Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 21, 1973 · Page 16
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 16

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Greeley, Colorado
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Saturday, April 21, 1973
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Page 16
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II GREELEY (Cote.) TRIBUNE Sit., April 21,1»73 He's creating boom in radio nostalgia ^^ · ^^ · ^H^H^^^^^^^^^H£9E(^l^r^^2^fc3ij'-":'''--"i^^ifci:t---' ··?:'*: By JAY SHARBUTT AP TelcvUlon Writer NEW YORK (AP) - If you hear "The Lone Ranger" on radio these days, don't be alarmed. It's still 1973. Nobody is wearing bobby sox, digging bebop jazz or driving station wagons with sides of real wood. What is happening is an aural time warp caused by Charles Michelson, a New York broadcasting veteran who for eight years has been promoting a gradual mini-boom in radio nostalgia. He owns the rights to rebroadcast a dozen half-hour radio series that were the real big- gies of the 1940s, series like "The Green Hornet," "The Shadow," "Gangbusters" and "Sherlock Holmes." He began leasing them to stations in 1965 and says the shows now can be heard on more than 400 stations in major, medium and minor markets across the U.S. Michelson got in the broadcasting business in 1938 as a distributor of the shows that now are his golden oldies. His market went flat in the 1950s with the arrival of television. He went into television as a buyer of U.S. programs for overseas TV stations. But he kept the 16-inch shellac records on which the words and deeds of Lamont Cranston, Kato and others were preserved. "We decided around Christmastime in 1964 to throw out these old records," said Michelson, 63. "But just before we did it, I got a little sentimental -it must have been the holiday season -- and I said, 'let's see if maybe we can do something with them'." Whereupon he wrote to friends he'd.known for years at 25 key radio stations in the U.S. He proposed a revival of radio's golden days. Twelve said they were interested and he was in business. But first there was a period of negotiations with the American Federation of Television and Radio Artists. The talks involved fees that would have to be paid the artists on the original radio shows. "We didn't even have a list of the original actors, anymore," he laughed. "We finally had a committee of actors from the old days come in and listen to the shows and identify the' voices." The necessary fee arrangements were made and he went to work. Oddly enough, the greatest fans at the start were college students'running campus radio stations. "They looked on this as camp material, you might say," observed Michelson, who says the radio nostalgia market now falls roughly into three categories. One is the youth" market, teenagers for whom "The Lone Ranger" is something new and exciting. The second is the memory lane market, people who grew up listening to radio. The third is the freeway mar- ket, motorists who'd rather hear "Fibber McGee and Molly" than music or news during the rush hour. One of Michelson's newer clients is WRVR-FM here, a jazz-oriented station that last October tried the old shows -Michelson leases each series in a 52-week package -- as a test for a week. "The response was tremendous," said the station's general manager, John Wicklein. "We got 3,600 letters from that one week. I've been in broadcasting for 12 years now and I've never seen anything like it." Wicklein was so impressed his station now plays six of Michelson's old shows five nights a week. Michelson says he often lectures on campus about the shows and that students invariably ask what message the shows contain. "I always tell them, there's no message," he said. "It's just pure entertainment. And