Sulphur Springs News-Telegram (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 113, No. 16, Ed. 1 Sunday, January 20, 1991 Page: 6 of 46
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A-6—THE NEWS-TELEGRAM, Sulphur Springs, Texas, Sunday, January 20,1991
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Names in the news Mission fails to confirm theory on matter
; Vaughan glad he made
: album with brother
• NEW YORK (AP) — Guitarist
-Jimmie Vaughan says he’s grateful
; he had a chance to make an album
;with kid brother Stevie Ray
Vaughan, who died in August
; Vaughan, who founded The
Fabulous Thunderbirds, told Roll-
ing Stone magazine in its February
tissue that he and his brother meant
to record together for a long time.
C “We were both in a bustle going
our separate ways,” said Vaughan.
’“1 finally had to say, ‘Look, we’re
going to do it now.’ I gave
everybody a lot of trouble about
- The bestselling album, "Family
Style,” was released in September.
Stevie Ray Vaughan, 35, a
celebrated blues guitarist, died Aug.
27 in a helicopter crash in Alpine
Valley, Wis., after a concert.
Skaggs wants sweeping
changes in Opry
•• NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) —
>Thc Grand Ole Opry is built on
tradition, but member Ricky
; Skaggs wants new blood pumped
-1 into the weekly show.
• Skaggs, whose hit records in-
elude “Country Boy” and “Lovin’
3 Only Me,” said Thursday he's en-
couraged by country music’s new-
y comers, including new' Opry.mem-'
5 bers Clint Black, Vince Gill, Garth
Brooks and Holly Dunn.
Skaggs said he would like to see
the Opry have two or three new ar-
]’ tists perform each week.
“I’d like to see a really hot,
j young bluegrass band that is really
fiery,” said Skaggs, an Opry mem-
ber since 1982.
“Tradition is wonderful, but if
we let tradition rule our fives that’s
all it will ever be.”
Member of The Time
MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — A
member of the funk band The
Time, the group formed by Prince
in 1981, tried to kill himself and
threatened to shoot his estranged
wife, authorities said. He was char-
ged with felony assault
Jesse Woods Johnson, 33, was
arrested and taken to St. Paul-Ram-
sey Medical Center Monday after
police found him pointing a gun at
his head as he lay in front of his
wife’s car at her mother’s Roseville
home, police said.
He uied to shoot himself but the
gun jammed and officers wrested it
from him, police said.
His wife, Teresa Laws, 28, told
police Johnson confronted her with
a 9mm pistol, then pointed it at
Johnson appeared in the film
LOS ANGELES (API- Ahealth risk
assessment program being offered to
cotnpany employees in group health
plans is helping reduce tneir chances
of premature death through heart
disease, cancer, stroke and motor
Medical authorities say these are the
four leading causes of adult mortality.
The program includes a clinical test,
medical consultation and corrective
action regimen. It is given at New-
Health Centers here, in Providence.
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A P Science Writer
WASHINGTON (AP) — An in-
strument on the Astro observatory
aboard space shuttle Columbia last
month sdas unable to confirm a
theory that would explain the so-
called “missing mass” of the
Arthur Davidsen of Johns Hop-
kins University said the Hopkins
ultraviolet telescope found no
evidence of the decay of neutrinos,
an invisible subatomic particle that
some theorists have said could
make up a large part of the
The missing mass has been a
puzzle for astronomers for years.
Most scientists believe that only
about 10 percent of the matter in
the universe is visible. The rest is
thought to be made up of dark mat-
ter that cannot be seen or directly
detected by instruments. But
theorists say the matter has to be
there to provide the gravitational
force to keep galaxies and other
vast stellar structures from flying
CEA - Agriculture
Paul Herschler and Tim Laws
from Hopkins County were elected
to the board of directors of the
Build East Texas program at the or-
ganization’s recent annual meeting.
The directors will serve a three-
The Build East Texas program
included 37 counties in East and
Northeast . ) Texas. Organized in
1963, the organization is sponsored
by the Texas Agricultural Extension
Service. Programs are conducted
under the guidance of the executive
committee and board of directors.
Established to improve the
economy of East Texas, the or-
ganization conducts programs to
enhance the agricultural segment as
well as natural resources, leader-
ship, recreation and quality of life
We are beginning jo feel the
pains of the throw-away society.
Lots of effort will be put forth
during the next 5 to 10 years to
Did you know that by 1995 more
than 2,400 of today’s 6,000 existing
landfills will be full. It is said that
every Sunday, more than 500,000
trees are used to produce the 88
percent of newspapers that are
It has been calculated that
Americans throw away enough
glass bottles and jars every two
weeks to fill the 1,350-foot twin
towers of New York’s World Trade
Center. Folks that’s a lot of bottles
Aluminum and steel can be
recycled and enough is being dis-
carded to rebuild our entire com-
mercial air fleet every three
months. Enough iron and steel is
being covered up in landfills to con-
tinuously supply all the nation’s
What can be done about these
statistics? Be ready to participate in
the recycling programs as they are
being developed. The county and
city of Sulphur Springs have plans
on the drawing board that will be
Begin by separating your glass
containers, clean plastic jugs and
soda bottles, newspapers and
aluminum cans for deposit when
facilities become available. Take
advantage of the programs already
being offered by some of our
grocery stores and independent col-
lectors. You wilL be helping to
preserve our environment and con-
serve our natural resources.
