Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 29, 1977 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 29, 1977
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Ten HOPE (ARK.i STAR Grotesque packaging of the Osmonds New maid of cotton gug^^^^^^H^^^^^^^^^ Thursday, December 29, 1977 THE PRIVATE EYE David Handler iikf them (0 tx? iriiwtiiirt! airifH! >l in (Jus* Ry r»avM Handler f>>nny j»n<f Man* is f»n<- of the- miiM rynifvil •.hows on U-t'-vjMW) h p»«-kft its «ait> M.»m-«> from the rc-al world *{-!>', i -(ji'nxi-:. it*, rnt>?i.'».'tj{<' froiri faM,.sy|;md Aft fl re-Mil! «•<•• ;-;H ;« show which MraiMk-s UK(hilt (fiC!v if! lh«' i to [>f both th<- II':-. HI, 7 hri »•'.<. nut hint; w«f)fj|j with « variety fthnw built «r«tintj « couple. of wholesome, t'xut>t>ranl teenagers i whoops, Ktitry, Donny's 20 now i If foe "orii? hmir per wpck Amcrk'H wonts to Iw- !>ev«» in H Innd of clean-cut kids who (lYnt'l drink or take do|M\ don 'I hiive plmnle», don't (/,<•( pregnant, und hwvc no visible hangups « fine. Wt> all nerd to m-«pe into Ihr fnlry tale Hint life Is ntlll one lonj> .Softball gnme with H j;l.'(s:< of IcmonmJe on the mdc-. It's U»? itienUil equivalent of 10 minute;; in U»c Sfiuna to f.;cl the crud out of your pores Hut it uoivi down when (he Osmond*' Archie comics world i« inv/ided by hard rock music, psychedelic visual effects and slick Mhowbiz inrinnerK nnd drvsji. Instead of letting Donny nnd Muric b<: what they nro, the show's pnck- (iRers insist they try to win over fill the hipNters out there too. They've, been done* over UK « crude parody of H Hollywood married Their little routine.* nt the beginning and middle of tbf> show SURCC-M Sonny and OUT morr than a little hit. Me irtitiateff the subje* t, she filiiyr, dumb r'Now Donny, you KNOW I can't keep IfHrk of figures") but ends up putting him down However, they don't carry it off, They read the cue rnrds jihsmelfsMy and crock thmwlvf"; up «s if they are two bumpkin--, who have won » supermarket < ontesl to boivf H vnriety show for » niijht The heart ol Uie show i.s when Dormy nnd Marie uet into their ".She's n little hit country, he's n little bit rock 'n roll" medle.y. They cut back and forth between Marie singing her kind of song nnd Donny his. That's when I rewlly get nauseous. Marie leans toward « romantic, soft pop sound which is almost middle of the road. Knowing tluit she's an IB-yt'iir-<>ld innorcnt who baw only ju.it lK-(;un to go out on non-chaperoned dates Injects a somewhat rare note of bcllwabUlly to thofic generally gooey lyrics. But the pairing of this image with her much-touted physical transformation is nothing short of vulgnr. With all of that make-up and lipstick, the short hair, silver knee boots and slinky costumes, she looks like the Bride of Frnnkuntituin --• assuming that ntory took place in Times Square instead of the Carpathian Mountains. Donny, meanwhile, IM?comes the quintessential rocker. He gets out there in hl« three-piece suit and performs frantic, bard rock songs with moogs. fireworks begins reign tonight MEMPHIS. T>nn. ,AP> - A new Maid of Cc!ton will begin a year-long reign over the nation's cotton industry tonight. Eighteen young women, representing cotton-producing states from the Qarolinas to California, are going through the final selection process in Memphis today. One of the finalists will succeed Ellen Clark of Memphis, the 1977 Maid of Cotton, during ceremonies at a Memphis hotel! One o> the new maid's first duties will be to appear in Dallas Monday for the Cotton Bowl parade and football game between Texas and Notre Dame. I^ler, the new maid will meet President Carter and begin an international tour to promote cotton. Th^ finalist? ar? Alison Taylor. 23, Clarksvjlle. Ark.; Kl'.e'n Timberlake. 22, Arlington. Tex.; Jamie Williams. 21, Kl Paso, Tex.: Lam Williams, 20, Ainory, Miss.; I/r.ry Ha thorn, 21. Wichita Falls, Tex.; Claudie Kreutzberg, 21. Riverside, Calif.; Sandra I-amberi. 20, Mesa, Ariz.; Kelli Lynch, 20, Santa Teresa, N.M.: Lynn Miller. 20, Monrovia, Calif.; Lynda Nolan, 23 Scottsboro. /\la.; Mona Britt. 