Sulphur Springs News-Telegram (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 114, No. 8, Ed. 1 Friday, January 10, 1992 Page: 14 of 26
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B-4—THE NEWS-TELEGRAM, Sulphur Springs, Tsxas, Friday, January 10,1092
The following are the top
record hits and leading popular
compact disks as they appear in
next week’s issue of Billboard
magazine. Copyright 1992, Bill-
board Publications, Inc. Reprint-
ed with permission.
.1. "Black or White" Michael Jackson
(Epic)-Platinum (More than 1 million units
2. "All 4 Love” Color Me Bad (Giant)
3. "Can't Let Go" Mariah Carey
4. "Don't Let the Sun Go Down On Me"
George Michael & Elton John (Columbia)
5. "Finally" Ce Ce Pemston (A&M.)
6. "Diamonds arid Pearls" Prince and the
N.P.G. (Paisley Park)
7. ”l Love Your Smile" Shanice (Motown)
8. “It’s So Hard to Say Goodbye to Yes-
terday" Boyz II Men (Motown)-Gold
(More than 500,000 units sold.)
9«'Smells Like Teen Spirit" Nirvana
10."Addams Groove'’ Hammer (Capitol)
1. “Ropin’ the Wind" Garth Brooks (Capi-
tol)-P!atinum (More than 1 million units
2. "Dangerous" Michael Jackson (Epic) .
3. “Too Legit to Quit’ Hammer (Capitol)
4. "hlevermind” Nirvana (DGC)-Platinum
5. "Metallica" Metallica (Elektra)-Platinum
6. 'Time, Love and Tenderness" Michael
Bolton (Columbia)-Platirium *
7. "Achtung Baby" U2 (Island)
8. “Cooleyhighharmony' Boyz II Men
9. “Emotions" Mariah Carey (Columbia)-
10. "Use Your Illusion II" Guns N’ Roses
1. "Love Me" Collin Raye (Epic)
2. "Sticks and Stones" Tracy Lawrence
3 "Cadillac Style” Sammy Kershaw (Mer-
■4."Without You What Do I Do With Me"
Tanya Tucker (Capitol)
5. "You Can Depend on Me" Restless
6. “A Jukebox with a Country Song” Doug
7. "My Next Broken Heart ” Brooks &
8. "LeavevHim Out of This" Steve Warmer
9. "Turn that Radio On" Ronnie Milsap
10. “The Dirt Road" Sawyer Brown (Curb-
NEW YORK (AP) — Here are
the prime-time ratings as com-
piled by the A C. Nielsen Co. for
Dec. 30-Jan 5. Top 10 listings
include the week’s ranking, with
full season-to-date ranking in
parentheses, rating for the week
and total homes.
An "X” in parentheses denotes
one-time-only presentation. A
rating measures the percentage of
the nation's 92.1 million TV
1.(1) “60 Minutes," CBS, 26.3,24.2
.2. (4) “Cheers," NBC. 19.8, 18.2 mil-
3. (10) "Murder, She Wrote," CBS,
22.214.171.124 million homes
4 (25) "20-20," ABC. 16.9,15.6 mil-
5. (18) "America’s Funniest Home
Videos,’’ ABC, 16.5,15.2 million homes
6. (16) "The Cosby Show,".NBC. 16.1,
14.8 million homes.
7. (20) "Wings," NBC. 15.9,14.6 mil-
lion homes. -
8. (14) “A Different World," NBC. 15.8,
14.5 million homes.
9. (22) "America's-Funniest People."
ABC, 15.4,14.2 million homes.
10. (19) "Empty Nest," NBC. 15.2,
14.0 million homes.
The following are the most
popular videos as they appear in
next week's issue of Billboard
magazine. Copyright 1992. Bill-
board Publications. Inc. Reprint-
ed with permission.
2'Robin Hood Prince of Thieves"
3. "Home Alone" (Fox)
4 “Ghost" (Paramount)
5'The Rescuers Down Under" (Disney)
6 ‘The Jungle Book (Disney)
7. "The Terminator" (Hemdale)
8 “It's a Wonderful life 48th Anniversary
9. How the Gnnch Stole Chnstmas
10. “1992 Playboy Vxleo Playmate Calen-
dar" (Playboy Home Video)
1. “City Slickers'” (Columbia:
2, ' Terminator 2 Judgment Day” (Uve)
3 "Backdraff (MCA-Universal)
4 “The Silence of the Lambs' (Onon)
5 “What About Bob’" (Touchstone)
6 “Soapdish (Paramount)
7.‘”FX2: The Deadly Art of Illusion" (Ori-
8 Robin Hood Pnnce of Thieves”
9 'The Naked Gun 2 1/2: The Smell of
10.“Out tor Justice" (Warner)
By The Associated Press
Karl Malden scheduled to return to San Francisco’s streets
NEW YORK (AP) — It’s a little odd, Karl
Malden was saying the other day. You work in
theater and film, do a few good shows, and
still, people stomp up and say, “Excuse me,
are you from Kalamazoo, Michigan?”
