The Bee from Danville, Virginia on January 11, 1972 · Page 9
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The Bee from Danville, Virginia · Page 9

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Tuesday, January 11, 1972
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South back Curt Watson (31) breaks tackle by North's Pete La/e.tich (90) on way to a first down over blocks by South's Robert Pen- ·?hion ( 7 7 ) ar;d Wayne Dorton (63) in Senior Bowl at Mobile. Ala. North players are Mike Radish ( 7 1 ) and Larry Jacobson (75) (AP Wirephoto) Taken To Keep Colts In Baltimore BALTIMORE (AP) -- The|owner, said over the weekend city administration has proposed that the National Football that a practice field for the pro football Baltimore Colts be built on part of city-owned Ft. Smallwood Park in northern Anne Aiimdel County. The plan, announced Monday by City Comptroller Hyman A. Pressman and later endorsed by Mayor William Donald Schaefer, was said to be part of a city mo've to seize the initiative in the mounting dispute over the Colts' possible Baltimore. departure from Carroll Rosenbloom, the Colts League club would move out of the city after its current lease for Memorial Stadium expires .this fall. i Schaefer also said that he would ask the General Assembly lo relax the terms of a $7- million state loan granted to the city last year for renovations to the steadium. Under current terms, the loan will not be granted until both the Colts and the baseball Baltimore Orioles agree to new stadium leases. Schaefer said the city could France Retires As Head Of NASCAR After 23 Years DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. (AP) -- William H. G. (Bill) France announced his retirement today as president of the National Association for Stock Car Auto Racing (NASCAR) which he formed 24 years ago. France, 62, said he will turn the reins of NASCAR, the world's largest stock car racing sanctioning body, over to his son, William C. (Billy) France. The younger France, 39, has served as vice president and chief operations officer for several years. Bill France, who brought j _ , j Views Vary Over Ruling On Freshmen RALEIGH (AP) North Carolina State basketball coach Norman Sloan says the new freshmen eligibility rule passed by the National Collegiate Athletic Association is "one of the greatest things to happen in collegiate athletics since I've been coaching." But the "University of North Carolina's Dean Smith says he sees nothing positive in the rule. The NCAA voted Saturday to permit freshmen to play on the varsity football and basketball teams in postseason games. The ruling is effective Aug. 1. Individual conferences, however, must decide the status of freshmen players in regular season games. Sloan said Monday. "I've long felt it wasn't right for freshmen to be kept from playing on the varsity. I don't see any hardships on them, physically or academically. All of 'the other sports -- swimming and baseball -- have many more games on the schedule and freshmen have played those sports successfully." He said he felt the opposition to the rule would schools with long come from established programs, since the rule should have a "leveling effect" on the differences between teams. But Smith, who coaches at a campus with an "established" program, said that freshmen "need a chance to adjust academically." "Can you imagine having to take freshmen Wednesday night and how many classes will have lo be missed because o^ traveling?" he said. "I'm sure] no great academic institution | would vote for it." Smith also said that recruit in« of high school athletes wiili intensify, "if that is possible." "Teams will not try to get high school seniors lo them immediately," he "It will to visit a boy four NASCAR from a loosely-formed organization in 1947 to a payout of more than $6 million in prize money in 1971, said he will continue as chairman of the board and as a consultant. The changes are effective immediately. France said he will devote his time to his post as president o f International Speedway Corp., which owns and operates super tracks in Daytona and Alabama. An ex-mechanic and race driver, France moved to Daytona