1) “Celebrity Family Feud,” 8-11 p.m., ABC. With basketball and hockey dominating June, ABC is waiting until next month for its summer push. Game shows will start their seasons on July 7 and 10; “The Bachelorette” begins on Julty 11. That leaves lots of temporary spots for reruns. We see Steve Harvety (shown here) host games involving musicians (Pentatonix, Wilson Phillips, Dee Snider, OneRepublic), plus Terry Bradshaw, Tisha Campbell, the “Mayans M.C.” cast and more.
2) “Hiding in Plain Sight: Youth Mental Illness,” 9-11 p.m., PBS, concluding Tuesday. This is a Ken Burns film, but not in his usual style. Eric and Christopher Ewers, who worked on other Burns films, offer portraits of 21 teens and young adults, adding occasional comments by experts. The result packs an impact. “There was just constant sadness,” a teen says. Adds a young woman, 26: “My roommates don’t know half the stuff.” Nor do most people. “We don’t understand how common this is,” an expert says.
3) “Bob (Hearts) Abishola,” 8:30 p.m., CBS. It’s time for some people to receive two revelations – Morenike is gay and Douglas isn’t poor. The former requires Abishola and Kemi to defend her at their church; the latter is trickier: He’d been trying to impress Olivia, the bus-driver, with a working-guy image; now she’ll visit the sprawling family home.
4) “Roswell, New Mexico,” 8 p.m., CW. Michael is trying to gain the trust of the bank robbers known as Bonnie and Clyde, with mixed success. Also, Isobel is finally honest with Anatsa, whom she’s loved from afar. That’s followed at 9 p.m. by “In the Dark”: As Murphy’s trial date nears, people try to tie her to a new case; also, Felix learns Max’s secret.
5) “Die Hard” (1988), 5 p.m., AMC. It’s a night of ‘80s-style action movies. First is this crisply crafted gem, with Bruce Willis as the lone person who can stop bad guys inside an office building; the first two “Lethal Weapon” movies follow at 8 p.m. (1987) and 10 p.m. (1989). For a different tone, “Nine to Five” (1980) — 8 p.m. ET on Turner Classic Movies – satirizes misogynistic employers. There are great moments (including Dolly Parton’s theme song and some of the fantasies), even if the revenge portion does seem a tad clunky.