20, Jackson. Miss.; rath, erineCash. 21, Memphis; Elizabeth Cook, 19, New Orleans; Cindy Gallagher, 20, Kansas City, Mo.; Cynthia Hamilton, 21, Baton Rouge, La.; Ruth Ann Harman. 20, Durham, N.C.; Becky Bailey, 19, Lubbock, Tex.; and Marilyn Boone 21, Inno, S.C. DONNY AND MAHIK's producers aren't satisfied with a lieeenl-Nl/eil, loyal audience. As a result they have twJ*terf the two kids practically Ix-yond reengnltlon and » misty hoax on all of us. find wild camera angle.*. It's preposterous seeing him Mruttin 1 around on singe, wiggling bis butt at the audience and .shrieking, "Play that funky music while boy, play that funky music 'till you die." A mental image of the Moiling Stones with Wayne N'ewUm subbing for Mick .laggereome.s to mind. Even the physical presentation is a bail parody of a slick show. The surrealistic opening graphics look like reject. 1 ; from a I,cvis commercial. The sets approximate the sort of migraine headache, a geometry teacher might have. If you had to find your way through this assemblage of angular chrome, mirrors and blinking lights you'd get broken glass in your sbinbonc and fall 30 feel to the ice below, where you'd be run over by Postal labor talks in '78 picture the Ice Angels (essentially Jackie (Reason's June Taylor Dancers on .skates) Shoddiest of all -- Donny and Marie's voices are prerecorded on the production numbers and even, it seems, on their duet.s. They're not very good at lip-synching. I don't mean lo find fault with Donny and Marie. I think they are polished, talented performers — especially considering their respective ages. They are good at what they do. But the packaging of Donny and Marie is an outrage. The producers aren't satisfied with a decent-sized, loyal audience. They want a hit. As a result they have twisted the two kids practically beyond recognition and perpetrated a nasty hoax on all of us. 'NKWSI'AI'KH KNTF.IUMUSK ASSN.) For Fiiday, Doc. 30 BRIDGE Oswald and Jim Jacoby Down two at 7 hearts?? WASHINGTON (AP) - Poat- al officials like to teD the story of what happened when the Houston Poat Office announced that It was taking applications for Jobs. More than 19,000 people applied. "Postal employees have very attractive Jobs. You only have to see how people are seeking these Jobs to know how good they are," says Postmaster General Benjamin F. Ballar. Baiter's view is understandable. The Postal Service 6ice» negotiHtloa-j in im on a new contract with its labor un- ions. Postal management feels that the demand for postal Jobs , shows that those who have the Jobs now have a good deal. The feeling also is held by some outsiders, who say postal wages have risen faster than those for workers in other industries since Congress stopped setting the postal wage scales early in this decade and bargaining was established Union leaders dispute these statements and are expected to seek substantial Increases in wages and fringe benefits as well as assurances of Job secur- T V PREVIEWS By JAY SHARBUTT AP Television Writer LOS ANGELES (AP) _ Since l%2, announcer Ed McMahon has heralded Johnny Carson's frequent visits to "Tonight." He also makes a few bucks on outside work. Come the New Year, he tries a new venture. He'll host "Coin 1 Home," a half-hour syndicated show in which he accompanies various stars to their hometowns, big and small. It isn't a series yet. Only the pilot show has been taped so far. In it, he goes with country music's Roy Clark to Clark's tiny hometown of Meherrin, Va. The show will air in January on about 60 cities. If stations like and buy the Idea, a series will result. "We're pretty pleased with it," said McMahon, a tall, hearty gent born 54 years in Detroit. "We've got a good idea, so we'll see what happens. We hope it'll sell." He says he's already got agreements from such as Joe Namath, Alice Cooper and Burl Reynolds to join him on "Goin 1 Home." As, with Clark's show, he said, each homecoming will be taped on location. That he'll al&i be on location — but remain a regular on "Tonight" - "•« tho ! tMghjest part I have," McMwhon sold.' "I'll have to do 26 of these (initially) and they're itlways in places like Meherriri, Va. They're not easy to get to:" The problem of travel tune is eased a bit by a new NBC contract he signed la# year. He say a it gives him nine weeks of vacation per ' year from "Tonight," though not all at QTH* of <x>urse. (The deal isn't quite as lavish as the one Carson recently signed with NBC. It reportedly gives Johnny 15 weeks off a year, plus 25 three-day work weeks and 12 four-day work weeks.) McMahon said if "Coin 1 Home" goes to series form, plans call for him to be both the host and guest of one episode, to visit the town In which he was raised, Lowell, Mass. He said he lived there with his grandmother because, when he was a kid, he got tired of knocking about the country with his parents. His father, he added, was a professional fundraiser. They rarely stayed in one town longer than a few months, he said. After his father finished one job, it was on to another task in another town and Ed never had a place he really could call home. So he asked his folks if he could live with his grandmother. "That was a very sad, traumatic moment for me — but they understood my problem," said McMahon, who attended Boston College and started his radio career at station WLLH in Lowell. During World War II, he was a Marine night instructor and test pilot, flying Corsair fighters. But not in combat. He was to go overseas, but his orders were canceled on V-J Day. He went back to broadcasting, then was recalled to duty during the Korean war. He says he worked for Marine artillery, flying 85 missions in a tiny L-19 spotter plane. Which is no way to grow old. "You bet," laughed Big Ed McMahon. "But after you do that, you can do anything." ity when the negotiations begin in April. The current three-year contract, expiring in June, guaranteed annual pay raises plus cost-of-living increases. The Postal Service says the average salary of those work- era covered by the contract is 115,038. With the coat of fringe benefits, the total comes to $17,568. A strike threat is unusally potent in the hands of postal labor. A mail strike would have immediate and major effects on the national economy because check clearings and millions of other financial transactions are conducted through the mall. Ballar expresses confidence that there will be no strike this year. However, walkouts in the Northeast in 1970 caused a massive mall jam and led to calling out of Army troops to move the mail. Job security likely will be an issue in the negotiations because the work force has been contracting, with 60,000 jobs eliminated through attrition and involuntary transfers in about two years. Jobs are protected because of a clause in the current contract banning layoffs. Asked whether he will seek to eliminate this clause tills year, Ballar replied in an interview, "I expect it will be a topic for discussion." Because more than four-fifths of the Postal Service's coats are for labor, this year's negotiations are crucial to the financial position of the mail agency. The Postal Service was established in 1971 in a reorganization that was hoped would end postal deficits. A business-style framework was created out of the old Post Office Department. But the Postal Service has operated in the red every year since then, and Congress is considering moves to strip the agency of the independence It was given in 1971. Across the bargaining table from the Postal Service will be representatives of the American Postal Workers Union, the National Association of Letter Carriers, the mailhandlers division of the laborers' international Union and the National Rural Letter Carriers Association. Washington Arch in New York nty'y Washington Square was designed bv architect Stanford White'and completed in 1895 to mark the centenary of George Washington's first presidential establishment of tele- aph lines to the West Coast N'OHTII * A < A () A t; : K l WKST 74 •) 8 5 10 H li 4 : HI a u :', SOUTH * K r. 2 V K ,1 lOHfiS > KQ4 * A Vulnerable: Both, Dealer: South, Opening lead. Four of clubs. W«-st North Kusl smill) Pass Pass fi NT I'iiss 7V I'ass