This, despite a career that includes roles in
Broadway’s “All My Sons,” “Golden Boy”
and “A Streetcar Named Desire,” work with
Marlon Brjmdo in “On the Waterfront” and
“One-Eyed Jacks,” and a supporting-actor
Oscar for the movie version of “Desire.”
But “nobody really knew me,” Malden said.
Then he did one TV series and one commer-
cial. Boom! Fame time. Of course, it helps that
the TV series was ABC’s “Streets of San Fran-
cisco” and that the commercial was for Amer-
ican Express traveler’s checks.
Malden regrets neither, he says, even though
he good-naturedly sighs that people still
approach him and say “Don’t leave home
without it.” He’s in his 19th year of doing
Soon, with the networks seeking Nielsen
gold by going back to the future, he again will
pound the streets of San Francisco as Mike
Stone, having finally been promoted from
detective lieutenant to captain.
“But I don’t run as much as I used to, I’ll
tell you that,” the 77-year-old actor said,
laughing gently at, the effects of 14 years away
from crime-fighting in Frisco. "And I sure
don’t jump fences like 1 used to.”
Malden’s new effort, “Back to the Streets of
San Francisco,” will air Jan. 27 — but on
NBC, not ABC.
It’s not a pilot for a revival of the series.
Rather, Malden said, it’s a TV movie that may
lead to a few such “Streets” each season in the
manner of those Raymond Burr "Perry
Malden's old series ran on ABC from 1972
to 1977. Until 1976, his sidekick in it was a
young actor, Michael Douglas, who later pro-
gressed to film stardom in “Romancing the
Stone,” “Wall Street” and “Fatal Attraction.”
He won’t be back with Malden in the
“They didn’t ask him,” Malden said of the
show’s producers. “They came to me and
asked if I would ask Michael Douglas. And I
said no. I didn’t want to embarrass him, to
have to say no.
"He’s a big star now. ... I felt it would be
embarrassing him to say, ‘Come on, Mike, do
it with me,’ one of those do-me-a-favor things.
And I don’t want to do that.”
Malden, known as both a class act and
classy actor, has played a wide range of roles,
from his soft-spoken Gen. Omar Bradley in
“Patton” to the tough steelworker of NBC’s
acclaimed, short-lived “Skag.”
All told, he has made more than 75 films
and, in addition to his Oscar, has an Emmy for
his work as the grieving father in NBC’s
“Fatal Vision.” %
“I never dreamed I’d get this far,” he said.
“I have been blessed, lucky. I just thought I’d
be a good working actor.”
Matt Dillon rides dusty streets of Dodge City one more time
NEW YORK (AP) — Four brash saddle
tramps swagger into the crowded saloon where
Dodge City’s former marshal is taking refresh-
ment with a young woman.
The wild bunch bul|y and harass the
The ex-lawman ignores them and is trying to
leave with the young woman when the leader
of the rowdies takes a fancy to her. He gets
fresh. Big mistake.
“It ain’t worth dyin’ for,” says Matt Dillon,
as the floored, semiconscious rowdy looks up
into the bore of a hogleg pistol.
Nobody messes with Matt Dillon’s daughter.
Tonight’s CBS'movie, “Gunsmoke: To the
Last Man,’’ opens just after the events of CBS’
“The Lay Apache,” the “Gunsmoke” movie
of 1990, in which Dillon was united with Beth
(Amy Stock-Poynton), the daughter he never
knew he had.
For those of us bom, raised and grown on
“Gunsmoke,” the return of James Amess as
the character he created for 20 years of prime-
time TV is cause enough for rejoicing.
For the rest of you, “To the Last Man” is a
tight, well-written, adult Western. Amess’ Dil-
lon is longer in the tooth, sure, but he still
looks as big and wide and elemental as the
Rockies, And he still upholds the law.
What’s surprising about Earl W. Wallace’s
screenplay is the body count.
We join the retired lawman, a cattleman
these days, who is intent on packing Beth off
to school back East when two of his cowhands
are murdered — remember those saddle
tramps? — and 100 head of his cattle are
Inexorable as a glacier, Dillon sets off after
the killers and finds himself embroiled in the
Pleasant Valley war, where the 1880s feud of
the Graham and Tewksbury clans of Arizona
expanded to claim 50 lives.
“To the Last Man” accounts for about half
By actual count, the program kills off at
least 21 people. /
And it’s pretty bloody stuff for broadcast
TV, even by today’s standards.
Christopher Lambert just not like those other Tarzans
LOS ANGELES (AP) — Where have all the
Tarzans gone? ,
A few such as Johnny Weissmuller, Buster
Crabbe, Herman Brix (Bruce Bennett) and
Jock Mahoney had limited careers after leav-
ing the jungle. Most vanished into limbo: Elmo
Lincoln, Glenn Morris, Gordon Scott, Denny
Miller, Mike Henry, Ron Ely.
Christopher Lambert, however, endures,
though his acting career has been
. He swung to fame in “Greystoke: The Leg-
end of Tarzan, Lord of the Apes” and has
appeared in such other big-budget films as
“Highlander” and Michael Cimino’s “The
Sicilian.” He also has starred in films with
skinnier budgets and loftier aspirations, includ-
ing “Subway,” “Why Me?” “To Kill a
Priest” and “Love Songs.”