I tell them a good story well done will last forever." four new TV shows walk off with most Emmy nominations By JERRY BUCK Associated Press Writer LOS ANGELES (AP) - Four new shows, "The Waltons," "Rung Fu," "M-A-S-H"' and "The Julie Andrews Hour," outdistanced nearly all the competition in the Emmy nominations for the 25th annual Television Academy Awards. "The Waltons," a warm story of a family struggling in the Depression, received 12 nominations Thursday, more than any other program. The show previously won a Peabody Award. Its nominations included (hose for best dramatic series, best new series, best actor for Richard Thomas, best actress for Miss Michael Learned and best supporting nominations for Will Geer and Ellen Corby. Carr community news By MRS. W. D. CHADWICK The annual Ladies Aid Guest Day Tea was well attended when Mrs. H. F. Schroeder was hostess for the afternoon. The calendar committee assisted her in serving. A short business meeting was conducted by the president, Mrs. Dean Reinheimer. She read a Thought for the Day, taken from Proverbs. A thank-you note from Mrs. Bentley was read, and the next meeting place will be with Mrs. A. J. Smith at her home at the Wyoming Hereford Ranch near Cheyenne. Mrs.. Willis Chadwick gave devotions for the afternoon, with an Easter theme. The group sang "Christ Arose," accompanied by Mrs. Randall Yates. Miss Judy Mead, pastor of the Nurin-Pierce churches, was the guest speaker and gave a very interesting and informative talk ' on Communication Through Symbols, especially as they apply to the Christian churches. Mrs. Bert Thonjas presided at the silver tea and coffee service. Guests were Miss Mead, and Mmes. Ruth Kiefer, Lester Martens, Paul Seilbach, Jake Seilbach, Ed. Snell, and Raymond Dean. Mr. and Mrs. Dick McAllister were hosts at a family dinner Sunday at their home. Two birthdays were celebrated, that of Richard McAllister and of Mrs. Fred Watson. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Graham of Yuma, Fred Watson, and Terry McAllister. Mr. and Mrs. Art DePorter and Mrs. Hazel Slater attended the reception given for Mrs. A. B. Ross on the occasion of her 90th birthday Sunday afternoon. Mrs. DePorter and her daughter, Mrs. Larry Batman of Greeley, were among the hostesses for the reception which was held at the Pierce school. NEW YORK -- In 1971, for the eighth year in a row, U.S. credit unions added more than a million members. The growth was over 1.4 million, for a new total of 24.2 million members at the end of the year. Weekend TV schedules Saturday, April 21 6:00--2 That Girl 4 The Other Side 6 Humanities 7 Denver Garbage 9 Lawrence Welk 6:30--2 Andy Griffith 4 Circus ,7 Dr. Seuss 7:00--2 Hee Haw 4 Emergency 7 Mary Tyler Moore 9 Julie Andrews 7:30--7 Bob Newhart 8:00--2 Mancini Generation 4 Movie 7 All in the Family 9 Here We Go Again 8:30--2 Jonathan Winters 7 Bridget Ixves Bernie 9 Touch of Grace 9:00--2 News 6 What Don't Know 7 UFO 9 The Men 9:30--2 Creature Features 10:00--7 News 9 News 10:30--4 News 9 Porter Wagoner 10:35--7 Movie 10:40--2 Creature Features 2 11:00--4 Bobby Darin 9 Wilburn Brothers 11:30--9 Late Show 12:00--4 Kollin'on River 12:30--) Charlie Chan 1:10--7 Late Movie Sunday, April 22 a.m. 6:15--9 Sacred Heart 6:30--4 The Christophers 9 Cleophus Robinson 7:00--4 Davey Goliath 7 Day of Discovery 9 Good Gospel Hour 7:15--4 My Faith, My Job 7:30--4 Good News 7 Sunrise Semester 8:00-4 LoQuePaso 7 The Year 1200 9 Hex Humbard 8:30-4 Oral Roberts 8:45--2 Hymns of Devotion 9:00--2 Mass for Shut-ins 4 It Is Written 7 House of the Lord 9 Life for Laymen 9:30--2 Challenge v 4 Herald of Truth 7 Faith for Today 10:00--2 Easter Story 4 John's Gospel 7 Face the Nation 9 Kathryn Kuhlman 10:30--2 Your Right to Say It 4 Meet the Press 7 Riverside Baptist 9 Jewish News 11:00--2 Flintstones 4 Easter