SATURDAY 4/10 The masters (CBS, 3:30-6 p.m.): The field is a who's who of active pro golfers. The 1998 Masters winner Mark O'Meara will try to win back-to-back titles, and Tiger Woods will attempt to duplicate his 1997 accomplishment when he won the Masters and set 20 tournament records.
Tigers of Kanha (NBC, 8-9 p.m.): A majestic beast. The Royal Bengal tiger has fascinated both the poet and the poacher. This National Geographic presentation could be called "two years in the life of a single tigress, a working mother of three."
Growing Up in the City (PBS, check local listings): In this revealing first installment of a three-part series, sixth graders in New York discuss peer pressures, popularity, race, and sex. Their stories give some insight into how young people think today.
The Awful Truth (Bravo, 9-10 p.m.): Filmmaker Michael Moore ("The Big One") returns to TV with a humorous and irreverent new show. It features a mix of stand-up comedy and video segments. The show might make you laugh, may make you a little uncomfortable, or even slightly angry. But it's awfully entertaining. (TV-PG)
American Experience: 'America and the Holocaust: Deceit and Indifference' (PBS, 9-10:30 p.m.): Absorbing and honest, the documentary about America's position toward Jewish refugees during the Holocaust reveals much about the anti-Semitism of the period.
Century: America's Time (The History Channel, 9-11 p.m.): This is history without histrionics - a deft story of 20th-century America. Peter Jennings hosts the 15-part series, the most ambitious project undertaken by the History Channel. (This series is not the same as the one that aired on ABC.) What brings this series home is that much of the retelling is from the neighbor next door, not the haughty historian in his armchair. (TV-G)
PICK OF THE WEEK
Love Letters (ABC, 9-11 p.m.): Based on A.R. Gurney's international hit play about the enduring romance between a senator and an artist. Stars Steven Weber and Laura Linney. (TV-PG, DL)
Great Composers (PBS, 9-11 p.m.): After regaling audiences on the other side of the Atlantic this US-British production comes to America. Profiled in this six-part series are not just the composers' lives but their music as well, both evocatively intertwined. Kenneth Branagh narrates the one-hour biographies of Mozart and Beethoven tonight. Those of Wagner, Mahler, Puccini, and Tchaikovsky follow on April 21 and 28. (TV-G)
Mystery! A Certain Justice (PBS, 9-11 p.m.): A three-part puzzler based on P.D. James's 1998 bestseller. The carefully constructed tale involves detective Adam Dalgliesh (Roy Marsden) who investigates the murder of lawyer Venetia Aldridge (Penny Downie). Parts 2 and 3 air April 22 and 29.