The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on March 3, 1995 · Page 46
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 46

Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Friday, March 3, 1995
Page 46
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The Cincinnati Enquirer TEMPO Friday, March 3, 1995 D5 BASIC CROSSWORD ACROSS 1 Clampett patriarch 4 Contents of a sock? 8 Highway access 12 Past 13 Named Sue" 14 Islamic bigwig 15 Legit 17 Wheels of fortune? 18 Gospels' follow-up 19 They often go out with sailors 20 Microsoft founder 22 Unadorned 24 San Obispo, Calif. 25 Innkeeper 29 Simpson's judge 30 Mongol tents 31 Aries appellation 32 Geniality 34 Injure severely 35 Jungfrau et al. 36 Button locale 37 Grim 40 "Macbeth, e.g. 41 Saharan 42 Jackpots 46 Floss 6 structure 47 "Exodus" 7 author 8 48 Storm center 49 Nosegay 9 50 Bloke 51 Morning 10 moisture DOWN 11 1 Pugilistic ploy 16 2 I, to Caesar 3 Example Solution time of philanthropy Floats through the air Wading bird Affirma tive action Turn blue? Word with map or pitcher In the thick of Marceau's craft Paid players "Dead man's hand" features 26 mins. S C ARriMA0rioRsO IIE EiU BEAN J p. L c J s a cL o c t o wa1p i t i p l 011171 c. a m e oCtK l 2jnr a; AiA srj k j mH? e m 1 P. A .RLJO J XCtK. A D E S p 1 1 c cTa" d il l l y 1 H H "aTr ufcl I a w v "cTc? 9iJLS fijR Af HOYA IRiJM ED.EN egqsUsTeTaLIn1a1s t Yesterday's answer 19 Speaker of baseball lore 20 Smooth-tongue 21 Sedan, for one 22 Mikhail's successor 23 Chip in a chip 25 Dislodge 26 Served as shrink 27 Spring wind? 28 TV trophy 30 The yellow part 33 Almost not 34 Average 36 Explosion 37 Porridge 38 Small combo 39 Needs medical help 40 Nabokov book of 1957 42 Computer problem 43 Galena, e.g. 44 Verily 45 Tend a tear 1 5 F I i4 I5 I5 p I "la 9 ho In 12 13 14 15 16 17 j'M I ' 19" 20 121 1 ' ' 24 rnp5 26 127 128 29 j""'"pi P " 31 32 33 IV T35 ! 36 37 36 39 I " ".."l j 41 mmm 42 43 44 45 46 47 "" 48 49 50 51 3395 CRYPT0QUIP The Cryptoquip is a substitution cipher in which one letter stands for another. If you think that X equals O, it will equal O throughout the puzzle. Single letters, short words and words using an apostrophe give you clues to locating vowels. Solution is by trial and error. Today's Cryptoquip clue: D equals P DPNZSIT DBEUJ BI QOU NJ E'L AUFE, SQ'L PBTSFNP QONQ IBNO ONA DNSJL. Yesterday's Cryptoquip: I GUESS THE FOUNDING FATHERS OF OUR COUNTRY HAD HARDY CONSTITUTIONS. ADVANCED CROSSWORD ACROSS Koppel and Danson Jacob's twin Con games 14 State of Provo 15 Neighbor of Ingmar or Olaf 16 "and Whispers" 17 Nick's partner 18 Sicilian landmark 19 Ladder segments 20 Saint reputed to find lost items 23 Onetime mideast monogram 24 Gibraltar denizen 25 Stings 29 Weeps 31 Transmitter: Abbr. 34 Alta. native 35 Luzon lake 36 Fencing weapon 37 Phineas Finn's creator 40 Aussie marsupials 41 Eye ring 42 Distant 43 Sea eagle 44 Brit, gun 45 Happenings 46 Spring mo. 47 Otto's realm, for short 48 "Brideshead Revisited" actor 56 Saycheesel 57 majesty 58 Algerian port 59 Submarine detector 60 Squeals 61 Playwright Howe 62 Takeout 63 Harte of letters 64 Ooze DOWN 1 Salade nicoise ingredient Harrow rival Tailor's tuck Ayatollah's predecessor Italian Helens Nymph pursuer Ligurian feeder Mil. org. Bits and pieces 10 Unrefined 11 Japanese native 12 Before buck or byte 13 Draft org. 21 Surpass 22 Casals or Picasso 25 Fright 26 Laird's home 27 Composer Bruckner 28 Cheerleader's shouts 29 Glossy fabric 30 Henley necessities 31 Sometimes-silver utensil 32 Station 33 Atolls 35 Where Pericles ruled 36 Fashion magazine 38 Glycerine