Sunday 7 WHA Play-off 9 Calvary Temple 11:30--2 Sunday Cinema 12:00-4 All-Star Wrestling 9 NBA Basketball 1:00--2 Movie 4 Stanley Cup 1:30--7 Golf Classic 2:15--2 Howard Cosell 2:30--2 Gentle Ben 9 Golf Tournament 3:00--2 Golf for Swingers 7 Insight 3:30-2 Burt Bacharach 7 Viewpoint 4:00-4 NHL Action 7 Sixty Minutes 4:30--2 Movie 4 Suspense Theater 9 Better World 5:00--7 News 9 Life of Pope John 5:30-4 NBC News 7 Lassie 6:00-^1 Criss Award 7 National Geographic 9 Nine File 6:30--2 Flipside 4 Disney 9 News 7:00--2 Stand Up and Cheer 6 Zoom 7 Dick Van Dyke 9 Movie 7:30--2 Adventurer 4 Hec Ramsey 6 Earthkeeping 7 M-A-S-H 8:00--2 Fonda Special 7 Barnaby Jones 8:30--6 Feast of Language 9:00--2 Big News 6 Masterpiece Theater 7 Mannix 9:15--9 Movie 9:30-2 Catch 2 4 Evil Touch 10:00--2 Movie 4 News 6 Firing Line 7 News 10:35--7 Congress Report 10:40--4 Area Four 11:05 7 Late Movie 11:15-9 Movie Weekend movie schedule Saturday, April 21 2:30p.m., Channel? (BW) Atomic Rulers of the World. 8 p.m., Channel 4 (C) -- The Honey Pot with Rex Harrison, Susan Hay ward and Cliff Robertson. 10:35 p.m., Channel 7 (C) 'The Story of Ruth with Elana Eden. 10:40p.m., Channel 2 (BW) -Mystery of the White Room with Bruce Cabot. 11:30 p.m., Channel 9 (C) - Anollicr Time, Another Place with Lana Turner nnd Barry Sullivan. 12:30a.m., Channel 4 (BW) -The Shanghai Chest with Roland Winters. 1:10 a.m., Channel 7 (C) -- TI.O TUn« HT"I. *"*..» Sunday, April 22 ll:30a.m., Channel 2 (BW) -Jitterbugs with Laurel and Hardy. 1 p.m., Channel 2 (BW) --The Rising of the Moon with Cyril Cusack. 4:30 p.m., Channel 2 (C) -Mr. Magoo's Storybook. 7 p.m., Channel 9 (C) -- Three on a Couch with Jerry Lewis, Janet Leigh, Mary Ann Mobley nnd (!ila Golan. 9:15 p.m., Channel 9 (C) -The Gcishn Boy with Jerry Lewis, Marie McDonald nnd Scssuc Hoyakawa. 10 p.m..Channel 2 (C) --The Robe with Richard Burton. 11:05 p.m., Channel 7 (C) -The Extraordinary Seaman with Uav^d Nivcn. 11:15 p.m., Channel 9 (C) -- Monday, April 2.1 1 p.m., Channel 2 (BW) -- The Secret Partner with Stewart Granger. 2 p.m., Channel 7 (C) -- The ,Big Trees with Kirk Douglas. 3:30 p.m., Channel 4 (C) -Sea Wife with Richard Burton and Joan Collins. 8p.m., Channel 4 (BW) -- The Harder They Fall with Humphrey Bogart. 8 p.m., Channel 9 (C) -- The Bliss of Mrs. Blossom with .Shirley MncLainc, Richard Attcnborough nnd James Booth. 10 p.m., Channel 2 (BW) -The Mark of Zorro with Tyrone Power, Linda Darnell and Basil Kathbonc. 10:35 p.m., Channel 7 (C) -- by THOMAS JOSEPH 0EL-P *"* ROSA Soos of North Tonartanda,N.y., WAS BORN APRIL 21, /saz ' HER SON STEPHEN WflS BORN rlEE DAUSHTER, MARIAN, W\S BORN APRIL 21, 19/8 "Rung Fu" got six nominations, including best dramatic series, best new series and best actor for David Carradine as a Buddhist monk in the Old West. "M-A-S-H," a brash and irreverent comedy about Army surgeons in the Korean War, received eight nominations, including best comedy series, best new series, best actor in comedy for Alan Alda and best supporting actor in a comedy for Gary Burghoff and McLean Stevenson. The Julie Andrews show, canceled by ABC because of low ratings, got 10 nominations, including belt musical variety series, best new series and best performer in a musical variety series for Miss Andrews. The Emmys will be presented during a telecast on ABC Sunday, May 20, from the Shuberl Theatre in Century City. In the dramatic field, NBC's dramatization of John Steinbeck's "The Red Pony" and ABC's "That Certain Summer," about how a father explains his homosexuality to his son, were tied with eight nominations each. Nominations included those for best actor in a drama for Henry Fonda of "The Red Pony" and Hal Holbrook for "That Certain Summer." CBS' "The Marcus-Nelson Murders" got five nominations, including one for Telly Savalas as best actor. The