from Washington in 1934 and did odd jobs to raise money for a gas station. He raced in stock car events and later promoted them on the old beach-road course at Daytona. He and a group of friends organized NASCAR in November, 1947, and over the years the body not only became the largest of its kind with a membership of 16,000, but it practically became a France family enterprise. A controversial figure at times, the stocky, 6-4 France ruled NASCAR with an iron hand, particularly during times of heavy participation of the Detroil auto makers in stock car racing. More recently, his imposition of carburetor restrictor plates on the powerful stockers brought criticism from many drivers and car owners and gradually led to the withdrawal of direct factory involvement in this phase of the sport. France insisted that the carburetor plates--some labeled it a handicapping system--were aimed at reducing track speeds, which had reached 200 miles per hour at Talladega; cutting down on engine and tire wear, thus making racing less expensive; and assuring a greater number of competitive cars in a given race. j Most observers agree that in use part of the loan to finance the construction of the proposed practice field. Despite the mayor's enthusiasm for the plan, Walter S. Orlinsky, City Council president, expressed doubts that either a new practice site or a relaxation in terms of the loan would seem persuasive to Rosenbloom. "One can reasonably doubt whether he (Rosenbloom) wants to make an effort to stay in the city of Baltimore," Orlinsky said. "I don't really believe that the practice field goes to the heart of the issue." "I honestly don't believe that Carroll Rosenbloom is being sincere," lie said, adding that the "business of ultimatum through the newspaper" seemed "very unfair" Neither the to Baltimore. Colts nor Gov. Marvin Mandel would comment on the Schaefer proposals. Don Klosterman, the Colts general manager, said the team would have no further statemenl to make on the situation untii Rosenbloom had conferred with Mandel, probably Jan. 19 or 20. Meanwhile, there appeared to be some legislative opposition to the mayor's proposal to relax terms of the $7 million loan. Sen. Jervis S. Finney, R-Balt. County the Senate's co-minority leader and one of the sharpest critics of the negotiations with the Colts, expressed doubts about Schaefer's plans. "We have to insure that we are not subsidizing any private organization-- that public funds are going for a public purpose," he said. "Events have made me suspicious." According to Pressman, the practice field could be built on about 10 acres of the 100-acre recreation area, located on the edge of the water where Rock Creek meets the Patapsco River near the entrance to the Chesapeake Bay. He said the project would require building locker rooms, improving sewage and drinking water facilities and replacing sandy earth with grassier soil. The cost of these improvements, he said, would be about $500,000. Wake Forest's Assistants To Stay On Staff W ' I N S ' T O N - S A L E M , N.C. (AP) -- Three assistants to former Wake Forest football coach Cal Stoll have agreed to remain on the staff of new coach Tom Harper. Harper said Monday that Ovar Jayrnes, Billy Mitchell and Wright Anderson will remain with the Deacons. He also said football recruiter and head baseball coach Beattie Feath- Top Women Netters Set For Tourney SAN FRANCISCO (AP) Seven of the world's top 10 women tennis players begin swinging racquets in Civic Auditorium Wednesday in the $15,000 British Motors Tennis Tournament--first of 14 on i spring schedule that will continue Into May and offer a total of (292, 000 prize money. The tournament here was given Lawn belated United States Tennis Association sanc tion Monday, after a delay due to a dispute on how much money the sponsors should pay US LTA. The association sought 6 per cent of the prize money, the same as in men's tournaments, but then decided to accept $480, which was its original sanction fee. Dennis Van der Meer, a spokesman for the sponsors, said the decision came too late and "some of our best local girls already had withdrawn because it looked as if the tournament