I'ass look me out. but Me spoiled that plan. He bid six hearts over my six notrump so when he corrected to seven hearts I was barreri from the bidding and had to let him play it." "How did he go down?" we asked. "It was no trouble for him. West opened the four of clubs. He played my queen. East dropped the five and he discarded a spade. I asked if lie had any clubs and he replied, 'No clubs, thank you.' I asked again and got the same reply. Several tricks later when he produced the ace of clubs we were down two on the set up hand of all time." ASTRO • GRAPH By Osu " ld & Juines Jacoby Bernice Bede Osol Dec. 30, 1977 You will have more time to spend on pleasurable pursuits this coming year. Things will be bolter careerwiso and you will have a freer spirit lo travel and do what you tike. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.19) Others lind you charming today, because of their realization lhat you have a deep and sincere concern for them. Like lo find out more of what lies ahead (or you? Send for your copy of Astro-Graph Letter by mailing 50 cents for each and a long, sell-addressed, stamped envelope to Astro-Graph P O Box -189. Radio City Station' N.Y. 10019. Be sure to specify your birth sign. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.19) Making yourself or your surroundings more attractive Is what you excel in today. Try a new hairstyle or rnake-up or ledecorale your dwelling PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) Fnends with whom you have strong emotional bonds will deny you very little today. If you need a favor, don't hesitate lo make it known. ARIES (March 21-April 19) This is a good day to be extra- solicitous of those working for you or in your behalf. It will stand you in good stead now, as well as in the future. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Romance could be one of your biightest events today. It might be someone you're already involved with, or it could even be somebody new. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You aie extra-fortunate if managing or directing those you love today. What you do can bo a special benefit to you too CANCER (June 21-July 22) In ways thai are not immediately evident, you are lucky today. The source of your good fortune may be unknown until you reap its benefits LEO (July 23-Aug.22) Be willing to help others today because you care lor them. You will receive more than you give in an unselfish manner VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sepl.22) Business and pleasure are a compatible mix loi you today. If you have a business contact you can invite to lunch 01 dinner get on the phone now. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.23) A rendezvous with candlelight and wine for you and the one you caie for. — follow this order of the day and you'll both have a pleasant, happy time SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.22) Members of the opposite sex aie particularly attracted to you loday. Even people you didn't know even noticed you will cast admiring glances your way SAGITTARIUS (Nov.23-Dec.21) The motivation you need today is not of the hiead-and-butter variety. It is something like a luxury item thai you've fancied but didn't stfive ioi Iron ore and rubber are the main products of the African nation of Liberia. We asked the unlucky expert for his unluckiest hand of the year. He replied, "I had too many for any one to stand out. This one is my worst, but it happened twenty years ago when an insufficient bid barred your partner. I sat North" and was playing cut-around, high- stake rubber bridge with the worst player I have ever known as my partner. "My six-notrump bid was based on a desire to end the rubber. I intended to bid seven notrump if my partner The same Florida old- tirner wanted to know if Mrs. Culbertson and Mrs. Sims were the two greatest women players of those early days of contract. The answer is that Mrs Culbertson and Miss Elinor Murdoch, who still plays in Birmingham, Ala., were the two best. Mrs. Sims just one of the 10 best. 