Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 16, 1974 · Page 13
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 13

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 16, 1974
Page 13
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Page 13 article text (OCR)

AILRI6HT, LET'S SET T06ETHEK our THERE! LET'S START CALLING FOR THOSE FLY PALLS.' HOPEFULLY; IF EVERYTHING' 60E5 R16HTANP NOTHING I/NPfiEOICTABLE HAPPENS POSSIBLY I 60T IT! /THAT I ! WHAT I MEANT! |R»9*--iBelieve R or Naif IU oopsi s rr JEFF SAM -TO/A - AU-CHUCX- GEORSS -BI.LL-'EO-SIB- BLI/AP -SLIM-PREO" i i ri rr -- . . .-*-J'-TK---4 -- ^-/?M* r NOW EITHER ^OU TELL" ME WHERE IT IS, OR-- 7l TWOUi3HT$HHH / TELL T HEARP J OKAY. WRB OUST Ys/ATCHWO /WSS 'J. MINNIE, 5' AKt^Oll t ALL S RIGHT? ", vast w HES TOO SW 1 TO Beats (TTO AWOKE-SOB LOWE6ZVJ! WHftT INTH ROUND .WORLD flREVE r IT'S TIME PER PflWTOGITUP CONSULT ME OM THE CASE OF THIS RICH I /MEAN PATIENT"? WE BOTH SEEM TO SEE FEATHERS// NONSENSES-IP THAT FEATHER 1SNTAMERE HALLUCINATION I'M JUST AN EXPENSIVE FAKE' NE IN THE WINDOW NOW// \ 3ULP.^ ui OH, OH'. WE'LL HAVe to STAND AND FI5HT -WE'RE. ALL BOXD IN .' ffess , MBAM/ IN'?/ ALL OUT 0) ^-« UI I THINK IU HIT ANOTHER BUCKET- THIS'U. COST YOU f SCO THE SIN SAVS flTTHE SPRING FESTIVAL OP THE FLYING FISH, REACHES TO -1 THE SHOULDERS^ AND HAS EYEHOLES IN ITS CROUN Northwost Arkotiicis iimEi, ^ridoy, Aug. 16, 1974 rAYETTEVILLK, ARKANSAS _ £R'S CHURCH OF NORDDORR ON THE ISLAND OF BOSGIMAS .HAD TO BE MOVED TO ITS THIRD" SITE TO LESTER L COLEMAN, M. D. Reader Says Hospital Service Outrageous 1 paid $112 a day for a five- day in stay, in the hospital. The cost was absolutely outrageous, the service was terrible and the food was awful. How much worse can things get in a hospital? Mr. J.F., Tenn. Dear Mr. F.: vly immertiaite reaclion to your letter is a question that , YfAKf OtD. IT CAW BE SEEN ON A CHINESE eOlM Op THE 5th CEWORY, B.C. I must ask you que . In the short ca THIS BOOK SAYS THAT MAWY MOTHS ARE DESTRUCTIVE TO --fHKUOOC ^B^n'9 I WONDER HOW YOU TELL. A GYPSY MOTH FROM AMY OTHER MOTH? FRANCES DRAKE Your Daily Horoscope iiiiniiiifflijiiiiiiiniwiiiiffl Look in the section in which your birthday comes and find what your outlook is, according to the stars. FOR SAT., AUG. 17 ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 20) Be alert now. Others may be trying to outmaneuver you. Keep eyes, ears open so that you don't miss a trick. TAURUS (Apr. 21 to May 21) Personal relationships under splendid influences. Friends may not only give you some very useful information but also certain Insights which will prove invaluable next week. GEMINI (May 22 to June 21) NNew vitality arid incentive s h o u l d mark . this day. Especially favored: literary anc artistic pursuits, outdoor interests, travel and romance. CANCER (June 22 to July 23) Take nothing for granted ant don't jump to conclusions. Whal seems a "sure thing" could hi otherwise. Your judgment a bi "off" now. LEO (July ?A to Aug.23) · Don't tax your energies now Enlist help where needed. Yo must make ready for ne\ arrangements, perhaps a detou from your normal path. VIRGO (Aug. 24 to Sept. 23) Some disturbing elements But do not let others' misgiv ings, doubts or quarrels affec your thinking. Stress your in nate optimism. LIBRA (Sept. U to Oct. 23) Certain complexities nee unravelling, and you can righ them. A good day for handling tricky situations, mediating disputes. SCORPIO (Oct. IU to Nov. 22) F i n e stellar influences! Especially favored: family latlers, community interests, utdoor pursuits and travel. AGITTARIUS (Nov. 23 to Dec 1) Your ruling planets fairly avorable. Use tact, gentle per uasion to achieve worthwhile uid desirable objectives. iAPRICORN (Dec. 22 lo Jan. 0) ' If you attempt lo gain points y unconventional methods, it :ould cause discord. Emphasize eason, logic, harmony. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Planetary influences stimu- ate your lofty aims and pur- oseful endeavors. Follow up nspired ideas with creative ccomplishment. ISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Some extra care needed in lomestic and romantic relalion- ,hips. Don't become anxious, however. Handle with your usual dexterity. time you were in the hospital, did you get well and are you again functioning normally in your job and in your home' That is the prime consideration and goal of physicians, sur gcons. hospitals and paramedical attendants. Your return to health indicates that they hav accomplished their primary ob Jective. EXPENSIVE LUXURY It is true that illness is an expensive luxury that very fev people could afford wilhou insurance. Blue Cross. Med care and Medicaid programs But this only helps to partial], efray the enormous cost o tinning a hospital today. If vere not fo rthe fact that hospi als were partially subsidize and privatey endowed, no larg institution could possibly kee ts doors open. Those of us who live in lospital setting ^are aware he tremendous number people who function th ackground and are never seen y the patient. ' '} So massive is the problem, of laintenance in a hospital that defies the imagination of [the atienl confined to a single ooni and in contact with four r five people. Now. about service. In most nstances. the medical needs'of