would not be sanctioned." He was referring to the preliminary competition among West Coast players for four tournament starting berths with the 12 touring pros. Specifically, he mentioned Eliza Pande and Katie Latham, both of Palo Alto, Calif. Billie Jean King, who won 13 of 21 events on last year's tour and became the first 'woman athlete to push her annual earnings above $100,000, is defending champion. She opposes Ceci Martinez of San Francisco in Wednesday's opening round match. Daytime matches Wednesday start with Nancy Richey Gunter of San Angelo, Tex. opposing Karen Krantzcke of Australia. Other pairings: Helga Niessen Masthoff of Germany vs. Helen Gouiiay of Australia; Francoise Durr of France vs. Valerie Ziegenfuss of San Diego; Kery Melville of Australia vs. Mary Ann Eisel Curtis of St. Louis; and Julie Heldman of New York vs. Virginia Wade of Britain. Quarterfinals will be Thursday, semifinals Friday night and finals Saturday night. Scrambler Tab Irks Staubach NEW ORLEANS (AP) Roger Staubach, the Bowl means more than -- To Super a challenge to prove that the Dallas owboys can win the big ones-- lis own personal stake is an mposing one. "I must win," he said solemnly today. "I must prove myself as a passer." The strapping 6-3, 197-pound "ormer Heisman Trophy winner from the Naval academy is conscious that at 29 he concedes an edge in experience to iis rival in next Sunday's championship game, 26-year-old Bob Griese of the Miami Dolphins. The *e«: Dimille, Va., Tuesday, Jan. 11, 1972 f-A Miracle Par, Fantastic Chip Gives Archer Title LOS ANGELES (AP) "You know," Tommy Aaron mused in characteristically thoughtful, soft-spoken fashion, 'it's almost impossible for George Archer to make a bogey." Tommy was standing in the fifth fairway while Archer was flailing away in the woods in their 18-hold playoff with Dave Hill for the title in the Glen Campbell - Los Angeles Open golf tournament. He was right. Archer, a 6-foot-6 former ranch hand from Gilroy, Calif., made a miracle par on the fifth, then clinched it all with a fantastic chip shot that saved par on the 17th hole and went on to a two-stroke victory in the fight for the $25,000 first prize. Archer shot a five-under-par 66 in the playoff round while Aaron and Hill each had a 68 in the mild, sunny weather that bathed the 6,823-yard Rancho Park Golf Course and the extra-day crowd of about 4,000 who came out to see the three tour-tested veterans. Aaron and Hill, each 34 and each a dozen or more years on the pro tour, took home $11,575 apiece from the total purse of $125,000 in the traditional opening event on the long pro tour- but it was big George all the way. He and Hill 'both hit it stiff on the first hole and birdied, but George took the lead when the slim, intense Hill bogeyed the second hole, and Archer led the rest of the way. Aaron and Hill each had a shot at him, but Aaron was be trayed by four short putts tha 1 pion, who had six birdies, pointed to two tough pars a* the keys. The fiflh was one, where he hit a terrible drive, had to play his second down an adjacent fairway, then had 160 yards for a third shot. He hit it 15 feet from the pin and rolled in the putt for a par 4. And the 17th, a long par three, was the other one. Archer held a two-stroke lead at the time, but hit his tee shot to the left, the ball trickling down a little hill some 25 yards from the pin, while Aaron put his some 8-10 feet below the cup. Archer was faced with a very difficult chip, over a little knoll to a slanting green, lie made the delicate shot brilliantly. putt. Archer still had his two- shot lead. "If Aaron makes lhat putt and 1 don't make par, it would have been a brand new ball game," Archer said. "I thought 1 had a chance Ihere," Aaron admitted. "He hit a bad shot and 1 hit a good running the ball about six feet!one a»d we both walk off the by the hole and sinking the puttlgreen with the same score on coming back. And Aaron missed his birdie the hole. It happens that way some time." Everybody At Super Bowl Except Silent Duane Talking About President's Play wouldn't couldn't drop keep it and Dave all together finishing with six birdies anc three bogies. "I just didn't