The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on November 11, 1979 · Page 21
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 21

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Salina, Kansas
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 11, 1979
Page:
Page 21
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22 CBS makes its plans for Campaign '80 By JOAN HANAUER NEW YORK (UPI) - Bill Leonard doesn't worry about rival network raids on his CBS News department — he's too busy working .out the $25-30 million dollars his 'network will spend on the 1980 presidential election campaign. Leonard, president of CBS News, said his plans for coverage of campaign '80 began the day after election, 1976. "Years ago," he said in an interview, "we used to think about conventions and elections. Now the primaries are the first ballots of the convention, starting shortly after the first of the year. Each primary is another ballot. By the time you get to the convention, the candidates have been selected. In the millions In very round, ballpark figures, Leonard thinks each network will spend about $25-30 million covering Campaign '80, for a three-network total of $75 to $100 million. Most of the increase over the approximately $50 mil- That's Entertainment The Salina Journal lion the networks were estimated to have spent on the 1976 presidential campaign pays tribute to inflation. Leonard said CBS will cover every primary and even some caucuses, which will enliven most Tuesday nights from late February to the middle of June. A primary campaign in Iowa, he pointed out, has become a national event, a way in which all Americans, not just lowans, can learn to know the candidates. "It's murder on the candidates," he said, "but it gives the voters a better idea who they are voting for. "This campaign is going to be interesting on both sides," Leonard said, "with the Kennedy-Carter contest, and Brown around to make it more so. There are about 12 people running on the Republican side, and we'll be covering at least three — Reagan, Connally and Ford." He was referring, of course, to Sen. Edward Kennedy, President Carter and California Gov. Jerry Brown in the Democratic brawl, and Ronald Reagan, John Connally, and former president Gerald Ford in the Republican free-for-all. CBS will not interrupt regular pro: .<-;.- "•-, ?.? iis- 'gmzy. cm;, m? W^^^xv : :Sfi;mm? ; ':K.K ..!":'?;'; >,K-';-,. •:";•'. :;;:;:"!' ; *":" »M ;S: ^.^.••.•'V^^-'-'^Jf^^t^f^V ^.gsiKsfessitii Alive in Salina Custom Auto Show, 1 to 10 p.m., Bicentennial Center. Salina Movies Fox - "And Justice for All." Vogue — "Plunning." Sunset Plaza Cinemas — Side 1: "Halloween." Side 2: "Jesus." Mid State Cinemas - Side 1: "10." Side 2: "Apocalypse Now." Sunday TV NFL Football, Noon, Channels 2, 3, 18 - The Pittsburgh Steelers meet the Chiefs at Kansas City. At 3 p.m., the Patriots vs. the Broncos. NFL Football, Noon, Channels 7 and 12 - The St. Louis Cardinals face the Washington Redskins. Famous Classic Tales, 3 p.m., Channels 7 and 12 — "Black Beauty" experiences many hardships before the horse is reunited with its master. Salvage-I, 6 p.m., Channel 10 — California's shipping lanes are threatened by a driftinglceberg. Archie Bunker's Place, 7 p.m., Channels 7 and 12 — Murray has to explain an old assault conviction before he can be granted a liquor license. Mork and Mindy, 7 p.m., Channel 10 — While pursuing a political career, Mindy's cousin is threatened with violence by