Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on July 20, 1975 · Page 66
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Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 66

Charleston, West Virginia
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 20, 1975
Page 66
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Page 66 article text (OCR)

Sevareid ends talk with Warren Commissioner CAMERA THREE. "Shake speare for Our Day." Part II.' Oscar-winning actor John Houseman, who is currently director of the drama department of the Julliard School in New York City as well as artistic director of the City Center Acting Co., joins author-critic Margaret Croyden; professor Samuel Schoenbaum of Northwestern University; and Bernard Beckerman, dean of the school of arts at Columbia University, in the continued discussion about Shakespeare and his plays. Theater fans and students of the theater will want to tune in. 11:00 a.m. CBS. (3D * * * TENNIS CLASSIC. The hour features a quarter-final match between Dick Stockton and Jeff Boro- waik, and a "Pressure Point" match between Franciose Durr and Chris Evert. 4:30 p.m. CBS. O(D * * * GOLF SPECIAL. "U.S. Women's Open Golf Championship." Two day coverage ends with today's broadcast of final round action, live from the Atlantic City Country. Club in Northfield, N.J. 4:30 p.m. . ABC.«®© · » » CONVERSATIONS With Eric Se- vareid. CBS Correspondent Eric Sevareid concludes his two-part conversation with the 80-year-old diplomat-lawyer and businessman, John J. McCloy. After the fascinating first part last Sunday. McCloy spends the hour talking about his views of the Warren Commission findings (he and President Ford are the last two surviving members of the Warren Commission) and his role in .the solution of the Cuban Missile Crisis during the Kennedy Administration, among other provocative subjects. 6:00 p.m. CBS. Offl ' · : · . * * * WORLD OF DISNEY7 "Runaway on the Rogue JUver" (Re,, peat). Horse expert ;Larry Lansburgh, who wrote, produced and directed this show, turns to a trick elephant for this family comedy. Barney, the elephant, who is a hambone, and the drawling Slim Pickens, make an ingratiating pair, and Lansburgh works overtime to put the elephant into comic situations. It's all appropriately exaggerated fare, tailor-made for the elephant. 7:30 p.m. NBC. · (D ® * * * THE BEST OF POPS. (Repeat). Pleasant summer fare. The combination of Cole Porter's music and Bobby Short's artistry makes for an hour of musical finesse. The show sparkles when Short is seated at the piano, singing a Porter ditty, like the little.known "Pilot Me" or the famous and definitive "Just One of those Things." Also on the program are soprano Karen Armstrong and full-voiced baritone Richard Fredericks, who deliver "Wunderbar" in just the right spirit. Of course, Arthur Fiedler is on hand, as always, to lead the Boston Pops Orchestra. 7:30 p.m. PBS. O CD KOJAK. "Elegy in an Asphalt Graveyard." (Repeat). A good story rather than any powerhouse guest star dominates tonight's entry, which should please regular fans of the show. It involves a complicated plot about the murder of a Manhattan beauty who covered lots of territory from junkies to a high court judge. Kojak makes the rounds slowly narrowing the crowded field to find the murderer. 8:30 p.m. CBS. O CD MASTERPIECE THEATER. "Upstairs, Downstairs." 111. "A Perfect Stranger." (Repeat). Jean Marsh's fans will be happy to note that her character, Rose, is the star of the show tonight, even if the story that surrounds her leaves credibility behind. We know that Rose is susceptible to the charms of men, but the idea that she would actually take tea with one she'd just encountered on a bus, where he was accidentally thrown into her lap, is a bit much. Nevertheless, series fans will be rewarded not only by Jean Marsh's excellent performance, but also by another glimpse of unpleasant class distinction, this time by members of the labor classes for a person "in service." 8:30 p.m. SIT YOUR THEIMOSTAT III THE COMFORT ZONI AND STILL NAVE LOWER RiaBlLS CALL US INSUlATim 925-92S2 ISTIMATI STANDARD CONSTRUCTION 5119 MicCoift »»«.$!. "FLUFFY" (1965), ** 5 p.m. O Tony Randall and Shirley Jones. Professor gets into a lot of trouble when he escorts a tame lion around. Mild comedy on the silly side: the,lion gets most of-the laughs. *.*' * THEBEGUILED, (1971) ** % 8:30 p.m. (D CD. Clint Eastwood, Geraldine Page, Elizabeth Hartman. A macabre yarn set during the Civil War. Eastwood is a wounded Union soldier, who stumbles on a girls' school run by sex- starved Geraldine Page and the meek Miss Hartman. Before you can say "libido," the gals are having their go at Eastwood, and the " gothic aspects of the sinister story come to light. Some sexy and brutal scenes have been cut for TV, but- it still packs a punch. "THE MOVIE MAKER," 11:30 p.m. ffl.Rod Steiger. Robert Cuto. PUTNAM COUNTY MIDWAY FAIR JULY 22nd - 27th - HURRICANE HIGH SCHOOL GROUNDS * FREE GRANDSTAND SHOWS TWO PERFORMANCES NIGHTLY 4:00 and 7:30 p.m. v %£ *\V a* fy* · PENN AMUSEMENTS RIDES - GAMES - SHOWS BOX SUPPERS PLENTY Of PARKING ARTS t CRAFTS CROWNING OF "MISS MIDWAY" FAIR FAIR OPEN 2 p.m. CLOSE 11p.m. 0 0 o L¥ r'\V ADULT 1.00 Ov CHILDREN 50* under 14 yrs. LI-IT-r SHOW TIME, U975 CH-ARLES'TOK.W.VA. 3s

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