The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 9, 1971 · Page 18
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 18

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 9, 1971
Page 18
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Hntchinson News Saturday, Oct. 9, 1971 Page 2A Saturday, October 9,1971 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 1:00 t:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 Bugs Banny-Road Runner, «, 7, 12 Dr. Doolittle, 2, 3, 11 Jerry Lewis-Sit Down, 10, 13 Woody Woodpecker, 1, 3, 11 Scooby Doo — In The News, 6, 7, 12 Road Runner. 10, 13 Deputy Dawg, 2, 3, 11 Harlem Globetrotters'—In The News, %, 1, It Funky Phantom, 10, 13 Pink Panther Meets ' the Ant and the Aardvark, 2 3, 11 Jackson 5, 10, 13 Help It's Tb3 Hair Bear Bunch— In The News, 6, 7, 12 Barrier Reef, 2, 3, 11 Pebbles & Bamm Bamm — In The News, 6, 7 1* Bewitched, 10, 13 Archie's TV Fannies — In The News, C, 7, 12 Take A Giant Step, 2, 3,11 LidsviUe, 10, 13 Sabrina, The Teenage Witch - In the News, 6 7, 12 Curiosity Shop, 10, 13 Major Astro, 2, 3, 11 Josle k The Pussycats -In The News, C, 7, 12 Johnny Quest, 10, 13 Bob Seaman Snow, 6, 7,12 WSU Football highlights Mr. Wizard, 2, 3, 11 You Are There, C, 7, 12 1971 World Series, 2, 3, 11 Lancelot Link, 10, 13 SATURDAY AFTERNOON 12:00 American Bandstand, 10, 13 Saturday Noon News, 12, 7 Across The Fence, 6 12:15 Many Happy Returns, 7, 12 12:20 Saturday Noon Sports, 7. 12 12:30 Don Fambrough Show, 6. 12 Rainbow Theater, 7 Young Scene, 10, 13 KU Football Highlights 1:00 Jerry Joy Show, 6, 7, 12 —Friends Univ. Football Highlights Sports Challenge, 10, 13 1:30 The Monkees — In The News, S, 12 NCAA Football, 7,10,13 Michigan at Michigan State 2:00 CBS Children's Film Festival, 6, 12 - "For Boys Only Is For Girls, Too'- A Russian • made film, dubbed in English, about a young girl's determination to prove* she's as capable as any boy when It comes to playing soccer. 2:30 Around the Town, 2, 3, 11 3:00 Bill Anderson Show, 6, 12 12 Poverty In Kansas, 2, 3,11 3:30 Larry Kane Show, 6, 12 Peace Game, 2, 3, 11 4:00 The World Tomorrow, 2, 3, 11 4:30 Death Valley Days, 6, 12 Wilburn Bros. Show, 2, 3, 11 5 :00 Porter Wagoner Show, 2, 3, 11 Wide, World of Sports, 10, 13 Kay Conover's Jamboree, 6, 12 Three To Win, 7 SATURDAY NIGHT 6:00 KSN News, Weather, Sports, 2, S, U ; News, 6, 7, 12 6:30 Lawrence Welk Show, 6, 7, 12 Bewitched, 10, 13 Lassie, 2, 3,11 5:30 NBC Saturday Report, 2, 3, 11 CBS Evening News with Roger Mudd, 6, 7, 12 7:00 The Partners, 2, 3, 11 "Waterloo at Napoleon" —Detectives Crooke and . Robinson foul up an assignment and the F.B.I. Getting Together, 10, 13 "Where Are You, Little Star" - When Bobby goes to Lionel's high school reunion, he discovers lionel has exaggerated the degree of thier Hollywood success. 7:30 Funny Face, 6, 7, 12 Movie of the Weekend, 10 13 — "Thief" — a man trying to break with his criminal past must find a way to get money quickly to pay off a debt. Richard Crenna, Angie Dickinson, Cameron -Mitchell, Hurd Hatfield and Robert Webber star. The Good Life, 2, 3, 11 "Wrecked Butler" - Butler Albert Miller breaks a leg playing tennis and then nearly breaks his back to keep an efficient substitute from taking his job. 8:00 Saturday Night at the Movies, 2, 3, 11 — "Th< Cockeyed Cowboys of Call Co County" — A western town is in danger of losing its only blacksmith when his mail order bride doesn' show up. Dan Blocker and Nanette Fabray star. The New Dick Van Dyke Show, 6, 7, 12 8:30 Mary Tyler Moore Show 6, 7, 12 — Mary Rich ards gets good vibrations but not necessarily good grades from the teacher of her night-school class 9:09 Mission: Impossible, 6, 7, 12 - To help the IMF team break up a crime syndicate specialiizng in brainwashing ex-convicts into committing political assassinations, Barney substitutes for a former prisoner looking for an operation to give himself a new appearance. The Persuaders, 10, 13 — "The Man In The Middle" — Lord Brett Sinclair is suspected as a British In telligence traitor and Dan< ny Wilde is believed to be his accomplice when the two try to help the British trace the real traitor. 10:00 News, 6, 7, 12 KSN News, Weattur & Sports, 2, 3, 11 Scene Tonight, 10, 13 1G:°9 Saturdav Playhouse, 6, 7, 12 - "Now You See It, Now You Don't" — Jonathan Winters and Luciana Paluzz Night Gallery, 2, 3, 11 Four segments dealing with a heartless writer, parents and a demanding off spring, a retired surgeon, and a father with a a problem child. Best of Hollywood, 10, 13 "Price of St. Louis'* 11:30 twilight Zone, 2, 3, 11 "On Thursday We Leave For Home" 12:00 Midnight Movie, 12 "Seminole" — Rock Hudson and Barbara Hale 12:15 ABC Weekend News, 10,13 12:30 KSN Late News, 2, 3,11 FA YE DUNAWAY recreates her off- Broadway role as the tormented wife of an ambitious politician in the NET Playhouse production of "Hogan's Goat" on the Public Broadcasting Service "Special of the Week." The play, set in turn-of-the-century Brooklyn and starring Robert Foxworth and George Rose, will be seen Monday, Oct. 11, 7 p.m. on Channel 8. The Library Fair By BEE BRADY Hutchinson Public Library Television's Child by Norman S. Morris. Children between the ages of 2 and 10 are not really in much danger of learning violence from television-watching — because children of these ages prefer situation comedies to the type of television show in which violence is a dominant element. This finding is but one of those in this book which differ from the prevailing conclusions of experts. The author, a producer-writer for CBS television in New York and the father of two sons —examines the television industry, interprets