Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 29, 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:
Saturday, May 29, 1965
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TEN IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN SATURDAY, MAY 29, 1965. Your Horoscope By Sydney Omorr Sunday, May 30 "The wise man controls nisi destiny. . .Astrology points the 1 way." ARIES (Mar. 21- Apr. 19>:; Emphasis on journeys, ideas j special research. Good time to express yourself in versat i 1 e manner. Be alert and optimistic Attend church of choice. Smile . works wonders! j TAURUS (Apr. 20 - May 20 r. Gain indicated through spec i al! activities. Emphasis on posses-! sions, collections, hobby. Family j friends can bring pleasure. Dayi to check details of future plans. GEMINI (May 21- June 20 r. Cycle high. Doors previou s 1 y closed are easier to open. Youi can now impress people. Important to look your best. Stimulat-j ing conversations provide en- lightment. CANCER (June 21- July 22):! Day to transform hopes intoj realities. Cycle moving up. Newj Moon stresses organizat i o n alj activity. Fine time lor cooperat-l ing in community or church 1 project. LEO 'July 23- Aug. 22»: In-j vigorating day. You see the! light. . .make headway on crea-i live project. Important people' can lend encouragement. Inspiration and good will are indicated. VIRGO (Aug. 23- Sept. 22i: New Moon highlights community activ i t y. personal fulfillment Fine for consulting experts, reading special features in youi paper. Keynote is progress. Obtain ideas from aries message. LIBRA (Sept. 23- Oct. 22): Join forces with one who has made special study. Day to learn—and to share knowledge Maintain principles. Stand tall! You impress people. . .and gain spiritual insight. SCORPIO (Oct. 23- Nov. 21) • Check savings, plans for future security. Mate or partner may be much concerned. Key is confidence. Spotlight originality, independence. Throw off sec r e t fears. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22- Dec. 21): New Moon highlights favorable reaction to your efforts. Key is cautious optimism. Individual born under cancer could play significant role. Don't be afraid to seek advice. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22- Jan 19): Emphasis on simplicity in routine. You benefit now from quiet relaxation. Shake off emotional lethargy. Look to future Heed spiritual counsel. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): New Moon spotlights romantic interests, children, ties of affection. Day to be creative. Don't get bogged down by display of PANEL 14 .12 INCHES JP -L CC/P/ BRIDGE BY JACOBY WEST AK106 NORTH (D) 4AQJ943 ¥10872 • AQ EAST 485 29 • 9764 4832 49753 + A K Q J 10 4 SOUTH 472 VAQJ93 4 K J 10 5 486 Both vulnerable North East South West 14 24 2 * Pass 4 V Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—43. MEMORIAL PANEL! — To commemorate the birthday of the late President Kennedy! You'll find this heirloom panel fascinating to embroider in cross-stitch! Pattern No. CC101 has hot-iron transfer for design measuring ISl^'xlOV; color chart. Price 50c. 