Daily News from New York, New York on May 6, 1980 · 242
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Daily News from New York, New York · 242

Publication:
Location:
New York, New York
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 6, 1980
Page:
242
Start Free Trial
Cancel

ii mm WiWiiiBmm that By HENRI ARNOLD and BOB LEE Unscramble these lour Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words. CLEAB 1 pj 1 BED1P 1 DRAFIT a 1UI I , ITORNGS brfyTTi Answer: in his Jumbles: JUMPY Yesterday's Answer: Why Simple bill II WA! Jumble Book No. 14, containing 110 puzzles, Is available tor $1.75nostpald Irom Jumble, co this newspaper. Box 34, Norwood, N.J. 07648. Include your name, address, zip code and make checks payable to Newspaperbooks. G.TIMOTHY JOHNSON, M.D. FAMILY DOCTOR Dear Dr. Johnson: I'm 35 and recently had an abnormal Pap smear. After looking at the tissue samples under the microscope, my gynecologist treated me by freezing the tissues. He explained that I had a very early form of tissue change that could lead to cancer if not treated. But he said that the freezing treatment is satisfactory, and that I don't need to have my uterus removed- Still, I'm quite nervous about this. Since I don't want any more children, do you think iUvould be wise to have my uterus taken out anyway? Gladys F., Alexandria, Va. Dear Gladys: Your story is a good example of the changing approach to cervical cancer, at least among some physicians. The traditional approach has been to treat all abnormal cervical tissue changes characteristic of cancer by removing the uterus and cervix, thus eliminating the site of potentially invasive cancer. Recently, though, along with newer more refined diagnostic techniques, this "standard" approach has been modified by many gynecologists. Through use of techniques such as colposcopy in which an instrument allows visual examination of the cervical area physicians have become more discriminating in identifying tissue changes. These techniques require special training and experience. Where minimal changes have occurred in relatively well-defined areas of the cervix, many doctors now choose to simply destroy the abnormal tissues by freezing. This treatment requires careful follow-up, just in case some abnormal tissue was left behind, or more regrows. In addition, this philosophy of treatment is particularly applicable to women who wish to preserve the uterus for childbearing. In your case, the question of whether to have a hysterectomy is reasonable. I can understand your concern about abnormal tissue remaining, and you don't want more children. You should discuss the whole question again with your gynecologist and seek another opinion if necessary. HERMAN IMO Uowrtf mm Snco "Don't tell me I'm scrambled word game l C twelve WHERE THE WHOLE SALE UNC?ERWE-4F? SALESMAN CARRIED HIS- SAMPLED. Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon. xxxxu" qxd (Answers tomorrow) ANNUL fcrMUUlaM wmrLi Simon swallowed the two-dollar LUNVn wunti getting him." 1 5Jk.',.-f-. ft".,- tr- 5 City clean-sweep awards in works By BETH FALLON The new chairman of "I Love a Clean New York," Stephen E. O'Neil, told Mayor Koch yesterday that his group is preparing an awards program to reward business owners and others who clean up their act-meaning sidewalks. O'Neil, who is vice chairman of City Investing Co., which recently purchased a piece of the Mets, said the object of his new role is "to convince New Yorkers that part of being a citizen is to bag it, can it and put it in the right place." "Good as they are about other things," Koch said of New Yorkers, "they are terrible about litter." O'Neil said an award program will be announced shortly, and unveiled a new media campaign designed by Young & Rubicam to touch consciences about litter. The campaign photograph shows an angelic 3-year-old sitting on a brownstone stoop, the tips of his sneakers awash in litter and garbage. "If-not for your sake, for theirs," the copy on the picture says. "Don't Dump on New York." Koch and Sanitation Commissioner Norman Steisel agreed that the nail-and-mail law instituted in November had "made a dent," as Steisel put it, in the enforcement BE AN APPLE of the clean - up - your - building The law permits sanitation agents 10 nan summonses to doors of offending establishments, rather than serve owners in person. Average production per agent has gone from five to 20 summonses a day, Steisel said. Of 6,300 summonses issued in western Queens and east Manhattan from November to February, 26 were mailed back with an average $25 fine enclosed, the Sanitation Department says. About 36 of the accused defaulted and are being pursued by the Environmental Control Board through collection agencies; 9 went to hearing and were found guilty; 1 were dismissed; 5 sent partial payments and 23 are still to be disposed of. Judicial career gone to pot? Oakland, Calif. (AP) State Appeals Court Justice Paul Halvonik agreed to resign yesterday after he pleaded no contest toone count of possessing marijuana. Halvonik, 41, was appointed to the appeals court in 1978 by Gov. Edmund Brown Jr. RlllilPl pa Most American Compact Midsize, and Fullsize Care FOREIGN CAR MUFFLERS INSTALLED WITH G hvfflerJ SHOCKS . BY MONROE FREE ESTIMATES FOR FRANCHISE INFORMATION CALL 939-1600 190 McGinness Boulevard, BROOKLYN 1060 Utica Avenue. BROOKLYN 726 65th Street, BROOKLYN 341 3 Fort Hamilton Parkway, BROOKLYN . 143-05 Liberty Avenue, Jamaica, QUEENS 152-12 Northern Boulevard, Flushing, QUEENS 215-26 Jamaica Avenue, Queens Village, QUEENS. 1942 Jerome Avenue, BRONX - 781 Bruckner Boulevard. BRONX 1870 Eastchester Road. BRONX NASSAU-SUFFOLK, L.I. rDrDT. 