The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on July 20, 1963 · Page 11
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 11

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North Adams, Massachusetts
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Saturday, July 20, 1963
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Page 11
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WMNB Radio Programs Schedules for Week of July 21 st - July 27th WMNB—1230 KC Transcript News 7:30 a.m. 12:15 p.m. 8:00 p.m. 10:30 p.m. — 8:00 a.m. — 12:30 pjn. — 6:15 p.m. — 10:45 p.m. SUNDAY 8:00—Sign on. 8:01—Lead Kindly Light. 8:15—Organ Moods. »:30—News. Kews and Boons with Weathei 8:45—Christian Science Program »:00—"Joseph Conrad." -with Louis Roberts, assistant professor of English, Northeastern University. 9:30—Sunday Best. 10:00—PoUsh Varieties Polkas. Frank Oaluszka 10:55—News 11:00—Church Service St. John's Episcopal Church. Rev. Prank O. Landolt, Rector 12:00—Sunday string* 12:30—Italian Melodies With Frank Esposlto. 1:30—Mormon Sermonettes. 1:45—The Search. 2:00—News. 2:05—Music You Want. 2:30—Heartbeat Theater. 3:00—News. 3:05—Sunday Matinee. 3:15—Here's to Veterans. 3:30—Sunday Matinee. 4:00—News. 4:05—Sunday Matinee. 4:25—Boston at Los Angeles. (Doubleheader) 5:00—News. 5:05—Sun"day Matinee. «:OO—News and Weather. 6:15—Guard Session. 6:30—The Hour of the Crucified. 7:00—Dinner Concert. 8:00—Recitation of the Rosary by members of St. Francis Church. North Adams, Msgr. J. P. Donahue, Pastor. »:15—Howard Kershner's Commentary on the News, 8:30—Choir Date. 8:45—Hour of St. Francis. 9:00—Concert Under the Stars. 10:30—Transcript News and Weather. 10:45—Nightcap. 11:00—Sign-Off. MOM. THRU FRI. 8:30—Sign On irofl New* 1:35—Daybreak Music. Newa. WeaOier, Time-check*, and Spcrb Remit* *:00—Angelus and News «:07—Daybreak 6:15—Sacred Heart Talk 6:ZZ—Daybreak. •:30—Sprague Log of Air—Monday. Wednesday and Friday. «: 35—Daybreak 7:00—Sprague I/OK of Air—Tuesday and Thursday. 7:15—Daybreak 1:3»—WMNt. New* Cavalcade lattraattoDal News. An- tlyits. 8p«rta Brief*. L*. eat and Recienal New* and Weather •:00—DayDreaz 8:30—Family Safety. Men, Wed., Fri.) 8:35—Daybreak. 8:55—New* 9:00—Morning Devotions Northern Berkshire Ministerial Assn. 9:15—Companion. 10:00—News 30:05—Companion. 11:00—News 11: 05—Companion. 13:15—Mew* L*e»L Retinal. NatiM- ml and World -Wide. Summary, with Weather and Stock Market 13:30—Noontime Sports Review Capsule summary of iporti with Bucky Bullett 12:35—Song Shop 2:00—News. 2:05—Band of the Day. Z:30—Moods in Music. 3:00—News. 3:30—Boston Symphony Orchestra at Tanglewood (Monday) 3:45—Music World (Monday) 3:30—Social Security (Thursday Only* 4:00—News 4:05—The Music-World 4:25—Boston at Los Angeles. i Monday) 5:00—News. 5:05—Slipper Club. 5:30—News. 5:35—Supper Club. 5:50—School Lunch Menus. 5:o5—In Town Tonight. I:**—Six ••Clock Report. Hrar- loDf News Sammary. Include* local new* from th* Transcript Newsroom. Sports. Barometer of Business. Commentary and World and Nation*! News. with Weather Summary •:45—Report From Bonn (Monday) 8:45—Education in the News (Friday) «:45—Family Safety. (Tues.. Thurs., Sat.) 6:45—Wednesday — "Your Hospital, with George Lerrigo. 7:00—News. 7:05—Supper Club. 7:30—Mon.: Supper Clhb. Thurs.: Guard Session. Fri.: Serenadte In Blue. 7:45—W*rt-: Th» Sum LEVANT ON PAAR SHOW — Oscar Levant, left, pianist, raconteur and wit, will be a guest on "The Jack Paar Program" Friday, July 26, in color on NBC. The program, a repeat of Feb. 8, 1563, brought widespread comment. Levant was so pleased with the results he plans to return to the Paar program as a guest during the 1963-64 season. . 8:00—News. »:05—The Swing Shift. 8:55—Boston at Kansas City. (Tues.. Wed.. Thurs.) Boston at Chicago (Fri.) 9:00—News. 8:05—The Swing Shift. «:30—Just Gooa Music: Semi- Classical and Mood Musio (Mon.. Wed. PriJ Jazz. Tues.. Thurs. 