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 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! temper. Keep tight rein on emotions. PISCES (Feb. 19 - Mar. 20): Good news likely to be received. Family member provides encouragement. Excellent for discussing vacation and travel. Carefully keep promises and remember Golden Rule. If today is your birthday . . your interests are varied, far- reaching. Seldom satisfied with the status-quo, you would make fine reporter or writer. General tendencies: Cycle high for Gemini, Cancer. Special word to Capricorn: Confidence is key to future plans. Col. Gen. Gustav Jodl, chief of staff of the German Army, signed the surrender terms for G e r many at the end of World War II. BUGS BUNNY MAY I TAKE THE9E HATS TO ANOTHER PACT OF THE STORE FOR A FEW MINUTES?; 'BUGS, i NEBD \ SOME \ IKJFOBAAATIONlJ THA'SWHVI'M HEBE.PETUNIAl WHICH HAT DOVOU THINK PORKY WILL LIKE? INFORMIX SCHNOOOLE KPT. STORE- CARNIVAL—By Dick Turner "It turns out he has Pop's hair, Mom's complexion and my privileges! By JACOBY & SON "My dear Watson," remark e d Sherlock Holmes. "Here is a little mystery for you. South was Sir Percy Adair one of the best players in England. East was Colonel Sebastian Moran the second most dangerous man in London and the most dangerous one at the card table. The scene was the finals of the Diogenes Club championship and when the Colonel fooled Percy and held him to five hearts he received a top score and won the event. How did he fool Sir Percy?" Watson studied the hand carefully and replied. "This time I have you, Holmes! The Colonel won the club opening and returned the six of trumps. Sir Percy decided that the Colonel was too good a player to lead away from a king and rose with the ace in the hope of finding West with a singleton king." "Wrong as usual!" snapped Holmes. "Sir Percy would know that Moran was fully capable of leading from a king. "You are right in one respect," said Holmes. "The swindle was executed at trick two, but it was a far more delicate one than the obvious trump lead. Sir Percy would never fall for anyt h i ng like that." "Well, what was it:" said Watson. "Even a poor player like myself would finesse trum p s and spades and make 12 tricks. What did happen?" If you readers have not solved the mystery as yet the answer is that the wily Colonel led the five spades at trick two. West played the ten and Sir Percy decided that the spade lead had to be a singleton. Therefore, Sir Percy refused to take the trump fi- ness. He feared losing to the king in the West hand and then running into a ruff. Q—The bidding has been: South West North East 1A Pass 1V Pass 1 * Pass 2 • Pass 2 V Pass 2 N.T. Pass 1 You, South, hold: *K Q J 2 WA 1» Z «3 2 +A « 5 4 What do you do? A—Bid three no-trump. This is no problem at all. TODAY'S QUESTION Instead of bidding two diamonds, your partner has bid three hearts over your one spade. What do you do now? Answer Monday Quick Quiz Q—How old was Zachary Taylor when he cast his first vote? A—He was 62. Q—What clothing fabric is named after a river? A—Tweed, first woven in Scotland. Some people believe the cloth was named for the Tweed River. Q—When did the first nuclear- powered lighthouse beacon begin operation? A—On May 20, 1964, in Baltimore Lighthouse. Cheasapeake Bay, south of Baltimore. Q—Do the Sandwich Islands still exist? A—Yes, but they are now called the Hawaiian Islands. Izvestia Says Movie Corrupted Soviet Youth MOSCOW (AP)—Izvestia says the American movie "The Magnificent Seven" has corrupted Soviet youth. The government newspaper reported that two young boys in Smolensk stole rifles from a museum and later told police they wanted to look like the heroes of the American Western. An eighth-grade boy repeatedly attacked girl£ and stole their money after seeing the movie, Izvestia said. BEN CASEY PLEASE PROP THE PRESSURE. 1 WANT TO COLLAPSE THE UlNe A LITTLE. