The Gastonia Gazette from Gastonia, North Carolina on January 24, 1966 · Page 6
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The Gastonia Gazette from Gastonia, North Carolina · Page 6

Gastonia, North Carolina
Issue Date:
Monday, January 24, 1966
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

TUESDAY TUESDAY, JAN. 2i. 1W6 Over CaWcvision. channels three anU M will IK- seen on Channels live and six, respectively. AFTERNOON 3:00 4 12 M ANOTHER WORLD 3 LOVE OF LIFE 8 S 13 CENEiWL HOSPITAL 7 TO TELL THE TRUTH 3 7 CBS NEWS 3:M )2 3S YOU DON'T SAY 3 7 EUtiE OF NIGHT £ I LOYD T11AXTON 3 13 YOUNG MAKR1EDS 4:00 4 MONTY'S RASCAIJ) 3 7 SECRET STORM 12 31! MATCH GAME (Color) 3 CLOWN CARNIVAL 13 SUPERMAN 4:25 IS 36 NEWS 4:30 3 CASTLE IN THE CLOUDS 7 MOVIE "The liruss Lt't'1-nd" 8 13 WHERE ACTION IS 12 SUl'EKMAN J3 EAHLY SHOW "Francis" DunolU O'Connor 5:00 4 9 IXOYD THAXTON 3 MICKEY MOUSE CLUB M CHANNEL 36 FLICKS g THE EARLY SHOW "Hypnotic Eye" Marcia Henderson J2 CHEYENNE 5:30 < SKA HUNT 3 LEAVE IT TO BEAVER 5:55 13 WEATHEKVANE 6:00 3 4 7 9 12 13 NEWS. WEATHER. SPORTS 6:30 3 AMOS & ANDY 4 9 12 HUNTLEY- BRINKLJEY REPORT 3 7 CBS NEWS (Walter Crohkitt.') 36 LOCAL & ABC NEWS 13 RIFLEMAN EVENING 7:00 3 RIFLEMAN 4 I DREAM OF JEANNIE 7 AMOS 'N ANDY 5 NEWS AT 7 9 ZANE GREY THEATER A frontier mother is blinded by her love lor her eldest son in "Lone Woman," starring Barbara Stanwyck. 12 DOB1E GILLIS 13 ZORRO 3C MAN WITHOUT A GUN 7:30 3 LAREDO (Color) 4 12 36 MY MOTHER, THE CAR (Color) Emmy, the "perfect maid", creates a household crisis for the Crabtrees because of her inordinate orderliness. 7 DAKTARI (Color) A net lioness, which may hav; turned man-eater, sets, olf a race to save her from a far- nier she has mauled. 8 9 13 COMBAT! Sgt. Saunilers and his squad move out on mission to locate, destroy German radar station under the guidance of an im- 4 12 3C I'LEASE DON'T EAT poster. Tin-: DAISIES (Color) Joan and JiJH Niish uncover Die skfk-tun in the closet of a visiting celebrity. 8:30 3 7 RED SKELTON (Color) Guest skir.s are aetor Vincent I'ric.' and Ttie Supreme*;. 4 9 12 OR. KILDAKE (Color) Kildore uncovers tlic source of liitU-rness between anotlier doctor and the IntU-r's MSter. a beautiful but lk-r.:i'ly possessive woman. 5 13 McIIALE'S NAVY Binghamtim's plar. backfires when ht sets out to have Mc- Halc and bis men arrested by filming Uieir wild party. »:00 4 12 M TUESDAY NIGHT AT TIIK MOVIES When his small son is kidnapped and held for ransom, an industrialist at first plans to meet the kidnapper's demands fur half a million dollars, but then chances his mind. Glenn Ford, Donna Reed and Leslie Niclson star in "Ransom." 8 3 13 F TROOP G*"orge Gobel finest stars as an inventor and gambling genius who is called upon to help win back the troops' pension Hind which Sgt, O'Rnurke lost to Dapper Dan Fulbright. 9:30 3 7 PETTICOAT JUNCTION (Color) High schooler Betty Jo poses as a coed to retain the interest of a handsome college boy. 8 13 PEYTON PLACE For Ada Jacks, Rodney and Leslie Harrington, a shocking, unlM-'lievable announce m e n t; {or David Schuster, a commendation from Martin Peyton, ami a threat to his child; and a blunt, no-appeal verdict for Gus Chernak. 9 PEYTON PIACE (Se« Channel 13, Monday at 9:30) 10:00 3 7 CBS NEWS SPECIAL Second of two-part National Health Test, consisting of questions often asked by patients of their doctors and questions designed to test knowledge that doctors believe their patients should have. 8 9 13 THE FUGITIVE Kimblc is mugged by three young toughs and his passive reaction arouses the suspicion : of a female reporter. 