The Monitor from McAllen, Texas on November 1, 1970 · 38
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The Monitor from McAllen, Texas · 38

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McAllen, Texas
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Sunday, November 1, 1970
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38
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'Radio Qbset 1 I ' ves FOR YOUR Golden Pittsburgh (urr . -a itorm raged on election night, , .Nov. 2, 1920. Only t few hardy souls braved the elements to . watch the returns being pasted on outdoor bulletin boards as Sen. Warren G. Harding fleieated James M. cox for the presidency. But, then were a few lucky radio fans in the Pittsburgh area who sat in the comfort of their homes, tuned in on their crystal sets ina listened to the - election results bj earphone. The returns were being broadcast beginning at 6 p.m. that day, by KDKA, the first licensed commercial radio station in the United States. They were interspersed with music and a request: "Will anyone hearing this broadcast communicate with ns, as we are anxious to know . how far the broadcast Is reaching and how it is being .received." Suspicions Captain One reaction came from a U.S. Army transport off the Virginia coast. When the ship's t radio operator picked up the broadcast and excitedly asked permission to post the returns, the captain refused. He suspect ed a hoax. More general was the newspaper comment throughout the country which hailed the broadcast "first" as sensation al. The 50th anniversary of that broadcast Monday will be . celebrated as the industry's golden jubilee, but the series of events that ended with that broadcast and began the age of radio really got underway in 1912. That was when Dr. Frank : Conrad, assistant chief engineer of westinghouse Electric in Pittsburgh, built a small receiver to hear time signals from the naval observatory at Arlington, va., He bet a coworker $5 that his $12 radio tuned watch was accurate. He von the bet. First License Intrigued by his hobby, Conrad Dtuit a transmitter . in his garage at the rear of his nome in wuansburg, near Pittsburgh. The U.S. Department of Commerce, then a radio licensing agency, issued a license to 8XK, operated by .Conrad, on Aug. 1, 1916. 1 KDKA's claim as the world's first radio station is supported by Dr. Gleason Archer in his , book, 'The History of Radio," in which Archer says records at tne Department of Commerce indicated KDKA in Pittsburgh is the direct descendant of 8 XK, which w?s relicensed May 1, 1920. Conrad supervised the con struction of KDKA, which :began only p month before the 1920 elections. The station was issued a lirrnse on Oct. 27, 1920. The election broadcast originated in a shack on the roof of a Westinghouse Electric Corp., building in east Pittsburgh. Two months after the station went on the air, it began Presenting regular services rom Calvary Episcopal Church in Pittsburgh. The Westing-house engineering crew, which included an Irish Catholic and a Jew, wore Episcopal surplices to make thein inconspicuous among the churchmen. KDKA was far ahead of the Ecumenical movement Other KDKA "firsts" included Herbert Hoover's radio debut on Jan. 15, 1921, speeches by Col. Theodore Roosevelt Jr., the following month and President Hard'n's inaugural address on March 4, 1921. The Jubilee station alio employed the world'! flrn fulUlme radio announcer, Haroid W, Artln. s Westinghouse engineer who began his new dwty la Januarv, mi. . Arlln, now In retirement In Mansfield. OWo, recently reminisced about radio's first 50 years. He wared Introducing to radio many , celebrities Including William Jennings Bryan, Marshal Foch,. David Lloyd Georre, Will Rogers, Herbert