160 E. Sunrise Hwy.Two Guys Dept. Store, FREEP0RT 2110 Jericho Turnpike, GARDEN CITY PARK. 475 Long Beach Road. LONG BEACH 516 E. Jericho Turnpike, HUNTINGTON 1566 Montauk Highway, BELLP0RT, E. PATCHOGUE. . V10 Senior Citi;n J viscount (trapi Aovemseo apscuni Open Seven By BnlM :30 P M. POLISHER - or - storef ront-or-else effort. IiISTALLI (Except Eldorado, Riviera, TBird. Toronadoi .212-383-0379 .212-498-2768 .212-748-5512 .212-851-2367 212-739-6218 .212-939-1600 .212-468-3535 .212-731-7151 .212-991-7603 .212-828-4113 .516-623-5858 .516-747-0551 .516-432-9761 .516-673-7060 .516-286-2777 MASTER CHARGE VISA ifun 7i i-l if . if F For Great Dining, The West Side Story is Ma Bel is Celebrate the return of West Side Story to Broadway with lunch, dinner or late night supper at Ma Bell's. We're so close by, you're, practically on the aisle. 45th St. W. of Bdwy Phone (212) 889-0110 vw f ff ft h' Tfte went ipfeuea by tiis co(mmst This column sponsored by PLOW HORN In these skyrocketing financial times, the opening of a new restaurant should be duly noted. Last Thursday, a most exciting contemporary restaurant was unveiled in the Garment Center in the prestigious World Apparel Building at 39th and 7th Avenue. The name of the new eatery is provocative in itself . . . "Radishes," Soups, Pasta, Salads, Grills, Desserts (and always Radishes) is what the attractive facade says. What dishes does this contemporary restaurant called "Radishes" feature? Try these on for size: A Seviche of Bay Scallops and Avocado, pastas like Tortellmi with spring vegetables and cream. A couple of the "Big Salads" are worth "mouth watering" mention: Shrimp, broccoli, snow peas and tomatoes with soy dressing, and curried mangoes, papayas and citrus fruits with feta cheese or fresh yogurt. The food is lovingly prepared and the menu will appeal to gourmets, gourmands, and health nuts. "Radishes" is a must try. Hats off to the proprietors of "Radishes" for undertaking and giving birth to such a pleasurable and revolutionary dining concept. It took cuts and a Iotta bread. Radishes is open for lunch, dinner and cocktails. Broadway's having a ban- ner season and this is such a boost for N. Y.'s economy. The Boss Restaurant chain went out on a limb and came up smelling like roses. They're givin' away free pairs of tickets (30 per nite) yesterday, tonight and tomorrow to Broadway's newest hit "Nuts" at the Biltmore Theatre. Here's how it works: a couple has dinner tonite and tomorrow and brings in the Boss ad. First . 30 couples each nite will receive free (after dinner) a pair of orchestra seats to "Nuts" worth $38. Hard to believe, but it's true. Whether you're going to the theatre or not, the Boss Restaurants offer one heck-ova deal, (free tickets notwithstanding): a sizzling sirloin, unlimited beer or wine and a spectacular salad bar presentation for less than any comparable steakhouse gets for the steak alone. Theatre district Bosses are on Broadway at 44th and 53rd. You'll go "Nuts" at the Boss. Tomorrow, as every Wednesday, midtown hums with the swarms of our lovely-suburban ladies who make the matinee scene. And before the 2 PM curtain raiser, so many of them flock to Leo Lindy's at 44th and Broadway for legendary Lindy goodies like Blintzes, French Toast, Fluffy Omelettes, Plump Deli Sandwiches and always the world renowned Lindy's cheesecake. The return of Leo Lindys to the site of the old Astor Hotel block has been a major move in the revitalization of Broadway. And once more the Lindy name is a haven for pre and post show goers, the agents and young singers and dancers who dream their dreams over Lindy's cheesecake and coffee. Big bash marking the 10th birthday of the School of Visual Arts Alumni Society a j.,.,.. t..ir!,. . Knilnnnl Prcs; f W. f fl fi lULJjJil RESTAURANT & wferena'ffl r f TSa are loose of tne sponsor, not of ine fleas. Norionol Management, Inc. m riYOWN by ARTHUR RIBACK coming up this Friday at the Downbeat, 42nd and Lexing ton Avenue. School of Visual Arts is now the largest arts college in the U. S. Tributes pouring in from the Governor, the Mayor, Senators Javits and Moynihan. Party Line's Dave Rubin and S.V.A.'s Alumni Director, Tom Gill, put the party together. Dave Rubin chose Downbeat, one of midtown's most desirablejjanquet facilities. Unlike its big hotel neighbors, Downbeat can turn out an elegant party at a fraction of the cost that the hotel caterers get. Call Dave at Party Line 2 1 2563-7450. Excitement at Lindy's, 50th Street opposite the Music Hall. The ever lovely, Ginger Rogers, who's selling out the huge Radio - City these days, was very content to wait on line like everybody else the other nite. Lindy's boss, Paul, made an attempt to pull Ms. Rogers out, but Lady Ginger said she'd wait her turn. Recipe for a perfect nite on the town: the wonderful Lindy's Rockefeller Center for dinner and Ginger and the Rockettes. You can always make the Lindy's scene, but Ginger dances only thru May 26. Bumped into producer Norman Kean at the General Motor's Autopub's Sunday Brunch orgy, and between sips of Champagne Mimosa, Norman told me he's opening a new show "Speakeasy" in a cabaret setting at Franks Place Theatre, 41 E. 58th, on May 15th, repleate with guarded peep hole and booze in a teacup. "Speakeasy" is a musical revue featuring flappers, crooners and "jazz" babies. Call 212755-1640 for information. Closing memo: The great Billy Taylor heads "Jazz at Noon" session Friday at Story Towne Jazz Club, 58th off Madison, Bide.. 162 W. Mikt..K. XC. 10001.

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Daily News
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free