr. 191: Full Moon Highlights special papers policies, accounts. Be thorouah. Don't be afraid of the unknown. If you ask questions. . .you c'«r, save yourself money. TAURUS iApr. 20- May 20': Give credit due allies, partners. Realize many need attention, praisp. Avoid .self-deception See persons, situations as they actually exist. GEMINI i May 21- June 201: Full Moon spotlights soi.uti o n to problem. Key is getting cooperation of one who serv e s you. Be tactful to clerks, c o m- munity workers—all who provide services. Major gain indicated! CANCER (June 21- July 22): Impulsive statement could offend loved one. Weigh actions, words. Best to delay unnecessary travel. Finish projects. Extend influence. Fine for visiting friends. LEO I July 23- Aug. 221: Full Moon highlights the CONCLUSION of matters. May affect romantic interests. Respect opinion of parent or one in authority. Emphas i z e mature approach. VIRGO (Aug. 23- Sept. 22): Be sure of directions. Doublecheck. Ask until answers are clear. Avoid forming hasty conclusions. Don't act in anger. Wait for All the facts. LIBRA (Sept. 23- Oct. 22): Make adjustment if necessary in MONEY AFFAIRS. Be versatile. Seek compromise. Disp 1 ay sense of humor. Your love of justice wins valuable ally. SCORPIO (Oct. 23- Nov. 21): Key is POISE. You may find yourself in spotlight. Make intentions clear. Don't take others for granted. Cycle high. But be award of possible legal complication. SAGITTARIUS fNov. 22- Dec. 21): Key now is change, travel. 1 variety. You attract members of; opposite sex. Indications po i n t \ to need for helping one in dis-l tress. i CAPRICORN (Dec. 22- Jan.; 19): Avoid depression w h i c h could follow disagreement with loved one. Comprom i s e indicated. Be receptive. Welc o m e visit from friend. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 -Feb. 18): If you demand perfection now — disappointment results. But you can exercise authority; in sensible manner. Then .you: get what you need. Be fair—and 1 FIRM! i PISCES (Feb. 19- Mar. 20): i Full Moon accents journeys, cor-! respondence, ideals. This is time i to transform thoughts into AC-: TION. Be award of image. Don't go overboard at social affair! ft fr 6 . IF TODAY IS YOUR BIRTH- j DAY. . .you are diplomatic,! ONE (KI6-18) 5984-H COMFY COBBLER!—Whether you use a pretty pattern fabric or a gay gingham, you'll find this perky cobbler so comfortable to wear. Add giant-size apples in cross-stitch to the gingham for a finishing touch! Pattern No. 5984-H has tissue —sizes 14, 16, 18 inclusive; graph for embroidery; directions. To order, send 35c in coins to: Anne Cabot, Ironwood Daily Globe, 407 S. Wacker Drive, Chicago, 111. 60607 For Ist-class mailing add lOc i for each pattern. Print name, ' address with zip code, style No. : and size. Send 50c now for your '65 ; Spring-Summer album! i ___ strong in basic human beliefs. <> _ _ GE N E R A L TENDENCIES: Full Moon position relates to exposure of financial secrets which could make headline news. Timely Quotes There has been a lot of nonsense dissseminated in recent- years about technology dehumanizing education. I'm much less worried about the threat of technology to education than 1 am about the hazards of poor teaching. —John M. Fischer, president o.f Columbia University Teacners College. I am not the Jcind of man who when he puts his pants on in the morning thinks the whole world is dressed. —Adm. William F. Raborn Jr., new head of the Central intelligence Agency. BRIDGE BY JACOBY