Hoover. Lillian Gish and Babe P.u'h. Arlln sail when he handed Ruth a prepared script right before the Sultan of Swat's appearance, Ruth was stricken with mike fright. , 'So I read the speecn myself," Arlin said. "Ruth stood by smoking a cigar. I received several letters com menting on 'what a wonderful voice Babe Ruth has. " Will Rogers amazed Arlin by his ad libbin" ability. .'He looked al a newspaper and talked for la minutes in a very numerous vein," Ariin said. "It was one of the most remarkable demonstrations of extemporaneous wit I've ever witnessed." The late H.P. Davis, a vice president of Westinghouse in radio's infancy and later board chairman of NBC, wrote this about broadcasting in January, 1922: "And where will it end? What are the limitations Who dares to predict' Belays will permit one station 'o pass its message on to another, and we may easily expect to hear in an outlying farm in Maine some great artist singing, into microphone many thousand miles away. A receiving set in every home; in every hotel room; in every school room; In every hospita. room. Why not?" wny not, iraeeaj; ENTERTAINMENT SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1970 ; ..i- PACE 10 Sounds of Enviornment Blended Orchestrally in San Francisco ' MN rRANClSCO (Uri)-!n a time hen many complain that one of the things wrong with the moduli world is noise pollution. two San Franciscans are Introducing audiences to what they describe as the senrual pleasures . of sound. The settlnp is a special theater for sound, called Audlum. In which sounds of the environment are orchestrated with humor and drama into musical composions, ' 'I think vou can enioy any sound," comooser Stanley Shaft said, "Even those considered had such the horrendous howl of a Jet ennne. "You can rrawl around it. You can feel the sides of it. "Awareness of what's around us Is what makes belne alive important. We really naven't studied all the avenues of being TV Notes Museum Shows Sunday Films The McAllen International Museum today will feature wing Mexico" in its con-iflng Sunday , afternoon film program. The program will begin at 3:00 p.m. at the Museum. The public is invited and admission is free. STILL CARRIES ON LOS ANGELES (UPI-Nue-stra Senora la Reina de Los Angeles, the first church in Los Angeles, is still the center of an active parish. The restored church buttling is ornamented with fine old statuary and stained glass windows. CAST ADDITONI HOLLYWOOD (UPI) -Come dian Edward Andrews has been added to the cast of "T h e Million Dollar Duck" at Disney. alive." Clreatar Theater In Audlum a listener takes a seat In a circular theater In which (1 loudspeakers are scattered on all sides,, above and below. The show takes place In the dark. From all around sounds whoosh, click, gurgle, whir and splatter. Some are freight trains, a cmias voice, an engine racing, running water, a boat docking, and some are purely electronic. Shaft's compositions are Slaved by ills partner, Douglas IcEachern, who Is both engineer and performer. Because it's live; no performance Is quite the same and each responds subtly to the audience. While .nost audiences remain more or less quiet, except for laughter, a group or wmo students was a contrast. Thorough delight "They lust went wild and couldn't itnn." Shaff said. NEW YORK (UPI) -CBS will have its usual multiple Thanksgiving Day parades dur ine the forenoon of Nov. z They will be telecast 9 a.m. to noon from New York, Toronto, Philadelphia and Detroit. James Stewart will be the narrator for NBC's "Festival at Ford's" special Nov.. 26. This program is a salute to America's contributions to the musical world that will feature stars in all branches of music. originating in historic Ford'sJ Theater in