Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 23, 1965 · Page 24
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 24

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, July 23, 1965
Page 24
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TWELVE IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN FRIDAY, JULY 23, 1965. Your Horoscope By Sydney Omarr Saturday, July 24 "The wise man controls his destiny . . . Astrology points the way " ARIES (Mar. 21-Apr. 19*: Communicate ideas to family members Important you accept responsibility. Seek help of mate or partner. Highlight home entertainment. Be as good a host as you are a guest. TAURUS (Apr. 20-May 20): Situation subject to rapid change. Ride with the tide. Adopt attitude of "live and let live." In this manner you eventually benefit. One you admire could pay sincere compliment. Be gracious GEMINI (May 21-June.20): Cycle high. Accept invitation to social affair. Be at your best where personal appearance is concerned Original ideas fascinate friends, associates. Express them! CANCER: (June 21-July 22): Important you protect your own interests. Avoid extremes. Don't be last to leave party. Best to practice moderat ion. Take special care in conver s a- tions. Others tend to mlsqu o t e you. LEO (July 23-Aug. 221: Versatility, bumor your great all i e s today Apply "light touch." You gain by being a good listen e r. Stress curiosity, sincerity. Avoid tendency to be extravagant. Key Is be conservative. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Give consideration to duties, handling of responsibilities. Be aware of lines. Key is being observ ant. you could come up with valuable clue! LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Control impulses, especially temper, in c'-ealing with friends, relatives visitors. Behind-sc e n e s maneuver could project you to public eye. Be ready! SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Key is being receptive. Don't argue senseless questions. May be necessary to make concession to one obviously in "blue mood." Later you will rec i v e ihanks, appreciation. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-D e C 21): Public affairs dominate BRIDGE BY JACOBY WEST NORTH (D) A K 9 4 3 V A 103 • 82 + AK93 EAST AQ75 VJ97 4643 + J752 V Q85 * QJ 10975 + 1086 SOUTH 4 A 1086 2 VK642 * AK + Q4 North and South vulnerable North East South West 1 + Pass 1 4k Pass 2* Pass -1N.T. Pass 5V Pass 5N.T, Pass 6 V Pass 6 4k Pass Pass Pass Opening Iced—• Q Q—The bidding has been: East South West North 1 V ? You, South, hold: *AQ76 VKJ86 *3 +K942 What do you do? A —Pass. The hand looks like possible trouble for your opponents. One spade Is your best call if you don't want to pass. TODAY'S QUESTION You pass. West bids one no- trump and North and East pass. What do you do now? Answer Tomorrow Quick Quiz FLOWER PILLOWS! — Crochet this enchanting set of flower pillow-tops in a jiffy! You'll find it fascinating to work these | luscious rose and pansy blooms! on top of a mesh base! i Pattern No. 5129-N has cro- i chet and finishing directions for j both rose and pansy pillow-tops. 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 Fall and Winter Album! Regular features; custom collection; items to crochet, knit, stitch! to recent events, give of yourself. You can now focus upon primary considerations. PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20): Stick close to home base, if practical. Deal with sensible people. Plan home improvements, highlight domestic harmony. Information you seek comes to light. Be receptive. If today is your birthday scene. Associates may act in erratic manner. Avoid gloom. Don't worry about superficial i you handle de'licate situat'i o n s matters. Be with congenial peo-lwith air of master psychologist. pie. Avoid those who argue for!You would make fine teacher, sake of argument. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Gat basic responsibilit i e s fulfilled early. Later 'you can relax. Fire for being with individu- ils you respect. Avoid sensation- il statements, promises, claims. Be realistic in outlook. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Peb. 18): Stimulating evening in store. Member of opposite sex could counselor. Generai •ti -ft <r tendencies: Cycle high for Gemini, Cancer. Special word to Pisces: Discovery may he made in surpris i n g manner Maintain sense of balance. By JACOBY & SON Today's hand is the same as yesterday's except that we have shifted the king and queen of hearts so that South's only problem at six spades is to avoid the loss of a trump trick. South starts out by winn i n g two of trumps after West has played the jack. Then he plays a second trump and after East follows with the sev e n South plays the ten for a successful finesse against the queen. This play is correct mathematically besides being practical this time. The reason lies in the principle of restricted choice. All low spades have been accounted for when East played the seven and West was known to have started with either the singleton jack of spades or the doubleton queen-jack and South's problem was to decide between a finesse and a play to drop the queen. At that point West was holding eleven cards and East only ten so that at first glance it would appear that the odds favored a drop out here is where restricted choice comes in. If West had held the queen and jack he might well have played the queen earlier because he would have had a free choice between those two cards. But, West held the singleton jack and h i s choice was restricted. He only had one card to play and had to play it. Henre, South knew that West might have played the queen if he held it as well as the jack and that therefore the odds favored a finesse against East. Q—Should a bearer hold any portion of the flag against the staff? A—Only when lowering staff through a doorway. Otherwise, it should hang free. Q—Who was the first U.S. president to marry while in office'? A—John Tyler. After the death of his first wife, he remained a widower for about 21 months and then married Julia Gardiner in 1844. Q—When did the first kidnap- ing for ransom occur !n the United States? A—That of four - year - old Charles Ross in Germantown, Pa., on July 1, 1874. The child was never found. WITH THE COLORS FORT HOOD, TEX. — PFC Raymond E. Broemer, 21, son of Mr. and Mrs. George T. Broemer, Star Route, Box 415, Ontonagon, completed an armored ordnance general mechanics course July 17 at the Fourth U. S. Army Noncommissioned Officer Academy, Fort Hood, Tex. During the nine-week course Broemer was trained in the maintenance of the Army's track and wheel vehicles. He entered the Army in February, 1964, and completed basic training at Fort Leonard Wood, Mo. Broemer attended Ontonagon High School. Fee for filing a patent application at the U. S. Patent Office be responsible. Day is contrast i has remained at $30 since 1793. BUGS BUNNY I BOUGHTV THESE BLINDEBSTHELP ME SLEEP, BUT WITH MY MEW POOCH BARKIN' LIKE THAT, THERE'S NO CHANCE1 I GUESS I'LL HAVE, 70 GET UP AN 1 00 } SOMETHIN' ABOUT III CARNTA'AL—By Dick Turner "Well, it wouldn't burl to go to and ask, would it?" Mountain Climbing Team to Begin Work VANCOUVER, B.C. (AP) — A Japanese mountain