'NKW.SI'AI'KH KNTKKI'KISE ASSN. I (Do you have a question /,. the experts? Write 'Ask the Jacobys" care of this newspaper. The Jacobys will answer individual questions it stamped, self-addressed envelopes are enclosed. The most interesting questions will be used in this column and will receive copies o! JACOBY MODERN. ) Lawrence E. Lamb, M.D. Diet food confusion By Lawrence Lamb, M.D. DEAR DR. LAMB —lam another confused reader about cholesterol, fat. and salt-free diets. My husband has had a bypass operation on his heart and a bypass operation for a blocked artery to one kidney. He still has a partial obstruction in the artery of the other kidney and has high blood pressure. I am trying to feed him a low-fat low-cholesterol salt- restricted diet, but the labels on the dietary food confuse me. They list sodium in milligrams. Is sodium the same thing as salt? labels may read "polyunsaturated fatty acid trace, saturated two grams, total fat four grams." 1 don't know how to use these figures and if it is a low-fat food. I use Egg Heaters, Morning Star cholesterol-freo breakfast strips. All meat or chicken, which are very- small servings, have all the fat trimmed from them. I boil chicken and beef, let it stand and remove all the fat before making stews. That makes it very tasteless so 1 add one or two bouillon cubes. Can you help meV DEAR READER You need help. Salt is sodium chloride, and you will get about l gram of sodium in two and a half grams of sodium chloride salt. It follows that 100 milligrams of sodium is equivalent to about 250 milligrams of sodium chloride (ordinary table salt). And those houii- lon cubes you are using to add taste to the meal are loaded with sodium chloride. One average bouillon cube contains %0 milligrams of sodium. Try to learn to cook with spices to add flavor including curry powder garlic if your husband likes it and other spices. You might be surprised to learn what an apple or two added to a beef pot roast will do for its flavor. I really wish the food industry would list the food values in calorics rather than grams. That would make it easier for everyone and would make conversion from ounces to grams a piece of cake for shoppers but for some reason they uon't seem to realize this or don't want to do it. As a basic rule, no more than 35 percent of all calories in your husband's diet should come from the total fat. A good way to estimate a particular food's fat content is to add the grams of carbohydrates and proteins. That total should be four times the weight of the total fat in that food. In such a food, only 32 percent or Jess of the calories are from fat. This is based on the point that a gram of carbohydrate and protein contains about four calories while a gram of fat contains nine calories. It isn't perfect, but if a third or less of the fat in a food is saturated fat (for example. 1 gram of saturated fat, 1 gram of rnonoun- saturated fat and 1 gram of polyunsaturated fat), and the total grams of carbohydrate plus protein is four- times as much or more than the grams of fat, that food is a good choice. That will rule out some of those foods you are using which contain no cholesterol but do contain lots of fat. I am sending you The Health Letter number 1-3 Diet. Preventing Atheros- clerosis, to give you .some general guide lines, but it will be just a start for what you really need. Others who want this information can send 50 cents with a long self-addressed, stamped envelope for it to me in caiv of this newspaper, P.O. Ho\ 1551, Radio City Station New York, NY JOOI'J. 'KK KNTI:KI'!<I.SK ,\.vs\ Television Logs Thursday Night 6:00 Over Easy 2-9 News 3-4-&-1M2 MaryTyler Moore 10 Bewitched 5 6:30 MacNea-Lehrer Report 2-9 Bewitched 3 Brady Bunch 4 Cross-Wits e Adam-12 5.7 Andy Griffith i«M2 Hogan's Heroes 8-11 7:00 Arkansas Game and Fish 2-9 Welcome Back, Kotter 3.7-10 Chips 4-6 Waltons 11-12 Corner Pyle 8 Gunsmoke 5 7:30 Concert: Eric Landerer 2-9 What's Happening! 