feel comfort able over a putt all day," saic Hill, who barged into the play off with a dramatic 30-foot bird ie putt on the 72nd hole in Sun day's final round. "I had some chances, par Ocularly on the 17th, but I go' careless on some short putts,' said Aaron, a softly drawling Georgian who held a three stroke lead going into the fina! round, shot a 69 and still goi tied. "I'd · kind of hoped thai George and Dave had made their big moves, had their big rounds on Sunday. But George ame right 'back with another 66," Aaron said. Aaron missed four times "rom four feet or less, once xom 12 inches. "Tommy just didn't make a putt all day," said Archer, who ricked up his ninth tour title. The former Masters cham- GW h Home; Key County Tilt At Gretna the last two years NASCAR ers will become an assistant racing has been the most com-1 coach. petitive in motorsports, though Plymouth's Richard Pelty and Mercury's Bobby Allison domi- Jaymes will be offensive coordinator and Mitchell a defensive coach. Anderson's and nated Ihe money ranks this;Feathers' duties were not speci- year with winnings of $250,000 fied. or more each. Harper asked all Stoll's staff lll\JL t \ ^ U W 1 1 . l A J L W t J / V 1 CT3IV\,U CHI *JLV/JUt O O LULU. France is vice president ofjto remain after Stoll resigned last week to go to Minnesota and Harper was promoted. Two arc undecided. Ron Stark resigned. the Federation d'Automobile In- ternationale (FIA), the world governing body of auto racing, and NASCAR is a member of the Auto Competition Committee of the U.S., which sets rules and schedules in country. Gus Ganakas is in his third this season as Michigan State bas- Sketball coach. 'Griese is a more complete quarterback than I," he said during a practice break at the Hew Cleans Saints' workout 'ield. "He has control of his team--I don't. That is the nia- for difference." Griese is a five-year veteran out of Purdue. This is the first regular season of blay--virtual- ly the rookie year--for Staubach, who spent four years in Navy service, including a year in Vietnam, before returning to civilian life and pro football in 1969. Whereas Griese is permitted by Coach Don Shula to call almost the entire game, Staubach is merely the feeder and the architect for Dallas' plays, shuttled by messenger from the bench on every down. "When I feel my quarterback is experienced enough, I'll let him call the plays," says Dallas Coach Tom Landry. Staubach is not offended so much bv this lack of confidence has been as "the scrambling quarterback." as by the tag that plastered on him 'I don't like it that most people consider me primarily a runner instead of a passer," he as well now is said. "I can pass anybody. My job prove it." Staubach, an all-around athlete in high school in his native Cincinnati, is a handsome, straight-backed athlete who is articulate, outspoken and still given to military protocol. He calls almost everybody 'sir." W h i l e George Washington High School takes on Franklin County High Here tonight, the key basketball game involving Pittsylvania County teams is at Gretna with that team playing Altavista. The GW game w i l l start around 8 o'clock following a junior varsity contest which gets underway at 6:30. The GW Varsity is 1-1 in the district conference and 5-2 overall while the Jayvees stand 6-1. Head Coach Bennie Dix, who made a couple of changes in swamping E. C. Glass Friday night, 81-53, may make another one or two tonight. A loss to Altavista would doom Gretna's hopes of catching that team in the Seminole District race. Gretna has lost two district contests while Altavista is unbeaten in the loop play. Altavista defeated Gretna in their first meeting. In other games involving county teams, Tunstall is at Bassett and Chatham plays Carver at Fieldale. RACE CANCELED LOS ANGELES (AP) - The previously announced "Twin- 200" auto racing event at Ontario Motor Speedway April 9 has been canceled, raceway officials report. The board officials said of directors after a meeting Monday here that the cancellation was because of a policy to stage only first-rate races such as Ontario's California 500 next Sept. 3. Virginia Advances Spot In Poll v.pfn I Oregon. UCLA