FRIDAY Our Sacred Land (PBS, 10:30-11 p.m.): Native Americans fight for historic and religious rights to the Black Hills of South Dakota. SATURDAY
Wimbledon Tennis (NBC, 9 a.m., Saturday and Sunday): Final-round coverage live from England.
Old-timers Baseball Classic (NBC, 4-5:30 p.m.): Taped a few days ago in Washington, D.C., fabulous ``greats'' of baseball's American and National Leagues play ball. Besides Mel Allen as reporter, there are players like Joe DiMaggio, Bob Feller, Roger Maris, Warren Spahn, Sandy Koufax, Joe Garagiola, Hank Aaron, Ralph Kiner, and many other living legends. SUNDAY
Windsinger (PBS, 10-10:30 p.m.): All about a south Utah handicapped back-country singer-writer in Canyonlands Park.
Living Double Lives (PBS, 10:30-11 p.m.): Colleen Dewhurst meets the citizens of Charlottesville, Va., to learn how they deal with the psychological threat of nuclear war.
Norma Rae (ABC, 9-11:30 p.m.): Repeat of Martin Ritt-directed award-winning film about how one woman can play a meaningful role in the labor movement. Starring Sally Field. MONDAY
Alive From Off Center (10-10:30 p.m.): Second in precedent-setting series that fuses avant-garde performances with the technology of video. Take a look . . . even if you dislike what you see at first, give it a chance.
Heart of the Dragon (PBS, 8-9 p.m.): ``Creating,'' the 10th in this superb series about life in the People's Republic of China, delves into the traditional arts of China.
Kate and Allie (CBS, 9-9:30 p.m.): If you've been missing this skillfully written, psychologically authentic entertainment about real women in the real world, summer's the time to catch up with one of the better repeats. WEDNESDAY
Coming out of the Ice (CBS, 9-11 p.m.): Repeat of a prizewinning original drama about an American's ordeal in the Siberian Gulag as he struggles to return to the United States. Stars John Savage, Ben Cross, and Francesca Annis.
Live From Lincoln Center (PBS, 8-10 p.m.): ``Mostly Mozart Meets Salieri'' as the Mostly Mozart Festival Orchestra performs works of both Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart and Antonio Salieri in an attempt to let audiences hear in greater detail the music behind the play/movie ``Amadeus.''
Check local listings for all programs, especially those on PBS, where local option often results in varying days as well as times.