an opponent. One Day at a Time, 7:30 p.m., Channels 7 and 12 — Barbara hires a genetics tutor. Alice, 8 p.m., Channels 7 and 12 — Guest star Martha Raye reprises her role as Mel's domineering Mom who handles the cooking when her son injures his back. c Jeffersons, 8:30 p.m., Channels 7 and and the King of Siam. Deborah Kerr and Yul Brynner. "Dog Day Afternoon," 8 p.m., Channels 2, 3, 18 — Sonny Wortzik (Al Pacino) plans a bank robbery that goes awry. While a crowd of onlookers and TV cameras arrive on the scene, Sonny keeps the cops at bay by threatening to kill his hostages. "Love for Rent," 8 p.m., Channel 10 — A small-town girl searches Hollywood's sleazy underworld searching for her sister. Lisa Eilbacher and Annette 0' Toole. graming on those Tuesday nights, except for short periods to give results. ("After ail, people want to know who won.") When called for, the primary results will be wrapped up in an 11:30 p.m. (Eastern time) special report. Leonard, a stocky man with white hair who often pauses to think before answering a question — something many television executives appear afraid to do — smiles ruefully about the raids ABC and NBC have made on his news department. "They look over at this field, they see all these beautiful horses who win all those races, and they think, gee, I'd like to have those horses. "Everybody knows CBS is where the people are," Leonard said, coming down to earth. "When the time comes, that this isn't true, that will be when CBS News is in trouble." While waxing philosophical about a certain amount of internetwork raiding going on all the.time, he was definite about top CBS names having contracts that don't expire for some time. He specifically mentioned Walter Cronkite, whose contract runs until he is 65 (Nov. 4, 1981), with options that run much longer, Roger Mudd, whose contract runs through 1980, and Dan Rather, whose just signed a new contract a year ago. "I'll be gone by the time his contract expires," said Leonard, 63, referring to the CBS mandatory retirement age of 65, which now is applied to executives but not to "talent" such as Cronkite. Some newsmen leave because they want to go in a specific direction that is not open to them at CBS. Bill McLaughlin, for instance, asked to cover the United Nations. Leonard told him to get a .45 pistol, go shoot Richard C. Hottelet who now has that assignment, and bring back his body. "Then we'll talk." McLaughlin went to ABC. Wilde's comedy of manners next AAarymount production ABOUT LAW — Al Pacino stars in "...And Justice for All" as a dedicated trial lawyer whose attempt to keep an innocent young man out of jail threatens his own future. The film, directed by Norman Jewison, and also starring Jack Warden, is showing at the Fox Theater. 12 — Friends and family upset Lionel with their well-meaning advice about his approaching fatherhood. Trapper John, M.D., 9 p.m., Channels 7 and 12 — A Vietnam veteran pretends to be seriously injured after an accident on the job. TV Movies "The King and I," 2:30 p.m., Channel 10 — This lavish musical tells of the romance between an English tutor Oscar Wilde's comedy, "The Importance of Being Earnest," will be given by the Marymount College speech and drama department Dec. 12-16. Curtain time is 8 p.m. in the college's Little Theater. The play, which is considered to be one of Wilde's masterpieces, involves an ingenious case of mistaken identity. Leading roles in the comedy of manners are portrayed by Fred Vogler as