cleaned up P ! the college basketball polls. i n j q u c t t e , which i South Carolina to visit a uuy iuu, H "o v c r lhc weekend, continue lo times, sec him play and c n t e - ; and h d . a m him Now, this s done only - · , two or three times. Tuesday-8 P.M. City Council Meeting Cablevision-Channcl 9 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS cumulated a 96-poinl margin 'After wiping out the state of this time--816 to 720. Mar- defeated No. 4 over the weekend, got the other first-place ballots and maintained a strong grip on No. 2. North Carolina, which walloped Furman last week, re- jmaincd No. 3 with 630 points The Bruins, who trimmed Oregon State lhc weekend, and Ore continue day. A nationwide panel of sports!while South Carolina stayed No. writers and broadcasters doled 4 with 432. 3!) of 41 first-place ballots toi After that, the ranks don't Beach State, Vir- State and Southern each advanced a spots to No. 17 after losing two games. Penn remained No. 6 and Long ginia, Ohio California spot to No.s 7-8-9-10, respectively. Two new teams showed up in the second ten, No. 16 Illinois and No. 18 Missouri. The rest of the blue ribbon group includes: No, 11 Villanova; No. 12 Florida State; No. 13 Southwestern Louisiana; No. |4 Brigham Young; No. 15 Ken- UCLA and fattened the. Bruins'[look quite the same as last poini margin over r u n n c n i p j w e c k . , ° Marquctlc. | Louisville moved up twojtucky; No. 19 Hawaii and No. The Bruins, who led the War- spots from seventh to take over)20 Marshall. rkv:.s by 22 points la.sl \\cek, a c - , f o r I n d i a n a , which plunged 121 Th * T "" ' ft ' first Place votes In records through Sunday's games and total points on the basis of 20 for first, 18 (or second, 16, 14, 12, 10, 9, 8, 7, 6, 5, 4, 3, 2, 1 through 15 places: 1. UCUA (39) 10-0 2. Marquettc (2) 10-0 3. North Carolina 9-1 4. South Carolina 7-2 5. Louisville 9-1 «. Pennsylvania 9-1 7. Long Beach State 12-1 8. Virginia 11-0 9. Ohio State 9-2 10. Southern California 9-2 11. Villanowi 10-1 12. Florida State 111-2 13. Southwest Louisiana 8-1 14. Brigham Young 102 15. Kentucky 8-2 16. Illinois 9-1 17. Indiana 8-3 18. Missouri 11-1 19. Hawaii 10-1 20. Marshall 10-2 316 720 630 432 409 403 3222 320 247 239 H7 98 92 77 69 65 63 50 49 48 Others receiving votes, in alphabetical order, Colorado State, Dunucsnc, Houston, Jacksonville, Maryland, Minnesota, Nor- htern Illinois, Princeton, SI. Bonavenlure, St. John's, N.Y., St. Louis, Syracuse, Tennessee, Texas-El Paso, Toledo, Weil Virginia. IME-W UULifiiAlNa (i\i j ) -- UVn hula guarantees it will be ised. Tom Landry figured it vould be. Paul Warfield is )laying coy about it. Mel Rcn- ro knows he will have to stop t. Everybody on the Super Bowl earns is talking about it-- ex- :ept Duane Thomas, who isn't alking to or about anything. What is it? It's the President's Play. The President's Play is the naneuver President Nixon has uggested that Shula have his Wiami Dolphins use in Sun- lay's Super Bowl game against -.andry's Dallas Cowboys-- a iown-and-in pass from Bob ariese to Warfield. It hit everyone with about as nuch surprise as the Presi- lent's announcement that he vould run for re-election since he down-and-in-- a maneuver n which Warfield streaks down he left sideline and then veers .oward the middle of the field-s used frequently by the Dol- jhins. amiia was even wiuuig lu take a Joe Namath-like stance and guarantee that Nixon will see it. "I can guarantee you'll see the play," said Simla. "It's one of our favorites." That didn't exactly come as a major surprise to Landry, who apparently will have to go into the game without presidential assistance. "He," said Landry, speaking of Nixon, "picked a play we have a good chance of seeing run -- there's a distinct possibility it'll be used." Shula may guarantee and Landry may anticipate it, but the focal point will be the individual battle between Warfield trying to catch it and Renfro trying to stop it. And right now Warfield apparently is trying to get a psychological edge-- which might help more than Nixon's play- calling. "I was sort of surprised when he suggested it," Warfield said. "I knew he was a staunch