3-7-10 Doris Day 8 8:00 Music From Aspen 2-9 Barney Miller 3-10 James At 15 4-6 College Basketball 7 HawaiiFive-0 11-12 My Three Sons 5 700 Club 8 8:30 Carter Country 3-10 Beverly Hillbillies 5 9:00 Evening of Championship Skating 2-9 ReddFoxx 3-10 Class of'65 • 4-6 Barnaby Jones 11-12 Movie 5 "The Mad Bomber" 9:30 Manna 8 10:00 Dick Cavett 2-9 News 3-4-6-7-10-11-12 Metroplex News 5 Melodyland 8 10:15 Movie Continued 5 10:30 ABC News 2-9 Police Story 3-10 Johnny Carson 4-6 Gunsmoke 7 Movie 11-12 "Notorious" Only Believe with Vicki Jamison 8 11:00 Movie Eleven 5 "Psychomania" 11:30 Police Story 7 11:40 Fonda: An American L*gacy 3-10 12:00 Tomorrow 4-6 12:40 Fonda: An American Tp crn p v n 12:45 NightwatchNews 5 1:00 Meditations-Sign Off 5 Friday Morning 6:00 PTLClub 3-7 Rise and Shine 10 CBSNews n Ross Bagley Show 8 6:20 Your Pastor 12 6:25 Lone Ranger 4 6:30 Archies 12 6:35 Meditations 5 6:40 Morning Report 5 6:45R.F.D.6 6 6:55 4 Your Information 4 7:00 Good Morning America 3.7-10 Today 4^ CBS News 12 Captain Kangaroo 11 Heckle &Jeckle 8 Slam Bang Theatre 5 7:30 Mighty Mouse 8 8:00 Good Morning Arkansas 7 Captain Kangaroo 12 Dinah! n Comedy Capers 5 Deputy Dawg 8 8:30 Big Valley 7 Dusty's Treehouse 5 Little Rascals 8 9:00 Meiv Griffin 3 Sonford&Son 4-6 Price Is Right 12 Dinah! 10 Phil Donahue n Leave It To Beaver 5 The 700 Club 8 9:30 Holly Squares 4-6 Edge of Night 7 That Girl 5 10:00 Wheel Of Fortune 4-6 Happy Days 7-ifl Match Game 12 Cross-Wits 11 The F.B.I. 5 10:30 Family Feud 3-7-10 Knockout 4-6 Love of Life 11-12 Bible-Pat Robertson 8 Thomas Jefferson Thomas Jefferson, the third president, was born April 13, 1743, at Shadwell, Va. Because he opposed the Federalists and centralization, he was called a Republican (the equivalent of a Democrat in later years). In 1776 he-wrote the basic draft of the Declaration of Independence. He made treaties with France and Prussia, studied architecture, gardening and the French Revolution, whose leaders consulted him. 10:55 CBS News 11:00 The Better Sex Baggy Pants and the Nitwits Young and the Restless Ironside .God of our Fathers News 11-12 3-7-10 1 4-6 11-12 5 8 3 4-6 7-10 Red Hand Gang Ryan's Hope Search For Tomorrow 11-12 Big Valley 8 Afternoon 12:00 All My Children 3-7-10 Little Rock Today 4 News 6-11-12 Metroplex Noon News 5 12:30 Days of our Lives 4-6 As the World Turns 11-12 The Archies 5 1:00 $20,000 Pyramid 3-7-10 Afternoon Movie 5 "A Haunting We Will Go" Blue-Gray Bowl (Lave) 8 1:30 One Life to Live 3-7-10 Doctors 4-6 Guiding Light 11-12 Andy Griffith 8 2:00 Another World 4-6 All in the Family 11-12 Dennis the Menace 8 2:15 General Hospital 3-7-10 2:30 All in the Family 11-12 Popeye & Bugs Hour 8 3:00 Edge of Night 3-10 Marcus Welby, M.D. 4 For Richer, For Poorer 6 Popeye & Friends 5-7 Tattletales 11-12 3:30 Electric Company 2-9 Three Stooges 3 Our Gang 6 Bozo's Big Top 7 TheFlintstones 5-8 I Love Lucy 10 Porky Pig n I Love Lucy 10-12 4:00 Mister Rogers 2-9 Star Trek 3 Bewitched 4 Leave It To Beaver 6 Star Trek 3-S New Mickey Mouse Club 7 Dick Van Dyke 10 Munsters n Gunsmoke 12 4:40 Zoom 2-9 Emergency One 4 Giligan's Island 6 Andy Griffith 7 Hogan's Heroes 10 Gilligan'a Island 5-6 Wild, Wild West 11 Brady Bunch 8 5:00 Sesame Street 2-9 Odd Couple 3 My Three Sons 6 News 7-10-12 5:3d News 3-4-6-7-10-11-12 Night 6:00 Bewitched 5 Over Easy 2-9 News 3-4-6-11-12 Mary Tyler Moore 10 6:30 Adam-12 5.7 Hogan's Heroes 8-n MacNeil-Lehrer Report 2-9 Bewitched 3 Brady Bunch 4 Andy Griffith 10-12 7:00 Gunsmoke 5 Corner Pyle 8 Washington Week In Review 2-9 Donny & Marie 3-7-10 Orange Bowl 4 CPOSharkey 6 Wonder Woman 11-12 7:30 Doris Day 8 Wall Street Week 2-9 Chico and theMan \ g 8:00 My Three Sons 5 700 Club a Visions 2-9 Gator Bowl 3-7-10 "Pitt Panthere face Clemson Tigers" Rockf ord Files 4-6 Movie 11-12 "Zorro" 8:30 Beverly Hillbillies 5 9:00 Quincy 4^ Movie 5 "Zulu" 9:30 Best of Ernie Kovacs 2-9 Bible-Pat Robertson g 10:00 Dick Cavett 2-9 Metroplex News 5 Jimmy Swaggart 8 News 4-6-11-12 10:30 News 2-9 Johnny Carson 4-6 President Carter's Trip 11-12 11:00 News 3.7.10 Mash 11-12 11:30 Movie 3 "The Interns" Gunsmoke 7 Baretta 10 12:00 Journey to Adventure a 1:15 Meditations- Sign Off 5 1:30 Meditations- Sign Off 5

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free