Albuquerque Journal from Albuquerque, New Mexico on April 27, 1988 · Page 40
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Albuquerque Journal from Albuquerque, New Mexico · Page 40

Albuquerque, New Mexico
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 27, 1988
Page 40
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D4 ALBUQUERQUE JOURNAL Wednesday, April 27, 1988 FEATURES it 7FK FV ROSSWORD PUZZLE ACROSS 41 Drudge 1 Monk's 43 Actress room Joan Van 5 Bread wanner 45 One of of yore thirteen? 8 Special 47 What periods workers 12 Farrar's want forte 51 City on 13 Milkfish the Oka 14 que non 52 Actress 15 Circus man 17 Break suddenly 18 Make beloved 19 Repos-sessor's document 21 Operate 22 Give for a while 23" Mutual Friend" 26 Low haunt 28 Future oak? 31 It's before dry or grind 33 Former chess champ 35 Old orgy cry 36 Girl of song 38 Garden plot MoUy DOWN 1 Part of TLC 2 Colleen's home 3 "Swedish 4 Beer order 5 Snood 6 "A Room of One's 54 Feed the 7 Companion kitty of lox 55 Compass 8 Nature reading 9 European 56 " La wood Douce" pigeon 57 Hardy 10 Philip-heroine pine 58 Go off termite the deep 1 1 Autumn mo. 16 Praise 59 Canadian 20 Actress prov. Thompson Solution time: 24 mins. OiPlALnSjElEnSiPPiT semeUhatI teTTe AHjapNDg L) C K FLAl1griAWA6,ER PAATqZEr?!Q A M E R I C AUG E E S E I 1 I InalPFI ; I RiOlPjl iNnSiEjAPffAiS Ml 3WiIi2S25Ei UlnS iHrTEismE tIOiEIS MAXUNE;AiP Yesterday's answer 23 The Couple" 24 Swiss canton 25 Soft curls 27 Seize roughly 29 Laura Petrie's husband 30 Bird's bill 32 Releases condition ally 34 Judge Hand 37 Vandal 39 One type of race 42 Former NJ. governor 44 New Zealand birds 45 Paint layer 46 River in France 48 Poet Teasdale 49 "Desire Under the " 50 Pierre's state: abbr. 53 Motel's Abigail Van Buren Tally of Bisexuals Makes the Closet A Crowded One 1 2 3 4 KgSjS 6 fi S&j8 p To 11 15 16 lll- 23, 24 25 27 29 30 36 38 40 j p ill 47 48 49 50 51 III S3 r.RYPTOQUIP" H Y YXQ QRCJWSCR W S C R H A R A Y X B R C R W B H I W J D H R Q O W D JB HQXR SCXR. Yesterday's Cryptoquip: OUR ELECTRICIAN'S BIG SELLING HOW-TO BOOK SURE WAS SHOCKING. DEAR ABBY: I saw you on the Phil Donahue show recently and was delighted when you said, "There is far more bisexuality around than anyone suspects." I am a male, 64, and have been married for more than 40 years. I was a pilot in World War II, had a few flings with women, married shortly after the war and fathered several fine children. When I was 27, my employer sent me and another male employee, whom I admired, to a one-week training program in another city. We shared a motel room with twin beds. This man had also been in the Air Corps and had a lovely wife and one child, as did I at the time. On the third night, we had no homework, so we went to a topless bar, had a few drinks and went back to our motel. Amid a little horseplay and rib-poking, we kind of fell on one of the beds together. That was the beginning of a long bisexual relationship. He died two years ago and I have grieved ever since. Not once in all those years was there any indication that there was anything between us either at work or in precursor the presence of our families. I loved that man and he loved me. Our relationship lasted for 40 years, and neither of us took anything away from our families. It was far more than a sexual attraction. We were best friends, closer than brothers. His children called me "Uncle." I know that bisexuality is frowned upon by others, but I have no regrets. IN THE CLOSET IN CLEVELAND DEAR IN: Yours is a very large closet. Read on: DEAR ABBY: I am surprised that you were surprised by the number of bisexuals who surfaced in your survey. I am a male bisexual. The mental health professionals probably include us in the 10 percent labeled "gays." True, the majority of bisexuals use the gays for same-sex relations. You are correct to question percentages, Abby. We bisexuals are so closeted we don't even know each other. We are in your heterosexual world usually "happily" married, helping to rear our children with the same moral, ethical, caring values as you. We may be pillars of the community and part of that lovely family down the street. We cross all ethnic and financial lines. Most of you know one of us and consider us your close heterosexual friend, working buddy or acquaintance. Although this letter has little chance my job. wife, children, heterosexual and bisexual