1»:30—News From Transcript Newsroom and Associated Press, with Weather 10:45—Sports Final Lote Scores and Sports Highlights 10:50—Nightcap. 11:00—Sign Off SATURDAY 5:30—Sign cm ana News 5:35—Daybreak 6:00—Angelus and New* «:05—Daybreak «:30—News (1:35—Daybreak 7:00—News 7:05—Day break 7:30—WMNB News Cavalcade 8:00—Daybreak 8:55—News • :00—Morning Devotions. Northern Berkshire Ministerial Assn. 9:15—Music Makers. 10:00—News 10:05—Saturday Serenade Latest .Albums 11:00—News 11:05—Saturday Serenade. 11:45—The Good Life. 12:00—Showcase 12:15—News 12:30—Noontime Sports Review 12:35—Songsnop. 1:30—Moods In Music 2:05—News 2:05—Band of the Day 2:25—Boston at Chicago (Sat.) 2;30—Music for You 3:00—News 3:03—Music for You. 3:15—Music for You. 4:00—News 4:05—Music for You 5:OOr-New<, 5:05—Music for You 5:30—The Bowling Show 5:45—Music for You 6:55—In Town Tonight •:00--Ncws 8: IS—Sports Trail 8:3O—Religion in the News. 6:45—Dinner Concert 7:30—Saturday Night Dance Party 8:00—News. 8:05—Dance Party 9:00—News 9:05—Dance Party 10:00—Just Good Music 10:30—News and weather. 10:45—Sports Final 10:50—Nlghtc»p. 11:00—Sign OH TV in Hollywood By JAMES BACON AP Movie-Television Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP) — Some of the guests did a double take. Some, like Roslind Russell, knew. Most did not. What they did not know was that Gary Crosby, Bing's eldest, worked a full day as a hotel bellhop the other day. He did it partly for publicity, admittedly. But Gary vows there was a deeper reason. "It's the new Gary Crosby," he says. "Next season on the new Bill Dana Show, I play a bellhop. I thought there's no better way to prepare than work at it for at least a day." Gary muffed his first opportunity. As he stood in the lobby, a woman asked directions to the ladies' room. Gary stood on one foot and then the other and then said: "Sorry lady, I'm new here." "I couldn't help it," he explained. "I always thought I took after dad in ad libbing but what kind of a joke can you come up with in a spot like that?" * * * Gary lugged bags, walked pets, opened car doors but mostly he . carried ice. "Man, I think the world is drinking itself to death," he moaned. Gary, who had his troubles growing up, is now rated the most settled of the Crosby boys. Gary says his wild days are behind him. "I've got a wonderful wife. She's done wonders for me. I've got a lot to be thankful for." WMNB-Red Sox Baseball Sunday — 2:25 Boston at Chicago (Doubleheader) Tuesday & Wednesday - 7:55 Kansas City at Boston Thursday — 1:55 Kajisas City at Boston Friday — 7:55 Los Angeles at Boston Saturday — 1:55 Los Angeles at Boston ALL PROGRAMS IN THIS SECTION ARE SUPPLIED BY THE STATIONS. ALL STATIONS RESERVE THE RIGHT TO MAKE LAST- MINUTE CHANGES. | TV Spot Report | Richard Boone, whose series next fall will be an anthology, says he realizes this type of production has serious pitfalls. "Many anthology series," Boone told TV Scout, "have a tendency to be awed by their own importance. They think they are better than the other kind of series. As a result, the shows sometimes become stuffy and ponderous. "I think we can avoid that. Our producer and our director are both balls of fire. If that spirit can be captured, and I think it can, we'll be all right." * * * Rose Marie, of The Dick Van Dyke Show, confessed to TV Scout that she has a long-standing ambition which has never been fulfilled. "I started my acting career when I was 3," she says, "and I never wanted to do anything but perform. Oh, yes, there is one thing—I've had a lifelong desire to have a gift shop. I love all those things like bridge tallies and knick-knacks." * * * The Art Linkletter Show, which uses real people in hoked- up situations (somewhat