Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 21, 1964 · Page 30
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 30

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, December 21, 1964
Page 30
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BUX SAWYER Per ALL the Ntwi. Reed the Globe-Gezette »y R»y Gran* OBVIOUSLY, BUZ/SOMEBODY'S OUT TO GET YOU. THEY PUT A BOMB IUYOUR DESK TAMPERED WITH YOUR CAR SRAKES, TRIED TO /Tnir STAB YOU.... YitfwL THF. .COMMIES? NOT UKSLV/ I HAVE MY OWH HtiWCH,./ THERK ONE MAN W THlJ HARJW SWRROW—WHO TRIED TO KM. AHO D» CAUSE AW WIFE'S KATH. ME PROBABLY FEELS HE'D BETTER SET ME BEFORE I GET HIM. C.I.A. DOESK'T T»IV)K SO. COUID IT BE SOMEONE OU TOAVEMGE PAUCHO'S REX MORGAN, M.D. Use a Globe-Gazette Classified Ad By Dal Curtis WHAT YOU THINK YOU'RE DOtN'? THAT'S LAUGH.. . DRUNK TELUN'ME ^Jt HAD ENOUGH/ THfflfSRIGHTI AM A DRUNK/ THE ONLY DIFFERENCE BETWEEN US 15 > THAT IVE FWAUY RECOGNIZED THE FACT THAT IAWUAND YOU'RE EVADING IT/ NOW, GET INTO THAT BATHROOM AND TAKE YOUR56LF A SHOWER...A COLD ONE/ DONALD DUCK The Globe-Gazette's edited for the horn* By Walt Dlsnay NO, PKOBABLV CLOSER TO • FirTEEN._ 4 (-TEN. ELEVEN. TWELVE.' ^-i WELL, DIDN'T MISS rf ^-' BV MUCH/ ' ^ THE FLINTSTONES You'll find Globe-Gazette comics are the b«»t By Hanna and Barbera yvOULPNT YOU KNOW tT 1 EVERY TIME 1 HAVE OF PACKAGES. THE ISN'T ARCHIB Completa North Iowa and Southern Minnesota ntws covcrag* By Paul Robinson WELL, WOULD ir BE ASKING TOO MUCH FOR YOU TO LOOK. AT YOUR WATCH? JUGHEAD, «-"-x I'D HAVE DO YOU KNOW) TO LOOK WHAT TlftAE 7 AT IT IS ? , — < WATCH / BLONDIE POP SORE HAS A C5OOPTIME WHEN H6 PRIES THE PISHE& FOR VbU, MOM Your daily newspaper—the total selling medium "O" By Chic Young Ever happen to you? by Bud Blake PIP ALL HSZ CHKISTMAS Globt-Gesetto, Meswt City, le. Pec. 21, Young living How to be fiancee By ENID A. HAUPT Edilor-in-Chfef of SEVENTEEN Magazine Perhaps the second most sparkling thing under your Christmas tree this year will b« an engagement diamond. (The first, jn this case, will be your eyes.) If so, you're beginning an entirely new role. You're no onger primarily a daughter, primarily a schoolgirl. First and foremost, you're a fiancee. What's expected of you in this new role? A great deal, from a number of people. Butcher, baker, candlestick maker, photographer, flor-* 1st and dressmaker will probably be making demands of you. Perhaps the most important thing; to remember during your Dennis the menace By Ketcham D/ ' 1 DOHT THINK HE M6AMT ANY HARM WHIM HE CAlLH) -*XJ THAT. He PSOWfiLYOOKNT CVWJ KNOW WHO SCfboeE WAS.* A Cryptogram Quotation HE HK PAEEXT KW KVXA TV D Li KASWJLNVJL, LHVUWJLK ENVJ JWJA VE VDD:—TJVTB EPVHJ Saturday's Cryptoqoote: GOOD NONSENSE IS GOOD SENSE IN DISGUISE.—JOSH BILLINGS is that your prime obligations are to your fiance and to yourself. When tfi« round of wadding planning becomes too much, take an evening off to hold your , ACROSS. I. Afternoon, rests 6. Injure 9. Little . .Island , 10. S-shaped molding: 11. diti&U.wax candle • . 12. Rosary 14. King of Bashan: Bib., 15. Island in a river: G.B. 17. Young , oyster 18. Father: colloq. 19. An . intentional Blight 21. Tack" 22. Anger 24. Large volume , 26. Scotchmen: old name 31. Culture medium 32. Reputation: si. 33. Public notices 35. Tidings 38. Toward 39. Moistens 41. Scotch river • 42. Muqlc note 43. Assumed name 45. Ring- shaped coral island 47. Skin disorder 48. Mouse • 49. French river ' • 50. Concludes DOWN 1. R,iver between :*f,Y..and Ontario 2. Viper . 