Meal deal '
i SALE PRICE
I JANUARY 7 thru
With the Full Meal Deal, you get a juicy,
y* to.1 Homestyle ‘ Hungr-Buster?
golden fries, a 16 oz. soft drink,
and a 5 oz. Dairy Queen sundae.
• >‘VJ- 1.
Prices good at participating Dairy Oueen stores
A theory published last year by
Dennis Sciama of Oxford Univer-
sity suggested that neutrinos, an in-
visible atomic particle, could make
up the missing matter. His theory
posits that the neutrinos were bom
just after the Big Bang, the
theoretical explosion that many
believe created the universe, and
that the invisible particles would
decay at a certain rate.
Davidsen said that if neutrinos
decay at the rate that Sciama sug-
gests, then they would produce
ultraviolet light at a certain fre-
quency. The Hopkins ultraviolet
telescope, aimed at a distant galaxy,
would be able ttridetect this emis-,
sion, he said, and this would prove
the presence of the neutrinos and
that they have the mass that Sciama
But the Hopkins instrument
failed to find the emission.
“The neutrinos are not decaying
at the rate Sciama suggested. This
was the starting point for his
theory,” said Davidsen. “We effec-
tively ruled the theory out.”
But Davidsen said the finding
does not completely rule out
neutrinos as the missing mass. The
invisible particles, he said, could
still be there and could still be the
long-sought dark matter.
“They could still have mass,”
said Davidsen. “It could be that
they don’t decay as rapidly as
Sciama suggests. Most physicists
would have them decay at a slower
rate, although this is physics that is
not really understood.”
Davidsen was one of four
scientists at a meeting of the
American Astronomical Society
who reported on preliminary results
from the Astro mission.
Even threat of war drew more
viewers to networks last week
By DEBORAH HASTINGS
AP Television Writer
LOS ANGELES (AP) — The
Big Three networks’ evening
newscasts gained nearly 3 million
viewers last week as reckoning day
in the Persian Gulf drew near.
ABC and Peter Jennings were
No. ,1 with a 12.5 average, while
NBC and CBS tied at 11.5, the A.C.
Nielsen Co. reported Tuesday.
Those raiings for the last full
week before Tuesday’s U.N.
deadline for Iraq to get out of
Kuwait reflect an increase from the
previous week of nearly 1 million
viewers for each network. A ratings
point represents 931,000 homes.
In the overall ratings, NBC won
wilh a 14.5, the network’s best
finish of the 17-week-old season.
NBC also won by the biggest mar-
gin of the season, finishing two
points ahead of CBS. CBS had a
12.4, ABC a 12.3.
Here are the top 10 shows, their
network and rating: “Cheers,”
NBC, 23.4; “60 Minutes,” CBS,
20.6; “Murphy Brown,” CBS, 20;
“Designing Women,” CBS, 19.9;
“A Different World,” NBC, 19.4;
“The Golden Girls,” NBC, 19.3;
, “America’s Funniest Home
Videos,” ABC, 19.1; “Roscanne,”
ABC, 18.8; “Bob Hope’s
Christmas Cheer,” NBC, "Family
Matters,” ABC. “Fulj House/’
ABC (tie) 18.1.
tUere are the prime-time TV
ratings compiled by the A.C.
Nielsen Co. for Jan. 7-13. Top lis-
tings include the week’s ranking,
with full scason-to-datc 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 93.1 million TV
1. (1) “Cheers,” NBC, 23.4,21.8
2. (2) “60 Minutes,” CBS, 20.6,
19.2 million homes.
3. (11) “Murphy Brown,” CBS,
20.0, 18.6 million homes.
4. (10) “Designing Women,”
CBS, 19.9,18.5 million homes.
5. (3) “A Different World,”
NBC, 19.4,18.1 million homes.
6. (9) “The Golden Girls,” NBC,
19.3, 18.0 million homes.
7. (8) “America’s Funniest
Home Videos,” ABC, 19.1, 17.8
8. (3) “Roscanne,” ABC, 18.8,
17.5 million homes.
9. (X) “Bob Hope in Saudi
Arabia,” NBC, 18.1, 16.9 million
9. (20) “Family Matters,” ABC,
18.1, 16.9 million homes.
9. (18) “Full House,” ABC,
18.1, 16.9 million homes.
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Keys, Clarke. Sulphur Springs News-Telegram (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 113, No. 16, Ed. 1 Sunday, January 20, 1991, newspaper, January 20, 1991; Sulphur Springs, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth824436/m1/6/: accessed January 16, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hopkins County Genealogical Society.