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Merrill YOU CAMTGO "WERE DRESSED LIKE THAT/THE VAM HUFFS ARE VERY DIGNIFIED, I'M INV|TEt> Tb A ILL HOP INTO SOMETHING MORE/ PRISCILLA'S POP, By Al Vermeer MY LITTLE BRUSSELS- HE JUST HAD HIS PIRST VISIT TO THE GROWING j (rr....rr WAS] UP, HEYfy^ HEARTRENDING-! DON'T TAKE \ ^ -->„. IT SO HARD^YOU'LLA BOTTS... I/(GET USED] A BUCK: AND A HALF FOR A KID'S HAIRCUT?? NEVER! State of Emergency in Remote Rhodesia Area SALISBURY, Rhodesia (AP)— Gov. Sir Humphrey Gibbs declared a state of emergency today in the remote area where nationalist leader Joshua Nkomo and hundreds of his African supporters are confined. The government said Premier; lam Smith's white supremacist! government had information that certain persons were threatening to endanger public safety. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS 10RTY MEEKLE By Dick CavalH J TOLD XX) NOntMENnCN IT/ \PTAIN EASY By Leslie SIDE GLANCES—By Gil) Fox • tHS k, ME*, he. TX. b,. M. W . "LIKE it? It took my parents, my grandparents, a football and an ice cream cone to get me into it!" Let's Eat Answer to Previous Puiilt ML" ACROSS 1 Potato substitute 5 Green 9 Breakfast item 12 East Indian woody vine 13 Dismounted 14 Eucharistie wine cup 15 Resembling iron, for instance 17 Bet at roulette 18 Sticky stuff 19Combatant of a sort . 21 Comfort 23 Degenerate 24 Aeriform fuel 27 Lathers :?9Took to court 32 Violator, for instance 34 Fancy 36 Dethrone 37Human 38 One who (suffix) 39 House part 41 Mariner's direction 42 Color 44 Fillip 46 Jades (conlemp.) 49 Angered 53 Mineral rock 54Estranger 56 Demented 57 Prevaricator 58 Children 59 Chemical suffix 80 Warbled 61 Fencing tool DOWN 1 Frolic 2 Notion 3 Feline animals 4 Exalt in spirit 6 Nullified 7 Japanese indigene 8 steak 9 Familiarize 10 Candlenut trees 11 Ship's spar 16 Rents 20 Defeated one 22 More certain 24 Mining chisels 25 Encourage 26 Supplant 28 One of the Disciples (Bib.) 30 Japanese outcasts 31 Remove ii ll anan•QaoHaama |D|A|P|Q| .1:) Painful spots 35 Realm 40 Irish' hero 43 Chronometer* 45 Babble 46 Man 47 Soviet stream 48 Charles Lamb 50 Preposition 51 Carry (coll.) 52 Gaelic 55 Unit of energy N£W8PAPU ENTEWKlbt ASSN. WHY PIP THAT CHAP WHO STOLE- TROON'SCAR COME BACK ANP RISK YOU RECOSfJIZWS •E SAIP '(& KIP 'AD PROPPEP A SMALL CATALOGUE OUTA 'Ifr CAR PROVE TRUE 'WE TWO VEAR5 A601 'AID IT Vtt> NOTES ON TIT WAR6IM5 •£ NEEDS NOW. AMP THOUGHT 1 MlSHTft PICKED IT UP1 MAYBE THAT WA5 TH 1 BOOKLET POLICE FOUWD IM TH' WEEPS 'ERE WHERE A CAR 'At> BEEN 5TOLE RECENTLY ROUEPUPTISHT.IT SMELUM 1 OP PETBOLl SHOOK UP BV WOT I 5AIP? PROBABLY HE'P VS&> IT AS A / NO,,, IT STOPPER IN THE CAN O'GA* I WON'T HE POT W THE CAW. BUT / MAKE SURELf HE PIPN'T EXPECT TO f SENSE 1 . J\W IT AFTER ALL THAT TIME! BUT THE BORN LOSER By Art 9OT, WPPV, HE'S ONLY aAYlHd ALLEY OOP By V. T. ARENT THOSE VOUR )YEH.' HOW DO TOENPS, DOCTOR VrsUPPOSE /^THEY'RE W3NMUGANP ^ THEY GOT / LOOKING OSCAR BOOM?1 IN THERE? ( RIGHT AT US.' THEY MUST BE WATCHING US IN TH' TIME- MACHINE VIEW- SCREEN... ...BUT I PIPNT KNOIV> M^...T DON'T THINK l THINS WAS A /^OU KNOWN THEY KNOW TELECASTING / SOMETHING, ) IT EITHER.' MACHINE.' —-A. ALLEY.., OUT OUR WAY-By J. R. Williams MOTHER, MAKE THIS CLOVVKl LET -ME HAVE THE TYPEWRITER.' HE KNOWS 1 WAK1T TO WRITE A LETTER AMD HE'S JUST STALL- IMS--HE'S 8EEKI PUNCHING AT IT FDR OVER AW HOUR AMP ALL HE'S 60T OKI THAT PAPER ISA LOTOFWOWSEM5E.' HER TO IT HA.' PIP YOU HEAR THAT, MA? SHE APMITS SHE'S BEEM REAPIW OVER My SHOULDER, POKING HE)? NOSE INTO MYAFFAIKS.' WHAT I'M TYPIN'AIN'T ANY OF HER BUSINESS-SHE'S JUST SORE 'CAUSE I BEAT WHY MOTHERS GET'SRAY OUR BOARDING HOUSE—with Major Hoople LOOKS uKewe ONLY tniM6t HAT OK SOMPINC.' AFTER A LITTLE ' A FEW J

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