Washington, D.C. After a1 year's absence. Elizabeth Hubbard has returned to the cast of NBC's "The Doctors" daytime serial in the role of Dr. Althea Davis, which she played, for nearly four years. While away from -the show, she did a number. of video drama segments. In Hollywood, played in a movie! iust reaching release. "I Never Sang for My Father." and spent the past summer touring the eastern stock theaters in Noel Coward's "Blithe Spirit' with Noel Harrison. The producer of NBC's "The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson" is Fred De Cordova, veteran television producer and director whose most, recent assignments were as producer- director for Jack Benny's shows and director of "My Three Sons." Rudy Tellez, who produced "Tonight" for two and a half years and was associated with it and Carson for more than five years, left to devote all of his time to his own production firm. Jack Gaver IN Mc ALLEN CONCERT Imelda Delgado, Pianist Given StandingOvation Moll By ESTHER RICHARDSON Imelda Delgado, pianist, and native of McAllen, appeared in concert at the Civic Center. The program included the Nocturne in D Flat and the B Flat Minor Sonat by Chopin, as well as the Rhapsody on a theme by Peganini by Rach- r TROY CRANE & BOB JONES, Mars. VICKIE McKINZEY, Hostess INVITE THEIR FRIENDS TO VISIT THEM AT '. . THE TAVERN 919 West Highway Alamo BEER WINE SET UPS HAPPY HOUR 5:30-6:30 DAILY Bar-B-Quc Plate 60c . (Every Sunday ;'. DAVE BAKER, Prop. . NOTICE EFFECTIVE OCT. 1STH OUR PRICE WILL BE $1.10 . . , STILL ALL YOU CAN EAT! sue- me MinflWlnto ma Clarity is essential to cessful communication ' and from the opening phrase of the Nocturne's meldoy it became apparent that the audience could- relax in anticipation of an outstanding musical . ex perience and so it was. Much of Chopin's music familiar, but the B Flat Sonata s demands preffFnf its being performed too frequently. It is amazing , that the petite Miss Delgado has the strength and control to meet these demands. Also, her musicianship shows marked sensitivity to nuance. Without -taxing the imagination one can recognize the elements (throughout the four movements) of narration. ma and lyricism.. Technically there is delicacy, brilliance and excitement. The Rachmanloff Rhapsody is, in form, more correctly a concerto for which Miss Delgado had the most capable assistance of Joan Allison at the second piano. Rachmanioff's genius appears in v the . undertaking to write twenty-four variations on a fairly simple caprice treated by the Italian violinist Paganlni. There la song, humor, caprice and even a minuet, and the finale produced orchestral effects. I Miss Deljiado received . a standing ovation. Last Week's Bestsellers (UPI) : ' Compiled by Pablislers' Week ly Fktiei Leve Story Erich Segal The Crystal Cave Mary Stewart The French Ueiteaait's We- maa John Fowles v Great Uee ef Ged Taylor CaldweU The Secret wemai Victoria Holt Calico Palace Gwen Bris- tow Deliverance James Dickey God Is an Englishman R. F. Delderfield .'V v . ' The Child from the Sea Elizabeth Goudge - , Bech: A Bm John Updike '' "".;";,.' Nenflctioi . The SeisooBS Weman "J" Inside the Third Reich - Albert Speer . . Everything Yea Always Wanted te Know About Sex D.AVOD R.EINEM Zelda Nancy Milford , Papillee Henri Chafriere ' Ball Fear Jim Bouton Body Language Julius Fasti up ne unanizaneB itooen Townsend Sexial Politics Kate Millett Human Sena! lnadeqnacy William Masters, M. D., and Virginia IS. Johnson . "They kept exclaiminr . 