Now comes “Highlander 2 — The Quicken-
ing.” Lambert returns as the Highlander, Con-
nor MacLeod, with Sean Connery as his men-
tor, Juan Sanchez Villa-Lobos Ramirez. The
two battle space invaders trying to destroy the
energy shield protecting Earth after depletion
of the ozone layer.
Why a sequel to a film that had only modest
returns in U.S. theaters?
“‘Highlander’ did huge business in
Europe,” Lambert said. “It was very badly
released here, for many different reasons. Nei-
ther the producer nor the studio was to blame.”
♦ J 6
V A 10 5 3
♦ 87 5
♦ A Q 10 8
♦ Q J 9 6
♦ J 6 5
♦ K 8 7 2
♦ J 10 4 2
♦ K Q 10 9
♦ A K Q 9 3
♦ K 7 3
Sooth West North East
1 ♦ Pass 2 ♦ Pass
4 ♦ Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead ♦ 8
One small step
off the path
By Phillip Alder
Many contracts require an exact se-
quence of plays to bring them home In
others, the order in which you play
your tricks isn’t so important. And in a
third group of deals, if you adopt a sec-
ond-best approach, the opponents ei-
ther might not or cannot find a riposte
to defeat you.
How would you play today’s hand in
four spades, West leading a diamond?
The deal occurred in Cannes during
a match between Italy and France.
The Italians sitting North-South were
using a canape system, in which a
four-card major was bid before a long-
The declarer took the first three
tricks with his top diamonds, discard-
ing two clubs from the dummy. The
right continuation now is a fourth dia-
mond, throwing the last club from the
dummy. This play, which the French
call le coup sans nom (the coup with-
out a name), cuts the defenders’ com-
munication and holds them to three
tricks: one spade, one heart and one
After the three top diamonds,
though, South led the spade king from
hand. Against many pairs this
wouldn't have been fatal, but against
Paul Chemla and Michel Lebel, it was.
Chemla, East, won the spade king with
the ace and returned the club nine,
marking declarer with the club king.
Lebel realized that as declarer had
already shown up with 17 points, it
was unlikely he had the heart king. Af-
ter winning the club switch, Lebel un-
derled his heart ace. Chemla won with
the heart king and led the diamond
jack, promoting his partner’s spade
jack to the setting trick.
© M NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSN.
* Jan 11, 1992
In your desire to improve your financial
position in the year ahead, you might be
inclined to take a number of flyers Most
of them might not live up to your expec-
tations. but there's a chance one might
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Your fi-
nancial aspects are rather strong today,
and there's a chance you'll do some-
thing profitable, even after you have
strewn your own path with unnecessary
obstacles Know where to look for ro-
mance and you'll find it. The Astro-
Graph Matchmaker instantly reveals
which signs are romantically perfect for
you. Mail $2-plus a long, self-ad-
dressed. stamped envelope to Match-
maker. c/o this newspaper P O Box
91428. Cleveland. Oh 44101-3428
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) You might
be the recipient of an interesting pro-
posal today However, in order to take
advantage of it. you might have to think
of a way to disengage yourself from a
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) Your com-
passionate nature might urge you to
make a loan to a friend who is a poor
prospect, therefore it's better to follow
your pragmatic instincts, even though
they re less generous
ARIES (March 21-Aprit 19) Your friands
may not live up to your expectations to-
day. especially early m the day But
don't be impatient with them Things
will get better later, so just bite the bul-
let and hold on.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might
find yourself in a ticklish position today
where you'll be eager to reveal what
was told to you in the strictest confi-
dence Others will respect you more if
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Doing things
today‘that are a trifle expensive is well
and good, provided it’s within your bud-
get. However, borrowing to bankroll
your fun is a grave mistake.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) YoO’ll ex-
pect others to live up to their promises
today, but you might not be too good at
fulfilling commitments you've made
Life is a give-and-take situation, not a
one-way street. "
LEO (July 23-Aug 22) Keep pace with
your duties and responsibilities today,
because. If you fan behind, it win be ex-
tremely difficult to catch up
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept 22) People
you're not apt to count on could come
forth and support you in your endeavors
today, while those you're banking on
mightn t move a single muscle on your
LIBRA (Sept. 23-OcL 23) There's a pos-
sibility you might seek advice from a
number of different people today. Un-
fortunately. you may not be too adroit at
distinguishing the good advice from the
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) If you are
selling or promoting something impor-
tant today, it's imperative you know _
when to can a halt to your presentation.
You could talk yourself in and out of a
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) If you
pay more for something than you
should today, you're likely to be at fault,
not the salesman. Don't ignore your
better judgment when you make a deal.
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Keys, Clarke. Sulphur Springs News-Telegram (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 114, No. 8, Ed. 1 Friday, January 10, 1992, newspaper, January 10, 1992; Sulphur Springs, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth823997/m1/14/: accessed January 21, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hopkins County Genealogical Society.