NBC special, 'Liza With a Z," also a Peabody winner, received eight nominations, including those for its star, Liza Minnelli, and its director, Bob Fosse. Both were Oscar winners for "Cabaret." "The Mary Tyler Moore Show" figured heavily in the comedy categories with nine nominations. Last year's big winner, "All in the Family," got seven nominations. Monday evening p.m. 0:30--2 Andy Griffith 4 Let's Make Deal 6 Commonwealth 7 Young Dr. Kildare 9 Thrill Seekers 7:00--2 Truth, Consequences 4 Laugh-in 6 Future is Now 7 Don Quixote 9 Rookies 7:30--2 Dragnet 6 Bridge 8:00--2 Bonanza 4 Movie 6 Opera Theater 9 Movie 9:00--2 News 6 Beethoven 7 Gunsmoke 10:00--2 Movie 4 Eyewitness News 7 News, Wthr., Spts. 9 News 10:30--4 Tonight Show 10:35--7 Movie 11:00--9 Movie 12:00--4 Dr. Joyce Brothers 12:30-^ Yawn Patrol 9 It's Your Bet LAYS ITS E6SS IN A BUMBLEBEE NEST AFTER. LOCATING THE NEST B/ USINS ONE Of THE BEES As A tfWfffO TAXI Of KOM-el- SHOUGAFA, in Alexandria. Egypt WAS CARVED OUT OF THE SOLID ROCK OF AN EGYPTIAN SPORTS STADIUM DAILY CRYPTOQUOTE - Here's how to work it: A X Y D L B A A X R is L O N G F E L L O W One letter simply stands for another. In this sample A is used for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apostrophes, the length and formation of the words are all hints. Each day the code letters are different. CRYPTOQUOTES C N S L M A F L P N S L 1 R I K P R Z N M A F L C S V Q D , R I S G L R T S V N G A Q Z N V , S I U U A I A V G F P P R V A F V S I U J V L R Z N R V O N L N P M V A J.DAC V D S V M A F D S T N A I N . - P A L U Q D N J V N L B R N P U Yesterdiy's Cryptoquote: THE GIRL WHO CAN'T DANCE SAYS THE BAND CAN'T PLAY.-YIDDISH PROVERB (© 1973 King Features Syndicate, Inc.) ACROSS 1. Cutting tool 5. Intelligible 14. Advertising circular 11. Expiate 12. Actress Verdugo 13. --· Davis 14. Failure 15. "Thar -blows!" 17. Summit 18. Swiss canton 19. Lamprey 20."--if by l a n d . . . " 21. Closely confined 23. Youngster 25. -- the line (conform) 27. Drop the bait lightly 28. Receiving guests (2 wds.) 31. Quarrel 34. Bind 35. City in Oklahoma 37. Vineyard (Fr.) 38. Work hard (Scot.) 39. Original 40. Youngster 41. Wine's bouquet 43. Imitating 45. Serb 46. Scope 47. German city 48. Favorable margin DOWN 1. Enticement ' 2. Thoroughgoing (hyph. wd.) 3.-Buddhism 4. Expunge 5. Designated 6. Colorado Indian 7. Unworthy (slang) 8. Chant Yesterday's Answer *·^ * « 9. More pro-- 29. -- del found Fuego ;_ 10. Bored 30. Nigeriajii, stiff (2 wds.) city »£ 16. -- up 32. Border ',;. (upset) 33. Soft ···"·: 22. Likewise candy 24. Dine 36 - Cognizant 26. Spring 42--- demer 28. Fasten 44. Stuff 8 i SCRAM-LETS ANSWERS faulty - Natal - Gouge - Oriole - YOUR FEET Advice to men: If you propose on your knees, you'll spend years trying to get back on YOUR FEET, i,.i, HENRY By John Liney ARCHIE By Bob Montana ALLR6HT.' II JUST I'LL. BE A \COME GOQD SFORT, 1A CROSS BUT I WONT J THE · HOP/ f-T-^ HALL TO THE STAGE.' wiu Nor WEAR THAT PINK BUNNY SUIT IN THE ' EASTER PLAY/ OH/EXCUSE ME/ I...I... WAS LOOKING FOR THE .. . /PRINCIOM. SCHOOL- PRINCIPAL..' REX MORGAN, M.D. By Dal Curls IT LOOKS UKE KENNY NEVER PIP SET TO BEP LAST NIGHT.' r 1 ~~K fe YOU BETTER WIKE^VJ UP/ yoU'RE 5UPPO5EP Y TOMEETJ-UNE FOR t BREAKFAST IN LESS A* THAN AH HOUR / -/V-* ~^,--tri n JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbins UE6 LATER,IN A G-KIM RHINE FORTRESS TRITON... JA,/waNHEKRff BUT US WILL HAZARR..WE JTELL os NOTHING-... ariu- HOLP v THE ESCAPEES ) BROTHER, KUAN/ \ VET HE MUST W WHV NOT? KNOW WHERE- \ BUT I ASSURE BOK (6 HEAI7EP/1 VOO.IT \f LET ME TALK J FRUITLESS/ TO HIM..." Li'L ABNER By Al Capp . YOU PAID AQUARTER FOR YOURTORPORAL CROCK" K COMICBOOK. I'LLFAVfOU 7 XOTIMES AS MUCHr ( 5DOLLARS.'/ Vl ' MOT HA6QLE ABOUT A LOUSV COMIC

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