lead-in 39 Bathed 44 Domain 45 Part of John Worthing's real name 46 Map locale 47 Waste maker 48 Role in Gluck's Orfeo" 49 Actress Foch 50 Wagner Act creation: abbr. 51 Tenth of a decade 52 Spoils 53 City near Buffalo 54 Opposite of wax 55 Kind of bean 56 Compass pt ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: SlLLriMARSHriABlCS !JL 1 ' N O N El IS E A T D J S ctjM 0 T 0 flUs A N A 111' P A N I ShbaY 0nE T I il ucei; ; ie r olsn IjfiTs i Myfi sen T ' I 6 aii EC i - jl l xEfllt 1 TlTtJTc r e a m vXje Is t e ff' 1 Is T O R M fcT7 V I E I S f HciR e Tr is l o et :. " I mio TlT j A u nELU AM J! ' iilll " M E s K1A LL.L1. 0 1 p E -j T5 3 rj is rg p rg r-li 110 in 112 113 14 15 16 17 18 20 21 " 22 """" ...iiiJiiimi lii I mrnJu, 24 25 126 " 127 I28" "j 29 30 "T 31 32 33 35 ""36 37 38 39 40 ""41 " 43 j 44 "45 ' 46 j 47 J48 " liT" 60 51 62 53 54 IT" 57 mm. 55 59 60 61 62 63 64 3395 Sleepwalking can be alarming Victims endanger themselves, others BY SUE MacDONALD The Cincinnati Enquirer Crack all the jokes you want about sleepwalking and night terrors, but Cincinnati sleep experts say the disorders can be as confusing for those who observe them as they can be risky for the sleepers themselves. Office banter and tongue-in-cheek jokes abounded recently when 25-year-old Lee Hines of Milford, who had a history of sleepwalking and night terrors, was acquitted Feb. 25 by a Warren County jury of assaulting two people while camping after a wine festival in Morrow. Among the real stories of sleepwalkers told by physicians who treat such problems: One sleepwalker was injured after walking out a second-floor window, thinking it was a door. One, while being monitored at a local sleep laboratory, ripped the electrode wires off his body and was found in his room, lifting and lowering the end of the hospital bed. When asked what he was Help in the night Dr. Martin Scharf, of the Sleep Disorders Center of Cincinnati, and Dr. Milton Kramer, of Bethesda Steep Disorders Center, recommend these steps for treating sleepwalking or night terrors or dealing with the resulting behavior If possible, put sleepwalkers' bedrooms on the first floor so they don't fall down stairs or out of windows. Lock doors or install security systems, if necessary Plan a daily nap if sleep deprivation is the cause for the nighttime wandering or dreams. If napping isn't possible, try to get to bed earlier at night or sleep later in the morning. Consult a sleep specialist to see if other conditions, such as sleep apnea (quitting breathing during sleep) is the reason for daytime sleepiness. Be sure the sleeper's room Is safe and free of obstacles. Consider medicines, such as antidepressants or anti-anxiety medicines, both of which can help the body re-establish a normal sleep-wake cycle. Stay with a child until the night terror passes. Do not try to contain or awaken an adult experiencing a night terror. If necessary for your safety, get out of the way and talk about the experience when the person wakes and suggest professional help. doing, he responded still asleep that he was keeping his car from sliding off a cliff. One pinned a house key to his pajamas nightly because he had been known to leave the house, methodically locking the door on his way out. "Sleepwalking and night terrors are very common," says Dr. Martin Scharf, director of the Sleep Disorders Center of Cincinnati and one of Hines' treating physicians. "About 30 percent of kids will either sleepwalk or have partial night terrors," Scharf says. "Most kids outgrow them (by the end of adolescence), but there are some people who just