Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 28, 1964 · Page 30
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 30

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Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, December 28, 1964
Page:
Page 30
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•WISAWYia For ALL th* N*w«, Read the Glo**-O«iette By Key Cram Ev«r happen to your by Bud Blak* ...THERE'S 'HO WAV TO f2EESE! SUDDENLY U THE PLAHE IN FRONT OP 8UZ RELEASES A KOCKOFSEESe... By Dal Curt I* RIX MORGAN, M.D. Us* • Globe-Gazette Classified Ad LET'S GO OUT HERE, rUNE/Jtegp I WANT TO TALK TO YOU/ THEY'RE LOVaY DON/ J /YOU DO THAI TAKE JUNE IN AND </ MELISSA...BUT JOIN THE OTHERS/mO WE'RE NOT JOINING PUT THESE IN A VASE/ I \ THE OTHERS v X t JUST YET/ X x:;?.. \/ THESE FLOWERS ARE FOR YOU AND MELISSA/ THANK YOU, DON/YOU'RE VERY THOUGHTFUL/ ARRIVES AT MELISSA'S, HE IMMEDIATELY GOES TO SEE TUNE WHO 15 IN THE KITCHEN HELPING TO PREPARE DINNER/ Dennis the menace By Ketcham The Globe-Gazette's edited for the home By Walt Disney DONALD DUCK THAT I'LL K KNOCKING yous: D AGAIN.' NEVER COME You'll find Globe-Gazette comics are the best By Hanna and Barber* THE FLINTSTONE5 WHOEVER (T MUST BE NEARLY LISTEN TC> THAT WIND HOWL.' IT'S NOT A FIT NkSHT OUT FOR MAN NOR BEAST.' WITH THE UM5REUA { •*• Cryptogram Quotation IA E R L ^ J A S L J VAA D R K D BB t>N JA31.J CRVD DRJ AO'I CRIKJ.— CRPPRSO EPSZN Satnrday'B Cryptoqoote: THE ART OF BEING WISE IS THE ART OF KNOWING WHAT TO OVERLOOK.—WIL- JAMES Complete North Iowa and Southern Minnesota news coverage By Paul Robinson Hobby Club Musical YES/ NOTHING BUTT THE BEST/yARE E EUROPEAN MASTER CARVERS? DADDY HAD ALL THE WOODWORK, PANELING, AND RNISHINGS IMPORTED I SEE HERBERT?) YOU HAVE WERUUUS LACRYfAANS, CONIOPHORA CEREBELLA, ANOBlUfA PUNCWUK AND XESTOBIUNV RUFOVIUQSUNV/ I BROUGHT HERBERT ORBIT TO SEE VOUR FATHER'S NEW measure NO.' THEY'RE. FROM EUROPE/ By CAPPY DICK Clihe Cily, Young living Some Christmas gifts By ENID A. HAUPT Editor-in-Chief of SEVENTEEN Magazine "Christmas gif t.!" rings the cry through southern -.ouseholds as Christmas morning dawns. "ChristmaB gift!" The first to wake the family with this glad greeting is assured of good fortune for the coming year. I wish I had the good fortune to be able to give a ihristmas gift to eyery young person in the land today, much do I admire this* warm-hearted, c 1 e a r-headed generation. In spite of tie natural turbulence of adolescence; in spite of the larger turbulence of a world most uneasily at peace, I feel strongly that these •oung people will overcome. If I could indeed give you all * Christmas gift today, here are some that I would choose: Th« gift of undwcUnding. Not "tolerance," which implies dis approval, but true • understaod- ACROSS l,Camp tedsteads 6. Dry bed of river 9. Shlp-to- ahora communication 10. Levels 12. Command 13. Animal 14. Land) measure 15. Soak flax 17. Great •quantity 18. Christmas giftfora fisherman 20.-— Francisco 22. Music note 23. Pack away 25. Moderate 28. Pensive 30. Rocky material accompanying ore 82. Arnold Pa!mer!s specialty 85. Ruthenium: sym. ' S6. Blunder 38. PoJyn. herb 39. Incite 42. Droop in the middle 44. Son of Ra 45. A wall painting 47. Laths •49. First in importance 60. Sound, Inlet of the Pacific 5L Bird'* home 52. Observed DOWK .1. Plant of celery family 2. Queer 3. One of many layers 4. Painful spots 5. Network 6. Birds as a class 7. A secret agreement 8. To make. sure 9. Bellows 11. Guide 16. Rags W.Soft feathers 21. A ship, formed clock ?4. Falsa hair 26. Drinking: cup 27. Fall on. water 29. Prosft- cute judi- . cially 30. A. grandfather: affect. 31. Reddish fcrown. ansa an nns soa cnnra SHHD a; sons anHHQ 33. Hearken 34. An. opera by Gounod 37. Grates . 40. One of the Great Lakes coverings 43. Adhesive 46. Permit 48. Grow old 59 29 ^ People who are different from you. Isolation from the uttpan community, even if it w«ra desirable, is no longer pos*. Our students who travel foreign exchange programs. our young people who tran 'ate heir ideals into actions, those who volunteer in hospitals and amps are all gaming greatly in understanding. It comes from effort made with an open mind. The gift of patience. "Wait a while," is probably the most ifficult admonition of all .for ^ roung person to follow. At 14, 6 and a driver's license seem light years away. At 17, you inagine you'll be a silver- laired, cat-keeping little old ady before you earn your own iving. At any age ending in 'teen" time often seems to stand still. That's when the gift of patience counts. It gets you hrough days gray or black, assured that-rainbow-colored ones are coming. The gift of joy. Thrills are momentary and superficial. Joy may be equally momentary, but t is always profound. Joy