NORTH (D) li 4k A 4 3 2 » AK87652 * G * 7 WKST EAST 475 * K V None V .1 Id 9 4 * AKQ 109 « J8 75 3 + KQJ942 + A10I SOUTH 4Q J 1098 6 VQ3 4 42 4853 No one vulnerable North East South West J V Pass 1 4 2 N.T. -1 A S » 54 Pass 6 A Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—4* K and bid six spades to crowd the bidding." Oswald: "What would you have done if your opponents had bid seven diamonds? That contract makes if John opens a heart as is most likely." Jim:"I had planned to b i d seven spades and take a small loss. I just wasn't going to risk a major calamity." Oswald: "I agree completely. These freak hands lead to freak results and you don't want to risk a really bad loss with one of them." Quick Quiz By JACOBY & SON In yesterday's article the dis- cusion was about Jim Jacoby's worst bid. Today is concerned with his best. Oswald: "What was your best bid of the tournament" Jim: "A rather unusual one. I bid a voluntary spade slam missing two aces." Oswald: "Did you make it" Jim: "No. As a matter of fact John Fisher had to pick up a singleton king of spades in order to hold the loss to one trick. But we showed a real profit on the hand because Phil Feldesman played and made six diamonds doubled at the other table." Oswald: "In other words you bid the slam as a defens i v e measure." Jim: "Yes and no. West's two no-trump call was the unusual no-trump designed to show great minor suit strength and East's five diamonds made it possible for us to use Blackwood. I didn't know whose hand it was Q — The bidding has been: West Pass "Desert FQX" was the nickname given to World War II German Field Marshal Erw i n Rommel. SHORT RIBS—By Frank O'Neal VEAM, •?. KNOW, BUT i DON'T THINK WE SHOULD ENCOUPA6E WOMEN TO &. ATHLETES. HEW? DUE WOMEN'9 -fi?ACK T£AM 3U$T WON ANOTHER ME.ET CARNIVAL—By Dick Turner North East South 1 V Pass 2 4k 4 V Pass ? You, South, hold: AAK876 What do you do? A — Just bid seven hearts. There is a very slight chance that your partner will hold three small spades but there is no way to check for this. Otherwise yon should have a cinch for the grand slam. TODAY'S QUESTION You are the dealer and hold: 4KQJ2 VA104 432 *A654 What do you do? Aatwjer Tomorrow Q—How many minarets must a mosque have? A—All mosques must have at least one minaret. Q—Was Saint Patrick, the patron said of Ireland, oorn in that country? A—No, he was born in Bauna- vem which may have been in England or in Scotland. Q—What is the meaning of the name Audrey? A—Audrey is a German name meaning noble. Q—What were the first newsreel shots made in the United States? A—The first shots were made at President McKinley's inauguration. Merriweather Personals Mr. and Mrs. W. Pikka and son, visited at the Lloyd Cook Jr. home. Mr, and Mrs. Robert Ellsworth visited with Mrs. Rose Ellsworth at the Maresh rest home at Ontonagon. Mrs. Rodney Ellsworth and daughter, Toni Dawn, visited | at Topaz with Mrs. Sally Rosin ski. Mrs. Jack Raskins and Mrs Rodney Ellwroth were Ewer shoppers. Mrs. Robert Ellsworth was a Wakefield business caller. Mrs. Madeline Haskins, son Walter Savinski, Mrs. Carrol Abrams, son, Donald, and Don Muskeleti were Ashland callers Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ellsworth and Mrs. Rodney Ellsworth wen Ewen business callers. Mr. and Mrs Ernest Abram: were La'Anse visitors. Mrs. Clara Abrams, Mrs Roberta Sybeldon and Mrs. Ros alie Mason were Ewen shoppers Mr. and Mrs. Irving John son, Wakefield, visited at t h e Leonard Johnson home. The Ladies Bowling