1 11:00 3 < 7 S 12 13 WEATHER, NEWS, SPORTS 30 WILD WEST THEATER "Sunset Serenade" Roy Rogers, Gabby Hayes 11:25 3 CHAMPIONSHIP WRESTLING 11:30 4 9 13 TONIGHT SHOW (Color) 7 MOVIE "We've Never Been Licked" 8 LATE SMOW "A MAN ALONE" Ray Milland 13 LATE SHOW "The Lady Takes a Sailor" Jane Wymaa G/eeps/ It's Batman Leaping About The Set THE GASTOHIA GAZm-i. S«« By JOAN CROSBY Newspaper Enterprise Assn. NEW YORK — (NBA) — GJeeps, it's Batman, pouncing th\\ ticking, leaping, zcwieing all OVT.T television as ABC-TV brings the comic book hero into living rooms in color as a Uvice-weekly television f.-ries, beginning Wednesday, .Inn. 12 and Thursday, Jan. 13. The network is hopeful that television's first pop art show will appeal to audiences on two levels. Children are supposed to be wide-eyed and breathless over the wild advent u r e s of wealthy, elegant Bruce Wayne, Batman himself, and his ward, Dick Gravson, who becomes Robin in the swish of a cat*. This adults arc supposed to howl as handsome Adam West, with Batman's straight square- jawed fate, speaks vintage dialogue lita: "Surrender y o u rats," "This smels like a trap," ''You interest me strangely," and "Poor deluded girl. If only she had let me save her . . ." The mun who began all this is Bob Kane, a 43-year-old nervous-looking NEW Yorker. As 2 brash kid of 18, he knew just what he wanted and took Batman, his comic book creation, to a publisher's office where he immediately sold the strip. Kane knows exactly uhul he has wrought. Should he evur forget, he can remind himself by counting his royalties from the one-half billion comic books sold since 1939 which, it piled one on top of each other, would make a heck of. a statistic for someone. He says trc has never doubted that his hero would some day become a television star. "I have been championing him lor 10 years, but the time wasn/t right. There is always a propitious time for things like this, and when it arrives tlrcy come- to you. "Now we're in a pop art cycle, and i! Batman is a success I know other series, based on comics like Mandrake the Magician and the Green Hornet, are waiting m the wings Tire old Batman movie serials are a big hit as a pop art show, and if the old one is such a hit, I hope the new one will be considered 'm,' too. Kane says the original Batman comic books are cow worth from $50 to S100 a copy from collectors. ("I don't have any. I lost mine in a fire. ) * *• * Kay Bolger, the one-of-a-kind song and dance man, would like to return to Broadway in s musical at least as good as "Where's Charley?" the classic lie says will "last much longer than I will." But finding a Broadway musical which meets his standards is not easy. So he travels around the country giving one- man shows which he calls "comical musical concerts." He also makes television appearances on shows like Hollywood Palace ("which I like because I can establish a rapport with the audience ht the theater"), telecast last night. On The Road to Pebble Beacn, an NBC-TV special which commemorated the 23th anniversary of tire Bmg Crosby National Pro-Am Golf Tournament. Bolger's Broadway standards are high. "Everything you do on Broadway costs $550.000 these days. I won't do a show unless it gives investors a fair shake and entertains the audiences. I also want a certain amount of control. 