Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on April 20, 1980 · Page 109
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 109

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Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 20, 1980
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Page 109
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ALL EDITIONS The Arizona Republic Sunday, April 20, 1980 KOOL-TV wins Peabody Award l nitrdt l'tiss International ATHENS, Ga. KOOL-TV, Channel 10, the CBS affiliate in Phoenix, was named Saturday as one of 24 recipients of the annual George F. Peabody Award for excellence in broadcasting. The awards, considered to be broadcast journalism's equivalent to the Pulitzer Prizes, were announced by the University of Georgia. Winners included three individuals, five radio stations and 16 television stations or networks. KOOL-TV was honored for a feature, The Long Eyes of Kitt Peak, which looked at what has been called "the most complex astronomical research facility on earth." CBS news correspondent Roger Mudd was cited for his interview last fall with Sen. Ted Kennedy, D-Mass. Robert Trout of ABC News was honored for his contributions during nearly 50 years in broadcasting. Sylvia Fine Kaye, a Beverly Hills, Calif., television producer, was cited for her production of Musical Comedy Tonight, which looked at American musical comedy through four significant eras. Others selected to receive awards at an April 30 ceremony were: WCBS Radio, New York, for Follow that Cab: The Great Taxi Rip-off, which exposed how some New York City cab drivers took advantage of unknowing passengers. WGBH Radio, Boston, for Currer Bell, Esquire, a one-woman performance about the life of Charlotte Bronte. Children's Radio Theater, Washington, for Henry Penny Playwrighting Contest, in which original play scripts by children ages 5 to 13 were performed by professional actors exactly as written. Canadian Broadcasting Corp. for The Longest Journey, a documentary of the nine months prior to birth. KSJN-Minnesota Public Radio, Saint Paul, for The Way to 8-A, a study of the legal process governing commitment to mental institutions in Minnesota. KTVI, Saint Louis, for The Adventures, of Whistling Sam, a locally produced cartoon that comments on issues. WMAQ-TV, Chicago, for Strip and Search, an investigative report that exposed the practice by Chicago police of routinely strip-searching women brought in on minor charges, including traffic violations. CBS News, New York, for CBS Sews Sunday Morning, hosted by Charles Kuralt. ABC-TV, New York, for Valentine, a love story of two elderly people. ABC-TV, New York, for Friendly Fire, a dramatization of the human tragedy of an American family's involvement in the Vietnam War. NBC-TV, New York, for Dummy, the story of an illiterate black deaf youth charged with murder because of his handicap. NBC-TV, New York, for When Hell Was in Session, an NBC Theater presentation detailing the true story of Navy Commander Jeremiah Denton, a Vietnam prisoner of war for 7'2 years. NBC and the BBC for Treasures of the British Crown, a look at the priceless paintings and crown jewels of the Royal Collection in Britain. ABC-TV, New York, for A Special Gift, an ABC Afterschool Special on how a young boy reconciles problems brought on by his two talents ballet and basketball. KRON-TV, San Francisco, for Politics of Poison which exposed public health problems caused by herbicide sprayings in northern California. WTTW-TV, Chicago, for Miles to Go Before We Sleep, a documentary on age discrimination growing out of mandatory retirement. WTTW-TV, Chicago, for Little Rock Central High School, a documentary that looks at the years since the campus was desegregated. KNXT, Hollywood, Calif., for Down at the Dunbar, which recalls the jazz greats who made the Dunbar Hotel famous. WGBH-TV, Boston, for World, a series of international documentaries on diverse topics. CBS News, New York, for The Boston Symphony Goes to China coverage of the Boston Symphony Orchestra's trip and the combined concert by the symphony and the Peking Philharmonic. Times' senior music critic asks for new assignment Henahan has written about music for many specialized journals as well as general-interest publications. He is serving a three-year term as a member of the visiting committee to the department of music at the University of Chicago. Henahan, 59, who was born in Cleveland, served in World War II as a fighter pilot with the Eighth Air Force in England. His extramusical writings have included pieces about skiing, tomato gardening and flying. Schonberg, who joined the Times music staff in 1950, won the Pulitzer Prize for Criticism in 1971, the first music critic to be so honored. He