Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 20, 1965 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 14

Publication:
Location:
Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 20, 1965
Page:
Page 14
Start Free Trial
Cancel

FOURTEEN IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE. IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THURSDAY, MAY 20, 1965. Your Horoscope By Sydney Omarr Friday. May 21 "The wise man controls h i s destiny . . . Astrology points the way." ARIES (Mar. 21-Apr. 19>: Confusion can obscure real values if you attempt too much at one time. Relax. Avoid arguing with associates, friends. "Status quo" may be best. Means "let sleeping rtogs lie". . . for now. TAURUS i Apr. 20-May 20 r Don't believe sensational claims made today. If you do . . your budgnt suffers. Be RESPONSIBLE. Insist on facts, not fan- i.a.sies. Real knowledge gain e d pays off! GEMINI 'May 21-Junc 20): Spotlight turns in your direction he aware of personal appearance. If one in authorit\ appears L-nnfMscd. be patient. Obtain liirt from today's ARIES messagv. CANCER .June 21-July 22>: Don'' mix business with pleas•.ire tonight. Serin! nnair should i;e KEPT SOCIAL Be i netful, diplomatic. \ r c-iuh su>fen; f. n t t. Others ccr.iic 1 be nl'vo-^r-n^iuvc- LEO -July 2J-.AUL' ?:>: Once more question of -TH';^:.:I:.; an:! saving A'-.a to aris?. Keep piovi- ise to K.'.-iic or ptirtner. Analyze, inner feelirrj? . . rrji bo ii-ue to your sen::o of uiin^';s. MAINTAIN DIGNITY. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Si-p'.. 22) Take care of routine uxtay. Tonight relax with conge n i a 1 friends. Avoid extremes. Be aware of problem which confronts co-worker, or associate. LIBRA i Sept. 23-Oct. 221: Finish project. Realize importance of TIMING. Avoid extravagance Highlight good taste, simplicity. What you do now affects future chance for success. SCORPIO i Oct. 23-Nov. 21i: Obtain valuable hint from today's LEO message. If you exhibit air of confidence . . . you show progress. If you express doubt, others lose interest. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Remain neutral now in any unusual disputes. Weigh words, actions. If confronted with dilemma, don't feel you must immediately decide. THINK, the answer. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-J a n. 19): Tendency may exist to "lose" things. Means be alert. Check valuables. Key is PERSISTENCE. Be aware of alternative methods. Highlight VERSATILITY . . . then you move ahead. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Peb. 18): No day to overlook details. Be especially aware of LEGAL ramifications. Cycle moves up. Have faith in your own beliefs, opinions. Observant attit u d e does wonders. PISCES (Feb. 19-M.ar. 20): BRIDGE BY JACOBY NORTH 20 4 -T 9 6 3 2 ¥84 • 3 + K 7 5 4 3 WEST (D) EAST * 107 *r> ».I V 10 96 3 »KQ!09764 « A .T R 5 2 + J 82 A 10 96 SOUTH A A K Q R 4 V A K Q 7 5 2 $ None * A Q North and South vulnerable West North East South 3 t Pass 7 • 7V Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—+ K action was up to the seven level before it was my turn to bid. Probably I should have doubled and taken a profit but I knew I was being robbed and I just could not stand it. So I bid seven hearts and went down one when I could have made the grand slam in spades." Edgar deserves sympathy and also some commendation. There aren't many writers who will discuss their own tragedies at the card table. Quick Quiz BEN CASEY By Nea) 5121-N MIR S-IMJH DOI..L:—A oeau- tifui bridal gown and a matching briilej-maicl's dress in crochet. Treat, the 8-inrh doli ro this lovely v.'ai'dvobt-, and your little girl will be so pleased! Patten: No. 5121-N has full rn:».het directions for both out- fi!'5. Tu order, send 35c in coins to: Anne Cabot, Ironwoocl Daily Globe, 407 S. VVacker Drive Chicago, 111. 