'Did you grab a hold of that?'" snaif and McEachern, both having classlca' music educations, began public performances 10 years ago while high school teachers and opened their present theater. Personal ly constructed in an old lodge nau, in mi. "I really think we are at the beginning of a profound idea about the future of music," Shaff said, "The tape recorder brings to the ear what the camera brought to - many people's vision." He believes enjoyment of sound is a repressed instinct. "That's why people sing in the shower and toot their horns in tunnels." Changing Tones Shaff's compositions achieved continuity by one sound's dissolving 'nto another, and changing in'o new. tones. A train's clacking over the ties may become the gurgling of a running stream. Audium. open two evenings a week, attracts about 100. weekly listeners, mostly aged under 30. Like McEaern. Shaff is 41 and believes youne people will remain his best customers. 'There are better ways for the young to turn on than with drugs, he said "Youth is discovering that turning on is a matter of being alert to one s own senses." At Audium Shaff thinks people either like and understand 'it or they don't. "Some get ecstatic, und others remain iust , mizzled. There's no in-between." . McAllen' Reads... (Books on the waiting list at 1 McAllen Library) 3 FICTION . I. Calico Palace Gwen Bristow 2. The Crystal Cave Mary Stewart 3. Love Story Erich Segal 4. The French Lieutenant's Woman John Fowles 5. The Secret Woman -r- Victoria Holt 6. Lovers All Untrue Nora Lbfts 7. The Godfather Mario Puzo 8. Child of the Sea Elizabeth Goudge 9. Such Good Friends Lois Gould Non-Fiction 1. Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex David Reuben 2: The Sensuous Woman "j" 3. Mary Queen of Scots Antonia Fraser 4. Zelda Nancy Milford 5. Inside the Third Riech Albert Speer 6. Coffee, Tea Or Me Girls Round the World Diary Trudy Baker 7. The Kennedy Women Pearl Buck 8. Papillon Henri Charriere I 9. From Those Wonderful; Folks That Brought Us Pearl Harbor Jerry Delia Femmina 10. Those Fabulous Greeks Doris Lilly 11. The Quality of Life -James Michener 12. The Wall Street Jungle -Richard Ney 13. Honeycomb Adela Rogers St. Johns McAllen Lib far y Notes i .". By HELENE KRFIGH . j Right next to Texas are bonks need a good laugh thee dav Brnwsinp at vour Lihrarv iv abut Mexico. Here are just a regardless, ot, because - of iuMuS u jruui j , , Ramn Kpipfa nnlitire . something like shopping at a, is - bioeraohv which aims tot With Christmas approaching)' super-market. The shelves areentertain the reader afod giveithe section of hooks on handi stacxed witn eoouies wnicn you him a glimpse of a Mexico that select yourself and then take no longer exists: the Mexico of to the check-out counter. The TRACKING DOWN HONG KONG (UPD -Hong Kong police made 9.670 raids on illegal gambling establishments in the second quarter of 1970, resulting in the prosecution of 11,398 persons. The number of raids was an increase of - 499 over the preceding three months. best part is that it7 doesn't cost yor to check-out at the library. DOWNSTAIRS BROWSING in Texas In the stacks downsta you will find books about Texas of all descriptions. HERE COME THE TEXAS LONGHORNs, 1893-1970 (T796.S32) is a book rich with anecdotes, quotes and recollections and is profusely illustrated with photographs from all eras. THREE FRIENDS BEDICHEK. DOBIE, WEBB by William A. Owens (T.081) uses letters and messages that involved this trinity to r show that correspondence was tne cement that bound the three ereat scholars together. IMPERIAL TEXAS by D. W. Meinig (T976.4) is involved with in terpreting our state and its bigness in terms of people in stead of geography. BANISTER WAS THERE by Lenoa Bruce (T-Biog.) the granddaughter of John Bannister who fought Indians as a young man. ani later operated in South Tex?s as a cattle inspector. He was also a Texas Ranger and a sheriff. SOLDIER OF GOOD FORTUNE is an historical novel by Ruth Cross about a French colonial