Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on August 2, 1965 · Page 24
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 24

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, August 2, 1965
Page 24
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(RONWOOD DAHY GLOBE. (RONWOOD. MICHIGAN MONDAY, AUGUST 2, 19.55. Your Horoscope Sydnty Omarr Tuesday, August 3 "Tlit- 1 wise man controls his destiny . . Astrology points the way." ARIES (Mar. 21-Apr. 191: Whatever you do now, important that you do it witli enthusiasm. Halfway measures do not succeed. Give your all. Others could offer financial aid. P a y. collect debts. TAURUS (Apr. 20-May 20): Best to delay decisions where direct confrontations enter picture. Answers are elusive. Key is pat'.ence, faith. Be aware of public impression. Fulfill prom* ise to mate or partner. OE.VINI (May 21-June 20): Be considerate. Avoid actions based purely on impulse. Main tain good relations with co-workers, those who serve you. Key is moderation. Be aware of diet, rest requirements. CANCER: (June 21-July 22): Good lunar aspect high! i g h t s creative activity, romantic pursuits. Expand influence, visi o n. See beyond immediate indications. Be alert for news which bolsters your ego. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Concentrate on details, secur i t y . Build from solid foundat ion. Avoid superficial judgme n t . Stress domestic tranquility. End of'aff'-m special project or assignment indicated. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Dividends due from discovery made recently. Get cooperation of friends. Fine for fulfill i n g hopes wishes. Display "light touch." Laugh and others laugh with you LTJBJtA , (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Gaih.;indicated through financial dealings Fine for collecting antiques,, coins, stamps — other stimu.1 i.ting hobby interests. Stress versatility. Experiment and learn. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Now you can move ahead toward objective. Cycle high. You can, see important people— and convince them. Be aware of appearance, style. Make orh e r s understand. Maintain principles. Stand tall! SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-D e C. 21): ; Discoveries, secrets, concluding of agreements featur e d. Check legal sources. Be certain of facts Avoid one who has deceived you in past. Be alert! CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-J a n . 19): Other? could involve you in special project. Be agreeable to extra efforts which are sign of appreciation. Friendship high- lighter?. Fine evening for dining out. / AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Prestige gained if you fight for what Is right. Avoid self-deception. Face facts as they exist. BRIDGE BY JACOBY KNIT ST2ES (12-14-16.18) cc//7 A KNIT SHELL!—Knit a simple shell with a touch of glam-' our! So perfect to wear under: suits or at date-time! Add soft-; swishing fringe for a new look, i Pattern No. CC117 has knit cli-' rectipns for sizes 12, 14, 16, and 18 incl; finishing directions. 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 Fall and Winter Album! Regular features; custom collection; items to crochet, knit, stitch! NORTH 2 * A753 V72 * K93 + 8742 WEST EAST 4 K 10942 AQ.I88 V 9 3 V 8 5 4Q106 4.T74 + QJ3 + K 1065 SOUTH (D) A None VAKQJ1064 * A8 52 + A9 No one vulnerable Sooth West North East Pass 3 4 Pass Pass 4 * Pass Pass 6 * Pass Pass 7 * Pass Pass Pass Pass 2 A 6V 6 N.T. 7 N.T. Opening lead—Q + Cooperate in community projects. Help one whose missi o n aids underprivileged. PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20r. One r-Jose to you