atienls. especially the urgent nes, are handled with speed and competence. Remember hat many patients in a hospital ecome highly selfish, made so iy their discomfort, their fears nd by their loneliness. Their demands sometimes become overwhelming, and far too frequently, unreasonable. i KIND PERSONNEL _,. Yet nurses and personnel offer diligence, kindness and mderstanding, in addiition^to heir medical skill. It is mis ,hat occasionally, under stress, lospital personnel may deviate "rom their expected compassion' and become irritable and abrupt. They, too. are human and react within the framework of their own frailty. About food. No hospital has ever tried lo compete with Maxims in Paris for food and service. Gourmet delights await the palient after he is recovered and out of the hospilal. At least you can be sure that the food you were served was nourishing, easy to digest and well balanced. B. JAY BECKER On Contract Bridqe (Top Record Holder to ^faRters' Individual Championship Play) YOU BORN TODAY are extremely progressive and highly enthusiastic about life and people. Your personality is truly outgoing arid your buoyancy is contagious. ' You have great pride and dignity, although you can indulge in extremes if off guard. Your talents are many and your gifts of. salesmanship and leadership are outstanding. You love beauty, too, and if you do not take up art as a vocation, may take on one or the other avoca- tionally. You have a lively imagination and anything you undertake has a touch of originality. Birlhdate of: David Crockett, American frontiersman; Mae West, stage and screen star; Maureen- O'Hara, film star. You are West, defending against Four Hearts, Soulh having bid a heart, North two hearts and Soulh four hearts. When you lead the eight of diamonds your partner wins it with the ace, South playing the six. arid returns the three, South playing the king which you ruff. What would you play now? A Q 5 V K J 8 4 7 5 4 2 * Q J 7 3 Crossword By Eugene Sbeffer ACROSS 1 Taste 4 Assumed 5 Sloping passage 12 Feminine name 13 Arabian . seaport 14 Charles Lamb 15 Caricatures 17 Trucks 18 So be it 19 Encircles 20 Underworld 22 Post 24 Arabian chieftain 25 Sections 29 Equip 30 Parts o! shoes 31 Before 32 Certain athletes 34 Tight 35 Small rags 36 Painful lesions 37 Of the cheek 40 Tiny particle 41 Excited 42 North or South 46 Ascend 47 Affirm 48 Celestial body 49 Habitual drunkards 50 Feeble 51 Swine's pen DOWN 1 Weaken 2 Actress Lupino 3 Model 4 Plods through water 5 Norse deity 6 Female ruff 7 Being S Abuse 9 Actor King 10 Chinese dynasty 11 Go by Avg. solution time: 25 min. Answer to yesterday's puzzle. 16 Hebrew measure 19 Borders 20 Possessive pronoun ' 21 French girl friend 22 Greek island 23 Matures 25 Classify 26 Not quite successful result 27 Actual 28 Hardens 30 Box 33 Likenesses 34 Instrument 36 Wading bird 37 Planet 38 Exchange premium 39 Mislaid 40 Region 42 Crow's cry -13 Salutation 44 Difficult problem 45 Some * 10 9 7 3 ·'8 * K 10 9 6 2 If you have faith in partner return a low club. It musl b right to assume that East reai your diamond lead as a single ton and expected .you to ruf Ihe diamond return at trie! two. East's return in the three ii these circumstances, rathe: than any old diamond, lias a special significance. It indicate that he wants a club return rather than a spade return a trick three. This is entirely con sistenl with the suit-directioi convention by which a playe an designate which suit he vants partner to play after ·artner ruffs. A low-card return equests the lower-ranking side uit lo be played next; a high-- :ard return requests the higher- anking suit to be played next. So, as between spades a n d clubs, you should play a club at trick thrse. Declarer's hand probably looks something like ,his: *.A K 8 4 * A Q 10 5 3 * K Q 6 +.8 and in that case South goes down one when you return a club, but makes the contract if you return a spade. Let's grant that leading a club at trick three away from Ihe king -- with dummy holding' the Q-J-7-3 -- looks very unappetizing. But, assuming that East is familiar wilh the ruffing convention and does not play his cards helter-skelter, it is clearly the right play. If it turns out that your partner has the spade ace and not the club are, and declarer makes the contract as a result, you can always show partner this column to leach him .the error of his ways. PONYTAIL · MAYBE THEY WEAR A BANDANA AROUND THEIR HEAP J Sfib ·IT "So your father took your keys away -- look at all the gas money you will save thatcan be spent on MB!" · HOW TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD BY TELEPHONE Dial 442-6242-Ask For CLASSIFIED DEADLINES: CLASSIFIED WORD AD3 -- to Rtarl Sunday ar« accepted nnlfl I p-iti. Friday. -- To start Monday ar« accepted onUl il:50 a.m. Saturday. -- to start Tuesday thru Saturday are accepted until 4 p.m. ca Ibe day before publication. CLASSIFIED DISPLAY (SPACE) AM -- to slart Sunday an aootpM natfl 4 jxm, Thursday. -- to start Monday tra aoo«pt*6 untfl 4 p.m, Friday. -- to slart Tuesday Uiru Saturday ar* accepted unUl 4 p-m- two d*yj befert publication. Classified Office Hour* Are: Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m.lo 4:00 p.m. Saturday: 8:00 a.m. Jo 11:30 a.m.

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