Albuquerque Journal from Albuquerque, New Mexico on August 4, 1982 · Page 11
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Albuquerque Journal from Albuquerque, New Mexico · Page 11

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Albuquerque, New Mexico
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 4, 1982
Page:
Page 11
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A I. B I ' Q L E R QL E JOL R N A L Wedne-.la y, August 4, 1932 A ll Today's Crossword Pazzle 'VAmusements Public TV Documentary Japan's A-Bomb Survivors Tell Disturbing Story of Horror tV-e The Aces On Bridge By Bobby Wolff NEW YORK (AP) The American housewife's face still is lined with scars left by the burns, and her voice is tight with tension as she talks of the atomic bomb that killed her family. Sitting in her San Francisco home, the woman haltingly recalls the bomb and the day it fell 37 years ago. She remembers the hundreds of hideously mained and burned people lying in the streets, pleading to be killed. The woman is one of about 1,000 Americans of Japanese ancestry who were in Hiroshima the day the first atomic Bomb was dropped, and who now live in the United States. Their story is told in "Survivors," an hour-long documentary on public TV tonight. (9 p.m. on KNME, Channel 5). "Survivors" is another in the series of "World Specials" from WGBH, the public television station in Boston. The series has presented such dramatic and controversial programs as "Death of a Princess." Change in Ownership Darkens Channel 23 KLKK-TV, Channel 23, did not sign on the air Tuesday and will remain off until early next week, according to Program Director Sandy Brady. When it returns to the airwaves, the station is expected to have a new set of call letters KNAT and a new owner. Carson Communications Corp., headed by entertainer Johnny Carson, made a definitive agreement to buy the station from its current owner, New Mexico Communications Inc., in April. The transaction is expected to be formalized shortly. The station has temporarily gone off the air "to facilitate the transfer" from one owner to another, according to Ms. Brady. The Federal Communications Commission has already approved the sale. 'Amcrika' Press Opening Delayed SANTA FT; - The Santa Fe Festival Theatre has postponed the press opening of its world premiere musical, "Amerika," to Friday evening. According to Marcy Granata, press representative of the theater, Monday's opening night was closed to reviewers because the management wanted more time to implement rewrites based on audience reactions during previews last weekend. The new venture by Yoram Porat and Shlomo Gronich of Israel is directed by Bob Ackerman, who has won an Obie off Broadway. It stars movie actress Madeline Kahn. It plays this week today and Friday and in repertory through Aug. 29. Today's top ttttvtsioa shows art prrneww by TV Key's stiff of tiperts who attend rehearsals, screenings, and analyze senpts m ew Vork. (Sports on TV and radio are listed on Page 2 of today's sports section.) CBS Reports "After the Dream Comes True." An earnest effort to explain the sociological significance of the shopping mall's growing importance in the American economy. With focus on the Oak Park Mall of Overland Park, Kansas, we hear the old objections about the mall's destructive effect on small business; of the shopper's loss of individuality; of controlled, plastic, piped-music -filled environments. The positive side of the malls is given equal time, but those who support them give the impression of being myopic materialists. This documentary's attempt to a social phenomenon before its overall effects have been measured is largely inconclusive. (7 p.m. Channel 13). MOVIE - "Sky Riders" (1972) (Repeat) Well above -several thousand feet above the level of most mediocre melodramas, thanks to some exciting, well photographed scenes of hang gliding, which is deftly handled to rescue hostages in an abandoned monastery in Greece. Robert Culp is an American industrialist who's kidnapped along with his family and it's up to James Coburn and company to save him. (8 p.m. Channel 13). J en ne Dixon's Horoscope YOUR BIRTHDAY TODAY: The U.S. Coast Guard got its start on this day in 1790. Your career makes great strides forward in the coming months. Count on being in a much better position by this time next year. Business partnerships produce the kind of results you are hoping for. AEIES (March 21-April 19): You should now be able to dig up information that previously proved elusive, a romantic relationship becomes more important. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Take steps to improve your financial security. Other aspects of your life fall into place once money matters are settled. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Your concern over a parent is natural, but unnecessary. You or loved one could receive an award. CANCER (June 21-July 22): Others are speaking on your behalf. You will welcome the results, especially the additional income! LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Punctuality counts big now! Set deadlines for yourself and get to appointments on time. Your loved ones do not need any financial surprises right now. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Couples need to spend more time together. Treat a child's goals seriously. Mix-ups occur if you do not write down dates. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Consider starting a small business with someone you used to work with. Be more discriminating in romance. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Family pressures influence your career choices. Be flexible about vacation plans. Bills must be paid on time. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Guard against losing your temper when an associate is critical of your work performance. Someone offers you a helping hand. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): You receive a small gift or bonus. Set aside some time for quiet reflection. Enjoy the fruits of your labor. AQUAKIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): You are very eloquent today. Boss buys your arguments regarding a pet project. Written agreements bring you success. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Financial negotiations will ' be complex. Do not enter the fray without adequate coun-; sel. Your actions are an inspiration to co-workers on the i ;. way up. The saga of people caught so painfully between warring nations is remarkable, even against the backdrop of the tens of thousands who were killed in Hiroshima and in Nagasaki a few days later. Many of these survivors were born in America and were visiting Japan when the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor plunged the two nations into war in 1941. After the war, they returned home to a life in limbo trying to live with memories of the bomb in the land that had used it. Others were Japanese citizens who married Americans after the war. It is a remarkable, deeply disturbing story that portrays the horror of the bomb in a unique way. And it is far from easy to watch. A series of interviews with the survivors, who range from housewives to businessmen, "Survivors" retells the events of Aug. 6, 1945. About a dozen people describe where they were and what happened to them on that day. They talk of the white, blinding flash of the explosion followed by the searing heat and the terrible winds of the firestorms sparked by the bomb. Some remember going outside to watch the single U.S. bomber that flew over the city in a way no other attacking . plane had, and the small black dot that floated down from its belly on a parachute. Mainly these quiet people talk about what happened after the bomb fell. Many spent days searching through the destruction for relatives and friends. A woman who was 13 at the time buried her entire family, wondering as she struggled with the bodies why she had been spared. One man talks of taking a wounded friend to a hospital where doctors and nurses with virtually no medication tried helplessly to calm the first victims of radiation burns and poisoning. Interspersed with the recollections is wrenching film of victims taken right after the bomb fell and, in later weeks, as thousands died slowly of radiation poisoning. These thoughtful men and women also talk about what it was like to come home to America after the war ended with Japan's surrender days after the bomb was dropped. Some say they hated America and other Americans for killing so many. Others say they were not angry, that the bomb had to be dropped to end the war quickly and save millions of American and Japanese lives. PRIME TIME NORTH 8 4 A K 1087 1097 4 J 1098 4 WEST EAST 5 4 3 2 VKQ86 VJ 5 4 3 2 J9 OKQ1Q32 A32 4765 SOUTH AQJ96 A A 8765 K Q Vulnerable: Both. Dealer: South. The bidding: South West North East 1 Pass 2 Pas 3 Pass 3 Pass 5 Pass 6 All pass Opening lead: Heart king. "When I get a little money, I buy books; and if any is left, I buy food and clothes." Erasmus Not all of us can play the cards as well as the top experts. However, we can all read about how they do it. In the process, some of the good habits are bound to rub off. An excellent book, "Experts Dummy Play" by Barry