Sulphur Springs News-Telegram (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 111, No. 126, Ed. 1 Sunday, May 28, 1989 Page: 24 of 58
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
C-«—THE NEWS-TELEGRAM, Sulphur Springs, Tsxas, Sunday, May 28,1989.
Jessica’s rescue highest
rated show for past week
FRANK AND ERNEST by Bob Thaves
By JERRY BUCK
AP Television Writer
LOS ANGELES (AP) — The
rescue of Jessica McClure from an
abandoned Texas well gave ABC
the most-watched television pro-
gram last week but NBC extended
its record Nielsen ratings streak to
"Everybody’s Baby: The Rescue
of Jessica McClure” told how the
people of Midland, Texas, rallied to
save the 18-month-old child when
she fell 19 feet down an abandoned
well on Oct 14,1987.
The ABC Sunday night movie
knocked the two-hour wrap-up of
NBC’s “Miami Vice” to 21st place
in the A.C. Nielsen Co. ratings.
ABC's “Roseanne” was second
in the ratings. NBC’s “The Cosby
Show” was third and NBC’s
“Cheers” was fourth.
Two series ended the season last
week in the top 10. NBC’s “L.A.
Law,” in which Ann Kelsey an-
Two computer courses utilizing
IBM computers have been
scheduled through the Paris Junior
College Continuing Education De-
partment, according to June Jones,
director. The two courses are
scheduled for Monday through Fri-
day, June 12-16. One class will
meet from 2 to 5 p.m. each day, and
the other will meet from 6:30 to
9:30 p.m. each day.
The course will consist a of brief
review of the history of computers
and possibilities for future ap-
plications of computer technology.
Hands-on work will focus on
keyboard familiarity, immediate
execution of statements and com-
mands and programming in the
BASIC language. BASIC exercises
include storing and retrieving in-
formation and simple games.
Microsoft Works software will
be used by students to learn intro-
ductory word processing,
spreadsheets and data^ base con-
struction and manipulation.
The course consists of ap-
proximately 90 percent hands-on
experience and 10 percent lecture.
The computer level II courses
will be offered Monday, June 19
through Friday, June 23. One class
will met from 2-5 p.m. each day
and the other will meet Bom 6:30-
9:30 p.m. each day.
The level D course is a continua-
tion of the level I coursfc. BASIC is
used to produce strings, string
functions, graphics and special
siaicmouts and commands.
Microsoft Works is also used , in-
cluding FIND, REPLACE and cut-
and-paste options which are in-
cluded in the word processing
component Several applications of
the spreadsheet feature will also be
used. Data base! applications are
used while cutting and pasting from
each of the features.
The level II course is 95 percent
hands-on experience divided be-
tween Microsoft Works and
BASIC. Hand-outs will be given to
For more information call 214-
784-9445 or 214-784-9447.
DAYS / T i
Dr. Robert \i
Pfychoiagisti often ulk ibout "healthier*
people havin| greater "reaouroei" than thoM
who become ill. What doei that mean? In
brief-that those who know themselves
develops sense of what they need and want,
and can make self-motivated, concerted
effort* to gain what they like and need.
Lacking theM resources resulu in increased
dependency on others, poor self-esteem,
depression, and an ongoing sense of a lack
of control in your life.
Developing resouroes is not always easy,
especially if you have a long history of
relying a great deal on othen; you may not
even be aware of the pettem Individuals
tend to notice the gaps in their resouroes at
tunes of crisis when things or people they
have counted on in the pest change. If you
recognise this as a pattern in your Ufe,
examining the rok you play ri nuking
yourself « is essential in taking
greater control of the resources available so
i often be a valuable Man in idenrifymg
sues you are owtookmg in your life.
Brought to you by-
Dr. Robert B. Bates.
105 Medical Plaza
Call >55-31H lor appointment.
nounced she was pregnant, tied for
fifth place with ABC’s “The Won-
der Years.” CBS’ “Knots Land-
ing,” with the second part of its
two-part cliffhanger episode, was in
Other shows in the top 10: CBS’
“Murder, She Wrote” in eighth
place, CBS’ "60 Minutes” in ninth
and NBC’s movie about the abor-
tion rights battle, “Roe vs. Wade”
NBC’s average prime time rating
of 13.3 for the week extended its
winning streak to 48 weeks. CBS’
average was 12.0 and ABC 11-6.
Each rating point equals 904,000
households with television. The
share is a percentage of sets in use.
NBC’s average since the season
began Sept. 19 is 15.7; ABC’s is
12.7 and CBS 12.5.
Fox Broadcasting’s “Mar-
ried...With Children” was 47th,
placing it higher than 23 shows on
the three networks.
Here are the prime-time televi-
sion ratings as compiled by the
A.C. Nielsen Co. for the week of
May 15-21. Top 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 90.4 million TV
1. (33) “E\erybody’s Baby” —
“ABC Sunday Night Movie,” 22.9
rating, 20.7 million homes.
2. (2) “Roseanne,” ABC. 21.6,
19.5 million homes.
3. (1) “The Cosby Show,” NBC,
20.2, 18.2 million homes.
