The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on August 24, 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, August 24, 1963
Page:
Page 11
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WMNB Radio Programs Schedules for Week of August 25th - August 3 I st WMNB—1230 KC Transcript News 7:30 a.m. — 8:00 a.m. 12:15 p.m. — 12:30 p.m. 6:00 p.m. — 6:15 p.m. 10:30 p.m. — 10:45 p.m. SUNDAY 8:00—Sign On. 8:01—Lead Kindly Light. 8:15—Organ Moods. 8:30—News. News and Snorts with WeatheJ 8:45—Christian Science Progran 9:00—"Science and Society" with Dr. Ronald E- Scott, dean of engineering, Northeastern University. 9:30—Sunday Best. 10:00—Polish Varieties Polkas. Prank Galuszka 10-55—News 11:00—Church Service , St. John's Episcopal Church with The Rev. Robert R. Carmichael and the Rev. Lafayette H. Sprague Jr. 12-00—Sunday slangs 12:30—Italian Melodies With Frank Esposito. 1:30—Mormon Sennonettes. 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. 5:00—News. 5:05—Sunday Matinee. 6:00—News and Weather. 6:15—Guard Session. 6:30—The Hour of the Crucified. 7:00—Dinner Concert. 8:00—Recitation of the Rosary. 8:15—Howard Kershner's Commentary on the News. 8:30—Choir Dat«. 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. MON. THRU FRI. 5:30—Sign On ana News 1:33—Daybreak Music. New*. Weather, Time-checks, and Sport! Results 6:00—Angelus and New» 6:07—Daybrea* 6:15—Sacred Heart Talk E:22—Daybreak. S:30—Sprague Log of Air—Monday. Wednesday and Friday. 8:35—Daybreak 7:00—Sprague Log of Air—Tuesday and Thursday. 1:15—Daybreak J:3»—WMNk NewiCml- e»dc International New*. An. alTsis. Sport* Brteti. Local and Regional New* and Weather *:00—Daybreai 8:30—Family Safety. Mon_ Wed., Fri.) «:35—Daybreak. »:55—News »:00—Morntng Devotions Northern Berkshire Mlnlxter- lal Assn. 9: 15—Companion. 10:00—News 10:05— Companion. 11:00—News 11:05—Companion. 12:15—Newt Local. Becional, Nation- mi *nd World - WI d « Snnunary. with Weather and Stock Market COUNTRY LIVING AT ITS BEST IN Stamford, Vt. A beautiful ranch home pnly 7 years old on new main highway 15 minute* drive from North Adams. 3 Large Bedrooms. ! 3x21 Living Room. Extra Large Kitchen, Birch Cabinets, Built In Oven and Range. D'ning Area. Mod' ern B-*tn. Colored Fixture*. Oil Baseboard Heat, Garage. • t Acre Land. [963 Tax $289.00 • FOR YOUP. APPOINTMENT CALL MO 3-9&A7 Walter F. LaPalm Note: Location p«$4 Bus Dairy Bar. jign on property. COMEDY HOUR SPECIALS — Phil Silvers, right, puts the arm on Pert Kelton's cash in "The Ballad of Louie the Louse," -to be re- peated on The Come'dy Monday from 9 to 10. Hour Specials 12:30—Noontime Sports Review Capsule summary of sport* with Bucky Bullett 11:35—Song Shop 2:00—News. 2:05—Band of the Day. 2:30—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 5:00—News. "•05—Supper Club. .30—News. 5:35—Supper Club. 5:50—School Lunch Menus. 5:55—In Town Tonight. *:M—Six o'clock Report. Hoar- lonr News Summary. Includes local newt from the Transcript Newsroom. Sports. Barometer of Business. Commentary and World and National News, with Weather Summary. •:45—Report Prom Bonn (Monday) «:45—Family Safety. (Tues., Thurs., Sat.l 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—Wed.: The Navy Swings. 8:00—News. 8:05—The Swing Shift. 8:55—Boston at Kansas City. (Tues.. Wed.. Thurs > Boston at Chicago (Fri.) 9:00—News. 8:05—The Swing Shift. 9:30—Jusv Good Music: Semi- Classical and Mood Music (Moc.. Wed. Fri.) Jazz. Tues_ Thurs. 10:38—N-CTTI From Transcript New»- r o o m and Associated Press, with Weather 10:45—Sporrs Final Late Scores and Sports Highlights 10:50—Nightcap. 11:00—Sign Off SATURDAY S:30—Sign On ana News S:35—Daybreak (1:00—Angelus an(Z New* 6:05—Daybreak 6:30—News 6:35—Daybreak 7:00—News 7:05—Daybreak 7-30—WMNB News Cavalcade 8:00—Daybreak 8:55—News 9:00—Morning Devotions. Northern Berkshire MinistenaJ 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 WMNB-Red Sox Baseball Sunday. 1:25 Boston at Cleveland iDoubleheader) Tuesday. 7:00 Boston at New York Wednesday & Thursday, 1:55 Boston at New York Friday, 7:55 Washington at Boston Saturday, 8:00 "Washington at Boston Bucky Bullett's Warm-Up Time precedes each game. 12:15—News 12:30—Noontime Sports Review 12:35—Songshop. 1:30—Moods in Music 2:05—News 2:05—Band of the Day 2:30—Music for You 3:00—News 3:05—Music for You. 3:15—Music for You. 4:00—News 4:05—Music for You 5:00—News 5:05—Supper Club. 5:30—The Bowlins Show 5:45—Music for You 5:50—Family Safety. 5:55—In Town Tonight. 6:00—News 8 :li—Sports Trail 6:30—Supper Club. 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—Nightcap. 11:00—Sign Olf TV Best Bets SUNDAY 6-6.30 (NBC) (Color) Just three days before the civil rights march on Washington, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. and Roy Wilkins, executive secretary of the NAACP, Meet The Press ia a live program from Washington. 