Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on May 3, 1972 · Page 23
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 23

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Greeley, Colorado
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Wednesday, May 3, 1972
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Page 23
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24 GREELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE Wed., Mny 3, 1D72 As Boyle Sees It By HAL BOYLE Farewell lo the Hospital 1'an One Stroke Doesn't Deserve Another--Not if You Learn Your Lesson. By HAL BOYLE NEW YOHK (AP) - At leasl one in every 100 living Americans IIHS had a stroke and survived. 1 joined Ihis growing two million-plus group a liltle over six e , weeks ago. The one nsks a stroke viclim is, "Whal did it feel like?" Well, in my UHSC, it didn't feel like any- t h i n g . Nothing I'm a/raiti it wasn't dramatic Television Review By CYNTHIA L O W R Y AP T«levlilon Radio Writer NU\V YOHK (AP) . Dark Side," filling NBC's noiir-i" lr j " lllc tony special program niche Tuesday night, wus n pilot show for a scries. It was atme al HID hcighls hi quality bu lurncd out seriously flawed. Thc.ilii'cclor's eiircer, went on Hie cmptiiig n rerun ot "The (ilcn cveiiliifi. [ire- Oiniphcll Show." Some Nelwork Planners See question everyone pre- any at all. There was no monition or warning of kind. I felt no lightning bolt o"f pain. Or even a twinge. No confusion. No fainting or f a l l i n g down. No outcry. No paralysis or numbness. But when (he phone rang on my desk late in Ihe afternoon of March 16, I noticed as I answered it that my voice suddenly was slurring. Having been a hypochondriac since shortly before birlh, my mind instantly jumped to lire right conclusion: I had had a slight slroke ... and might be in the grip of a continuing, one. "How many martinis did you have at lunch?" my friend remarked. "You sound like you liad four." "None," I told him f r u l h f u l l y . "You know I've been on a temperance binge since the first of the year." After hanging up, I went out to the office washroom mirror and studied my face. I found I could wrinkle my brows and move both eyes freely. No pain. No feeling of weakness or numbness or lack of coordination in hands, legs or feet. There did seem to be a slight downward turn at the left cor- licr of my mouth, but hardly enough lo dent the winning charm of my manly dimple. I went home and decided not to do anything until morning, which could have been a deadly decision but wasn't. When I awoke, the bathroom mirror confirmed the definite lurndown at 1he corner of my mouth, and a short rendition aloud- of the Gettysburg Address sounded like Abraham Lincoln f u l l of martinis. But it was no worse. The stroke was over. After going to the office and writing my daily column, I reported to the company nurse 'and doctor who found my blood pressure was still in the gasket blowing range--180 over 140, It should have been 130 or 140 over 80. Three hours later, I .was in a Viospital next lo the room in which a famous movie star several years before had been treated successfully for his occupational ailment--delirium tremens. I spent the afternoon drawing up a new will and spent the evening--without Ihe knowledge or consent of my doctor--drinking Irish whisky with several grieving friends. They had gathered there largely, I believe, in the hope that since it was St. Patrick's Day, I would surely reward them by making an immortal deathbed utterance. I made several, as a matter of fact, but nobody bothered fo take notes. I awoke wilh my first hangover of 1972, one I am beginning to suspect will be the last one of my life. There followed 15 days o] complete bed rest during which they tested everything excepl my I.Q.