team at tended a banquet at the Lake view Inn at Wakefield. Mem b e r s of the team are L i 1 a Abrams, Nelda Savola, Ed i t h Carr, Alta Haskins and Roberta Sybeldon. BEN CASEY SIDE GLANCES—By Gill Fox hope you don't think I'm square, cha, cha, cha!' Country Autumn Answer to Previous Puzzle "Our domestic science leacher says it's thr WJFF'S nlace to k ep a home neat! Who am I supposed to believe "you oV her v» ACROSS 1 Pumpkin 4 Barn 9 - leaves 12 Abstract being 13 Decorate 14 Samuel's teacher (Bib.) 15 Paid notices 16 Clothed 171'ikelike fish 18 Bound to loyalty 20 Permanent 22 Rational 23 Printer's measure 24 Was carried 25 Snarer 28 Browns 29 Air (comb. form) 30 Gains victory 31 Plunder (slang) 32 Uoman bronze 33 Beloved 34 Transported 37 Diminutive of small 38 From 39 - shucking 41 Reflexive pronoun 4.vnircadlifcelinc 44 Incorporated iab.) 45 Wife of Amphion i myth.) 47 Large cask 43 Afeadow 49 Conic solids (geom.) 50 Collection of sayings 51 Hitter vetch 53. - j. ark> DOWN 1 Rings 2 summer 3.1cwis)> ascetic 4 Venture r. Stir 6(!rander 7 Wild blackberries and —— fi Terminals 9 Areas 10 African 28 Layer' antelopes 301'ale 11 Mourning psalm 31 Iraquoian 19 Racing starts Indians 21 Cond uct, as 33 Thanksgiving bus! ness —— 26 Saline droplet 34 Kxertion 27 Work unit 35 Gale 36 Triad 37 Variety of sheer linon 38 Mixtures 40 Nursemaids 42firarted (her.) 43 Soap frame bar 46 Spell ing C3M;isrulin<> AFTER MIDNIGHT! BEEN AStEEP ALL DAY! DREAMIN6 SWEET NOTHINGS IB i»ss k? NEA, IIK T.M. (if. US. Nt On FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By MetriB YEAH. \ cx> i HAVE BLJTl GOT TOO YOU EVEP.Y- MUCH / / THINS BAZOO? DID fOU Her,iHis ^ i SHAKETHE CATSUP/ ) X BOTTLE? MOW SHAKE THE SAMDWCW/ PRISCILLA'S POP By AIVC THESE FPOGS MAVE HAD A LONG WALK! WITHOUT I'M GOING U BEING- TO piLL TOLD?? HIKING BY THE CREEK MORTY MEEKLE By Dick Cavalli NOT IF T WANT TO LIV^ CAPTAIN EASY By Leslie I WAS VI5IT(Ma NEARBV «T THE TIME r . FOR PAYS WE HEAKP NOTHINe 1 THE COUWTV .VOU KNOW ^ r 5COT "-WP ' GO MAWV perAii.5 OP THE CKIAAEi RATHER POTTY Olt> PUCK SAYS HE SAW 'EM l/WWAP THE LOOT KT Ttt RHRM...AND W£ HELP PRISONER TILL THE J-ft5T MEN FLBP- THEV SEARCHED 160 FARM* BEfORE LEATHERSLAPE WAS BUGS BUNNY WHAT'S TH' IDEA O' SNIPPIN'TH'FUEOFF TH' BEAR'S HEAD, CICERO? _ I'M PLAYIN'BARBER! HE NEEDED A HAIRCUT: PETUNIA'S DUE AMY MINUTE! VER IN TROUBLE WHEN SHE FOR HEWIWS SAKE, ] ...WHERES THAT ] I SAVE if B»CK fiUZ, WHA^SA. 7 PRESENT OOP 1 TO 1M WITH A MAOTER? ^^ SAID HE HAJ> v'UTTLE INTEREST " TO BOOT.' By V. T. ...ANYHAY, rr IWS JUST A GIMMICK TSET A BUNCH X OF US.THELP'IMTOTE/,-:.. A LOAP OF JUNK UP ( T §T 1 ' ID HIS CAVE! SUREflOOKir OUT THERE/ WHy,.VEAH, I'LL PUT 'EM ON WITH YOU, FERAFEW MINUTES.'; '.SJ* / THAT BI6 BIRP IS \ VEAH, HE'5 IN ATOUGH UICKER RIGHT NOW.' \ SPOT-- IF HE LARRUPS BY TH' TIME HE 6IT6 J TH' LITTLE GUY/HE'S * OVER TH'SHOCK OF / BRUTE, AND IF HE STO • ANYONE THAT 6I2.E \ A WALLOPIN'HE'S A - HAVIN'TH'AUPACITyTO ) SOOB--TH'LITTLE ?JJV EVEN THINK OF BOXIN' J ^ v CAN'T LO&E--He'LL HIM, WHY, TH' FEW MINUTES \ EITHER GET GLORY *- - WILL BE \S-fA OR SYMPATHY/ **" tl m ^V; p-4 4 m/ «. Fd NAPOLB3N ANPTHE ALP6 J.K. WILLIAMS ^-W-tf OUB BOARDING HOUSE-witb Major Hoople -rVe SAVED CAREER/THE N1SHT PEOPLE ARE 60UNDPROOPEO PTO^ TOP TO oONT VWRR BOTTOM! NOD COULD EN/EN BLOW YOUR HORM AT \ \T • MlDN\SHT VJlTHOUT ANYOM& POUND!MS ON THE WALL.' -~UM-WW<.'-~ PERHAPS IT MI6HT SE WELL NOT TO TELL MK. HOOPLF

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free