major studies made concerning the effects of television viewing on children, describes parent pressure groups, evaluates the major children's TV programs of the day such as "Captain Kangaroo" and Sesame Street," and presents answers to the p roblems of children and television he describes. Any d i sagreements the author has with p o pular views are based 1 on thoughtful and knowledgeable examina- Bee Brady tion of approved studies and other material available. Readers wishing to compare Mr. Morris' views on the television and children issue with those of other experts can do so by reading' a story on the problem appearing in the afternoon edition of the Oct. 5, 1971, Hutchinson News. Headlined "Captain Kangaroo Fears Damage," the article reports the statements made at a National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences forum; .held in New York Mon, Oct. 4. Bob Keeshan who- plays Captain Kangaroo and Mr; Morris 1 were' two of the forum participants.. The Cougar Doesn't Live Here Any More by Lorus and Margery Milne. "Does the World Still Have Room For Wildlife?" the subtitle of this book truly describes its scope and theme. Although the authors cite figures showing that' the cougar community is now at a low of 5,200 in the New World, the extinction threat faced by animals all over the world is thoroughly covered in the pages of this volume. The authors say that man's quick success is the primary cause of the great rate of wildlife extinction. The Milnes predict a possibility of 10 billion men on earth by 2015. This increase in population means a decrease of per capita living space from 9 and % acres to 2 acres. This decrease in space for man means, in its turn, less space for animals. What kind of wildlife can survive in such crowded conditions? What is man doing to see that wildlife does survive? Are the conservation steps faken by man effective? These are some of the questions the naturalist authors answer in this book that is one of the Prentice - Hall series in Nature *nd Natural History, 1776. A New Musical by Sherman Edwards. Columbia. Stereo, 33 1-3. "You can never make a successful musical from history," THEY said to Sherman Edwards, a young history teacher. So the history teacher did the impossible. Among the elements that give this work significance in the world of music is the fact that through it, Edwards has expressed .American ideals and feelings in the creative form of the musical which Americans have developed and at which they remain world leaders. Also the major emotions and concerns of today's youth are reflected in the poignant lyrics and melodies of the 1776 score. Hay Harvest by Peter Bruegel. This sixteenth century Flemish artist was called "the most perfect painter of his century" by Ortelius, a noted geographer of that day. One of the reasons for Bruegel's greatness was the artist's ability to portray on canvas the essence of a feeling and the elements of an event in such a way that viewers of his work could see that all men of all countries and all times are of one brotherhood in the basic emotions and major events of life. "Hay Harvest" is an excellent example of Buregel's ability to portray the universal in life. Clothed in the garb of Flemish peasants, the harvesters still walk, work, and look as people during the gathering - in of crops do today in most countries. The colors of'gold, brown, green, and red that call to mind thoughts of the harvest season now were used by Bruegel in his day when painting this canvas. Gallery Show At Fort Hays Now through the 22nd, the Fort Hays State Art Department is presenting three separate shows. The first will be a collection of prints from the George Binet Collection and is entitled From Renoir To Picasso". Interior Designs by Hays resident George Steely, will be featured as well as a'collection of Sierra Leone African Art. The main exhibit of prints will be those of French artists beginning with the late 19th century with works by Renoir, Pissarro, Fantin-Latour and Cezanne, through the early 20th century with Forain, Redon, and Bernard to Matisse, Dufy, Roualt, Villon and Picasso. Both lithographs and etchings will be featured in the forty-five piece show. George Steele, a 1968 graduate of Fort .Hays State College, will exhibit color rendering of interior designs. Mr. Steele is employed by Northwest Typewriter Supply of Hays where he is a professional interior designer specializing in commercial designs for offices and banks. A collection of Sierra Leone Africian Art owned by Mrs. Glenda Hurter will feature carvings in stone, ivory and ebony as well as works In brass. Musical Instruments and different native fabrics will also be on display. The works vary in age from two hundred years to present day but all are primitive in nature and reflect the African environment. Collected while teaching in the Sierra Leone local people. The Art Department Gallery is located in Davis Hall and is open to the college and general public from nine to five weekdays. New Draperies for the holidays? NOW IS THE TIME To call for free estlmatees. Evening appointments welcome. DRAPERY & GIFT SHOP MO w. wth MO sun Wash and Dry Your Clothes In a Neighborly Atmosphere Fast and Economical Too! Larkland Laundromat Lirklind Shopping Center 2608 N. Main Wash 25c... Dry 10c Open » «.m. to 10:30 p.m. M%p^MM»^%^»t<«<e^p^«»<*PW*P^*«**»^**P We service all makes of COLOR TV 0,Q<^ of to* service can be O done In your home. We specialize in: Sylvania • RCA Zenith • Magnavox G.E. • Motorola Admiral • Philco ELECTRONICS. INC- 33 Years of Electronic Service 508 E. 4th • MO 3-1181 LETT

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