Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on June 29, 1993 · Page 14
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 14

Ukiah, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 29, 1993
Page 14
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14 —TUESDAY, JUNE 29, 1993 BEETLE BAILEY -THE UKIAH DAILY JOURNAL- By Mort Walker I CANY LET >&U 8K\HG OTTO IN HERB ANYMORE, THIN03 ARE GETTING OUT OF HANP TWO MORE BEERS ANP ANOTHER 00WL OF PEAWUT5, JOE I WANT A CRACKER BLONDIE By Dean Young and Jim Raymond JULIE'S COMING OVER TO BABY-SIT ME TDNISHT SHE'S THE BEST BABYSITTER IN r THE WHOLE, WORLD.' IF I SET IN TROUBLE, SHE KNOWS EXACTLY WHAT TO , 00 r-^ft£( «EALLY, KEEP HER MOUTH SHUT.' CALVIN AND HOBBES By Bill Watterson UKE DELICATE LACE, \ SO THE THREADS \NTERTYJINE, OH, GOSSAMER. WEB OF Y<|OND'RO\JS DES\GN.' / SUCH BEAUVf MAP GRACE /- WILV) NATURE PRODUCES ... // Mi UGWH, V.OOVL AT THE SP\DER. SUCK OUT TMM BUGS OUICES .' FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE By Lynn Johnston HAGAR THE HORRIBLE By Dik Browne PEANUTS By Charles M. Schulz /ME MIT IT! CHARLIE BROWN HIT IT! THE BALL IS 60IN6 TO THE FENCE! RUM, CHARLIE BROWN! RUM! 6-29 f OH,NO!THE WORLP15 COMIN6 TO ANENP! I ALWAYS KNEU) IT WOULP ENP THIS WAV! THE BORN LOSER , IYE CALLED YOU IN BECAUSE. TH£RE.'S A PROBLEM WITH YOUR eSTIrAATEP TAX PWMQ4T5 BUT I've wee AY QUAweR RAYM£NT5J05TLIK£ YDUSAIO!^ By Art & Chip Sansom I SAID TO seNO QUARTegJLY R\YMeHTS, NOT Widower's former love haunts new wife Dear Ann Landers: A year ago, I married a widower whose wife, according to my husband and everyone else, was "perfect." It's been three years since "Mona" died. "Frank" became extremely attached to his wife's parents following her death. They were not pleased when he married me. Now, the greatest obstacle to our happiness is Frank's continued closeness to Mona's family. Yesterday we received an invitation to his former father-in-law's birthday party. Only 50 people were invited — all relatives. When I asked Frank if he planned to go, he replied, "I wouldn't miss it." I feel hurt. It seems to me that Frank should not attend this "family reunion." He needs to let go of his past so we can build a life together. The party will only remind him of his loss, with everyone sympathizing with him instead of rejoicing over his marriage to me. Should I insist that Frank not go? Should I go with him? I need your guidance because I'm too upset to think straight. — Playing Second Fiddle to a Ghost in California Dear California: You are treading on dangerous ground when you try to discourage Frank from honoring Mona's memory in Ann Landers Letters to Ann Landers should be mailed to P.O. Box 11562, Chicago, III. 60611-0562 whatever way he chooses. Cut it out. You and Frank should go to the party together. Be cordial and friendly, and make Frank proud of you. This will be an enormous challenge, but you can meet it with dignity and grace if you make the effort. Dear Ann Landers: I have been married for 43 years and have four children. I hope you can save my marriage. I love my wife very much, but I'm about ready to give up. She is forever nagging me about something — my shoes need shining, my tie is wrong, my socks don't match, my hair is too long (or too short), I slurp my soup, I'm driving I too fast or too slow, I need to lose weight, I laugh too loud. There's no end to it. She nags me constantly and does the same to our children. I'm sure that's why two of the kids ran off and got married. Not long ago, I had a heart attack, and my wife really helped in my recovery. If not for her nagging, Ann, she'd be the perfect wife. I'm sure there are other husbands who have written about the same problem. What do you tell them? — Pittsburgh Dear Pitts: I tell them to put on an invisible vinyl raincoat and let it all slide off. Chronic naggers will not change. Almost always, the nagging has less to do with the inadequacies of others than discontentment with themselves. Once this is understood, life becomes a lot more pleasant. Try it. You'll like it. Dear Ann Landers: A friend of mine who is considered a pretty dim bulb (she ends almost every sentence with "you know") can sit down and work out a crossword puzzle in nothing flat. How come? — Baffled in Buffalo Dear Baff: Practice makes for proficiency. Crosswords are games, and people who work at them learn the tricks of the trade. It's as simple as that. What's /our sign? Astrological horoscope* are for entertainment purposes only. birthday Wednesday, June 30,1993 Ventures or endeavors you personally create or direct have very good chances for success in the year ahead. There is a possibility you might become involved in several simultaneously. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Persons who are performing work or service for you today must measure up to your standards and requirements, and not to theirs. You're the guy/gal who is paying the bill. Cancer, treat yourself to a birthday gift. Send for your Astro-Graph predictions for the year ahead by mailing $1.25 and a long, self- addressed, stamped envelope to Astro- Graph, c/o this newspaper, P.O. Box 4465, New York, N.Y. 10163. Be sure to state your zodiac sign. LEO (July '23-Aug. 22) Titans will be enough for you to do today just taking care of your own affairs without trying to manage things for others. Operate within your limita- tions. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Both you and your mate are apt to have very definite ideas of how you'll want certain things done today. Unfortunately, your concepts might conflict. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) This might not be one of your more productive days and it may be even less so if you have to take care of tasks or assignments you think of distasteful. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) If you cater to your impulsive whims today you could be very extravagant and wasteful. Keep in mind that what you think you now need does not have to be instantly gratified. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) If anyone is able to perceive the other fellow's point of view it is usually you. Today, however, you might be so focused on your own interest you'll not be cognizant of the requirements of others. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Harboring grudges could produce all sorts of avoidable complications today, so turn the other cheek and let bygones be bygones, and begin anew. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Today you might get involved once again with someone you like but with whom collectively things never work out too well for either of you financially. He wary. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) There is a fine line today between being properly assertive or unnecessarily aggressive. It might be hard for you to distinguish where one ends and the other begins. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Persons who are usually helpful to you might not be around when you need them the most today. Rely upon yourself and not upon assistance that may not be forthcoming. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Complications could occur today if you become too involved in a friend's confidential affairs or if he/she begins to probe into yours. Each should keep the other at arm's length. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Guard against •inclinations towards being too self-serving today. You might accomplish that what you set out to do, but you could lose an ally you'll be needing a bit down the line. POP CULTURE By Steve McGarry Before her chart career took off, Taylor Dayne earned the rent by belting out phonetic versions of traditional folk songs and Top 40 covers in a Russian supper club in Brooklyn, New York. Spot the "Taylor": a) star of the 1952 movie "Ivanhoe," he was once married to Barbara Stanwyck b) had a 1971 smash with "Indiana Wants Me" c) drummer with Queen d) Mrs. Fortensky JO/ABJ. i/jeqez/e (P JO/Xej. jaBou (a jo/Aeji UB9Q 'a (Q JO/Aei j/agot/ (B :«J»M»UV FRANK & ERNEST By Bob Thaves |-"»*tr|«» ••• • n CUHTQN. I ALLEY OOP By Dave Graue and Jack Bender ROBOTMAN By Jim Meddick YOU WANT MEAYEAK...SOMETHINGACAN YOU) OP *—• TO PAINT YOUR) TO REMEMBER HERJ DO THAT,/COURSE.' MATE? ^/BYWHENTMOPP < ARTIST?/! AM ON A U3NS HUNT/ JS ,—l^THE BEST/ ARLO & JANIS ..BUT IN ORDER TO DO \..MO INTERRUPTIONS/YEAH, I PAINTING YOU DEdlREAuNMRANYCIKCUM-ffiOT TH' I MUST HAVE COMPUTBJCTAMCIf.UNTII. I AM\.PICTUREi PRWAtr WHILE I WORK.' I'll IET WIN ON MVTTLE SKRtT.KtVlN. XOM WHO, ?OIKS fXRE THE FUTURE OF THIS QRtflf COMKTW.' YOVl'RE TWE LEMPERS OF TOMORROW FPIENOS JOST WE'RE ML DOOMED. By Jimmy Johnson I'M TIRED Of PlAYlMfi WATER.' MOW CAUI HAVe FOtt IF DAD WON'T U6T Mfc GO TO WINTHROP By Dick Cavalli ITfe TIME TO ANSWER 6OME A\AILR?CMQUR VIEWERS. I WONT READ THIS ONE ALOUD... THE LANQU/46E IS PRETTY ROUSH. THAT WAS QUICK... I ONLY AAAIUED IT YE6TERCAY.

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