don't." About 1 percent of the adult population is thought to experience night terrors, characterized by open-eyed screaming, sweating and intense dreams from which a child or adult cannot be aroused. If problems remain into adult hood, doctors can prescribe changes in sleep patterns, psychotherapy to deal with stress, or medicines that help the body re-establish a normal cycle of wakefulness and sleep. Sleepwalking and night terrors, according to Scharf, are "disorders of arousal." Normally, the body is either awake or it is asleep. When the body doesn't make the transition from sleep to wakefulness, however, people do wakeful things in their sleep (sleepwalking) or they physically act out intense, life-threatening dreams (night terrors). Sometimes, they hurt themselves or others, but rarely do they recall what happened while they slept. Sleepwalking, according to Dr. Milton Kramer, director of Bethesda Sleep Disorders Center, is "relatively coordinated activity in a state of sleep." Sleepwalkers might walk from room to room, go to the bathroom, wander by themselves without waking. Typically, sleepwalking and night terrors tend to occur 5 people are overly tired or are experiencing stress, Scharf says. Doctors also can rule out other causes, such as drug use, hypnosis, seizures and mental disorders. Channel 12 sweeps late news ratings BRIDGE BY JOHN KIESEWETTER The Cincinnati Enquirer Cincinnati has a new generation of news leaders. WKRC-TV (Channel 12) won the late news ratings for February "sweeps" month, ending a two-year streak by WCPO-TV (Channel 9). It was Channel 12's first late news "sweeps" win in 24 months, although the station has been first at 11 p.m. in recent non-sweeps months (October and January). Channel 12 won with a 12.5 rating and 25 percent audience share. Channsl 9 was second (10.721 percent share), followed by Channel 5 (10.421 percent share). Channel 19's 10 O'clock News averaged a 6.8 rating and 10 percent audience share, up from a 6.09 percent a year ago. Channel 12's victory is not a complete surprise. The station has scored highest on two recent Enquirer surveys a content analysis showing Channel 12 aired the most local news at 11 p.m. in October, and a readers' poll naming three anchors to a Tristate TV "Dream Team" (Rob Braun, Kit Andrews, Tim Hedrick). Steve Minium, Channel 12 news director, credits the ratings rise to the "TEXTA" graphics labeling each story and the "11 minutes of nonstop news" format started in October. "Our research shows that the 'new generation of news' is a huge Braun hit. Viewers like that they can leave the room and not lose their place," he says. Minium also predicted that Channel 12 again will have the most viewers ages 25-54, the prime advertising target, when Nielsen's sweeps demographics are released later this month. J.B. Chase, Channel 9 general manager, attributed his drop to CBS' pitiful 8-11 p.m. performance. CBS' prime-time average (11.2) here was third to Channel 5's NBC shows (14.0) and Channel 12's ABC lineup (13.3). Chase points out that Channel 9 remains No. 1 for news at noon and 5-6:30 p.m., and continues to win at 4-8 p.m., from Oprah Winfrey through Jeopardy! The 10.4 late news rating for Channel 5 just three-tenths behind Channel 9 was the station's highest in a year. Channel 5's news was second at 5 p.m., beating Channel 12. "We're extremely pleased that we're very competitive," says General Manager Jim Clayton, who predicted his station would be second in the 25-54 demographic. Nationally, NBC won its first sweeps month since May 1993, when Cheers signed off. Jerry