foot- New San Diego Coach Plans To Adopt Lombards System for not SAN DIEGO (AP) -Head Coach Harland Svare says he wants the San Diego Chargers to adopt the Vince Lombard "system" of professional foot ball and plans to take charge o the defense himself. As for the offense, Svare an nounced Monday that he has hired Bob Schnelker, an assist ant coach at Green Bay for the past seven years, to be head offensive coach. Svare, who dismissed all the San Diego assistants when he became permanent head coach last Dec. 19, also named four other men to his staff, all of whom he said he had worked or olayed with in past years anc lad "seen under pressure." Svare, a former head coach of the Los Angeles Rams, introduced Schnelker at a news conference 'by saying, "I consider him almost Lombardi- trained. It's the system that 1 want and he's been handling il in Green Bay." The 41-year-old Svare worked under Lombard! as defensive Team 'A' Holds 5-Week Archery Shooting Lead Team 'A' held the l e a d through the fifth week and Jaseph Hall of Team 'D' posted the high score for the week with a 282 in the week's ''competition that wound up Sunday at the Indoor Archery Lanes on N. Main St. The scores for the week with Ive-week team totals and week- y individual scores: Team 'A' (7335) -- Bud Comer, 265; Donald Leonard, 243; Tom Jones, 259; and Kenneth regory, 265. and Tom Elder 246. Team 'B' (7173) -- Bernard Cox, Tom 238; Floyd Galloway, and Jones, 224; tins, 270. Team 'C' Keatts, 232; 241; Robert Wayne Hop- coach of the Washington Redskins 'before coming to I he Chargers in 1971 as general manager. Schnelker worked for Lombardi when the late coach was still with the Packers. Schnelker, 43, described the "Lombardi system" as a "very simple system based on execution. The purpose is to out-execute the defensive team you're playing against." He stressed "simplicity, preparation and a minimum o/ mistakes" as the key factors in volved. Also named to Svare's stat'J were: -- Offensive backfield coach: ball f a n , but lo know Hie exact maneuver . . . he's probably seen Ihe play on national television. "But," said Warfield, throwing in the psychological needle Renfro's edification. l k lt's necessarily my best pattern. Jusl because of Ihe a t t e n - tion doesn't mean I'll go lo il or stay away from it. "If it happens I'll just be thinking of my pattern--making adjustments on my release from the line of scrimmage--lo make il successful. Because the President, suggested il, doesn't mean there's any additional pressure." And, then, maybe for Renfro's benefit, he reiterated. "It doesn't mean I'm going.to use it. It doesn'l mean 1 won't use it." Ren fro, of course, has seen Warfield run the pattern which he did in Ihe American Football Conference championship game against Baltimore, setting up the Dolphins' final touchdown in a 21-0 victory wilh a 50-yard reception. Renfro can't lose sight of that, but he also remembers being singled out as one of the goats in lasl. year's Super Bowl loss lo Baltimore, having tipped a pass lhat fell into John Mackey's hands for a Coll louchdown in their 16-13 victory, Renfro still lives with that. "I think I ' l l always bs haunted by it," Renfro said. "1 was in a trance afterwards. I didn'l answer the phone for six weeks. I still don't think I touched the ball. The films I saw were inconclusive. "But I'v elcarned to live with George. .Dickson, an assistant in 47, who Houston was lasl season. --Defensive line coach: Wall Yowardsky, 43, also with the Oilers last year. --Special teams coach and "troubleshooter": Ron Waller, 38, a former star running back wilh the Los Angeles Rams and in recent years a successful head coach in the minor league Atlantic Coast Conference. --Player-coach: Rick Redman, 28, a seven-year Charger veteran and the team's player representative, who will handle linebackers. Still to be hired, Svare said, are an offensive line coach and a defensive backfield coach. Of his new assistants, the lead coach said, "I know them. know what they're going to do. I don't have to wait a year to find out. I'll have no need to interfere." it." Now he's living with thoughts of the President's Play. "You've got to give