The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, January 24, 1975, Page page 8, Image 8

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Aunt Hannah-new staff addition
(Beginning a new, weekly column examining
the best, or at least some of the most interesting,
viewing to be found on local TV during the
coming week.)
Aunt Hannah recommends:
Ch. 12 (ETV), 8 p.m.: Rachmaninoff Festival.
A concert featuring the Russian composer's
greatest orchestral and piano compositions, as
well as some of his less familiar vocal works.
Ch.7, 9 p.m.: Brando Speaks Out. Part two of
Peter Citron's interview with Marlon Brando and
AIM leader Dennis Banks.
Ch. 7, 10:30 p.m.: Sunset Boulevard (movie,
1950). Billy Wilder's brilliant, Oscar-winning film
of Hollywood decadence. With William Holden,
Gloria Swanson, Erich von Stroheim.
TV Aunt Hannah
Will Survive? Special documentary on food crisis
in India, Niger and Colombia.
Ch. 6, 11:30 p.m.: Flaming Star (movie,
1960). The best Elvis Presley movie ever. Western
directed by Don Siegel and also starring Dolores
Del Rio.
Ch. 12 (ETV), 7:30 p.m.: Ascent of Man. Part
four of a series, focusing this week on the use of
Ch. 6 and 10, 8:30 p.m.: Benjamin Franklin:
The Statesman. Last of the four Ben Franklin
specials, this one starring Melvyn Douglas.
Ch. 3, midnight: Tomorrow. Tom Snyder
interviews Jeb Stuart Magruder.
Ch. 7, 10:30 p.m. Wide World Special. Rex
Reed and Nancy Dickerson take a look at gossip
headlines and the people who make them.
(R) Adm. $1.00
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Ch. 3, 1 p.m.: Stand Up and Cheer (movie,
1934). Shirley Temple's first big hit. She helps
the U.S. Dept. of Amusement cure the
Depression age blues. A must see.
Ch. 6 and 10, 6:30 p.m. American Parade:
The Case against Mulligan. Dramatic trial of Civil
War civilian accused of sympathizing with
Confederacy. Based on true case that went to
U.S. Supreme Court.
Ch. 12 (ETV), 7 p.m.: World Hunger: Who
Hepburn film at Sheldon
This weekend the Sheldon Film Theater's Women in Film series
presents Christopher Strong, starring Katharine Hepburn.
Filmed in 1933 for RKO pictures, the movie was Hepburn's
second. It came on the heels of her controversial debut in A Bill of
Divorcement, made the previous year.
In Christopher Strong she plays Lady Cynthia, a free-spirited
aviatrix who undertakes an illicit love affair with a married man.
Colin Clive plays her lover, a rich politician named Sir Christopher
Strong. Her adventures end in tragedy, but not before the Hepburn
independence has winged its way across the screen.
The movie was directed by Dorothy Arzner, the only woman
director featured in the Women in Film series. According to the
scries curator, Molly Haskell, Arzner was the single woman director
in history to be completely and successfully integrated into the
Hollywood studio system.
Showings are at 3, 7 and 9 p.m. Friday and Saturday in the
Sheldon Gallery Auditorium. Admission is $1 .25
Nothing worthwhile. Go take in a movie.
Ch. 6 and 10, 8 p.m.: Smithsonian Institution
Special-Flight: The Sky's the Limit. Vintage film
clips on the history of man's quest to fly.
Ch. 10, 9 p.m. CBS Reports: The Best
Congress Money Can Buy. A program examining
how elections are often bought and not won.
Ch. 4 (cable,) 10:30 p.m.: The Life of Emile
Zola (movie, 1937). Won Oscar for best-picture
of the year. It stars Paul Muni as the great French
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page 8
daily nebraskan
friday, january 24, 1975