Seabrook, is available for those who wish to improve their techniques (Batsford Publishers, North Pomfret, Vt., $16.95 and $9.95 paperback). Here is an example from the book. "You have leanded in six spades and West leads the heart king. Suppose you win and set about a cross-raff by cashing the ace of diamonds and ruffing a diamond. You then force out the ace of clubs. If other opponent wins and leads a trump, suc cess will depend upon a 4-3 diamond break and trumps no worse than 3-1. If both diamonds and trumps break poorly, there are not enough tricks without the severe risk of a club ruff. "Asecondlook willadd another string to your bow. Provided neither defender has a singleton club, another line of play is better. First play the club king. If it is refused, 12 tricks are available on a straight cross-ruff. If West wins and leads a trump, the slam still makes by ruffing two hearts and reversing the dummy. "Dummy's trump seven wins West's trump lead, and a heart is ruffed with the jack. The trump queen is led ruffed with the ace. Finally, the spade nine is led to dummy's 10 and West's last trump is drawn, declarer unblocking his club queen. Dummy is now high and the slam is secure." Bid with The Aces South holds: 8-4 B V J 5 4 3 2 KQ 1032 765 North South it ? ANSWER: Four hearts. Get there as quickly as possible; somebody's got the spade suit. Send bridge questions to The Aces, O.O. Box 12363, Dallas, Texas 75225, with self-addressed, stamped envelope for reply. Copyright 1982 United Feature Syndicate ACROSS I Unhappy 4 Girl of song 7 Israel) port 8 Biblical place 10 Retfktris 11 Ignores 13 California city 16 Pub order 17 Peruses 18 Jellylike substance 19 Comedian Laurel 20 Iean-to 21 Comprehend 23 Redacts 25 Algerian seaport 26 Necrology 27 Iuau dish 28 Calumniates 30 Swiss river 33 California c.tv 36 Spouted vessel 37 Its capital is Shitlong 3ft British guns 39 Close by 46 fitter vetch 41 Thirsty LMjWN 1 Play division 2 Swift horse 3 Abandons 4 Caesar, for one 5 Afghanistan princes 6 Star of "Sliaiw" 7 Inland sea 8 French historian 9 Stature 10 Dry bone Avg. solution time: 26 mln. (DEEP! "Sc'L. .EA RALE S :l i I ObCARHSE E Aft CAT A6AJ 8-4 Aaswer to yesterday's puzzle. UDirki 14 To harvest 15 Venerable 19 River in Poland n Hold session 21 Old E-ngiish coin 22 Actress Ella 23 River in Spain 24 Dissolve 25 Goddess of harvests 26 Expels 28 Excellent fcolloq ) 29 Fraternal members 30 Ore analysis 31 Armadillo 32 Gypsy husband 34 Tardy 35 Czech river xnm i mxmw: J Hyijj; . 1 j. m'I 1 iCisji ' I I JN XL t jr f wi pvT-ri:?, 1 m$W-. xt'"" t :::t::-:J:;W? 'MiWf' I T".'' " IvPH) -4 -U.v: iiij "r. .yv ; tr m u tan" tl js'Ti 1 I 1 m ?mm , m m mmm ' w$m Sip 8-4 Cryptoquip By Ben Templetoo a.id Torn Fortcaa AMD THE KID5 CAM I f it m HATE PA?v-5itt;m6 LOCAL PTA TKBeiDEX: 2MLY TV WATCH HER. . P3i F I) (" 0 N KECA C K H Y K N H H NVVKCAFWY C t.'VKXXFCE XQK Uyill) OUNEWXUQH Yesterday's Crvptitquip - THAT SUDDEN DOWNIWR ! J-:KT OCR FRIENDS SUITING WET AND LAUGHING. Today's Cryptoquip clue : X equals O. The Cryptoquip Li a simple substitution cipher in which each letter used stands for anotfwer. If you think that X equals O, It will erual O tliroughout the puzzle. Single letters, stiort words, and words using an apostrophe can give you clues to brfctiTf vowels. SoluUon is accomplished by trial and errv ..f 198? f.ing Features S'n1w:dl Inc TV Today Channels with select programs from Albuquerque and F.l Paso stations; all programs listed will not be shown. E after HBO thannea indicates eastern scheduling cycle; programs are shown three hours earlier than listed times. FOR COMPLETE ALBUQUERQUE AND EL PASO descriptive listings, check tbe Journal's Entertainer magazine eery Friday. O K0B 0 KNME 0 KOAT KGGM KOSW KLKX & K46AM KTLA H) WTBS (S tSPN fJJ) USA CH) ARTS CD TWC (E) HBO NBC PBS ABC CBS IND IND SIN W0 MO Cat Cat Cable Cte CttM Albuquefque Albuquerque AJbuqoerqoe Alboqwooe Albuquerque Albuquerque SanArtcrto LosAny Artenta Sfwra Sportt I Mckwon Movte CtwrH Movte Ct-.tnri sv.if. 4 5 7 j 13 12' 3 IN 3 6 25 24g "u ait 4 5 7 I 13 16 11 16 10 T 18 21 3g fxfo) 4 5 7 13 10 S 8 2W LcrvK 6 3 6 tT ' 2 "3 f 3 700 today Good Morning Butman ECt3 m Wtfis. ?ort- Alto Ptnwtoai Mnm. MooncMI Moirwfl Nwn " CctonKlo Ful(! "Eatii Womei j, 'Kh 30 " America " Popiwe Cofnpc- )Cy Down I NASI Cont'd " Wjtr " Weattwf " Mtc.o 2 Djj" " " UMm" 800 laa,Yoga " One Day 700 Lolrwer. .'00 " Soorts Sonvt " " nKQSnm And You " At A Tki Club &onX Club " CwHer " " " Pnm 30 " Over " AK " " " ' " Swoe: RFor J " " " " " ft" HwiPwart 900 Paoptes SMe Ixjve Oontrrue " " " Ikrrt. 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