Warfield credit-- he's great," Renfro said. "He has great quickness and a weave that seems to destroy defensive backs. Because of that and the success he's had he psyches a lot of people out. So I can't just worry about one play because he'll be beating me on something else." But he knows he's been put on the spot. My job," is going to he acknowledged be to know when that down-and-in is coming." That's the pressure on him. But then there is one man who might be able to offer help-- a Dallas fan who will be here in person, and just might be able lo offer Renfro a defensive maneuver to counter the down-and-in. The fan's name is Lyndon Jolrison. i CONVENIENT Come as you are THE KIDS LOVE IT So will you DRIVE-IN CLEANERS Look For These Features In (7160) Alvin 'ayne, 276; Don Devall, 263; Kenneth Martin, 242; Robert ook, 189; and Danny Goad, 74. Team 'D' (7309) -- Henry Agee, 269; Al Mackiewicz, 243; Butch Mays, 257; Vernon Hooser, 263; and Joseph Hall, 282. Team 'E' (7189) -- Rachel H o s i e r , 232; Diane Mackie- z, 241; Karen Agee, 230; and Judy Mays, 226. HOMELITE CHAIN SAWS MOWERS TILLERS Sales and Service VIRGINIA HARDWARE MANUFACTURING CO,, INC. Corner Lynn and Loyal Dial 792-1945 Next Sunday's Basketball's Jerry West: Bloody, But Unbowed He was so skinny when he entered the National Basketball e a g u e that many people bought he'd never live through he first schedule. Even now, laving survived 11 and a half easons with the Los Angeles Lakers, at six feet, three inches and U88 pounds Jerry West is considered almost frail. In the January 16th issue, read Larry Borlstcin's exclusive F a m i l y Weekly story of the courage and determination that has enabled West to endure repealed broken noses, two brokes hands, numerous broken fingers, p u l l e d muscles, sprains, strains and bruises from head to toe, to bc- 2in the 1971-72 season as the fourth-highest scorer in the history of professional basketball. Something Is Terribly Wrong With America's Children The evidence is pouring in: local and lederal studies lead experts to conclude that our children are in trouble--prim ar- ilv because we are in trouble. Whose fault is il? And, more imnortant, what can bo done to c om/7y \VeeWy" ! hing lhat can be acquired, or is it something you have lo be born with? Tf you have a terrific sense of humor, is it more difficult to see yourself as you really are? Can you teil any- ;hing about a man's personality by the kind of jokes he doesn't 'ike? Test your answers against ;hc experts' with the January 16th Family Weekly true-false quiz that takes an "educated" ook at humor. Can A "Bombshell" Still Find Happiness In Hollywood? Peer J. Oppenheimers January 16th Family Weekly "Slar 3 rofilc" asks t h e q u e s t 'Can Edy Williams, with help rom her husband and press agent, movie rl-i-r-e-c-t-o-r Russ Meyer, succeed such Hollywood ex svmbols as Jayne Ms*?-- iekl, Marilyn Monroe and Jane Russell as * super S-T-A-R?" The Death Of A Woman In the January 16th issue of Family Weekly magazine, Kate Holliday relates a deeply touching experience she shared w i t h the f a m i l y of a courageous lady , , ,, _ , ., _ TT , . /'oomcrt to suffer horrible pain he!o? Rear! Alan D. Haas' in-!through the short time left to depth report in the January 16th;her. The author recounts the issue of Family Weekly maga- fjr.al hours of agonv shared with zinc. Learn what child phycho- ! Insists, doctors, government and a slranzer. And the overwhelming sorrow one h u m a n can feel · · · - · - I T - - _ . - - - j « i ^ . · · · t i i · t »r 11 v. 11 u i * i ·· il lci I mental health association stud- for the misery of another ics have discovered abou! the; crisis in America's fami'y life.;, It's a crisis so deep and pervasive thai it is in danger of . , , .. ni -;"«T.v-Lp Dinners "crippling" tion. an entire genera- |T)o You Understand Your Own Sense Of Humor? Is ,1 sense of humor In her January ifith entry to (he Family Woekiy "Cookbook," Food Editor Marilyn Hanson offers complete, step · by - step recipes and easy-to-follow in"(ructions t h a t ciiarantcfi fam- · 'ly-salisfyinK help for (he cook some-,0'1 the run.

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