Independent Press-Telegram from Long Beach, California on July 9, 1961 · Page 99
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Independent Press-Telegram from Long Beach, California · Page 99

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Long Beach, California
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 9, 1961
Page:
Page 99
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Starting July 14-, on NBC-TV Westinghouse Preview Theatre serves a variety of summer fare. Menu consists of 11 pilots, never before seen on home screens. Debut show is "Five's a Family," starring Joe E.Brown as a retired detective. A seven-year-old French lad. Michele Petite is featured. Mi Films Week's Shows SUNDAY--"Accent" lakes a tour of the European cultural scene beginning at 5 p.m. on channel 2. Today's visit is to Stratford on-Avon to meet the director and stars of the Koyal Shakespeare Theatre. MONDAY -- "Glenn Miller Time" debuts for a summer run in the 10 p.m. spot on channel 2. Johnny Desmond and Ray McKinley are co- hosts, with singers Patty Clark and Hie Castle Singers. * * if TUESDAY-- The first of two All-Star Baseball games is seen from Candlestick Park at 12:45 p.m. on channel 4. Mel Allen and Russ Hodges are at the microphones. (Second game will be July 31, in color, from Boston.) WEDNESDAY-- Beauty delegates to the International Beauty Congress are seen aboard the SS Himalaya in Long Beach Harbor. Hour- long show, at 2:30 p.m., will be the first of 12 telecasts covering the pageant. Ali will be on channel 11, with THURSDAY--"The Secret Life of Danny Kaye" gels a repeat airing at 10 p.m. on channel 2. Films show his entertainment for children abroad as ambassador-at- large for UNICES. Edward K. Murrow narrates. * * * FRIDAY -- Twelve pilot films for comedy series that didn't sell take over the 9:30 p.m. time this summer on channel J. Opener is an o f f beat detective story with Joe E. Brown. SATURDAY--A 90 m i n u t e telecast from Miami Beach shows the finals in the Miss Universe contest. John Daly and Jayne Meadows are TV hosts, with Johnny Carson onstage emcee. It's taped for showing at 10 p.m. on channel 2. Germany By LOYAL GOULD STUTTGART, Germany tfP --German television has been giving its public a good dose of Nazi history. Judging from the mail bag. the public doesn't like it. The history lesson comes as a 1-1-part film series on tlio Hitler period, with each installment running about one hour. To most non-German viewers it seems like an objective documentary. The series does not spare Teutonic sensibilities. Letter writers seem to agree Nazi extermination of Jews was wrong, but the producers say other comments are "frightening in tlieir connotation." "We were ready for almost anything from the crackpots," says co-producer Main?. Huber, "but the reaction we're getting comes from a cross section of German society." He adds t h a t his "only hope is that those who don't wrile approve," HUBER and associates in the state-operated TV spent one year gathering m a t e r i a l in Germany and foreign archives. Another year and nearly $3 million were needed to put it together. Entitled "The Third Reich," it is seen by perhaps four or five million viewers. Some letter writers accuse the producers of trying to spread concepts of the German's collective war guilt. Others suggest ullerior motives. "They want to know who's paying us--the Russians, the Americans--even the chancellor (Konrad A d e n a u e r ) is mentioned as a possible backer," said an official connected with the series. Others think the f i l m fails to give the Nazis credit for wiping out u n e m p loyment and for organizing youth. irti * I THE LETTERS from a third group are characterized by two distinct thoughts: 1. The Czechs and Poles deserve no sympathy for their war-time s u f f e r i ngs. This goes back to the old Hitler charge that they mistreated Germans living within their boundaries before the war. 2. The Versailles T r e a t y after World War 1 levied unjust penalties ~bn Germany, creating a hostile atmosphere conducive to Hitler's rise. ., GAIN GUARANTEED RESULTS LOW MONTHLT RATES STEAM MECHANICAL MASSAGE 15 YEARS OF EXPERT INSTRUCTIOH AMERICAN GYMS AND HEALTH LONG BEACH I 2228 ATLANTIC GA 7-9213 \ ; [ NORTH LONG BEACH 1117 E. ARTESIA GA 3-9813 , Carol's Head 'Full of Space' (Continued from Page 3) take voice lessons once a week--started them when I started in 'Once Upon A Mattress.' I'm hoping next year to do another show. Would I leave TV for it? Yes, but in a way it's good to leave it---so you don't wear your welcome out." Miss Burnett achieved a lifelong ambition when she opened in the comedy starring role of "Mattress" here in 1959. It had taken five years of work and struggle. She came here in 1954 and got a job as a hatcheck girl. "U was a sort of Dolly Dainty Restaurant, with a men's grill downstairs," she recalled. "The check room was on the street floor, and you had to sort of trip the men to make 'em give you their coats. 1 couldn't stand to see all those quarters going downstairs. "Another girl and 1 shared the job. We each worked three days a week. We split the tips--got no salary--and made about $30 a week apiece. We were living at the rehearsal club (the famed Theatrical Club about which the play 'Stage Door' was written) at 518 a week for room and board--so I had $12 a week left to squander." * ' * * MISS BURNETT LEAPED to national attention in 19;17 through three sudden TV appearances. She had started in July in an act at a nightclub in which she sang a comedy song titled "I Made A Fool Of Myself Over John Foster Dulles." [·si 'M }® !v Second Season Durward Kirby will lie host of "Candid Camera" -vhen it begins its second season Sunday, Oct. 1. Kirby will succeed Arthur Godfrey, who earlier announced his intention to leave the CBS series. PICTURE TUBE 1 DO PEIlJ IKCH1 (Plus installation TV HI-FI STEREO ALL PARTS LABOR GUARANTEED, UNION SHOP P t B Specialties, C W TV M3I5 Temple Nile: HE 7-752l B»r--OE 8-M08-- HA 9-5523 SfiQ SUNDAY ONLY THEftTRE NINE KHJ-TV J I V ! i'i J « i . '! f - ' ' 4'*' '

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