adventurer at the frontier post of San Juan Bautista on the Rio Grande. ITHE IRON ORCHARD is a novel by Tom Pendleton which gives the inside story of the oil fields of Texas and the American Southwest. In Mexico crafts, needlework, dolls; and doll houses, etc., is a busy spot. the.Jtirst half of this century. New books are constantly being The author is an important added here one. lust added figure in the political, cultural .is WOOL STICHERY BY, Osma life of today's - Mexico. Gallinger Todd (746.44) which MEXICO-LAND OF MARY'S describes how old stitcheS ,can WONDERS by the Reverend be used in new wavs and givje Joseph Li Cassidy (235.2) is a'a quite new stitch of unique 'Bunny Man' Strikes Again In Virginia FAIRFAX, Va. . (UH)-The "bunnv man" first appeared two weeks igo ,when he smashed the window of a car and told the astonished couple inside they were trespassing. Now. the five-foot-eieht man in rabbit's clothing has struck again. A guard in housing project under construction told police he came upon a figure in a wmte uunny sun witn noppy ears chopping - away witn hatchet at the porch post of ' an unfinished house. .' When the guard approached, the bunny man said: "You are treSassing. If you came any clottr, Til chop off your head." strange figure tnen ed " and hippity-hopped off nearby woods. Police say they h avn rued Police say they have no clues to his identity. So far they know only that thev are searoMIlfefor a . 20-year-old five-f&tHKght rabbit witn a hatchet BREAKFAST Effective Nov. 3 JOHIIIIY'S DRIVE III RESTAURANT WILL BE SERVINC OPEN AT 7:00 A.M. Featuring Mexican Breakfasts mien as: MJfLTtACADO (M-rambled eggi with dried beef) CHORIZO CON HUEVO (Mexican Sansage with Eggi) HUEV08 RA'CHEKOS (egg with Rancbmro aauce) All Served with Corn er Flour Tortilla ALSO 1'our Favorite American Breakfast ma MAN'S SHOP located At 2020 N. 10th -k A New Larger Store to Serve Yon BCTER! SUM Vv SMikAnMrtciri M Mithf Ourf Car. O 0 0 BRAKE ADJUST- COODYEAR SERVICE STORE f n. I5th M1'-SI7 charming book telling of the miracles worked in Maxico through Our Lady's intercession and of the many historic pictures and statues of Her there and the pious legends which make them dear. LIFE AND LABOR IN ANCIENT MEXICO by Alonso de Zurjta (972.02) is a major contemporary account of the political and social im pact of the .Conquest of Aztec Mexico. This is the first time this information' has been available in English. MEXICO ON $5. and $10 A DAY by John Wilcock and Roy F. Morrison's TRAILERING IN MEXICO are go-togethers. - MORE ATrRACTIONS Go on down the aisles throuch Westerns, Mysteries and Fiction. Then on through Literature where you will find .students galore. A new book iust she'-ved there is THE WASHINGTON WITS edited by Bill Adlr, (817.008) that is for those who charm from Eypt.' A chapter on color combinations eluded. The diagrams are clear and the step-by-step directions are infallible. ' - Plan for an extended tour of the Art books and. don't overlook the Reverence section. You will be pleased . at. bow much information is available in your Library. Next week We will browse upstairs, on GOODYEAR TIRES NEW AND USEDvi 75e $1.00 Tire Repair Wheel Balance WE BUY USED TIRES Ph. WJ-W81 V: S01 S. !.1rd MrAttea OK TIRE SALES $ SAVE $ VALUABLE COUPON GLOBAL SATURN BATTERY . MONTH GIARA.VTEE 18 00 ELS GIOBE AUTO Wl 8. Hth Miittaa - FREE v LVSTAIXATION f Valley TV Proorams till TV Log Is published as a service te ear reader? isd with-eat cost lo the TV statioos althongh they cam pete with thtt eewkpaper for advertising. However, It las beee the recce" ef me sutions not te correct their logs ea time. Therefore we ;ave concluded that If a TV statics does not correct Its leg we l' fratt pnblication sinr the lacorrect