is the author of many books and is preparing for publication a collection of Sunday articles he has written through the years. Born in New York, Schonberg was graduated from Brooklyn College in 1937 and received a Master of Arts degree from New York University the following year. He was in the Army from 1942 to 1946, serving as a signal and parachute officer in the European Theater of Operations. In 1946 he became a music critic for The New York Sun. Some of his work on The Times entails subjects outside of music. In 1970 he covered the Spassky-Fischer chess championship match in Iceland. - Coming April 22nd! Joan i Fontaine starring In : Dl4LFOR MURDER m Black Tie Champagne CelSbratiOn Opening Night mWindmlll IAI DINMEK THEATRE Shea Blvd & Scottsdale Road 948-6170 955-1801 Don't Miss Tony Dow & Jerry Mathers in "So Long Stanley!" Closes April 20th! t ........ Two Top Sirloin Dinners ; Only $9.95 Broiled the way you love it! Love's juicy and tender Choice Top Sirloin steak. Served with your choice of soup or crisp dinner salad . Love's famous barbecued beans. Corn- on-the-cob covered in real butter. J French fries or a great big baked .SuSk" potato with sour cream or butter Wi (baked potato served ' after 5 pm only yors 9s mmmmmm uruau wiui butter. New York Times NEW YORK - Donal Henahan has been appointed senior music critic of The New York Times, succeeding Harold C. Schonberg, who has requested a new assignment. The change will become effective at the end of June. A.M. Rosenthal, executive editor, said that Schonberg, who was named senior music critic in 1960 and will be 65 in November, will continue on the staff of the Times as cultural correspondent, as Schonberg requested. He will write articles about music and other cultural subjects for the daily paper, the Sunday Arts and Leisure section and the Magazine. He will also occasionally review musical events. Henahan, who served as deputy music critic, joined the Times music staff in 1967 after serving 10 years as music critic of The Chicago Daily News. He Btudied at Kent State University, Ohio University and Northwestern University, where he received his Bachelor of Arts degree in 1947. He then did graduate work at the University of Chicago and later studied at the Chicago School of Music. A pianist and classical guitarist, Movie marketing criticized Ltis Angeles Times The March-April issue of Film Comment contains some strong words on the state of movie marketing.. "Increasingly the public appears more susceptible to marketing strategies than to emotionally resonant myths," an observer writes. "The 'new megabuck approach to selling Glrfig can occasionally damage the genuine commercial potential of those movies not best launched with 500-theater day-and-date openings and a massive television advertising campaign." Then after criticizing the market- Ell JOY THE LONGEST BUFFET III Mill The Valley's most lavish array of culinary delights, continuous music, relaxed elegance, the magic of .master chefs. $8.95 per person Children under 12 -half price Children under 6 - $2 25 Wine Coolers. Bloody Marys. Screwdrivers ... all you cgn drink .:. from our beverage table -$1.75 per person 1Q:30-Wn.'.- 2 p.m. EVERY SUNDAY Free'parklnginour indoor garage I- RESERVATIONS K THE ADAMS 1 llOitL j Central & Adams j Superb Cuisine. Dinner Dancing Nightly. Sunday Brunch Buffet A traditional favorite in the Valley. 10A.M.-2P.M. Thursday Gourmet Buffet A magnificent table laden with exciting entrees and specialties. 6 P.M.-10:30 P.M. RESERVATIONS REQUESTED 21 FLAVORS Sunday Salad Brunch With an overwhelming wiment of 21 different sweet nd savory s-itoik you II find it luird to pick a f.tvnnte. So. ta them .ill' But le.ivt' room ft r sampling some h t entrees and a few sinfully rvh lrs?erts. Then work off your nvii with a leisurely stroll through Sconsdale M.ii. Sunday Brunch eied fr mi 1 1 am 2pm. 795 for adults: S3 for children 12 and younger ing campaigns of a few recent releases, most notably Breaking Away, the observer notes: "Hollywood needs sleepers to invigorate itself and its public, and sleepers need marketing executives whose purview extends beyond gross rating points and McDonald's tie-ins. Filling those needs should be the challenge of the '80s." And, it should be added, one of the challenges of the author-observer, Lee Beaupre. Beaupre is a former Variety reporter, now vice president of advertising and publicity for Lorimar Productions, a major production company. . Cfc Coupon good through April 30th, 1980 5725 North 19th Avenue, Phoenix (near the Chris-Town Theaters) In the Doubletree Inn Scottsdale Mall. 7353 E. Indian Sch ml Road. 994-9203 t mm v m u D 1i titst ef FRESH SQUEEZED imnge juice . 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