1 have never had a flop with a show I controlled. That's not ego talking, it's integrity. "The theater is noing through a low period right now, and one of the things wrong is obscurity. One friend was in a flop, an avant-garde flop. He told me thai, the cast didn't understuiKi the play the first tirm: they read it. Bui after Uiey worked on it and road it three or four times, they began to understand it. They were surprised when the piay flopped, but what they all forgot was that the audrences were seeing it for the first time and didn't know wliat anyone was talking about. The same reaction they had the first lime they read the play." Jss BATMAN'S DADDY: Bob Kane, creator of Batmuti an* Robin, proudly exhibits a paintittg of his heroes in tneir atom-powered Batmobile. Batman Clicks With Stars BOLGER: "I never had a flop with, a show I controlled." A number of ABC-TV stars turned critic for z night to let the network and viewers know what they thought ot the new incarnation oi "Batman" (seen Wednesdays and Thurs- D A Y S, 7:30-8 p.m.. EST), which keynoted A B C - T V ' s "Second Season." They liUed what they saw. Carolyn Jones, who heads a pretty bizarre life herself as Morticia on "The Addams Family," found it "wonderfully camp . . . and that's what it's supposed to be." Her co-star, John Astin, pegged Batman and Robin as "wonderful new neighbors for us, with sU those bats. However," he added, "adults and children will never be able lo watch it in the same room. When the adults laugh, it offends the children because they take it so seriously. I know. My oldest boy glared at me frequently." Ken Weatherwax, the 10- year-old Addams "son,' spoke for his generation: "Oh toy, great." William O. Harbach (producer of "The Hollywood Palace"), who earned his Doctorate In Advanced Hipness with the old Steve Allen Show, said, "I've never seen a show that was so hip and still appealed to two distinct audiences — young children and the avant-garde crowd." Inger Stevens ("The Farmer's Daughter") found it, "a wonderful comic book," as did Ken Berry of "F Troop." Also from "F Troop," Larry Storch enthused, "Anyone who can say 'Drat!' wins me." Melody Patterson of- that show confessed that she dreamed of The Riddter (Frank Gorshin) all night. Tim Conway, the vary funny man of "McHale's Navy," called it "a very funny show. Some things — like that discotheque scene — were great. I'm sure they've got the kids. I know they got me." "McHale's Navy" captain, Joe Flynn, demurred, "After all I've done to television . . . who am I to say what's great? But it is." Barbara Stanwyck (star of. "The Big Valley") tuned in out of curiosity End remained to enjoy the show. "I think it's great fun and I'm sure it will be successful. It's a fin* tead-in to the other shows on Wednesday night — including •Big Valley.' " CHARCOAL STEAKS end SEAFOOD (Open Broiler) Opea: 5 PM. 'IS E P.M. Entertainment Saturday Night* 8:30 'til 12:5) For KescmtioM CALL 523-9778 York Road *i Buster Boyd BrUf* film, "The Birds, th« Bees and the Italians. w ,•- iftt/v^.-'i**--, AM.SV,*™**"*"***^ ' .*.-».• -- - •• i immiu - * __ ' — M U S l€ SO BEAU TIF U L... .it literally sweeps you into the Concert dall magnificent ASTRO-SONIC' solid-state STEREO performance from tHs wonderfully compact ... and versatile ^speaker Magnavox Stereo Console [deal wherever space Is a problem. Phonograph model 1-SC601 in Colonial styling is only 36%' L, and 14' H without detachable legs-perfect for use as a tabla model, or on shelves. With powerful SoHd- Stata Stereo amplifier; two 3' plus two 5' speakers. The exclusive Micromatic Player with Diamond Stylus banishes discernible record and stylus wear. Sea and hear it todsyl TILLMAN'S MUSIC (EVERYTHING MUSICAL) 110 E. MAIN AVE. J13 E. MAIN ST. GASTONIA, K. C UNCOLNTON, W. C«

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