Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on July 16, 1976 · Page 21
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 21

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, July 16, 1976
Page 21
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mrnffttmvsfSXVrtfWWSA-P^jWXff&SmX Tuesday Page 19 Garden City Telegram Friday, July 16,1976 Denver Colorado O KWGN (IND) « KRMA (EOt Ensign. Kansas O KTVC (CBSl Channels Listed In Proaram Guide Cable 2 Cable 7 Cable 4 Garden CKy, Kansas ID KGLO (NBC) Copaland, Kansas <B KUPK (ABC) Tuesday Evening July 20. 1976 6:00 All Ch. but 0 1 0 QD News O Jeannie 9 Sociology (Q To Tell the Truth 630Q Father Knows Best 4 Family Affair B 11 1) News Q 10 Hee Haw « Psychology 7 (0 Olympic Games O Electric Company 00 Dragnet CD Pop! Goes the Country 7:00 Q Andy Griffith 4 CD Movin' On O Nashville On the Road $ Contemporary Literature O Guppies to Groupers CD 11 Pop) 1} Olympic Games 730OO Adam-12 OODn Good Times $ American History O Public Policy Forums 1$ Olympic Games (JIP) 8:00 O Movie — "The Fastest Gun Alive." Wes-Dra. '.VvGlenn Kord Broderiek Crawford 4 CD Police Woman O Movin' On OOD M-A-S-H $ Book Beat 11 Gunsmoke 8 30 OOD One Day at a Time 6 o Robert Mac Nell 9:00 4 CD City of An gels 0 Police Woman 00D11 Switch $ O Lowell Thomas 9 JO 6 Odyssey O Graveyard Gulf 10:00 All Ch. but 0 $ 0 11 13 News 0 City of Angels $ Bring Line 0 Evening at Pops • 11 M-A-S-H 10:30 4 (D Tonight Show 00D 10 11 CBS Late Movie "The I ooking (ihiv> War." 'Christopher Jones. Ralph Kiehard- son. This dr.iniii revolves around ;i mission thai sparks an enormous game of world espionage. 7 CD Olympic Games 11 One Day at a Time 1045 7 Bonanza CB Wide World 11:000 Love, American Style 0 11 D News 6 0 School For Wives 1130O Bonanza 0 Tonight Show « 0 Woman D Olympic Games 11 -35 11 CBS Late Movie •'The>l. ot>kjng Glass War." (See Ch. 0 at .10:30 p.m.) 11*5 7 Wide World 1) Botd Ones 12:00 4 CD Tomorrow • " 12:1 SO) News 12 30 O Night Gallery Qj) Movl* — "Johnny Melinda." '•JKJane Wyman 1245 1) Wide World 1 :00 0 Reflections 4 Devotional 0- tomorrow -' • CD News .' 2:000 News 230 QD Movie — "Beyond a Reasonable Doubt." '.Vi-Daria Andrews Cable 10 Cable 12 Tuesday Programs July 20 7:00 P.M. - CBS I'OI'I —Ahrnham suffers umhivaleni emotions when he knocks a mugger unconscious. 7:00 P.M. - NBC MOVIN' ON — "TheOld South Will Rise Again." Sonny and Will give up a lucrative hauling contract to prevent a man and his granddaughter from risking their lives in a balloon race. 730 P.M. — CBS GOOD TIMES —The Evans family sets out to prove the adage, a friend in need is a friend indeed. 8:00 P.M. - CBS M-A-S-H —A fever of epidemic proportions is striking down front-line soldiers, filling the hospital's beds to overflowing, and on the theory that il may be caused by rat- horne mites and fleas. Colonel Potter adds rat control to Krank Burns' already designated duties as rumor control officer. 8:00 P.M. - NBC POLICEWOMAN —"The Pawnshop." Pepperand Officer Pete Roysterposeasthe owners of a pawnshop who fence expensive antiques and paintings stolen by a sophisticated burglary ring. 830 P.M. - CBS "ONE DAY AT A TIME — Julie'sdetermi- nation to team from herown mistakes forces Ann to lei her accept a job. even though it's against her better judgment. 9:00 P.M. - CBS SWITCH — Against Mac's advice. Pete lakes on the assignment of helping a woman, played .by 'guest star Ann Preriliss. try to establish whether her despised uncle is really dead. 9:00 P.M. - NBC CITY OF ANGEI.S — "The November Plan." Pan I. A trail of intrigue, suspicion and homicide, extend ing from the police and the city's leading newspaper to at least one mysterious general, leads, Axminsier all around corruption-riddled l.os Angeles in the m.Uls. 1030P.M.-CBS CHS I.ATE MOVIE — "The Looking Glass War." Public TV Highlights Tuesday 8:00 p.m. BOOK BEAT. "The Silent Clowns" The masters of silent screen comedy - Champlin, Keaton, Sennet, and others . - are lavishly and lovingly portrayed in a new book by drama critic Walter Kerr. 9:00 p.m. LOWELL THOMAS REMEMBERS. "1958" Lowell Thomas recalls the Brussels World's Fair; Eisenhower's State. of the Union address; Charles DeGaulle; Castro in Cuba, and Nixon in Peru. 9:30 p.m. ODYSSEY. Host John Rugg presents "Operation Deep Freeze", and takes a look at what scientists are doing in Antarctica. — SPORTS — 630 7 CD Olympic Games 7:00 13 Olympic Games 730 10 Olympic Games (JIP) 1030 7 (E> Olympic Games 1130 13 Olympic Games Convention To Be Reviewed A CBS News Special Report, "CAMPAIGN '76 — The Democratic National Convention: What Happened at Madison Square Garden," a review of the events that took place at the convention culminating in the selection of the Democratic Presidential and Vice Presidential nominees, will be presented on Sunday, July .18 (6-7 -p.m., CDT) on the CBS