friends, I must sign myself ... NO NAME, NO TOWN DEAR NO NAME: After my survey, I read an illuminating book titled "The Bisexual Spouse." It contains interviews with bisexual couples, married and divorced. It also includes enlightening comments by Dr. Judd Marmor, past president of the American Psvchiatric Association, and past president of the American Academy of Psychoanalysis. The book is EUGENE BURTON JOURNAL Wayne Baker, right, of Cimarron, and Ain Whistler, front, of Eagle Nest, walk along a road in the Zuni Mountains south of Grants during search for Michael Henley, 9. Milan Boy Still Missing in Zunis Search Enters 7th Day With More Rescue Crews, No Solid Clues By Anthony DellaFlora JOURNAL STAFF WRITER GRANTS The Zuni Mountains south of here failed to yield any solid clues Tuesday to the whereabouts of 9-year-old Michael Henley Jr., and searchers were thwarted for the sixth straight day in their attempts to find the missing Milan boy. Rescue crews did find shoe prints thought to be Henley's about two miles northeast of where he. was last seen, but the prints did not lead rescuers to the boy. Search and rescue crews from Colorado joined the search Tuesday, keeping the contingent of active ground and air searchers at about 250. Other crews from south- Bobby Woiff "Life is for each man a solitary cell whose walls are mirrors." O W I - Eugene O'Neill. of reaching your readers, in order to protect Goodman 4-27-A S R TWfav'a Prvntnmiin rliiP' H enilftls T The Cryptoquip is a simple substitution cipher in which edited by Ivan Hill, published by uarnna cooks inc., each letterused stands for another. If you think that X P.O. Box 742S, McLean, Va. 22106, and sells for $16.95. equals O, it will equal O throughout the puzzle. Single let- It is especially timely in this age of AIDS. ters, short words, and words using an apostrophe can give "How to Be Popular" is for everyone who feels left you clues to locating vowels. Solution is accomplished by out and wants an improved social life. It's an excellent guide to becoming a better conversationalist and a more attractive person. To order, send your name and address, clearly printed, plus check or money order for $2.89 ($3.39 in Canada) to: Abby's Popularity Booklet, P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris, 111. 61054. Postage and handling are included. WEST A4 V K 10 9 6 3 8 7 4 2 Q8 trial and error. WORDSLEUTH L T C A O C-C-Color R N A T U N T ACL E P P O c)c S E H C A S C H HAZEL BRABANN I CHARUOC OCNRSNTGLAEMEBR CRI I NAUCARNARA I AEDNNEECRP I NTLM RSRRNLLNOSM I RCS NEA I AUMICBRAALO ACCDSROBALACHER TCOPPECARNCLCCD I NAERC I NNEBATLN Find the listed words in the diagram backward, up, down and diagonally. Wednesday $ clue hint: LIGHT, YELLOWISH GREEN Coral Cream Cerise Copper Carmine Celadon Cardinal Chestnut Cerulean Carnelian Campagne Carnation Tuesday's unlisted due: MONEY They run m all directions forward, Cobalt Crimson Cinnabar " 198 King Feature! Syndicate irv ggil mm The jar. IEANE DIXON'S HOROSCOPE- ARIES (March 21-April 19): Refuse to be rushed into making hasty decisions. You need to rethink your priorities. A realistic attitude helps you make a wise financial move. Review insurance and pension plans. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Take steps to protect your good credit rating. Pay outstanding bills on time. At work, concentrate on projects you can handle on your own. Avoid issuing ultimatums. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Allow things to settle down before you take a stand. Modify your plans if costs are getting out of hand. Distant developments could prove lucrative. CANCER (June 21-July 22): Aim high! Making better use of your talents will help you get to the top. Postpone travel until business is on sounder footing. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Be willing to take a backseat to others today. Stay in the background at work. Guard "against communication breakdowns with partner. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): A financial situation may not be as promising as you had hoped. Your image is important to your career. Dress for the job you want. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Inside information helps you make an important deal. Check the details before making a final commitment. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Someone else's accomplishments spur you to try harder. A long-distance message helps firm up your travel plans. Pay closer attention to partnership issues and legal matters. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): New challenges at work make you do your best. Partner could have ideas that clash with yours. Try to be practical. You need loved ones' support if you are to succeed. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): A relationship problem surfaces. A break with loved one can be averted if you show affection. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Look for ways to increase your efficiency while preserving your energy. Read the fine print in contracts. Someone may be trying to mislead you. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Your ability to predict trends gives you the edge over your competition. Do not get locked into a power struggle with a difficult associate. Go over records with a fine-tooth comb. NORTH K75 82 A K 10 9 5 964 EAST J 10 9 6 3 QJ4 63 J53 SOUTH Q82 VA75 QJ AK10 7 2 Vulnerable: Both Dealer: South The bidding: South West North East 1 NT Pass 3 NT . All pass Opening lead: Heart six Accurate defense is not a one-sided accomplishment. Try defending today's no-trump game with the East cards without partnership cooperation. West leads the heart six and East's jack is allowed to win. East returns the queen, ducked by South and overtaken by West's king. Back comes a third heart and South's ace is knocked out. South cashes the diamond queen, overtakes the diamond jack and runs three more diamonds. East discards two spades easily but has a problem on the last diamond. If he discards another spade, South will score unearned spade tricks with an original holding of A-x-x or A-x-x-x. And if he discards a club, he might allow South to run a five-card suit. How does he choose? The answer lies with which heart West led on the third round of the suit. In today's case, West played the 10 to show strength in the higher-ranking suit. Had he played the three, it would have shown strength in clubs. After this suit-preference signal, East's discard on the fifth diamond ""T is easy. East throws a spade instead financial 0f a ciUD) and Soutn is held to only eight tricks. BID WITH THE ACES em New Mexico were expected to arrive today to provide relief. It is one of the largest search efforts in recent history, said Rick Goodman, New Mexico State Police search and rescue field coordinator. Henley disappeared Thursday afternoon while on a camping trip with his father, Michael, and another man. The group had just set up camp in the Oso Range in preparation for turkey hunting season, which started Saturday. Shortly after the younger Henley apparently wandered off, a snowstorm hit the area, hampering rescue efforts. Searchers, blessed with good weather for the second day after four days of cold and snow, have not given up hope and said there were no plans to stop the search. "We search until we can be as confident as we can be that he's not in the area," Goodman said. The boy was wearing a plaid flannel shirt, black Levis and tennis shoes. He is 4 feet 6 inches tall and has a slender build, blond hair and brown eyes. Goodman said children Henley's age, out of fear, will typically hide from potential rescuers and not respond to calls. Goodman said the boy had also been taught by his family not to talk to strangers. said it would not be unusual for the youth to survive this long if he survived the first day. According to statistics, he said, victims who are able to survive the first day of being lost have an increasingly better chance of survival. He added that children have been found alive after more than six days. "It's possible he could be out there two weeks," Goodman said. Goodman discouraged well-intentioned, but untrained, people from coming to the camp to help search. He said that although there are wild animals such as bears in the area, it is unlikely they would attack the boy. Four planes from the New Mexico Wing of the Civil Air Patrol flew over a 10- to 15-mile radius from where the boy disappeared, and at least that many were expected to be in the air today, said spokeswoman Madge Harrah. A helicopter from Kirtland Air Forde Base will join the search at first light today, said base spokesman George Pearce. A UH-1 Huey with a crew of five from the 1550th Combat Crew Training Wing responded to a request for