Algernon Moncrieff and Robert Bruce- Brake as Jake Worthington. Their girlfriends are played by Cathy Pickett and Jane Gorman as Cecily Cardew and Gwendoline Fairfax. Others in the cast are Anita Fiedler as Lady Bracknell; Carol Maguire, Miss Prism; Phil Kinen, Dr. Chasuble; Todd Theel, Lane, and John Ellis, Merriman. Richard Herman, Marymount speech and drama instructor, is the play's director. J.M. Wallis is the technical di- rector and Brake is scenic designer. Costumes are by Trudy Bricker, and Clay Davis is the lighting designer. Paul Laudick is stage director. Ticket information on "The Importance of Being Earnest" will be announced later. SHRIMP PEEL AND SEAFOOD BUFFET ALL YOU CAN EAT $OOO FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16 5:30-8:30 p.m. Reservations Required 913-227-2911 BRUNSWICK HOTEL Lindsborg, Ks. Tickets Only *2.00 For(* )Prime-Timer Show Rousing! Raging! Very Funny! AL PACINO JACK WARDEN • JOHN FORSYTHE and LEE STRASBERG SUNDAY l:30-*3:45-6:00-8:15 MON - thru THURS. "6:00-8:15 •PRIME-TIME SHOWS ONLY '2.00 ADMISSION HELD OVER,,,NOW IN ITS 4th WEEK! .. .the man you thought you knew. IlkhV W bill JESUS SUNSET I SUN. 2:00-4:30-7:00-9:30/MON. 7:00-9:30 NO PASSES — NO PRIME-TIME THIS PROGRAM Dickinson c ]~heatres A STORY ABOUT HAVING THE COURAGE TO BE WHAT YOU ARE! 1ICHAEL DOUGLAS SUSAN ANSPACH _ ,PG PWKNTAl GUIDANCE SUGGESTED A UNIVERSAL RELEASE V& »* JQ^sm h«. L...J ^^ ...... J=T=. ~ r SUNDAY 2:30-*4:30-6:30-8:30 MON. thru THURS. AT *6:30-8:30 VOGUE S. Santa Fa 827-2411^, PRIME-TIME SHOWS ONLY '2.00 ADMISSION 3rd Week SUNSET II HALLOWEEN ^SUNDAY 2:00-*4:00-6:00-8:00-10:00 J MON. thru THURS. *6:30-8:30-*PRIME-TIME ONLY'2.00 IN CONCERT DON WILLIAMS and CMA's MALE VOCALIST OF 1978 "TulsaTlme" "It Must Be Love" SUNDAY, NOV. 18 - 3:OO P.M. SALINA BICENTENNIAL CENTER Tlckotm: 97.&O, 96.SO « J5.5O (All Seats Reserved) FOR RESERVATIONS CALL: 913-823-2288 VIM and MMter Ch«r(* •cc*pt*d. Tickets on Sale Now! tt the Areni Ticket Ollice. Hayes Music-Hutchmson The Record Store-Manhattan. Jean Junction-Junction City. The Brass Ear- Hays Ft. Riley ITT Office. PLENTY OF QOOD SEATS STILL AVAILABLE! TICKETS ON SALE AT BOX OFFICE THRU SHOWTIME. All New • Live On Stage This Tuesday and Wednesday NOVEMBER 13th and 14th Salina Bicentennial Center Performances: Tuesday, November 13th-7:30 p.m. Wednesday, November 14th-4:00 & 7:30 p.m. WONDER WOMAN • BATMAN & ROBIN PLUS Many of Your Favorite Cartoon Characters Ticket Prices: Tuesday-ALL SEATS GENERAL ADMISSION Adults $3.50 Child $3.50 (12 and under) Wednesday-ALL SEATS RESERVED Adults $6.00 & $5.00 Child $3.00 & $2.50 TICKETS NOW ON SALE AT BICENTENNIAL CENTER BOX OFFICE - Visa and Master Charge Accepted! Information Phone: 823-2288 Special Theatre Seating. BUY TICKETS NOW! 8USS IIJNNV tOPYII6HT@WM»W IMS., INC. 1977 MTMM, WUN WD WMDU WOMAN MPrRIGHTSDC COMICS. INC. 1977 Senior Citizens $ 1.50 Anytime Area Premiere Engagement! MARLON BRANDO ROBERT DUVALL MARTIN SHEEN .APOCALYPSE NOW FREDERIC FORREST ALBERT HALL SAM BOTTOMS LARRY FISHBURNE ,* DENNIS HOPPER H.I T""™S£S T u ,!!!!. e .l A ^! B J;B SUNDAY 12:45-*3:30-6:15-9:00 MON. thru THURS. *6:15-9:00 'PRIME-TIME SHOWS ONLY'2.00 ADMISSION MID-STATE II comedy for adults who can count. HELD OVER 6th WK! __ SUNDAY 2:00-*4:15-6:30-8:45 nor, MID-STATE I MON. thru THURS. *6:00-8:30—*PRIME-T|ME ONLY '2.00 IOIN IIS Al TKIMI. -IIMI " SIIOWINC.S AND Wl YOU A DIAL ON AN AMI K MOV 11 MI.AL

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