Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 19, 1974 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
October 19, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 8

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 19, 1974
Page 8
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

Believe It or Abt/ M FACT, SOMETIMES I THINK THEY KNffiO THAT IF Wf 1 COME NEAR. , I'LL PROP A BRICK ON ·mas HEAP.' 5QMHT1M£S THINK U.THE THeTO\atERS,TH6 PRINCIPAL THE IMKEANOTKE WHOLE SCHOOL BOARP15 A6AW$TMEf JOSEPH of- Pot-da N. J., CAN PLACE 50 PENNIES HIS FOREARM-- FLIP THEM INTO THE A\R. AND CATCH ALL 50 W HIS HAND TMEV'RE COINS FAST.' I HAVE ONLY A FEW OKAY.OKAV/ ItLTAKeONE.' BOY--W1TH A MONEY 64CK GUARANTEE/ BE WITHOUT THIS :=n INTERESTED/ OF THE /WCIEWT INHABITANTS OF WALES, WERE UNHEWM ROCKS PILED ATOP EACH OTHER WirHOOT MORTAR ~Y£TMANy #AV£ ENDURED THKOV6H 7NE CENrVR/es FRANCES DRAKE 8 « Northwest Arkonwi TIMES, , Sot., ^Od. 19, 19/4 rAVKTTXVILLE, AHKAN»»i' __ .- ; ·'· ' · · · . . : , LESTER L COLEMAN, M. D. Alligator Tongue Oil Used As 'Misery' Cure ^PUTTING RESIN OH /HOW??* 20,®0 O/TTeATAPUtT XOUR SHOES, PAPA. I MAMA, \MAMA,' J I REAPY VOU'RE-ABOUT TO /· CT'S FOR r\r~^MTO FIRE* BREAK YOUR PROMISE. JOE, CHARLIE, AWSWER ME . WHAT IS GOIKG ON? OUST THINK WHAT VJU COULD DO 3-ZO HB% MONT6OM6SV 1 HSAS YOU SJ6KJ ' INTO MOS£ f PSC8XVNO.ON6 I SfeAL-W S66N ·KVIN'TO BS SCOP IT'S J6S'THAT NOBOPV (W POSITIOM. . SJSPSCTS If. 'EUER SINCE THEN IT'S BEEN A RIMS WHEW ME AN MR. LEDBETTER GOT HITCHED WE-UWS HflD US A DOUBLE-RING CEREMONY OTHBft PEOPLE RSSP6CT US ENGLISH LORDS BSCAUSS WE'RE NICBR THAN OTHSR PEOPLE DO YOU KMOW WHAT TO DO IF VOL) 6URM WHEN MY HUSBANP COMES HOME FOR SUPPER J ACCUSE HIM OF FURTINS WITH'OTHER 6IRLS,' I TMIMK. fAWNFJ IS. ABPLJT REAPV FOR For more than a Century, oil extracted from the tongue of an alligator was used, to euro Ihe vague aclics and pains known as the "miseries" in cer tain parts of Louisiana. Apparently, it worked, and recently captured the imagination or two scientists, who pursued its possibilities at Hut Xavicr University of Louisiana. Residents of the Bayou country thought tlvit the tongue oil was excellent for rheumatism, arthritis and asthma. With this in m i n d , Dr. Paul Sacco and Dr. Allen Staton embarked on a project of scientifically studying alligato rlonguc oil. They found that there were, indeed, medicinal properties in this oil. The oil contains a substance that resembles cortisone, thus explaining why natives, by trial and error, found it to be helpful in certain conditions. Science is constantly ex ploring the most bizarre leads to bring better health to man kind. Examination of the rectum and the fiigmoid. the lower- lorlion of the large intestine,; s considered lo be an import-^ mt part of every complete phy- '- jc'al checkup. \ In the middle aged, t h e ; elderly in particular, doctors; .nelude this diagnostic proce-J lure in order to find the ear-. liest possible evidence o t ; tumors of the large bowel. ; Now it is possible lo use a' colonoscope to inspect the inner; lining of the colon, once con-, sidered impossible to examine, i Dr. William I. Wolff and Dr.; Hiromi Shinya have pioneered- in the use of this new instru-. mcnt at the Mt. Sinai School' of Medicine and the Beth Israel: Medical Center in New York; City. i Tumors, polyps, inflammation', and infections can be seeni through the fiberoptic scope.: Smears, cultures and biopsies,' through the use of this instru-; mcnt, can yield a vast amount 1 of diagnostic.information. ; Early diagnosis means early; treatment and a greater chanca; for complete recovery. ' ; THAT'S TMS FIPTH MSTAK5 TODAY// I IP*" DAGWOCO, ( I'M NOT ANGRY V. ABOUT THIS, ' ( BUT IN THE '£· v-- FUTU RE- Ill o Q BUT;MI?.DITHERS,,, , ICANSffiW^O^ /«S% 7 I/M Nor -' ^·X 1 MAO /1 i /A 1 ^) A^ YHS^VOUARE,/^ "^ WR. DITl^RS/ ( I TELLYOLJ I CAM _^^\- I'M NOT T E L U )^ S MAO/ 11 JN5^J-Y" k. j k / LOOK/WOULD '"- f I 8E SMILING LIKE THIS V --I IF I WERE MAD? \~ sV^-^c^' f ^\^r (.' Look in the section in which your birthday comes and find what your outlook is, according to the stars. FOU SUNDAY, OCTOBER 20 ARIES (Mar. 2] to Apr. 20) Aspects not too friendly. Be tactful in speech, cautious in making agreements. S o m e "tricky" spots indicated. ': TAURUS (Apr. 21 to May 21) Information needed to consummate a business deal now forthcoming. With the added facts on hand, proceed as originally planned. GEMINI (May 22 to June 21) Be cautious in dealing with associates. Some may urge you to make certain commitments against your better judgment. Don't let yourscIC be pressured. CANCER (June 22 to July 23) Home and family concerns under highly beneficial stars. In fact, a recent domestic problem will finally be straightened out satisfactorily. LEO (July 24 to Aug. 23) · Even your brightest ideas could meet with opposition, but if you're sure you're on the right track, go ahead and launch them. Others will come around to your way of thinking later. VIRGO (Aug. 24 to Sept. 23) Don't sidestep obligations ir favor of more desirable activities. You have so much going for. you. it would be foolish'to offset, past efforts. LIBRA (Sept. 2! to Oct. 23) Keep emotions under control and do not make drastic needless changes on the spui of the moment. Be especially c a r e f u l in romantic in voivements. SCORPIO (Oct. 24 to Nov. 22) Fine stellar influences spui n c e n t i v e , stimulate gooc deas--many of which will . be distinctly novel. Capitalize on ill during this good period. B. JAY BECKER SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23 to Dec 1) An unusual request deserves ·our consideration. Fulfilling it may involve some incon- 'enience. but you will be amply cpaid. Late hours bring some surprising news. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan 0) · ' ' Day should prove stimulating n many ways, many areas. One of your more casual in- eresls will now take on added mportance. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 lo Feb. 19) Don't be disappointed if a planned, trip is called off. It could be for the best. Evening social activities promise to be ivcly. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) You may be attracted to an ndiviclua! who seems aloof, indifferent. Making a gesture of 'riendship could prove to be an important move in changing the situation. YOU BORN TODAY arc endowed with a fine mind and lively imagination; are also extremely discriminating in your tastes. You are a humanitarian at heart and during your lifetime may be associated with any number of "causes." You are highly principled a n d have a fierat · sense of justice; would make an outstanding jurist, statesman l a b o r arbitrator. O n t h e minus side, you tend to lose control of your emotions too easily and also have a tendency Lo become irritated and moody if you are not always the centei of attraction. Try to curb these trails since they detract from y o u r otherwise delightful personality. Fields in which you could excel professionally: architecture, writing, tbe law, politics, business management and music. Birthdate of: Christopher Wren, Eng.' arc h i t e c t ; John Dewoy, philosopher; Mickey Mantle, baseball outfielder: Art Buchwald, newspaper columnist. West dealer. Both sides vulnerable. NORTH AID 9 5 3 V A Q 4 On Contract Bridge (Top Record Holder to Masters' Individual Championship Play) + A J 9 4 3 WEST 4 K Q J 8 7 ¥ 1 0 9 7 * K Q J + 82 EAST *4 » J 8 6 5 » 1 0 9 7 6 2 + K 7 S ' SOUTH * A 6 2 A 8 4 3 + Q106 The bidding: West North East South 1* Pass I N T Pass 2* Pass Pass Pass Most players have set notions on what constitutes an opening bid. Sometimes they work well, but sometimes these notions boomerang and prove expensive. Consider this deal from the finals of a national team of four championship. Certainly the players involved were first-rate, but they came to opposite conclusions on whether or not to open the bidding with the West hand; As it turned out, this difference of opinion proved lo' be highly important. ··- At the first table, West wound. up at two diamonds, going down' one for a loss of 100 points:; It was dangerous for either th or .South to enter thtv bidding at any stage, and they" v . e r y reasonably passed; throughout. ' ' 'i At the second table, however,, tbe bidding went: ·; West North East South ;: Pass 1* Pass 2 NT ',: Pass 3 NT : ' : Here, according to West's' lights, he did not have aii" opening bid and he passed., North-South quickly got to; game, whicb declarer easily, made after winning the king of; spades lead and attempting a- club finesse. Score -- 600 points. The North-South pair at the" second table gained SOD points on the deal -- largely because* West failed to open the bidding;" It is true that one swallow doesn't make a summer, a n d" one hand doesn't proyc a' theory, but so far as this writer: is concerned, West had a clear ^ cut opening bid and sBould have made it. ; An opening spade bid " h a s considerable preemptive value, and in the present case it also had great lead-directing value. On top of all · that there was the enormous advantage to be gained from landing the first;, punch. PONYTAIL Crossword Ey Eugene Sheffer ACROSS 1 Valise i Crustaceans 9 Container 12 Hebrew priest 13 Face an embankment 14 King of Judah 15 Pleasant beverage 17 Tennis . equpment 18 Lyric poem 19 Bark cloth 21 Frank 24 Ants 27 Mature 28 Weight 30 Pillar 31 Bright star 33 Total 35 Emerald Isle 36 Betel palm 38 Faucet 45 Fuss 41 Flog (Colloq.) 43 Lounger 45 Bare 40 Also 47 Sound used to frighten 49 In another manner 54 Pronoun 55 Elevate 56 Vehicle 57 Goddess of infatuation 58 Change 59 Organ of . vision DOWN 1 Plead 2 Fourth caliph 3 Card game 4 Believe 5 Altar screen S Girl's name 7 Girdles 8 Hobs 9 Cape -10 Employ 11 Caress Avg. solution time: 21 rain. Answer Jo yesterday's puzzle. 16 Supreme Being 20 Head 21 Panama -22 Greek market place 23 Raven's word 25 Omit 26 Male title (Sp.) 2D Litchi 32 Land measure 34 Type of cat 37 Goddess of dawn 39 More destitute 42 Flower part 44 Humble 47 Round scarf 48 Absent 50 Strike 51 Chill 52 Speak 53 Before 57 42 29 SO. 51 56 I "It's bad enough I have to watch you run up the phone I have to watch you ruin your spine, too?!"j HOW TO WRITE A GOOD. CLASSIFIED WANT AD BE CLEAR, Readers respond more quickly and favorably when given complete, or definite information. MAKE IT EASY for the reader-prospect to reach you. Alwaya insert your telephone number or your name and address- If you do not have regular hours, £ive a preferred time to have-prospects call you. PLACE YOUBSELP In the reader's position and ask yourself what you would like to know fabout your offer). The answer you give will make a good Classified ad. WANT ADS THAT FAIL to bring aatlft/actlon do w, not through nny lack of readership, but because they do not contain enough information to get prompt action. THE GREATEST READER ATTENTION esn b* secured for your advertisement by ordering consecutive insertion*, You can stop your ad In the event of results and then pay only for the days it was published. There arc also v«ry sp«?lal rate* for those who are

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page