assistance from the State Police, Pearce said. Two of the crew members are specialists in mountain rescue and first aid. Lawsuit Alleges Mayor OK'd Blackjack Tables By Susanne Burks JOURNAL STAFF WRITER The owner-operator of the restaurant at the city-owned Albuquerque Sports Stadium has alleged Mayor Ken Schultz said he would ensure that problems involving use of legal blackjack tables would be resolved if the restaurateur supported Schultz's bid for election. Walter Brown, president of Brown's BBB Enterprises Inc., further alleged in a court document Monday that Schultz said he and the city would approve use of the no-stakes gaming tables if Brown could document that the New Mexico Alcohol Beverage Control Department approved the use or that the tables were legal. Schultz further said Brown could use the tables at the restaurant, the document said. Brown said he supported Schultz's election bid and later showed Schultz the documents, advising that he would install the tables. Schultz agreed to use of the tables but "because of adverse publicity" later changed his mind, Brown alleges. The allegations are included in a 30-page document filed in state District Court as part of a lawsuit Brown and his company, operator of the Silver Bullet Restaurant, brought against the city. Brown's suit, filed Sept. 25, 1985, accuses the defendants of fraudulent and unfair conduct. Brown has asked for $1.1 million in damages. Schultz denied in 1986 ever telling Brown he could operate the tables. Brown placed the tables in his restaurant, then known as the Upper Klass, in January 1986 but removed them about 2Vj months later after a judge ruled that his lease with the city doesn't allow their operation. Brown said then he placed the tables in the club under what he claimed was an understanding with Schultz. Schultz denied ever telling Brown he could do so. Brown, who leases the restaurant premises from the city, said in the document filed Monday that he had several conversations with Schultz from December 1985 to February 1986 about the use of the blackjack tables. Schultz won election on Nov. 12, 1985, and took office on Dec. 1. Defendants included Jamor Corp. and Stewart Morris, president and part owner, from whom Brown bought the restaurant business. Brown's claims against Jamor and Morris and a counterclaim they brought against Brown have been settled and were dismissed Tuesday by State District Judge Pat Murdoch. The claims involved the agreement to purchase the restaurant business. A new twist to the 212-year-old dispute was added Monday when the city sued Brown's BBB Enterprises Inc. and Jamor, alleging that Brown has not paid taxes, repaid debts or bought insurance. The suit asks for return of the premises, a court order halting certain transactions and appointment of a receiver. Murdoch on Monday granted a temporary restraining order that bars the city from evicting Brown on condition the company buys insurance and submits a report by Friday about bringing taxes current. 4-27-B South holds: DA Wins Funds To Try Candelaria A4 K 10 9 6 3 8 7 4 2 Q8 North 1 2? South INT i ANSWER: Four hearts. Great cards District Attorney Steven Schiff on Tuesday won a $22,177 grant from the state Board of Finance to pay for the extra costs of trying Vincent Paul Candelaria in Las Cruces. Schiff originally asked for $18,000, based on an estimate of a 12-week trial, but increased the request to $22,177 to cover a 16- week trial. He noted the trial is in in North's major suits justify the its seventh week and a jury still has mild gamble for game. Send bridge questions to The Aces, P.O. Box 12363, Dallas, Texas 75225, with self-addressed, stamped envelope for reply. not been selected. Schiff said he told the board that if he over-estimated his needs, he would return any unspent money. Candelaria, 36, is charged with first-degree murder in the 1986 shooting of Albuquerque police officer Kenneth Shawn McWethy. He also is charged with armed robbery in the hold-up of a South Broadway business minutes earlier. Candelaria faces a possible death penalty if convicted of first-degree murder. Schiff's request to the Board of Finance covered air fare, lodging, meals and automobile mileage for lawyers and support personnel. Three prosecutors are trying the case, and a secretary has been in Las Cruces part of the time. I

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