climbing team will begin an assault Saturday on 13,269-foot Mt. Waddington. highest peak in Britsih Columbia's coast range. Sozp Sumiguchi, 52, of Moriguchi, Japan, leader of the six- man team, said the climb should take about a week. SIDE GLANCES—By Gill Fox "Break the news gently, Miss Dudley. We want him to be in good shape for the press conference!" Bookish Edens Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 1 Steinbeck's "Cannery •1 Dickens "Dingley 8 Thoreau's "Walden 12 Mouths 13 Operatic solo 14 Lady friend (Fr.) 2 African antelope • 3 Decreased 4 Father 5 Time period 6 Arm or leg 7 Lapp 8 Antiquated 9 Leaving out 10 Number 11 Act N 15 Toxic gas found 16 Musical studies in coal 20 Before 31 Hostess in one excavations (2 22 Fix in position Eden words) 25 Belief in 32 Calm i 7 Without charms 33 Musician'* (Latin) 26 Concerning term 18 Encourage (Latin) 36 High card 19 "Islands of the 28 Beetle 38 Ready " (myth.) 29 Printer's 40Badgerlike 21 Insect nest measures animal 23 Creek, war god 30 Quick blow 42 Donkey 24 Kxpound 27 European food fish .iO Recurrent phrase 33 English river ,14 Class of birds 35 Negotiators 37 Vegetable 38 Truculent 39 Mala; dagger (var.) 41 Block up 45 Chapleta 4S Chaste 49Huck Finn's SO Facing inward (bot.) 53 Malarial fever 54 Organic fluids 55 Staff 56 Become satiated 57 Flesh food 58 Dutch weight DOWN 1 Caesar, for JffiWSTAPtt "y 43 Malicious burning 44 Coarse grassef 45 Infold 46 Passion (Buddhism) 47 Cut 51 Across (comb. form) r,2 Rodent BEN CASET By Ned AdUH. WHX THEN It* JUST HAVE-. WHAT IS IT, BEN? IM APPLYING HIS RESEARCH WE CAN WORK TOGETHER, B THERE'LL BE NO K&GOU FDR US TO STAY APART-THEN, IF VDU HAVE TOO MUCH TROUBLE PROPOSINS-. SI 1965 by NEA, IK. T.M. (eg. US. M FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Merlin Blossei , I WASHED TMOSE OLD WORJCPAMTSj YOU OF TOURS "WE __-/ EMPTY DAY/ POCKETS? PRISCILLA'S POP By Al Vctnetf I LOVE YOU, OLD PAINT/ -t-V!, NO GIRL EVER A TRUER PAL/ MORTY MEEKLE By Dick CavalH MUCH OP AN JMRa^SSION CAPTAIN EASY By Leslie Tomer WOW THAT TrieVRB 7 EXACTLY! CAU THB , IT MU3T BE A / POLIARP GALLKIE5! IM EAGER TO SIF ALYIN 1 * FACR WHEN HE LEARNS WHAT HE MlSSePl THAT'S / NOT ttrULVl ITS WY UMERWN6 QUITE A ( INSTINCT AGAINST THE KIASEP GAMBLE ON VJOPIMION Of THAT CHARLATAN, pictures- you ^BT- r KOONTZ i CAN'T 5EEi MR. MC.KEE! VIEW OP KOONTZ' APPRAISAL OF*6 FOR THE LOT 1 . OUR ROCK- S BUT XH TOO SOFT-HEARTEP TO 80T70M PRIC6 V r QUIBBLE! FOR DE*E EIGHT" MASTERPIECES IS IS^TC, a-a TION TO SHOW OFF *>UR BARGAIN TO LOCAL ART PEALER* - THE BORN LOSER By Ait WOW COWY FJVHIC,1HORMAPPLE—AS -STOOM AS "tOLJ CALM DOWN, WE'LL, TRY TO PETERMIME WHAT YOU PIP WROW& WHEfJ YOU WEMT TD THE RETRO-ROCKET! ALLEY OOP By V. T. NAW.-.WE'LLNAKE TEEVEE, I'LL TAKE TH 1 / PO WE \ rT EASILY, IF REST OF TH 1 -STUFF/1 -HAVE FAR ) THAT SQUAU. TO GO? J DOE5NT HIT US' WHATHAPPBJS lOKWE'U. 6TIU- MAKEir. IT WONT BE SO EASY/ OUT OUR WAY-By J. R. Williams MV; AAV? TANSIE, you owuv BEEM OM THIS DRILL PRESS THREE PAYS, AMD PRILLED ALL THEM HOLES I KWEW IT/ I SAID SO WHEM THEV PUT ME ON HERE-- Oil TANSIE MADE 'EM GOUWTALLTH' HOLES BEFORE HE'D GO OW THAT OLD MACHINE .'IF HE HADN'T SAID ATHIMG NOBOpy'D HAVE THOUGHT OF IT/ TO BE TAKEN RIGHT OFF OF IT.' 'S/////\ IN THAT NEW • '/// 1HE VISITORS OUR BOARDING HOUSE—with Major Hoopfe I'M «EADV TO $Llp)>t'M WITH Y<?L>, OOT OF THE «ow=e> > MEM.' PWJT «*>*«* MA30R HAO A POINT AT THAT/ WE'RE •WeONUV SOYS ISStr\£ CITY WUO AREN'T LOOK- INS AT TRAVEL ,r- /.^JLb'L^K ) feVEAMAWAY.^ .-. A CAMP/ INS PICTURED OF WS FISH CAUGHT/ IT WAS A NICE

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