4. (4) “Cheers,” NBC, 18.9, 17.0
5. (12) “L.A. Law;’ NBC. 18.4 ,
16.6 million homfeSY^
5. (21) “WonderjYjears,” ABC,
18.4, 16.6 million homes.
7. (23) “Knots Landing,” CBS,
18.0, 16.2 million homes.
8. (8) “Murder, She Wrote,”
CBS, 17.6, 15.9 million homes.
9. (5) “60 Minutes,” CBS, 17.2,
15.5 million homes.
10. (27) “Roe vs. Wade” —
“NBC Monday Night Movie,”
17.0, 15.3 million homes.
On the lite side
NEW YORK (AP) — Most U.S. Postal Service customers realize
it’s going to take a few days for their mail to reach its destination, but
some New York City residents believe 23 days between pickups is a
bit much. .
Mortgage payments, parking ticket fines and “a whole stack ot
Mother’s Day cards” on Tuesday came tumbling from an overstuffed
mailbox that apparently hadn’t been emptied for more than three
weeks, said Rep. Gary Ackerman, D-N.Y.
The congressman’s staff looked into the problem after constituents
complained they were receiving past due notices for things they
knew they had paid.
Ackerman said all but one of the post cards his staff members
mailed from mailboxes in the Queens neighborhood to his Washing-
ton office arrived, enabling them to pinpoint the forgotten mailbox.
Four hundred pieces of mail were retrieved from the box, includ-
ing some stamped with the date by a postage meter. m ,
“There was a whole stack of Mothers’ Day cards,” he said. “I
guess some mothers are wondering why they were forgotten.”
The congressman said he asked the local postmaster to write a let-
ter that people who might have incurred late payment penalties could
send to their creditors.
They were also considering marking the mail as delayed, although,
Ackerman said, “They don’t have a stamp that says, ‘Oops, We for-
got your mailbox existed.’”
So the car hit a milk truck and the police cai
skidded on the spilt milk and hit a lamppost.
That's the truth. Now, how am I going to
explain this to my insurance company?
It’s easier at the Insurance Store.
• Wayne Galyean ‘Garry McGung
• Regena Filak ‘Danny Blount
Galyean Insurance Agency
J 227 Conn ally 885-6547
From The Shade
Of The Oaks
By David Lusk
A lady shopper decided to stop for s cup of coffee. She
bought a small sack of cookies, put them Into her purse,
and went to a coffee shop. All the tables wars filled except
for one where a man sat reading hit paper. She took the
empty chair, opened her purse, took out a magazine and
As she looked up and reached for a cookie, she saw the
man taking a cookie from the same sack. She said
nothing, but glared at him. Ha Just smiled at her, and she
resumed her reading.
Moments later she reached for another cookie, only to
see the man also taking another cookie from the sack. Now
feeling quite angry, she stared at the remaining cookie In
the sack-whereupon the man reached over, broke the
cookie In half, and offered her a piece. She grabbed It,
stuffed In Into her mouth, then glared at the man as ha
again smiled, rose and left.
It ruined her whole coffee break! Angrily, the woman
opened her purse to put her magazine away, and there waa
her sack of cookies! All along, she had been helping
herself to the cookies that belonged to the gracious man
at tha table.
Misunderstandings arise all the time, but usually triers
la a simple explanation. Christian leva, however, covers i
multitude of sins. We can be kind, no matter who owns the
Shannon Oaks Church Of Christ
1113 Eas^Shannon Road 885-6542
THfY C*lL *T A USMAPT ' — \A A$\fi IT HOW
HOUSE. IT tells itself 1 CAULp AfFOfiP
WHEN To TU*N on THE I | ^ ** ,T* £
CiOHT* *NP H^T- IT TUfiNs | | £ ■ - §
THE APFHANCK ON AUP OFF & ''' "
WHEN NOFm'S HOME., it's \ <
v#v efficient, vepy high _
TECH, VERY SfAApT-- •
BUGS BUNNY by Warner Bros.
I THINK WE'D
ALLEY OOP by Dave Graue
WINTHROP by Dick Cavalli
P^fHe m #tfi>ii4(r *... a»m>
To the plamft*, a
WlLplUG 60^ fJTAflotto... 6dP£Rk?fcllY |H
*Thi& fitfrerJDs 12>
‘ W If
GARFIELD by Jim Davis
THE BORN LOSER by All Sbhboin
lb 1WB ?P&X-1
ON THE FASTRACK by Bill Holbrook
MY DAD SPENDS OJER.
TEN DOLLARS A WEEIC
BLIT HE SAY5 HE C4N'T
AFFORD TO RAISE MY
r HAVE TO UV/E UKE A
PAUPER SO HE CAN BE
THE GR1ZZWELLS by Bill Schorr
CALVIN and HOBBES by Bill Watterson
A* f / *
- lari* -
what 0010U SUWOSC A car
uke mis oosrs? ru. bet
W HAST » 7S.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Keys, Clarke. Sulphur Springs News-Telegram (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 111, No. 126, Ed. 1 Sunday, May 28, 1989, newspaper, May 28, 1989; Sulphur Springs, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth824198/m1/24/: accessed January 19, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hopkins County Genealogical Society.