Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 2, 1974 · Page 12
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 12

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 2, 1974
Page 12
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Page 12 article text (OCR)

"COURE JUST WAITIN6 FOR TWIOKKOW.AKEN'T W,30 WO CAN TORTURE A BWJCK OF INNOCENT KIPS?! weu.w 6ET AUAV WITH ti / DONAUD, WASNT^j AT LEAST I KNOW WHY IT NICE OF ME TO IHbY CALL THEM « WAX, YOUR FLOoes ? rt ^---A , J ALSO FOUND -THEWDPEN DID VOU FIND MISS MINNIE'S WHISTLING APE, , TURNED 'TO BE" HET? NEPHEW. A GOLD DOUBLOON. NO POUBT 1 LOOTEP FROM A SPANISH TREASURE OF HER PIRATE ANCESTOR, AUGEL. SHE SENT VOU THt5. ; GIDDY-flF, flUWT SUKEV WHEW!.' I BEEWON \ FEET TH' WHOLE BLESSET EVERyONElNTHE USA.ORINKS AT LEAST ONE BURPS!-BOOMA ADAY- - BUT WE WONT LETT UP UNTIL THEV DRINK TWO .Y-W£f?E COVERING EVERV SCENIC HIGHWAY SPOT WITH ONE OF THESE BILLBOARDS, INCLUDING QTHE WASHINGTON MONUMENT- "IHAVENT · BEEN HAUHTED BY FEATHERS TODAY"-- EM ASAIN .*:' M-MILLIONSOP 'EM.7 MAIN BOPY Of CAVALRY IS PAP AHEAP ui w a UI ^ QUIET AS A TOMS, MEM -- - Wt'(?£ IM 6RAVE PERIL HERE 60TTA START WATCHINS MY CHOICE Of WORDS LET Me TAKE YOUR PICTURE I CAM TU£N IT ON ANP OFF LIKE- THAT -Believe fl orJVbt/ O 3 n HERE'S AM INTERESTING ~, ITEM ,. V * m ASJ ELECTRIC EEL RELEASES ENOUGH POWER TO OPERATE ( A TELEVISION SET V lUHIlPTM^ Ml*-" i 4im4i.( HOW EMBARPASSIMG ) IF ANYTHIMG v--·/ WENT W R O N G ) ^ IMAGINE CALUNSTHSTv/ MAM V TO COME OVER AMD REPAIR AN EEL.? ^ ^ m *I FREIGHTER tOADED WITH WHEAT,' WAS DISABLED ON THE COLUMBIA RIVER, NEflR IONGVIEW, WASH., «X A SCHOOi Of 6-lfKH SHCL T Sobmitted by Emeirv F.Tobin. Wash. LESTER L COLEMAN, M. D. Child Will Outgrow Hirschsprung's Disease OF THE HIMALAYAS, CONSIDER IT A COURTEOUS GREETING TO STICK OUT THflK TONGUE I'KIKSERLEYDIAM.CMDMINE Sou Hi Af-ricS IS THE LARGEST MMWMM HOLE IN THE WORLD--$000 ff Offf AW 1.500 FT. Of CfKCUMfeUfHCf FRANCES DRAKE Your Daily Horoscope Our first-born child was born Mth Hirschsprung's disease. Ve have been assured that he ill outgrow it, but there is one uestion that confuses us. We plan on having more hildren. Will they, too, be born vilh intestinal problems? Mrs. E.T.T., Ore. Jear Mrs. T.: This relatively rare disorder vas described in 1803 by the amous Danish Dr. Hirschprung. Basically, the condition is a marked enlargement of the colon, or large intestine. If it s recognized early and. when reated intensively with diet nd drugs, the nourishment and fie growth of the child con inues unimpaired. Almost all cases improve as he 'child grows older. The esulls are gratiifying and the ·hild develops into maturity vithout any intestinal problem. Since the exact cause i: inknown, there is no way of preventing this abnormality in i newborn. The rarity will vhich this disorder occurs nakes it unlikely that it wil. lappen again in the subsequent ri,iiHm,. j n j, Qur r am iiy ·niiiniiiini Look in the section in which your birthday comes and find vhat your outlook is, according o the stars. FOR TUBS., SEPT. 3 ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 20) S p 1 e n d ii d prospects! But others also have such fine opportunities to achieve that you may find it difficult to put )ver your ideas. Don' worry. This makes for healthy compe- ;ition. TAURUS (Apr. 21 to May 21) Do not be misled by surface appearances. Look deep for true values. A good day which to capitalize on your artistic abilities, EMINI (May 22 to June 21) S o m e misunderstandings ossftle' In unexpected areas. Counteract with poise, tact and sincere desire to clear the air. "ANGER (June 22 to July 23) Comparison in performances should spur you on -- not lessen zeal. Do not take criticism to leart. It can prove helpful, in- "ormative and spark still greater accomplishment. LEO ( July 24 to Aug. 23) First-ratte endeavor will keep your day at the high standard ts generous influences indicate. You may find, to your surprise, hat "tricky" tasks prove easier than ordinary ones. VIRGO (Aug. 24 to Sept. 23) Some changing situations. Do not he dismayed. Accept with vour inborn adaptability and foresight. LIBRA (Sept. 24 to Oct. 23) Don't wait too long before making np your mind in matter;, where the time element is important. Highly favored: c r e a t i v e interests, travel, romance. SCORPIO (Oct. 24 to Nov. 22) Generous stellar influences stimulate your adaptability and inventiveness; heighten your imagination. accomplished ^his! Much on a can day be lik SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23 to Dec Sudden, unexpected moves abrupt speech, unconventiona action could get you into diffi culties and disturb the smoot accomplishment you could hav otherwise. Be alert! CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan Day awaits your move generous, but you may run int come complex situations whic; will require exceedingly goor judgment to solve. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19 Look to revitalized ambition and lofty inspiration to help yoi put over most ideas and plan now. A gopc) rtay, under Uranus generous influence. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Minor assists and friend!;, associates may be the bigges factors on your side now. Will you can achieve more than yoi probably anticipate. YOU BORN TODAY are noted for devotion to duty anr a sense of responsibility. You are intellectually inclined a serious thinker and often identi lied with "causes" to better the lot of mankind. The well-deve loped Virgoan will be a main stay in family and community through his gifts for statesman ship and diplomacy, may even become a sturdy pillar on the national scene. Creative am imaginative a swell as practical there are many fields in whicl you would probably be happies as a teacher or writer. You have keen c r i t i c a l f a c ulties a n d w o u l d mak an outstanding drama or liter ary critic. Science and the law are also suited to your talents You would probably prefer ar as a hobby rather than vocation. Birthdate of: Sarah O Jewett, novelist. Crossword By Eugene Sheffer ACROSS 1 Essayist 5 European river . 9 Fairy queen 52 Prince o£ Afghanistan 13 Muck 14 Sleeveless garment · 15 Poet 17 Marshal of France 18 Bulrush 19. Joyous gatherings 21 Ethereal fluid 24 Booty 25 Numerical suffix 26 Essayist 30 Fortify 31 Plant shoots 32 Eternity 33 Painter 35 Girl's name 36 Negatives 87 Viper 38 Musical instrument 4ft Indigenous Japanese (var.) 42 Inexperienced 43 Poet 48 Govt. org. '49 Within: comb, form 50 Jot 51 Some SZ O'.Casey 53 Narrow opening DOWN 1 Resinous substance 21 love (L.) 3 Wire measure 4 Native of Brittany 5 Mr. Ludwig 6 Novelist 7 Work unit 8 Cose- fitting jackets Poet Incite ^ Barks . mournfully 16 Kapek opus Avg. solution time: 27 mln. Answer to Saturday's puzzle. 20 House wing 21 Style of type (abbr.) 22 Wax 23 Novelist 24 English admiral , 26 Poses 27 Also 28 Alaska city 29 Growl 31 Mexican cacti 34 Gazelle 35 Beautiful youth 37 Cuckoo 38 Killer whale 39 Weather word dO Recorded proceedings 41 Image (var.) 44 Chemical suffix 45 The sun 46 Indian 47 Burmese demon 12 30 48 18 50 45 47 NorthwMt Arkania* TIMES, Man., S*pf. 2, T974 PAYtTTKVILLC. ARKANSAS children Do severe head noises in an elderly person mean that he is leading for a stroke? Mr. B.L., Mai^ Dear Mr. .T*: Head noises, or tinnitus, ii very common in the elderly. Generally It is believed that th« noises are caused by the normal narrowing of the blood vessels that occurs In the older age groups. My own experience with tinnitus is that most people are more afraid of the implications rather than by the noise itself. When patients are given the reassurance that the noises rarely mean serious trouble they someho\y manage to tolerate them. When, however, they live in terror that the noises mean that they are going to have a stroke, be deaf or that a tumor is lurking In the brain, their anxiety mounts. As their anxiety mounts, th« noises become more unbearable. Patients with head noises need repeated assurances. Only in that way can they learn to live with the noises and end their fear. Speaking of your health . . , Steam baths and sauna baths, when too concentrated, can be weakening. Don't overdo the time or the intensity of th» steam. ·niiiiinnH^^^^ B. JAY BECKER On Contract Bridge (Top Record Holder to Masters' Individual Championship Play) South dealer. Both sides vulnerable. NORTH *K 10 S * A Q 6 + A 10 9 5 3 WEST *'J 4 3 2 V.109 5 2 · .K 10 S3 2 *r- EAST A .6 V A K Q J 6 4 3 * 9 4 + 7 4 2 SOUTH * A Q 9 8 7 » -- ' V J 7 5 *K Q J 8 6 The bidding: South West North East 1* Pass 2+ 2V, 3¥ 4V 5V Pass 6 + 6V 6* Opening lead - three of diamonds. This was the most dramatic cleat, of the 128-board match between China and the United States for the 1970 world cham- pionshio. When the Taiwanese pair, Lin and Hsaio, held the North-South cards, they arrived at six spades on the bidding shown and West led a diamond. South's opening spade bid had guaranteed at least a five-card suit. Afraid that the lead was a singleton -- a baseless fear, considering the bidding -declarer went up with the ace and played the A-K of trumps. He now had to lose a spads and a diamond to go down one. Had Hsaio followed low from dummy on the opening diamond lead he would have made tha slam. When the U.S. pair, Wolff and Jacoby, were North-South, the bidding went: South' West North East 2+ Pass 2* 3V , 3* 4V 6* 6V Pass Pass 7*' ' Jacoby's two club bid guaranteed five or six clubs, and his pass of six hearts also guaranteed first-round control of hearts. Wolff bid seven clubs, with fingers crossed, and that contract came home after a tense moment or two. West led a heart. Jacoby ruffed, drew three rounds of trumps, cashed the A-K-Q of spades and ruffed a spade in dummy. Ater trumping dummy's last heart, Jacoby cashed the nine of spades, discarding a diamond from dummy, and next finessed the queen of diamonds. This American team racked up a gain of 2,240 points on the deal. And that, dear readers, is how world championships are won! PONYTAIL "Cheer up, Rodney! I think your tie is I lovey our shoes!.. .My father just has a weird «Me"of Complete news coverage, (local, area, national, international), intensive sports and women's- interest reports, top features. . . .six afternoons a week and Sunday morning. .. .delivered to your door for less than 11$ a day. NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES Phone 442-6242

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