Television Network. CBS News Correspondent Walter Cronkite will anchor this Special Report. He will be joined by key CBS News Correspondents ^involved in coverage of the Democratic Convention, including floor reporters Roger Mudd, Dan Rather, Morton Dean and Bob Schieffer,'. About Books For Children Wilma and The Water Pistol, Nancy Roth Bjorkman, Golden, 36 pgs., ages 5-9, $4.50. Meet Wilma, a spirited little girl who overcomes a difficult situation with determination, imagination, and just plain guts — and learns a lot about herself along the way. "Wilma and the Water Pistol" (That Couldn't Shoot Straight) tells the story of Wilma and her new water pistol that shoots every way but the way it's supposed to: straight. Embarrassed by the laughter and jeers of the kids from the Side Street Shooting Range, Wilma eventually learns from, her friend, Mr. Hopkinds that "just because something is a little different doesn't mean it's no good." Wilma. . . shows very clearly theHnfluence of one of its ' author's main concerns — growing up female in a man's world. A resident of Belgium, Mrs. Bjorkman was a delegate to the International Women's Club convention last year. The Busy Book, Ali Mitgutsch, Golden, (picture book), 40 pgs., ages 3-6, $2.95. The Busy Book offers big, detailed spreads which take children on guided tours of bustling city streets, the teeming harbor, and a busy farming town. Wittily illustrated, each action-filled spread shows a richly detailed scene, such as a building site, a park, a beach, or a sawmill, and all the people who work and play there. Children will be delighted as they begin to identify all the familiar and unfamiliar places and objects in their everyday world, and they will spend hours weaving stories about all the action they see. (Well, maybe minutes if they are only three years old!) Here's a chance for parents to say "read to me" to their son or daughter instead of the other way around. The author, whose other picture books have been published in 19 foreign countries, has tried to show the importance of humor in his work. "I made up my mind that my illustrations — though maintaining technical accuracy — should have a certain cartoony quality. The drawings should have a loose style, which, to my way of thinking, is apt to arouse a child's curiosity and, as a result, help him to become better acquainted with any given subject." — Lorie Jammers-Murdoch. Barney Miller Cuts On Edge of Reality By JERRY BUCK Associated Press Writer LOS ANGELES (AP) — What's so funny about a comedy where nobody tells jokes or gets into zany situations? Plenty, if it's "Barney Miller." The situations in ABC's "Barney Miller" are about as mundane as you can get. The characters are so ordinary you wouldn't look at them twice on the street. You'd swear that Jack Webb could take this show and easily turn it into a low-key police drama. But "Barney Miller" is funny because it is on the cutting edge of reality. It milks laughs from anguish. "What we have done is take fundamentally dramatic situations and examine them," executive producer Danny Arnold said. "Reality is the key. The characters and the situations are mundane. But on closer examination you find the satirical twist is the closeness to reality. Making a dramatic situation just slightly larger than life produces the comedy. "The safety valve that allows us to live through tragedy and pain is the ability to hold it up and examine it. Farce and sketch comedy are so much larger than reality. You can laugh at it because you're so removed from it. But in satire you see something of . yourself." . Satire, as the saying goes, is what closes on Thursday. That nearly happened here. It took the show a long time to catch on, but now it is a solid hit. Arnold, a bearish man with the animated face of a standup comic, created the show with Theodore Flicker from a blend of two separate police comedies. He saw it as'the flip side of "Detective Story," approaching police work the way "M-A-SH." approaches war. "Barney Miller" is an ensemble of disparate characters reacting individually in a similar situation, as was "Detective Story." The key word for both is survival. Arnold believes that people ] today are more interested in \ looking at themselves than hi \ escape. "So many things are threat- ; ening people today they want to examine themselves," he said. "There were so many things you used to be able to believe in. All those dreams that allowed you to think of other things no longer exist. People are more dependent on themselves. Today you appeal to people on the most fundamental, emotional level. "People are threatened by everything — the air they breathe, terrorists — these are paranoid times. People want to be told that even in the worst • e i PC urn Bta n ces• something is funny."

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