Springer also posted his best month (4.6) nationally, ranking fifth behind Oprah Winfrey (9.0), Sally Jessy Raphael (5.2), Maury Povich (4.8) and Jenny Jones (4.7). BY OMAR SHARIF and TANNAH HIRSCH Both vulnerable. North deals North 4 AQ864 T62 A A West 4 K 10 7 3 f A Q 5 3 10 9 K 10 5 7 6 4 East J2 T 10 J87654 2 QJ3 South 4 9 5 V K J 9 8 7 4 KQ3 4 8 2 The bidding: North East South West 14 Pass 2? Pass 34 Pass 3 V Pass 4 V Pass Pass Pass Opening lead: Ten of Carlos Cabanne won the Argentine inter-club championship in 1994 for the 13th time, 50 years after his first victory. Here, he was able to appreciate fine defense by his partner, Eduardo Scanavino. North-South conducted an intelligent auction to arrive at four hearts. In the face of North's announced length in the black suits, South's heart rebid promised at least six cards in the suit, so North was assured of an adequate fit. With West holding the king of spades, it seemed that even the 4-1 trump split could not deny South 10 tricks. Because the spade finesse was going to succeed, declarer could afford to lose two trumps and a club. But a strange thing happened after Scanavino, West, led the 10 of diamonds. Declarer won in dummy perforce and led the six of trumps, covered by the 10 and won by the jack when West contributed the three. Impressed by the success of the finesse apd paying no heed to East's 10, declarer crossed to the ace of clubs to repeat the finesse. This time West won the queen and exited with a diamond. In with the king of diamonds, declarer led the king of trumps to force out the ace. But now West underled the king of clubs and East, upon gaining the lead with the jack, wasted no time in returning a diamond for West to ruff. Down one. Since 10 tricks made at the same contract in the other' room, that was a substantial gain for Cabanne's team. WORD GAME SOJOURNING (SO-jurn-ing. Residing temporarily.) Average mark 22 words Time limit 50 minutes Can you find 41 or more words in SOJOURNING? The list will be published Saturday. Thursday's Word: TRUDGES true rued used drug duster sued rest ruse user dues guest suer rude rust degust duet gust suet rudest urge dregs dust stud surd sure surge Stumped? Call 1-900 -898- Z1 23 95tminute. Daisy Basket 31-3795 A small round wicker basket filled with white, yellow and orchid daisy pompons and foilage. A Springy gift for any occasion. Only '12" plus tax & delivery. City wide delivery Closed Wed. afternoon of Hyde Pai, Inc. 3014 Madison Rd.-Oakley Square 351-4404 INCREDIBLE SELECTION-PRICES SHOE WAREHOUSE Incredible Selection European Made Footwear & Fine Handbags OPEN TO THE PUBLIC EVERY FRI., SAT., 1 0-6 681 1 CREEK RD. SUN. 12-5 745-8900 OUTDOOR FURNITURE & DISTRIBUTORS PRESENTS "PATIO IN A BOX" QUALITY AFFORDABLE EASY TO ASSEMBLE See at: Holiday Inn 1-275 & Eastgate Mall Cincinnati, OH -or- 2100 Dixie Highway Ft. Mitchell, KY FRI. 3-9 PM SAT. 10-9 PM SUN 10-6 PM Or Call 1-800-886-9550 mmm Cincinnati's Complete and Foremost Bridal Salon Hundreds of Bridal Dresses to Choose from. Over 400 New Bridal Dresses for Immediate Purchase Over W0 Bridesmaids & Flower Girls to Choose from Mother-of-the-Bride Bridal Accessories Alterations FREE Bridal Consultations tayaway Financing All Major Credit Cards Accepted We Will Not Be Undersold 7844 Remington Rd. 1MB WBSm GREAT SAVINGS THROUGHOUT THE STORE! h II tV" it 1 'j' HURRY IN FOR BEST SELECTION op INTERIORS OF CINCINNATI U Cincinnati 's Only Total Leather Furniture Store ijeathercraft mo Montgomery Road Cincinnati, Ohio 45236 (513) 745-9997 a

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