10.30-11 (ABC) — "Means and Methods," the third in the five- part series Crucial Summer: the 1963 Civil Rights Crisis, also deals, in part, with the march on Washington. After a Harlem man-in- the-street segment A. Philip Randolph, president of the Sleeping Car Porters' union tells the reason for the march. Rep. Emanual Celler, D-N.Y., explains why he feels the march is a bad idea. Then Sen. Paul H. Douglas, D- 111., says he believes it to be a fine idea. There is a white man- in-the-street segemnt, a visit to the South for both Negro and white viewpoints, a session with Malcom X, the "Black Muslim leader, and a thoughtful wrap-up from James Farmer, chairman Of CORE, who says there are no innocent bystanders. * * » TUESDAY 9:30-10:30 (NBC) — The Dick Powell Show repeats "The Third Side of the Coin," an absorbing yarn that is essentially a three- character drama, although there are other roles. John Forsythe and Hugh Marlowe are brothers split over June Allyson — Marlowe sees her as a scheming, blackmailing wench, while Forsythe thinks she's a decent girl who is the victim of his brother's lies. The script manages to keep you guessing as to which impression is correct. The ending is chilling. TV Spot Reports In ABC-TV's new series. The Fugitive, David Janssen plays a character named Richard Kimble. You remember that Janssen once was another Richard — Richard Diamond, a detective hero. When the co.-nc/dence was called to Janssen's attention, he u-ni surprised. "There were a couple of other coincidental similarities," he told TV Scout, "in the original script for The Fugitive. I can't remember what they were, but anyway we took them out. But I guess nobody caught the Richard coincidence until we were well into production. It was too late to change the name then." ^ * ^ When doci'-.L-ntary producer Warren \Vullace gets an assignment, he always does one peculiar _.thing. •'I make a point," he told TV Scout. "r)f going to the Museum of Modern Art and having them- show me some <si the classic European documentaries. I just like to remind myself ol what can be done." Gisele MacKenzie May Commute By Jet From California By JOAN CROSBY NEW YORK - Gissle MacKenzie. accompanied by one husband and two children, breezed through New York, pausing long enough to explain that, even though she will be Sid Caesar's wife and genera! comedy foil cm ABC next season, in a series to originate in New York, she has no intention of leaving 'her California home. Commute by Jet "I'll commute by jet." she said. ''That's no worse than driving from Connecticut, and less dangerous." In her Encino home, Gisele can look at trees ("that's what I love to see, trees"), let her children grow up close to nature, and provide plenty of space for her 10 assorted animals. Gisele's children accompany her everywhere she goes, "I intend to be a mother," she said firmly. ''When they are old enough to go to school, then an adjustment is necessary. But while they are young, they are going to be with me." The children, beautiful even to a non-maternal eye, are 2-year-old MacKenzie Duffy Shuttleworth C Gisele is married to her manager, Bob Shuttleworlh). and 1- year-old Gigi Melissa. "Little Mac has already logged 100,000 miles by jet and Gigi is not far behind," Gisele revealed. Gisele has no qualms about being Sid's sixth television wife (Imcgene Coca, Janet Blair, Nanette Fabray, Jane Connell and Karen Morrow preceded her). "The timing is right for me," she said. "I'll tell you one thing, though. 1 wouldn't have liked following Nan directly. But enough time has gone by for me to step in without comparison. And besides, we're all older, wiser and more experienced." Fine Singer During all her years on the Hit Parade, Gisele was known as a—, fine singer. Even though she had funny bits to perform on the show, she was still typed as a singer. Then she appeared with Jack Benny and displayed a finely polished comic tale/it. "I learned a whole lot working •with Mr. Benny. He brought out the comedy. It was like going to school, and enjoying it, and getting paid, all at the same time. I went on tour with him, too, you know, and watching him •work night after night was an education. Timing is comedy — a split second too soon or too late and the whole thing is thrown off. But with Mr. Benny you know you are working: with someone who will take the time to teach you the proper timing." Gisele, an extraordinarily funny raconteuress, has been touring in "Wonderful Town" and "Gypsy" in stock. And this has added to her store of amusing experiences. "It's funny how dialogue sticks with you. There's a bit in 'Wonderful Town' where I am trying to claim my typewriter. The man who has it wants indentification. 'Do you have a driver's license?" he asks, and my line is 'To operate a typewriter?' "Well, yesterday I was in a store buying a dress, when I went to pay by check, the clerk asked, 'Do you have a driver's license?' and I shot back 'To operate a typewriter? 1 " Kansas Dietary Law TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) — Just to keep the record straight: it's against the Inw to eat snakes, lizards, scorpions, centipedes, wrantulas or other reptiles in public in Kansas. In fact, a law forbids you to even pretend to eat such items publicly. Another old law requires every theater, public hall or building in the state to provide sufficient spittoons or cuspidors. The same applies to railway cars. And in Topeka, a city ordinance prohibits citizens from running an opium den — or frequenting one.

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