like Candid Camera), has found that most people laugh when they find they've been victimized for a television show. They estimate that fully 99 per cent of the people they've used in these spots sign releases when they're told about the gag. Once in a while there's a problem. One man was trying to find a parking spot on Hollywood Blvd. A stooge for ti»e show was Hugh Reilly Proves Leading Dog's Life Can Be Happy One By JOAN CROSBY NEW YORK — Hugh Reilly has been leading a dog's life these past five years, but when the dog is Lassie (who lives a lot better than many people) it's not too bad. General Anonymity Hurh. \vho p.ays Timmy's father "-I CBS' Lassie, finds that his long separation from the. more adult television audience gives him general anonymity. But just let him go to a Little League baseball game, and he's a big man. "The second of my three boys is a Little Leaguer, and when I go out to see him play, it's usual for all the kinds to come by and say hello. But their parents don't have the vaguest idea who I am." For Reilly, a well-known Broadway actor, and a frequent performer on adult television before Lassie, this has required a bit of an adjustment. "When my agent suggests me for some other role, half the people come back with 'Never heard of him' and the other half says, 'Oh, yeah, Lassie's father.' " But Hugh is essentially a happy, uncomplaining man. who figures the series can't last forever. Meanwhile, he and his family are leading the good life in California, "Although I still have my bouse in New Jersey," he said. "and you can read whatever deep meaning into that you want." Acting Bug Bites He was "born in Newark, the son of a man who was the city's mayor "a couple of times," an unsuccessful Congressional candidate and the' secretary of the State Federation of Labor, Hugh was a law student at Northwestern University, when the acting bug bit"My father had always wanted to be a lawyer, and maybe he wished the same for me. How much of my desire for law I got from him, I don't know. But at Northwestern I got conned into appearing in a play, and I dropped law school soon after. It has worked out well, I guess." Hugh's all-consuming passion is baseball, particularly as represented by the New York-San Francisco Giants. He once was cast for 'the lead opposite Tallulah Bankhead, another famous Giant fan, in the Broadway play "Dear Charles," as r. result of this. "When I met iier, to audition for the role, the talk turned to baseball. I said I had been a Giant fan since 1927, and she said that was unfair, she had only been a fan since 1933. She turned to the play's press agent, also a fan, and said 'Take him in the other room and grill him about the team prior to 1039. IE he's a fraud, throw him out.' The press agent asked me a lot of questions, then told her I knew a lot about the team. She looked at me, 'Darling,' she said, 'tell the man how much money you want for playing the role!" holding a choice spot for a friend —to s«e what the motorist's reaction would be—and the driver became belligerent. As a further gag, the parking meter was rigged. After he got into the spot, the meter wouldn't take his coins. The whole thing got to this particular subject, who drove away mad. * * * The Richard Boone Show will have a permanent company of players. One week an actor will have a big part and the next week perhaps a small one. Boone expects there will be "screaming and fighting" among the actors over who gets what part. "That's normal and very good," Boone told TV Scout. "If they show temperament over something like the size of their dressing rooms or how many steps they have to walk to the stage— well, that kind of thing has to be stopped. But fighting over parts is healthy—it shows they want to work."

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