3,'Excuses 4.A- finch : 5. An elf 6. Grows old 7. To come , into sight again 8. A decoration f or^ •valor II. Subject - matter 13. Pigrpen 16. Taught privately 20. Japanese religious festival 23. Rubber bands 25. Diatonic note 27. For example: ubbr. 28. Cupid 29. prickly plants 30. Overindulge, as a child 33.-Mil Wish asaa UUEJ aa BEHBUBQiJ QQ IKSIO ann 3G3H laQIGJ D3 BHHH0EB 03 BEH 'i Amiwtr 34. Postpone 36. Make, as cloth 37. Surgical thread 40. Rational 44. Varying weight: India 46. Of great age rue Jove's hand beside the fire- )ltce. You're'supposed to have stars in your eyes, not circles under them! ~ x The rule-book etiquette of cn- agement is simple enough. Once you've agreed to be married—a very private matter— you make a public announcement. You tell, in this order: (1) your parents, (2) • your iriends, and (3) the newspapers, 1 you like. Don't be surprised if you find yourself turning unexpectedly shy in announcing the news. Part of it naturally wants to keep this delicious secret next to your heart, just as part of you wants to shout it to the world! Other rules: You don't go out with other men. If you haven't already, you and your fiance meet each other's relatives. You decide when and where the wedding will be. Your engagement is a time when the two of you should be planning your whole lives together, not ju^t your wedding. It's important, of course, that you agree on major issues: Religion, children and how they should be reared, your ultimate goals. It's a good idea, loo, to work out a budget together. Your engagement is also a period when you learn to make compromises with the man 'who wiE share the rest of your life. No news: Engaged couples quarrel, just as married couples do, occasionally. (I remember a young career woman demanding of her fiance, in utter incredulity, "You mean you actually expect me to get up and squeeze oranges every morning?" He did, and as it turned out, she did.) Because you are likely to be in something of an emotional turmoil at this time, it's especially important to curb a sharp tongue. Don't turn a minor disagreement into a major argument. An engagement is a practicing time, a getting - to - know - you- time. It's preparation for what is obviously .a giant step. Hobby Club Soda straw ornaments By GAPPY DICK Soda straws can be turned into eye-catching Christmas tree ornaments. They are so easy to make that in half an hour any boy or girl can produce a dozen of them. Use plastic straws of various colors — red, orange, green and blue. If these arc not available, the straws made of waxed paper in bright colors will do. Cut a bunch of them into three-inch lengths. Hold a bundle of 12 or 15 or the short pieces so they are even at each CHRISTMAS IN APPALACHIA TONIGHT KGL. MARY WORTH Shop In Mason City— Agridustrial Center of North Iowa By Saunders and Ernst \ GOOD EVENING! I'M CICELY BARTON, WER-IN-IAW-- AND IT NEED5 NO SHERLOCK HOLME5 TO DEDUCE THAT YOU ARE M155 LADDIE MACLAR.EN! I CAN'T ^RY M LON6 AS IM UNDER CONTRACT- BUT I LIKt IT THAT WW.'-UNTIL I FALL FOR. A GUY WHO WANT5 TO HELP ME WITH MY I^AND DAIRY FARM, STAY1KG SINGLE! YOU 60 EVCKYWHtR-E. WITH ME, MR*. WORTH) TO MAKt CERTAIN THAT THE IMAGE-MAKE* FOR "BONNIE IA«"OAWAL HAS NO UNCHAPERQNED DATES/ ARE YOU 5URC I'M INVITED TO TUB DINNER, LADDIE? BRICK BRADFORD The Newspaper That Makes All North lowans Neighbors" By Paul Norrls &O.ICK '•* UOCKSP IN9IDS TM£ \ ) WAV6 A N11M&6IZ. OP SCHBPUUEP STOPS. AT EACl-t STOP" YOU'U- PUT ON UTTL* -SOFT •SHOt I TOLP YOU I'O GUARDIAN,, AU- OF PRO C YON WlU, 566 'YOU I BEETLE BAILEY Globe-Gazette ads will stretch your shopping dollars By Mort Walker MY.' SURE UKE TO SEE A you WATCH MANNERS OR XHJ WON'T «6T ANYTHING// CORN COMIMS' TME MICK GOMlNS' end and wind a fine wire around the center. Twisl the wire as tightly us you can, causing t!ic