--an oversight--and look enough blood from me to give Dracula a bubble bath. Heart action okay. No diabetes. No gold stars for the liver, but blood pressure going steadily down, down, down. Then, I had a few weeks ol recuperation, which is a medical word for loafing. Last week I made a mistake. I went to the boss and bragged t h a t I was the only one on his staff al the moment with medical proof t h a t he had a normal brain. This was because an encephalogram of my hcai faken the day before showed no rocks but only explainable routine waves. "I didn'l know we had brain like thai left in the nrgan- izalion," acknowledged the boss. "Do you think it would hurt it if we put it back to work for a change?" So, one slroke and a liltle more than six weeks later, here 1 am back al Ihc lypswriler. A few \cnrA) of counsel: For nearly 20 years f have hnd high blood pressure and carried up lo 40 pounds too much weight, the equivalent of lugging around three howling pidly resisted lh= doctors' plw to do anything about either. Now my bloou pressure s normal and I have taken off 25 pounds willi 15 yet to go. Slur, Sir? No, sir! "You have had your warning," my doclor said. "How long you live now depends pretty much on wlicther you learned '.vour lesson." The same is probably true of most or the 30 million Americans who arc overweight and :he 20 million who have high aiood pressure, of whom 10 million are unaware they have. Living on a sensible diet and aking two pills n day doesn't seem like loo high a price lo pay for doubling or tripling 'our chances for a longer life. An even more immediate reward: You feel better right away and have more energy with which lo enjoy life. Try il-yon'll like it, or I'll ;ive you your money back, jails day and night. But I sln- 1 would like to close by t h a n k i n g many friends anct readers across (he country who sent me kind messages of en- coiirageniiMit during my illness. It is nice to return lo a world in which you feel welcomed. I also am grateful to the writers who wrote substitute columns dur- ng my absence, but do wish hey hadn't all been quite so clever. Tire-Miles Cheaper AKRON, Ohio -- Sixty years ago, tire costs were close to 2 0 cents a vehicle-mile. Replacement tires now costless han one-fourth of a cent per ·mile over the 10-year life of ·th normal car. Kilmcd on location In New York, the progrnm was an actors' romp-- they seemed to have been given Iheir heads and performed wilh abandon all over the screen. It was also a photographer's field dny. The problems were primarily In Hie script which painted the characters into a corner from which there was no escape unless n cliche windup were resorted to or ;t leading character threw himself out of a . window. Since the entire effort was on the arty side, the windup was by (he window route. One of television's demands is that the living room viewers have someone to like and root for in an action show. There was IKI one in "The Dark Side." David Wayne played a whisky-sodden bum with ornate and unlovable flourishes as he tried to pass himself off as the long-lost father of a new mil- lionxrie. Robert Webber was such a vicious bad guy as a scheming private eye one could only regret he escaped punishment. And Wendell Burton, as the teen-aged, mother-domi- naled heir, was