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OROWED IN A SAOF5TRIN6.' WE STUFF AWrHINS- UUY GOES TO BUI'S HOTEL. EANWHIt-E , IN BUZ'S ROOM. GiWiME THE KEV TO 1 HIS ROOM. I WANTA THFf TAKE THAT ' L O O K THRU HIS THINGS. SAWVER. FEtlA l l TO A HOSPITAL. NOTE FROM PAP... MY COSH/ HE'S IN A , HOSPITAL! HWE i GOT \ ME FIRST! SOME BODACIOUS) I GOT HEflDS OR TAILS?! WE CTDNfTREAUZE,VMEJYJE ASKED THE DOSBKTCHERS TO SHARE OUR LIVES WCTD HAVE TO SHARE THEIRS WE DEPLORE VIOLENCE AMV WHERE, ESPECIAL LV IN HVIDEELSPORT-BUr THEV'RE USED TO IT. SO LET'S REBUILD DOSPATCH SEND THEM BACK// PIDN'T YOUR MOTHER Â£VER WARN YOU ASOUT PUTT1NS THIN6S IN YOUR MOUTH ?/ THIS FUNNV-LOOKIN STICK THAT KJLJND C A P T A M \ 6AVE US ' ONLY ONE DEMERIT AT Â§ 3 HIJI ir*"^ ^ 1 Â·* DAGWOOD, I MADE A LISTOF THIMSS PROMISED TO DO CUT GRASS, TRIM HEDGES, REPAIR SCREEN, SWEEP CELLAR HWIS CURTAIN I MEANT I'D DO THEM OVER A PERIOD OP A 'Believe It orMrt/ OF THE CHUKKOF ST. SOPHIA STILL DISPLAYS THE UPRIGHT B#? OF THE CROSS WHICH THE TURKS WHEN THEY CAPTORED CONSTANTINOPLE WD CONVERTED WE CHURCH INTO A MOSGjUE Â«/ YEARS AGO TH*WS CNMH THE HOWE or HALE THARR DISCOVERER OF WHAT IS HOW SEQOOIA Nflrt. PARK, IS NWINTAWED US HE BUILT If- INSIDE T/ff TKOHK OFONB Of THE GIANT 7KLS AIWWS MORE BLACK.' Arinc HARTOPP oFSc*eNevitÂ»!lctv EnqiaivC WHO WftS GIVEN THE'SflME NAME flS A SISTER WHO HAD DIED BEFORE SHE WAS BORN, WORE MOURNINS FOR ' HER NAMESAKH EVERY MY OF HER LIFE-/) PBtlOD Of 9O YEARS! Â· Â« Nwtfnratf Artofno. TIMO, So*, May II, 1974 tAvfrnvii VILLt, AHKANMI LESTER L COLEMAN, M. D. Clotting Agent Aids In Removing Teeth MIIIIIIIIIMIINIIIIIIH^^ !lll!IUÂ»IHIÂ«lllll[!llllinil!l|[l!lll!lHIIIIII!lllllliU!!lllllll!IIINIIIIIIM FRANCES DRAKE Your Daily Horoscope siiiii;: 'iiii.iiii siiasiiiEiiiif.aiii.i ''iiiiiiBviiiii!,!':,, I-NIIH : ,||||| i: iiiini:;:,!,; ,. ;||| ]I: -ins. 3IIH Look in the section in which your birthday comes and find what your outlook is, according to the slars. FOR SUN'., May 12 ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 20) Â·Don't block opposition that could eventually he converted into support. Work diplomatically to bring it around. Some barriers aren't as impregnable as they seem. TAURUS (Apr. 21 to May 21) Avoid hasty decisions. Look more closely into all situations. There may he values not seen at a cursory glance GEMINI (May 22 to June 21) Your morale should get a boost now. Some new light is shed on old problems and you f i n d more persons responding to your efforts. A brighter outlook indicated CANCER (June 22 to July 23) P e r s o n a l relationships especially favored; also your hopes and dreams. In fact some of them are closer to realization than you think LEO (July 24 to Aug.23) Control a tendency to be introspective and moody during the morning hours. It could only take some of the bloom off nappy late-day surprises. VIRGO (Aug. 24 to Sept. 23) A stimulatiriK d a y ! Stellar aspects Rive new impetus to all w o r t h w h i l e undertakings Especially favored: family interests, community projects travel. LIBRA (Sept. 24 to Oct. 23) Quick decisions may now be required due to suddenly changed situation. Be ready to think and act -- but without anxiety. SCORPIO (Oct. 24 to Nov. 22) Seeking an easy solution to a complex problem may only compound the complications. Face up to it, tackle it as you should, and there'll be no sorry aftermath. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23 to Dec 21) Stress your perceptiveness. A bit of shrewd observation will enable you to note certain new trends, obtain valuable information. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Avoid skepticism. doubt pessimism. On the other hand, don't fall for any suggestions which common sense tells you have but dubious value. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) A day in which you could be error-prone, so give careful attention to details -- especially in domestic matters. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Look for some unusually pleasant communications from those at a distance; also, new contacts which could prove invaluable in a business way YOU BORN TODAY are ,, composite of practicality and creativity, often succeeding in art, singing, poetry or dancing. You can write well, too and as a novelist, your work would be deep and moving. You have a keen mind and. whatever arl you may pursue, either vocationally or avocationallv, the intellectual approach will bo evident. Your understanding and sympathy for your fellowman is outstanding, and you make excellent physicians and nurses. With all this, you love activity and excitement and. in your leisure time, make a delightful companion. Birthdate of: Dante Gabriel Rossetti. poet, painter' Florence Nightingale, founder of modern nursing; Philip Wylie, Amer. author. One of the great threats to hemophiliacs, or bleeders, has been the problem of a dental extraction. Bleeders are known to be deficient in the clotting factor, known as "factor VIII." The discovery of this factor has been one of the most remarkable contributions to saving the lives of people burdened with the hereditary taint of hemophilia. An enormous amount of blood is required to extract enojgh of the factor VIII for protective use of hemophiliacs. A new chemical, epsilon- a m i n o - c a p r o