may express desire for journey. Be und e r standing. You gain most through tact, diplomacy. What you seek is close at hand. Pay close attention to messages. ft ft it If today is your birthday . . . you pssess sparkling personality, are attractive to members of opposite sex. But you must learn to concentrate forces, to finish one project at a time. it ft ft General tendencies: Cycle high for Scorpio, Sagittar i u s . Special word to Virgo: Pay heed to hunch. You are on inside track 1 USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS BUGS BUNNY THAT PEP TALK SHOULD GET WESULTS: CARNIVAL—By Dick Turner "Then the children came and we found a common interest 11 .poverty I" By JACOBY & SON An Ohio reader suggests that the column might give a few examples of unusual results due to the sort of mishaps that one does not always associate with experts. We go back 30 odd years to the days before there were any ways to ask for aces. Our hero is the late Sherman Stearns of New York, winner of sever a 1 national titles in the '30s and one of the greatest players of a 1 1 time. The game was rubber bridge. He said to himself, "I have no spades," and the words, "Two spades," came out of his mouth He tried to correct to four hearts six hearts and six no- trump, but eventually found himself at seven no-trump when his partner persisted with spades North had to give up at that point and Sherman proceeded to play the hand. As you can see the contract was an apparently hopeless one. Sherman could count on eleven tricks in top cards and a possible twelfth trick if diamonds broke but he had no trouble making the grand slam. It seems that Sherman never gave away the fact that something was wrong with the bidding and as he ran off his heart tricks each opponent threw away a diamond in order t o hang on to <=pades. The rest was a matter of taking his tricks. Of course, they should have known that there was something peculiar about h is two sp a d e opening since h e showed up with seven hearts and the ace of clubs but it turned out that neither one was able to visualize spade void. the ac t u a 1 BEN CASEY By Neil Adorn* Q—The bidding has been: East South West North' 1 + 1 * Pass I N.T. Pass ? You, South, hold: 4 None 4 None VAK9765 •AQJ107C4 What do you do? A — Bid five hearts! Tour partner sbonld be able to read you for something like row Mtua.1 hand. TODAY'S QUESTION Instead of passing over your one diamond, West bids one spade. Your partner bids one no-trump and East bids two spades. What do you do now? Answer Tomorrow Quick Quiz Q—The money market in New York City is commonly referred to as "Wall Street." What is its equivalent in London? A—Lombard Street. The expression originated from the fact ; that early British bankers came i from Lombardy. 1 Q—What two brothers signed ! the Declaration of Indepen- | dence? 1 A—Richard Henry Lee and : Francis Lightfoot Lee of Vir; ginia. Q—What famous author was given the name "Tusitala"? A—Robert Louis Stevenson was called Tusitala ("teller of tales") by Samoan natives. Trout Creek Personals Mr. and Mrs. Bud Curt i s s and Mr. and Mrs, Donald Curtiss, Detroit, vacationed at the Glen Manning home. Miss Joni Manning is a patient j in the Baraga County Memorial Hospital, L'Anse. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Knivila and granddaughters, D e t r oit, are visiting at the Charles Knivila home. Renee Heikkala and Dennis Olson spent one week at Fortune Lake with the Trini t y Lutheran Church group. A large crowd of fans attended the Donkey Softball game held in Land o'L a k e s where Trout Creek defeated Land o'Lakes. Callers in Ewen recently were Mrs. Bruce Warren and Margaret Ann and Laura, Mrs. Duncan Cameron, Mrs. H a z el Sliger, Mrs. Margaret Besonen and Randahl. John Pelkola, Eugene DeVows and Martin Kerenen were recent callers in Marquette and also visited at the Nort hern I Michigan campus. OH...OH.W SORRV, BEN.THAT WA9 TERRIBLE OF ME. I WAS WELLDISTRACTED TO SEE VCXJR UNCLE, DEAN MOXWELUAGAIN AFTER ALL THESE... H&, AM I BORING yoi RKtfMKU. * m; ty HE*. Inc T.M. «<». U.S. Pat. OM FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Merrill Blosstr Mown TMAT COAE J DEALER. ISA , DID YOU SELL. YOUR. CAP., BAZOO? H1MTMERE WAS VERY LOW MILEA6E ON IMS soHeeouewrr ,, MJT SPEEDOMETER/J •RISCILLA'S POP AN ALARM CLOCK OM YOUR VACATION? &UT WHY? By Al Venmtff f..ANC>THEN) VTHIS/// HORTY MEEKLE By Dick SIDE GLANCES—By Gill Fox * ms % NIA, w. T* "It's agreed, then! Missing the ball doesn't count and all rules are off on odd-numbered holes!" Alice in Wonderland Answer to Previous •to be" ACROSS 1 "Who stole the 6 Carroll, author 11 Breath- sweetening pastil 12 Sanctum 14 Engagers 15 Roman senator 16 Select part 17 Flung 18 Sleepy 22 Form of 24 Bellows 25 Dregs 29 Cheshire 31 Greek portico 32 turtle 33 March 35 Capital of Latvia 37 Negative vote 38 Send forth 39 Greek, thaler 41 From (Latin) 42 Having greater integrity 45 Oriental rice dish 48AJlotropic form of oxygen 51 Tooth (comb, form) 53 Entertainer 54 Bengali poet 55 More indolent 56 Fisherman 57 Remain erect DOWN 1 Caudal appendage 2 Harsh to the taste 3 Orator 4 Bullfighters 5 Swine genus 6 Varnish ingredient 7fte<UcU j f 8 Eurasian tree 9 Passage in the brain 10 Certain 11 Engineering degree fab.) }3 Cut, as a lawn or hay J9 Motherly woman 20Imitation gold 21 Customs 22 Pain 23 Title for a lady (contr.l 26 Eternity 27 Modified plant form 28 Scottish island 30 Three (comb. forml e|T| M u N aura cacaoo N Nl 34 Ethyl alcohol ichem.) 36 Automatic food dispenser 40 Hebrew sacred scroll (var.) 43 Bizarre 44 Colophony 45 Kettle 46 Animal family (suffix) 47 Theater box 49 Exigency 50 Be in error 52 Poetic contraction 53 Linnean Society associate (ab.) \PTAIN EASY By Leslie Tomes UET THAT \ YES...NEVER AGAIN! POP DlPN'T BE- A Lp&SOWt\XNOW I WN£ MEETINO THAT JERK POWfr,,.GOIN« I AT TH 1 COFFEE HOUSE-. THANK* OUTrVITHA / FORCING ME HOME, MR. TiJB&$: BUUUV ir i. ^UMJ-- ufu/rr n rwi WHALE- TH 1 DAYLIGHTS OUTA THAT JERK*. HMM-JHAT CAK*5TOPPW- 100 J.II PUWK1 KEEP (JWETr AMP YOU WONT SET HURT #tlLOOKT1REP WANTA UFT? THE BORN LOSER By Ait Sansom HE'S MV BROTHER! CAN'T STAMP TO SEE ALLEY OOP By V. T. BunttB WHAT'S THIS "rOU'RE NO / AW, THAT'S / YES...MV PUPS ) WHVP ABOUT US MOPEL OF ( SUMPIN HE I ARE OVER ANYBODY NOT HAVIN 1 / SARTORIAL V BORROWEPV THERE.'rr^WANTT'WRM RECENT •_, J EXCELLENCE,? FROM ME/ X,_I__I-' S UP IN THIS CLOTHESrX .EITHER) XL _-^//^ ( KINPA STUFF IB-X WELL, VOU'P GIVE ... ..._..._. YEH? WHAT! \ THAfSVVHAT/ THOUGHT IF YOU V GOT AHEAP v ' KNEW WHAT YGOT AHEAD OF YOU.' OUT OUR WAY— By J. R. Williams [.HOW ABOUT THIS.' VA MATTER OF RELATIVITX-W/ PEAR ^ 1 WE'RE SUPPOSED TO \ PAN'L BOOME.'TO HIM. ROLISHIW 1 IT BE SOW OW A CARE- I IS REAPIM'A BOOK 6V FLASHLIGHT ' FREE CAMPIM' TRIP TO ^V. 1W A PUP TEMTIWSTEAP OF BY \ (SET AWAY FROMTH'TRIAL'SX LAMPLIGHT (W AW EASY CHAIR/ ) AW TRIBULATIONS OF CMLI- I AM'WHO KNOWS—MAYB5 ZATIOM.AM 1 HE'SPACKIM' / WE'LL BE ABLE TOTEACH A SUITCA6E FULL f^<-, HIM HOW TO CLOSE OME OF BOOKS/ L V ONCE IMA WHILE.' "TO EACH IWfa T« fai Ul to W. 8-1 OUR BOARDING HOUSE—with Major Hoople ;,OOC*TBEACAPTN&| 1^^S^\™^™*™*~*-MAJORS-DIRECTIONS -SEWD 1 APVEIslTURETOOURTRIP/WECAM . ^?*K^tf^S$^^^ %£K1%S£5%Z? \^^™£ Sf^H NOW VJEWO^T REACH CAMP^— UNIQUE CAMP S " ES - ' TONll(SHT/

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