listings snake It ae leeger a service te ear readers. , - ,j-1 SUNDAY Channel 4 KC81-TV 7:00 Lancelot Link 3:80 Tom k Jerry (Q 8:30 Perils of Penelope . :00 Jerry. Lewis 10:00 Fiesta Mexicana 10:30 Pro vecrion Perla 11:00-NCAA Highlights (Q 12:00 Local News Channel S-' . ' i KRCv-rv ; ;:00-Herald of Truth (O t 7:30 Service Report Amy ) 8:00 Wills Family . '4 ' z" 8:30 Service Report Navy (Q 9 00-News (C) r; 9: 15 Discussion Dominical (C) 9:30 F. Troop 12:30-Football Philadelphia at 10: 00-ao Show (Q TWINS TO FILMS HOLLYWOOD (UPI) Broadway's top producer; Da vid Merrick, turns his hand to movies with his first film property at . Paramount Pic tures, "Child's Play." 1LUI FRONT CAFE NOW OPEN WITH NEW MAN ACER - j : W SpecJaliM la ' MEXICAN rOOD i ' Open Soa m Ssndaya ' Phone ML'S-StSl ' SOSl W. Hwy. MeABea fin Ledemu, Mfr. ? All You Can la far Only Located et N. 10th & La Vista $1.20 Low Ptk McAllen, Tatas CLIFTON ROBERTSON Instruction in Piano 606-5105 "PLAYED BRAHMS QUITE SPLENDIDLY" , NEW YORK TIMES . E hd. U W Ul v IE i 1 : 1 i I .. :li 7P.M. - X'. . X 8 P.M. , t.;--'-:i free v :: i' - ' I t V- RECOMMENDED TV VIEWING THE YOUNG RE&ELS CH. 3 or WILUAM F. BUCKLEY, JR. "MARIJUANA DEBATES" 9 THE FBI CH. 3 ABC SUNDAY NIGHT MOVIE - "WORLD OF SUIIE WONG" CH 3 SEE IT ALL ON Valley Cable TV N. 10TH ST. MtALlEN PHONE 682-3111 INSTALLATION $4.75 Monthly Dallas (C) 3:30 Gilligan's Island (C) 4.00 Tales of Washington Irving (C) S:00-Mod Squad (C) 1:00 Lassie (C) 6:30 Danny Thomas (C) 7:00-Ed Sullivan (C) 8:00 Glen Campbell (C) 9:00 Movie "Long Ride Home" (C) 11:30 Movie "Never So Few" 1:30-Sign Off :1f! 10:30 Lack's Celebrity ll:30-Paulino Bernal (C) ' 12:00-E1 Valle Alegre (C) 1:00 Pro Football Houston vs St. Louis (C) Oakland vs Kansas 1 City (C) .'. 6.00-Darrel Royal (C), ? 6:30-Wonderful World ot ? Disney (C) 7:30 Bill Cosby ohow C) , 8:00 Bonanza (C) - 8:0 Movie "Rampage" (O 10:00-News k Weather (O 10: 15 Movie Continued 11 : 15-ttovie "Stairway to , Heaves' , 1:00 Prayer k Sum Off 6:00 Inspirational Service (C) 6:30-Farm Report (C) , f 00-Tnday (O 7:25 Texas News (C) 7'30-Today (C) , ' ' 8:25-Fran Views the News (C) S:Sfc-Today (O 6:35 Sunrise Semester f .Ofr-CBS News (C) 7:30-Moulton Ty Cobb (C) :00 Captain Kangaroo (C) :00-Locv Show (C) 9:30 Hillbillies (C) , 10:0O-That Girl (C) 10:30 Ijwe of life fC) Il:00-Where the Heart Is (C):uo-ui nan's fiace (t.) . ll:25-CBS News (C) 9:.W-Concentriti-) (C) U:30-Search 'or Tomorrow 10:00-Jack La Lanne (C) (O 10:25 Vallev Visitors t 12:00-Table Talk (C) - Report (C) ; 12:30-As the World Turns (n'.'-"011' S (O 1:0010 Is a Many Spleo-" "v'iy wj oorea jning u ll:30-Who, What or Where I:SO-Guiding LiEht (C) ' J: 00 Secret Storm (Q rSft-Kdge of N'ieM (Q - S:00 Corner Dvle (C) 3:30-Bewitched (C) 4:00 Familv Affair (C) 4:30-FliDper (C) 5:00 Brady Bunch (C) 4:30-'BS News (C) 6:00-News (C) Srt (Jimsmnke (C) 7:30 Lucy (C) 8:00 Cincinnati Bengals at ""'Pittsburgh Steeiers' (C) 11:00 News, Weather k Sports U:30-Death VaUey . 12:00-S!gn Off (C) Denotes Color . . Game (C) V - 1 . v 11:53-NBC News (Q . , 12o00News (O 12:10 Paul Harvev (O , 12:15-Weather (C) 12 2ft Farm News ? 12:30-Words 4 Music (C) ' . I:0n-Th Days of Out Lives (C) I ; 1:30-The Doctors (O ( 'f 2:00-Another World (O ' 2:30 Bright Promise (Q , 3:00-Another World (C) 3:30 Bozo (C) ' ' 4:30 Notre Dame Football (C) : ,f-5:35-Paul Harvey (C) ' - 1 5-.30-NBC News (C) -J 6:00-News (C) 6:3ft Political (C) - ' 7:00-Laugh In (C) 8:00-Mov1e "Berlin Affair"." C) . . -10:00 News Q 1IJ:30 Tonight Show (C) 12:00-Prayer & Sign Off TEACHER'S SUPPLIES STUDENT SUPPLIES OFFICE SUPPLIES fa COMPLETE INVENTORY ATGVAY1 Aw . tj OH AmU North 1 0th at Redwood . MU2-6343 , 1 OPEN ON SUNDAY

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