i c acid, n o w reduces the need for large amounts of factor VIII. Dr. Peter Walsh, of Temple University in Philadelphia, has reported a great number of cases of dental extractions that have been successfully performed with a marked' rcduc- ,ion of complications associated ,vith dental surgery in hemophi- iacs. It is hoped that the new chemical, or some variation of it, may eventually be employed in all other types of surgery performed on hemophiliacs. MED ENGINEERS C l i n i c a l engineers a r e becoming more and more important in the total practice of medicine and surgery. Their knowledge and contribution have been enormous, in the operating room, and in in Crossword By Eugene Sheffer ACROSS 1. Mall's name 5. Sleeveless garments 9. Vehicle 12. Movement (music) 13. Breathe with effort M. Bern debt 15. Detail 16. Associate 17. Caress 18.Tenure 19. Golf mound 28. Conuiuin* iats' 21. Employ 23. Before 25. Athletic game 28.. Feminine name (Sp.) 32. Turkish regiment 33. Russian river St. Enclosure on farm 37. Discount 39. Digit 40. Whole amount 41. Spongy soil 44. name 46. Heathen deity 58. Cutting tool 51. Amphibian 52. Grotto 53. Confederate general Si. Otherwise 55. Actor Ladd 56. Conclusion 57. Stained W. Egyptian river DOWN L : Discharge 2. Routine JvRoman highway 4. Reds 5. Marbles 6. Bundle 7. Dormant 8. Secret agent 9. Contend 10. Overwhelmed 11 Wagers .Avenge time of Â«1ii(ioii: 22 Answer to yesterday's puzzle 20. Gerald Ford, for one 22. Chemical symbol 24. Note in scale 25. Faucet 28. Hebrew priest 27. Inferior horse. 29. Mr. Gershwin '30. Make lace 31. Pub specialty 35. Toward i 38. Annually .37. Set in a row 38. God (Heb.) 41. Masculine 42. Beasts of burden 43. Origin 45. Facial feature 47. Spanish painter 48. Elliptical 49. Smooth 51. Nourished tensive care units that are now part of every major hospital. So extraordinary is the role that they play that some medical schools are offering advance degrees in Biomedicat Engineering to more closely ally medicine and engineering. The creation of electronic equipment and the monitoring of these instruments when applied to patients need the specialized knowledge of engineers acquainted with medicine. WONDER DRUG Prostaglandins have been reported in these columns for about five years. The scienfifio literature seemed to P r e d i c t that prostaglandins held promise of being the wonder drugs of all time. Slowly, they are beginning lo fulfill! their promise. The early laboratory studies showed prostaglandins to be of value in arthritis, asthma, in the control of high Mood pressure and in fertility. Now, the Upjohn Company iias released the information that proslaglandins may be of extreme value in treating peptia ulcers of the stomach. Dr. Coleman welcomes letter! from readers, and, while ha cannot undertake to answer each one. he will use questions in his column whenever possible and when they are of general interest. Address your letters lo Dr. Coleman in cure of Northwest Arkansas TIMES. B. JAY BECKER ^ On Contract Bridge (Top Record Holder to Masters' Individual Championship Play) m Â« i "in" iÂ« in M Â«f it! i K mi if mnn East dealer. Both sides vulnerable. NORTH *8 4 2 " A7 3 * A K Q 6 + J 5 2' WEST *K 10 V K Q 9 8 4 2 Â» .1 10 8 5 44 EAST * J 5- Â» J6 5 * 9 4 2 + A K 9 8 6 SOUTH *A Q 3 7 6 3 Â¥10 * 7 3 + Q 10 7 3 The bidding: East South West North Pass Pass 1 Â¥ Pass 2 V 2 * Pass 4 * Opening lead - four of clubs. Situations occasionally arise during the play where your only hope of making a contract, or defeating one, lies in persuading an opponent that a condition exists which, in fact, docs not exist. II doesn't matter whether you classify this type of warfare under the heading of deception, falsecarding, or any other name; what matters is whether you succed in selling your ad- rersary a bill of goods. Here is an unusual case where West very cleverly defeated a contract that declarer would normally have inmle. It seemed to West thai a heart, lead offered very little chance of collecting four tricks, so he started the ball rolling with his singleton club. East took the A-K and returned a club which West ruffed willi the king! As a result of this extraordinary play. South went down one. Declarer won the heart return with the ace, led a spade and finessed the nine after East followed low. West took the setting trick with the ten, and that was he end of hat. if West had ruffed with the ten, as any sane person would have done,, declarer would probably have made the hand. West by this time would have become firmly marked by the bidding with the king of spades, after East had shown up with the A-K of clubs, and declarer would presumably have nailed the king by playing the acÂ« instead of trying to finesse. R u f f i n g with the king was an effective way of selling South the idea that West could not have the jack or ten, and that the contract could be made only by finessing the nine. Perhaps declarer should not have fallen into the trap, but who can argue with success? PONYTAIL SAVINGS GALORE! Smart shoppers first check the hundreds of advertised values that appear daily in this newspaper, .and save a big bundle on food, clothing, cars, everything! NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES Delivered to your door seven days a week for less than 11* a day!