so weak that it came only as a mile! surprise that he was psychotic. CBS worked fast Tuesday after the news broke about the death of J. Edgar Hoover. The n e t w o r k news department pulled out tapes of a five-part report broadcast more than two years ago in its morning news show, pasted them together and threw in some updating commentary. The result, a rather chijly, hard-eyed evaluation of the FBI Mimoeries in 1 By J E R R Y B U C K HOLLYWOOD ( A P ) - The program heads of AUC nnd NBC say the future ot television lies in developing scries hat will run for only a specified number of shows'. The CBS iroyram chief disagrees. These so-called mini-series have already begun to lake root In such transplanted British shows ns "The Six Wives of Henry V I I I , " "Search for the Nile" nnd "The Forsyte Saga." S'ew projects nre u n d e r way. "I think this is going lo grow and grow because it not only gives the audience diversity but lencfils the producer because 16 has more' time lo do fewer shows," said Mori Werner, programming vice president of NBC. Werner appeared al a forum I'uesdiiy sponsored by the llol- ywood Radio Television Society, with Martin Starger of AUC and Fred Silvorman of CBS. Starger said, "Some material iemanris more than one show, but God knows five years stretches it beyond endurance." He said that in the coming season ABC would show (he 71.4- hour Russian-made "War and Peace" movie over four consecutive nights. Production begins in August for a five or six- hour dramatization ot Leon Uris' "QBVII." In development is an eight-hour' series of Irwin Shaw's "Rich Man, Poor Man," The report was, in the words and Reginald Rose is writing 13 episodes of a show called "The TV Programs tCBTV, Chinntl »; KLZ, CliMnct 7; KOA, Channtl 4; KRMA, Channel 1 9: One Life tn Live 6: Gene's Junction Wednesday, May J 4:00--2: Green Acres 7: Corner Pyle 4:30-2: Gilligan's Island 6: Misteroger's 7: Mayberry H.F.D. 5:00-2: McHale's Navy 4: News 6: Sesame Street '1: News *): News 5:30--2: Hogan's Heroes 4: Eyewitness New* 9 * News 6:00--2: Dream of Jcannie 4: High Chaparral 6: Electric Company 7: CBS News 9: Star Trek 6:30--2: Andy Griffith 6: Green Survival 7: Arnie 7:00--2: Truth or Consequences 4: Laredo 6: Profile 7: Medical Center 9: Sixth Sense 7:30--2: Dragnet 4: Movie G: On the Rockies 8:00--2: Perry Mason 4: The Dark Side 6: Public A f f a i r 7: Movie 9: Smith Family 8:30-6: This Week 9: Comedy Machine 9:00-2: News, Wthr, Spts. 4: Nichols 6: Vibrations 9: Persuaders 10:00 -- 2: Movie 4: News, Wthr., Spts. 6: 'Soul 1 7; News, W t r , Spls 'J: News, Wtr. Spts 10:30-4: Tonight Show 7: Movie 11:00--8: Inform 9: Dick Cavett 12:00-2: News 4: News 12:30--9: David Frost Thursday, May 4 11:00--2: famous Jury Trials 4: Sale of Century 7: News 9: All My Children 11:30--2: Floneymooners 4: Three on a Match 6: Math 7: As The World Turns 9: Let's Make a Deal 12:00-2: Blinky Fun Club 2:00--2: To Tell the Truth 4: Somerset 6: Electric Company 7: Dialing for Dollars 3: Love American Style 2:30-2: Beat the Clock 4: Days of Our Lives 6: Children 9: Newlywed Game 3:00-2: Big Valley 4: Concentration 9: Bewitched 3:30--4: Money Movie 9: Merv Griffin 4:00--2: Green Acres 7: Corner Pyle 4:30--2: Gilligan's Island 6: Misleroger's 7: Mayberry R.F.D. 5:00--2: McHale's Navy 4: NBC News 6: Sesame Street 7: News 9: News 5:30--2: Hogan's Heroes 4: News 3: Newslorce One G:CO-2: 1 Dream of Jeannie 4: High Chaparral 6: Electric Company 7: CBS News 9: Slar Trek 6:30-2: Andy Griffith 7: Carol Burnett 7:00--2: Truth or Consequences 