60607 For Ist-class mailing add lOc for each pattern. Print name, address with zip code, style No. and size. Send 50c now for your new '65 Spring-Summer Album! Regular features: custom collection; items to crochet, knit, stitch! Your private interests claim time, attention. Don't tell a 11 ' you know. Maintain air of glamour, mystery. Pleasure indicated tonight. . . IF you use discretion. ! it * ft : IF TODAY IS YOUR BIRTH- i DAY . . .you possess remark| able sense of humor, are versa- i tile, capable of teaching — and ! are attracted to broadcast i n g, i photography and writing. i £ & <r i GENERAL TENDENCIES: 1 Cycle high for AQUARIUS, PIS:CES, ARIES. Special word to i SCORPIO: Family memo e r j S may need encouragement. Pro- j 1 vide it! j By JACOBY & SON ' "The premature save" is a jump to a high contract by a player who has no expectation of making it but who would surely; bid it as a sacrifice if his oppo-! nents forced him there. The bid is designed to force the enemy to decide whether to double and get a moderate profit or to bid i on to get a really good one. Edgar Kaplan discusses this bid at length and gives an exam-; pie of how an opponent really i fixed him by means of the bid. i Edgar sat South and hadn't > had time to sort his hand when West the dealer opened with three diamonds. North pass c d as expected and Edgar was getting ready to cue bid at four diamonds when he saw that East was studying his hand. Finall v East bid seven diamonds and it was up to Edgar. The rest of the story is Edgar's: East had decided, correctly, that he could not beat a slam j and sacrifice in advance. There I was with one of the best hands I had ever held, and the . Homeowners using p r i v a te j wells are advised to check their j i pumps for adequate capacity. Many now in use need to be replaced with higher-capacity models. Q—The bidding- has been: South West North East 1 A Pass 1 • Pass 1 * Pass 2 4k Pass 7 You, South, hold: AKQJ2 VA104 433 +A654 What do you do? A — Pass. Your partner has made two bids but neither has shown any real strength and your hand is close to a minimum. TODAY'S QUESTION Instead of bidding two spades your partner bids two hearts nver your one spade. What do you do now? Answer Tomorrow Q—What is the origin of the word "kibitzer"? A—Kibitzer is a direct borrowing from Yiddish which in turn took it from the German "kiebitz." meaning a meddlesome onlooker. Q—How many persons witnessed the Wright brothers" first flight in 1903? A—Only five were present, toesides Wilbur Wright, when his brother Orville made the first flight at Kitty Hawk, N.C.. Dec. 17, 1903. Q—What was an interesting'; feature about the inaugural address of President Theodore Roosevelt? A—He was the only U.S. president who did not use the pronoun "I" in his address. Saxon Personals Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cattelino and family have returned to their home here. The Cattelinos have resided in Huntley, 111. for three and one half years. Mrs. Lillian Roatch and Mrs. Lloyd LaFortune left May 4 for Milwaukee, where they were guests at the Sam Ander son and Ernest Page homes. Mrs Roatch, Mrs. LaFortune, and Mrs. Page also went to Detroit and to Buffalo, N.Y. for a two week visit at the Stores Roatch home. On their return they expect to visit Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Close at Kenosha. Jack Niemi of Milwaukee and Edward Sullivan of Rockford, 111., spent a weekend at the Lillian Sullivan home, and also visited other relatives in this area. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Smith left May 7 to visit at the J. Patrit- to home in New London and the Darrel Smith home in Milwaukee. Donald Maley and Frank Lopez, Milwaukee, visited with Mrs. Marilda Payette at St. Joseph's Hospital in Ashland. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Lamerand and Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hebert of Liberty, N. Y., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Willard Lamerand. BUGS BUNNY IT WILL 8E WEEKS OFMISERV! THESE SHOES ARE THE WIGHT SIZE, BUT I'LL HATE BWEAKINS THEM IN! YA PAID A SOOD > PRICE PER THESE SHOES ,..TH'LEAST WE C'W DO IS HELP BREAK 'EM IN PER YAi HEY, SYLVESTER! OMCE MOKE AROUND TH' BLOCK. OUGHTA DO IT/ / ELMER! s- PL1PP-GASP- WHEEZE! CARNIVAL—By Dick Turner SIDE GLANCES—By Gill Fox C IMS br NLA. \n. T.M. t,, US r.l. Oil. y-io "Why, no! I thought YOU liked birds!' Stitch In Time Answer 1o Previous Pu«l« MYou thought I was your husband? What a coincidence! There a minute I thought you were my wife!" ACROSS 1 Sewing implement 7 Heel for 50 across 111 Antenna 1 4 Small space 15 Carpenter's gadgets IB Infirm 17 Worm 18 Devotee 20 British coinage (ah.) 21 Feign I!:") Bowling term •28 Weird 32 More facile :i4 Weapons 35 Uniformly 36 Whims 37 Mutual amity 38 Irregular ,19 Kxpungers 43Saintc lab.) 4fi Asunder (prefix) 47 Romanian coin 50 Sewing necessity 53 Tailor's gadget 56 Printing mistakes 57Dyestuff ivar.) 58 Collect 59 Cubic meters DOWN IBack of neck 2 Congers 3 Ages 4 Noise TiNew (iiiinea poii ChVmiiuni* tump 7 Stitch lightly 11 Mint'i'al ruck H Ma sell line 12 Require 19 Thoroughfare lab.) 21 Member of royally 22 One. who staggers 23 Closer 24 Precludes 25 < )o/e 2li Crowd closely 27 Sailing 29Cily in Nevada 30 llorcs 31 Essential being 33 liailway (ab.I 34 Southern stale lab.) 40 Biblical name •11 Yes iSp.) 42 Facilitates 4.'! I'lant part 44 My means of niial.) 4;"i SI rays 47 Den •18 Sea flyer 49 Kmploys 51 Consume 52 Goddess of infatuation 54 Torrid 1)5 Compass point lOSeclhc 11 Ailments MEWSI'APKK ASSN. ANSWERS, BUT TH£ GREAT DR. MARK'S QUESTION WAS LOADED, ELAINE. SOUNPEP LOOK, ELAINE, DOC'S <30T A POINT.' I BOMBED HIM WITH A HOOKER...A •WHEN WAS THE IAST TIME yOlJ^ BEATVOUR ' ^^^yoU'REASAINST WIFE ^yPEy^TOOJApTERAU. ' i guff! n* NO USE! i CAN'T STAND ANX MORE OF THIS! 1 APOLOGIZE FOR EVERVTHIMG... I HECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Merrill Btossci Tt^M, ITS / MICE 1 , BA700/ MSCILLA'S POP By Al Vermeti OLD STUART! I KNEW HE'D THINK OF SOMETHING! LEAVE IT TO ME; i 1 BE RieMT BACK! ANYTHING \ CAN BE DONE ) FOR MY / HORSET S\FT, .^ DON'T YOU DARE!! Of.;, IB lltS t, NFA. W. TJ*. lif. U.S. ta. OH. S-^O KTY MEEKLE By Dick CavalH YOU CANTOS^ THAT TRASH INNBE2-SANCTUM, ? 16 HAVIN6 A B/K7HDAY. *« IKS tv NEA, Inc. T.M. Kef. U5. ht. Off. .PTAIN EASY By Leslie Turner CAPTAlW EASY... A FRIEND Of J.R McKEE, WH05E Vl&ITiIHOPE YOU AKE HAWLY! J-RMcKEE HO, INDEED? IT EVERY STRANGER IN ENGLAND CLAIMS TO KNOW ME? OHi MR.TROON...A SHEPHERP NEAR L.EATHER6LAPE FARM SENDfr WORD THAT HE MUST SEE-YOU L SAIP YOU'O UNDER.- STANDl SEEN HIM.,. UNLESS HE'S THE porry OLP CHAP WHO HELPEP ROB THAT TRAINJ AKRIVEP 5EVERAL- PAYft ASO. ANP I'M 4MAZEP HE HASN'T LOOKEP YOU OP! TIMOT'HY TROON. DO i KNOW you LAP? THE BORN LOSER WHAPPAVA MEAH,YOU'RE By Art SansUB YOU REALIZE, OF COUKSE.THAT THIS PESERTlONi MINP TELLING »£ WHAT „ &ROU&HT AU-s\TWG ABOUT* , 10U MAY ME TO JAIL / I POMT KNOW—I JUST / HAVE A FUNNY FEELIW^ THAT { «OMETHIN($ TERRIBLE &O\U& TO HAPPEhJ. ALLEY OOP By V. T. ...NOWeiTCHERSELF OUTA. THERE AN COME ALONG, VHEAR? ' 0^^^—Wl/^gyi \TffiSJKW ^ Tfl /THIS IS YOUR \Cl5\lV\ei \TAKENCARE 0\L FRIEND ALLEY OOP AN' I NEED OUT OUR'WAY—By J. R. Williams HOWS THAT PER GRATITUDE ? I FIX HIM UP WITH AW OLP RAIMCOAT SO'S HE WoW'T WELL,TO EACH HIS OWN 1 GUESS-WOULD YOU <SO OUT WEARIkJ' A DO<3 COLLAR 7 <5ET WET, AN 1 NOW HE y^ IF S\k WON'T BUP<SE OUT OF THE HOUSE. THE WORRY WART .* OUR BOARDING HOUSE—with Major Hoople MY WORD. ROCKY, 1 MUST RSLl&VE YOUR/KIND ABOUT PRlZ£-FISHTiN6/AHARD HITTER LIKE voo KMOCK& OUT HIS OPPONENTS WITH THEY MEVER FEEL THOSE- INEPT IS-ROOWD BOOTS THAT IX) ALL THE PERMANENT DAMAGE/—UM-HAK.'-— WHILE FINANCING YOUR MU^I^AL CAREER SOU'LL SAVE YOUR OPPONENTS FROM CUTTING EACH OTHER I. M Of IT THAT WAY BEFORE.' COULD I SHUT MY EYES I

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