encompasses your whole being. It may be as ephemeral as your delights in the first snowfall, or as long-lived as your perpetual pleasure in playing Mozart. May you be blessed with many joys of the moment and several lifetime joys. The gift of wholeness. Every young person wakes up some morning feeling like someone else. The wide array of personalities you develop as you're growing up can be bewildering, if not frightening. "Who am I?" is a question most often asked at this age. For you 1 wish peace with yourself, and the eventual integrity that Socrates idealized in his prayer to Pan: "May the outer man the inner man be as one." IN RtD 34 YEARS The Federal government has operated at a deficit in 28 of the last 34 years, according to Senator Harry F. Byrd of Virginia. BLONDIE Your dally newspaper—the total selling medium By Chic Younn HAVEN'T VOU HEARD OP NO--8UT IVE HEARP OP HIS FIG COOKIES >. For boys and girls who are musical, today's project will be a lot of fun. It's the Musical Measure game. Before starting, rule up a number of panels like that in Figure 1, composed of five lines MARY WORTH Shop In Ma&on City—Agridustrial Center of North Iowa By Saunders and Ernst - AND THAT'S HOW L1 WU NWKI A SQUARE tf THE PUBLIC ENJOY5 YOUR ACT A^ MUCH A6 MY TWINS COW LOOK. 'ROUND, 1 HAVE.THERL'LL BE A WHOPPING INCREASE IN 5ALW OF "BONNIE LA«" OAT/AEAL, LADDIE! THAT'S WHAT IM PAID / T- LL ^ FOR..MK..6TARR,. 1 --. / , T| f G05U!---rT5 / \MAcLARLNf I AFTER. IO!—WILL ) /. \ YOU CALL OUR TAXI, \ MRS. WORTH? NEVER MIND, 5I55IL.' I'M TO GET A CAR. OUT AND DRIVE 7H£5E NICE FOLK5 TO THEIR HOTEL BRICK BRADFORD Globe-Calotte—"Tho Newspaper That Makes All North lowans Neighbors" ] By Paul Norrl* I C^N'T "THE TOP WITH THE POUICE with heavy lines at each end These arc measures. Place each measure on a separate piece o: cardboard. To start the fun, pass a card board to each player. Jnstruc each to write on his panel three quarter-notes and two eighth notes in the key of C, 4/4 timi (Figure 2). After each player has don this, collect the measure am arrange them in any sequenc at the piano (Figure 3). Ask one of those who can pla; the piano to sit down at th instrument and play all of th measures as they have bee laid out. The result is likely t be very funny to any musica oar. After each playing, rearrang the measures and play them again until an interesting com bination has been discovered It's sure to be a lot of inter csting fun. BEETLE BAILEY Globe-Gazette ads will stretch your shopping dollar* By Mart Walker BEETLE, SCOUT AROUsIP TOR A PLACE THE CEMEPAL CAM 8ATME THERE'S A MOOWTAlN STREAM OVER THIS WAV I BROUGHT THE GENERAL'S Monday p.m. 5:00 Woody Woodpecker 5:30 CBS News— Cronklte 6:00 Regional and Local News 6:25 Weather 6:30 To Tell the Truth 7:00 I've Got a Secret 7:30 Andy Griffith 8:00 The Lucy Show 8:30 Many Happy Returns 9:00 CBS Reports 10:00 Weather 10:05 News 10:20 Sports 10:30 NITECAP— "Ghost of the China Sea" — David Brian 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 May berry 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 Hie World Turn* 1:00 Password 1:30 Houseparty 2:00 To Tell the Truth 2:30 Edge of Night 3:00 Secret Storm 3:30 Jack Benny 4:00 Bart's Clubhouse LUCY MEETS DANNY KAYE Lucy promises her children tickets to see Donny Kaye, and she's going to get them, by fair means or foul. When you see Lucy drop cherries into his cocktak and spatter him with soupe, you know she's trying to get the ducats. 8 P.M. On Channel 3 YEARS OF CRISIS Sit in on the wide-ranging analysis of 1964's most significant events. Eric Sevareid takes his place as moderator as CBS News correspondents report directly from world capitals. 9 P.M. Monday, TV-3 KGLO RADIO 13 BAK /SCAM- i* A MMCHR OUf WHO. CAM . T««M T PLOXXHCf, OUT OT GAS, 1« «T TH«N * / 1HENE srrv 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 7:40 NIGHT RADIO 13 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 MORNING 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 Let's Talk to Lucy 10:45 Top O'the Morning 11:00 CBS News 11:10 Home Town News 11:20 Osage Open House 11:55 Ask Miss Fickett Tuesday p.m. 12:00 CBS News 12:10 Markets 12:15 Luncheon with Ron 12:30 News 12:45 Farm Highlights 12:55 Weather 1:00 CBS News 1:10 In Hollywood 1:15 Afternoon Radio 13 1:30 Woman's World 2:00 CBS News 2:30 Fashion Notes 3:00 CBS News 3:30 Personal Closeup 4:00 CBS News 4:45 Harry Reasoner 4:50 Rush Hour The teams, the games, the players, the scores Popular young sportscaster Frank Gifford is anchorman for an all-inclusive radio roundup featuring national international coveraqe of important sporting events. Hear WORLDWIDE SPORTS Monday through Friday on tha CBS Radio Network. 7:15 P.M. - RADIO 13

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