4: Flip Wilson 6: Blacks: Then, Now 9: Alias Smith and Jones 7:30-2: Dragnet 6: Insight 7: Don Rickleg 8:00--2: Perry Mason 7: Movie 4 ' Ironside G: 30 Minutes 9: Lonsslreet 8:30--6: Playhouse Biography 9:00--2: News, Wthr., Spls. 4: Dean Martin 9: Owen Marshall 10:00- 2: Movie 4: News, Wthr., Spts. G: World Press 7: News, Wthr, Spts 9: News, Wthr, Spts 10:30--4: Tonight Show 6: David Liltlejohn 7: Movie 11:00--6: Inform 9: Dick Cavett 12:00-2: News 4: Johnny Bench 12:30^5: News 7: Movie 9: David Frost Radio Programs KYOU 1450 KUNC-FM »U; KFKA 1JIO; KGRE 92.3; K U A D }170; Wednesday, May 3 4:00-KFKA: News, Music KUAD: Voice of Valley 4:30-- KFKA: Editorial, Music 4:45-KFKA: Want Ads 5:00-KFKA: News, Wtr, Spl KYOU: News 75 5:30-KUAD: Sign Off 5:45-KFKA: This is Greeley 6:00-- KUNC: Expanded News KFKA: Circle JR Ranch 6:15-- KYOU: South of Border KUNC: Periscope, Ja*z 7:30-- K U N C : Drum B:00-KFKA: News, Music KYOU: Jim Cox KGRE: News 8:3o-KGRE: Music vrlvr 1 . Miitri/. KUiNL: MUSIC 9:00-KUNC: News, Prog. MIM. 9:45-KUNC: UNC Profile 10:f)0-KUNC: Jazz 10:15-KFKA: Varsily Carousel IhOO-KYOU: Sign Off vr?nL* . c;,.« r\it K U N C : Conlemp. Music !2:30-- KFKA: Farm, Ranch KYOU: Market, Music KUAD: Bob McBride 12:45-KYOU: Paul Harvey K F K A : Salclime, Mkls. KYOU: Chuck Wolfe 1:00-KFKA: What's llap'ning 2:00-- K F K A : News, Music KUAD: Don Bell 2:30-KFKA' Profile, Music 3:00-- ;;i'"KA: News, Mjsic K V f M " lim fnv I \ I U U . tjllll l*t)X 3:30-KFKA: Spls., Music 4:00-KFKA: News, Music KUAD: Voice of Valley 4:30-- KI-'KA: K d i t o r u l Music 4:45-KFKA: Want Ads 5:00-KFKA: Nfcws, Wlr., Spts. KVOU; News'75 5:30-KUAD: Sign Off S:45-KI'Y.A: This is G-rcclcy 6:00-KUNC: Expanded News K F K A : Circle .IR Rnnch 6:15-KYOUi Soulh of Border Jurors." Silverinan said he did mil support the idea of developing n limited series. "The philosophy of CBS goes n i l Ihe way bnck lo the days of radio," he said. "The backbone of network television is the con- ol narrator John llnrl, Mlio Isludy of nn c.xlmordimiry public scrvmil." Admirers (old of his mlmlnistrnlive nblllly, lie- role slHlurc in the public c.vo anil ot his rcoi'jjiuilziitlon of the Federal Binciui of Investigation Into ii world-renowned In- vcsllgiilivo.tiKency. Critics, including (wo former FIJI agents nnd former Ally, (icn, Ramsey C l i n k , were nol so f l u t t e r i n g but. llmilcd their comments primarily to the operation of the tigcncy. Altogether, the hour hud » more probing quality llian Ihc usual obituary of n public figure. Associated Pr«n Writer t i n n i n g series continuing characters. If you look at the ratings you'll find seven of Ihc lop 10 shows are c o n t i n u i n g scries." Same Faces TUCSON, Ariz. ( A P ) - To slnrtenls at Fickcll Junior High School, It seems llial lliey are seeing Ihc same faces over anil over and over in campaigning for next week's student body cleclions. Believe It or Not I llK ORNATE STOOL CUSTOMARILY USED Hf BAULA TRIBESMEN Of 4fR10A IS CARVED FROM A SIHGLt £LOCK OF WOOD 4: Eyewitness News B: Today al Noon 12:30-2: Phil Donahue 4: The Doctors 7: Guiding Light 9: Dating Game 12:45-f,: News Places J:Of)-4: Another World B: Music 7: Secret Storm S: General Hospital 1:30-2: What's My Line 4: J'eylon Place 6: Social Studies 7: Edge of Night KGRK: Sign Off 11:30-KFKA: News, Wtr, Spls KFKA: Sign Olf KUNC: News, Music K Y O U : Market Music Thursday, May 4 lliOO-KUAD: Bob McBride K F K A : News, Music KYOU: News KOHK: Stereo Music KUNC: 11:15-KFKA: KYOU: Music SCRAM-tETS ANSWERS Gfobnl - flushy - Admit ~ Worthy -HAD to BLOW Clever robber; "He always robbed hanks with a handkerchief around his nose. That was in case he HAD to Contcmp. Music Spls it Wcalhcr News Macy Allnult News IZiOO-KUNC: Expanded News KUAD: News K F K A : Monfort Hpt, KYOfJ: Music Wcalhcr, Spts. 11:.10-KYOU: 11:45-KYOU: KYOI :;UNC: 8:00-KFKA: K Y O U : KGlfK:" 8:30-KC;K[i: 9:00-KUNC: fl:45-KUN(.': 10:r«)-K1JNC: 10:IS-KFKA: M:OI)-XYOU: K f l R K : I h S O - K f - ' K A : K F K A : 12:CO-KUNC: Periscope, .la/./. Hews, Music .lim.. Cox News Music News, Pro,;. Mus UN^ 1 . Profile .la ?.?, V.irsity Carousel Sij;n off Sign off ·Sign rjfl News, Wlr, Spts Sign off Sign Olf DENVER RADIO KLX: 560--Music, news KNOW: BSD-Music, news KBTIt: 710-Ncws 24 hours KOA: 850--Music, news on '/4 hr. CANTOR HIRSCH L. CHAZIN OF COMS REG AT ICH SllAAREY TEFILOrl, PERTH AMBOY KM., 90 YEARS OF AGE , AW A CANTOR FOR 69 YEARS THE I THE KIPLEV CASTLE , Errand) HAS SEEM OCCUPIED BY IIBY FAMILY FOR 616 YEAKS ACKOSS 1, Ljirlnt 0. Deprivation 10. Down- 12. lil|!lil!«ht 13. Jliillln siIc (it 3HDB CUvds.) 15. Card fiaino 16.JD12 pnrly headed by 30 Across (2 wds.) 23. "Manor n llioil- suml faces" 24.1'ei- formocl 25. A "Wi/.- nrd or 07." star 26. Clioice 28. Hntlding extension 23. Clone upward 30. "Carry a bit-stick" adherent 33. Colorado Indian 34. Volunteers at 13 Across (2 wds.) 42. Actress Mngnani 43. Sou of Neptune 44. Wild pig 45. Focmcm DOWN 1; Ethiopian princo 2.KIIM- liotlmn ;t. Aider Iron (Krai.) ·1..--Mahal 5. II nby Ionian deity 6. Cowboy's EllOllt X Jscklo's husband S. Nothing tt, Indian cymbals 11. Keep count 34. No mo (I'r.t IC.Ve nil's "Un -In Mos- chcra" IT. "Onn 1 In Dijon IS. Kuinn* n Inn coin 10. Pool 20.!,oca lion 21. Garden 32. Sonny's pnilner B3. Saintly slnlus syniliol ZS.Jleforo 27. Girl's nlcknune 39. Ward oft 31. Tnblo item 32. Ordinal 34. Hebrew teaching muster YcilMrilitjr'j Aiuwcr S5, Palestinian plain as. Miss Morkol 37. Irnscl. MHty 38. Clangor 39. llnnlot'f "summer" 0. Gypsy innlo 41. Ship's curved plonking DAILY CRYPTOQUOTE- Here's how to woi-k it: A X Y D L B A A X n is 1, O N G F T. I, 1, O W One lellcr simply stands tor anolher. In this samiile A is used for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apostrophes, the length and formation of the words arc all hints. Each day the code letters are different. CUYPTOQTJOTEK G X V Z M Z IlK GR N A Z T l N J U G X G N K Y I N A Z S Y X K , E M X R N J U G X G N K G R N A Z C J X . V Z M Z I t H YI NAZ T G M X . - D Y A K M " R Z J T 7. Yesterday's Cryptoiuole: NEWSPAPERS ARE THE SCHOOLMASTERS OF THK COMMON PEOPtK.-HBNBY V7ARDBEECHER HENRY By John LIney ARCHIE By Bob Montana KNOW.' MISS BEATLY, \ X'LU THE BOARD OF LAY EDUCATION IS / IT ON CO/vMNOTO ./HEAVY.' X WANT THEM TO ENTER THE CAFETERIA BY THE SIDE. DOOR..' TO AVOID THE . STUDENT LINES.' SO....FIX UP THAT ENTRANCE / GET RID OF THE GARBAGE CANS/ , r THE V.I. P. TREATMENT. SEGREGATION FROM THE MASSES/ REX MORGAN, M. D. OHE OF THE SMFF OOCTORS -- OK CUE OF THE (JESIPENTS.' IF YOU'RE HOT FteUHG WELL MKK-- yOU SHOVIO COME By Dal Curtis t DOUBT THAT HE'D , BE HERE JM THE HOSPITAL K\GHTHOW/ (16 V6MU.Y MWES URLY. rXWNPS--BUT IF WU'D LIKEroSKDX.ADA.H-4, I CAN CALL WS OFFICE-- HO, MWA JUST WAIT UNTIL you COME «0«E/ tlE CAH DISCUSS IT THEN / JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbins Li'l ABNER E MORE ITEM. \ / MAMMVVOKUM )! 140V/ MUCM'LLir ^-/ SMKWASVJORniA THOUSAN'DOLLAHS TO MI-.-AM'MOT A I THERE A R E . ) 1OO IM AL! Tl IAT'1) COMir. / TO 1CX) / THOUSAND ) S-S

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