straws to bend outward like the quills of a porcupine (Figure 1). Form a loop of the wire by which to hang the decoration on a branch of the Christmas tree. With scissors, slash the ends of each straw four or five times to make five or six curled petals. Make the slashes only about an eighth-inch long. Curl the petals outward by pressing them with your fingers. The straws will now look like Figure 2. Hang the ornaments on the tree branches as the boy is doing in Figure 3. NOAH NUMSKUU /SOAK- po BOXERS h)A>je MRS. J, R OTTAWA , OHIO C)e/VR NOAM - IF YOU COWPUMM -A800T TUB HEAT llJ THE S50MMBI? — ~ AT L»:AST YOU DON'T HAVJB TO SHOV6L IT I Monday p.m. 5:00 Woody Woodpecker 5:30 CBS News—Cronkite 6:00 Regional and Local News 6:25 Weather 6:30 To Tell the Truth 7:00 I've Got • Secret 7:30 Andy Griffith 8:00 The Lucy Show 8:30 Many Happy Returns 9:00 CBS Reports 9:30 Showcase '39 10:00 Weather 10:05 News 10:20 Sports 10:30 NITECAP— "Battle Zone" John Hodiak Tuesday a.m. 7:30 Sunrise Semester 8,:00 Capt. Kangaroo 9:00 CBS News—Wallace 9:30 I Love Lucy 10:00 Andy of Mayberry 10:30 The McCoys 11:00 Love of Life 11:25 CBS News—Trout 11:30 Search for Tomorrow 11:45 Guiding Light Tuesday p.m. 12:00 News—Weather and Markets 12:30 As the World Turns 1:00 Password 1:30 Houseparry 2:00 To Tell the Truth 2:30 Edge of Night 3:00 Secret Storm 3:30 Jack Benny 4:00 Bart's Clubhouse ANDY GRIFFITH Do wishes come true? They do for Little Opie tonight on the Andy Griffith Show. 7:30 MONDAY A Million Americans In Poverty For a million Americans living in shacks in the southern Appalachia hollows, Christmas, will be just another day. Tonight at 9 on Channel 3 see the CBS Report on stark poverty in the midst of plenty jn an abundant season. e^ people of Whitesburgh, Ky., once a -busy mining community, bear eloquent witness to this demeaning poverty. A woman leaning on a broken railing speaks of Christmases past and present: "It used to be that on Christmas the young 'uns could go down and see Santa Claus. The town would be all lit up. But you won't see no Christmas trees now. Some folks won't even know it's Christmas. Things can't hardly get no worse than that." The Lucy Show Lucy sets off a series of mishaps when her vacuum cleaner picks up a rare stamp belonging to Mr. Mooney. 8:00 Monday NITECAP~10:30 KGLO Many Happy Returns Walter solves the problem oi •tolem merchandise by apprehending a shoplifter and making her th« itor* d«t*cnV«. 8:30 Monday MA«1IH WILNIt . »»VI WllldCI 13 MASON CITY Monday p.m. 5:00 CBS News 5:10 Anthony Sports 5:15 Rush Hour 5:40 Business News 5:45 Lowell Thomas 5:55 CBS Sports Time 6:00 KGLO News. Sports. Markets and Weather 6:15 NIGHT RADIO 13 6:29 Army of Stars 7:00 CBS News 7:10 Evening Report 7:15 World Wide Sports 7:30 Walter Cronkite 7:35 Pat Boone Show 8:45 York Choir 9:00 Forest City Chorus 9:30 World Tonight 9:45 KGLO News, Sports and Weather 10:00 Music for Listening Tuesday a.m. 5:25 MORNING RADIO 13 6:00 News—Weather 6:25 Weather 6:30 News 6:45 News . 7:00 CBS World News 7:30 News, Sports, Weather 7:50 Damon's 8:15 News 8:30 .V.ORN'ttJG RADIO 13 8:50 CBS Morning Report 8:55 and 9:00 News 9:10 Arthur Godfrey 10:00 CBS News 10:10 Houseparty 10:30 Dear Abby 10:35 Lefs Talk to Lucy 10:45 Top O'the Morning 1V.OO CBS News 11:10 Home Town News 11:20 Osage Open House 11:55 Ask Miss Fickett Tuesday p.m. CBS News Markets Luncheon with Ron News Farm Highlights Weather CBS News In Hollywood Afternoon Radio 13 Woman's World CBS News Fashion Notes CBS News Personal Close up CBS News Christmas Fantasy Rush Hour Harry Reasorter Rush Hour Hear Forest City Choir At 9 P. M.

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