The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on November 29, 1958 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 16

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 29, 1958
Page 16
Start Free Trial

I Network Television i Tuesday, December 2 tC) Mtttftf PflMlfiMft ft M CoiMF 6.-05 <«.«. I— fiKWM StMt 6:30 AM. 1, iO->£MtlAMtAI CI«J- ' 0 * M 7.-00 <M», *— Skgtreld », to— »o«av 1, 4— -Copt. Kaitforo* S.-45 *.m 1— Nt»« 9.-00 «.w. I, 4— fo» LOT* * MeMy », 10— 0««flh R* Ml 9:30 «.» », 4— flay Hitnek 9f lv~* • fCOtttCV nllHf 10.OO ».m. t, 4, 1— GodJrey S. 10— Me* h Wjh« t— III! Htckok 10:30 t.m. », 4. 1— Top Dollar S, 10— CwtnntrottM •— TW» ll III* 11, •OO *.m. 1, 4, 1— Lev* of Uf e 3. 10— Tic Toe Dough t— Dor m Coart 11:30 a.m. S, 10— CouU •* You (C) 3, 1— Starch •^-•"•Ptfrti HoyW « » - m _ , 11 43 *.m. I, 4— Guiding Light •—Film Revitw 12.110 m J, 4. 9, 10— News, Wearh- tr t— Ntwi 12:20 p.m. •— Tr«asurc Chest 12:30 p.m. j, 4_As Wodd Turns t— Ctltbntv eiavhous* *— Mothers Day 10 — Brcvi.iei 1. •OO p.m. 3, S — Jimmy Dean 4— Political S, 10— Truth or Consequences t— Liberate • 15 p.m 4 — Jimmy Dean 1:30 p.m, 4— llnMetttr % t jfc. .^ . **rtri AH i»«iMala i w^ *nvyy i» HBV"* *— N«w», Weather, Oak* t~.Ho«M F«rt 1.-40 p.m. t— Matinee 2.00 p.m. 4— Hand* Memntan S. 10^-TMay It Ow* t— Chonee fat KoDMiK* }. 1-o.Blg Ny«n 2:30 PM 3. 4, 1— Verdict Your* S, 10— from Thes* Roott I— This Is Alice '• A i/Vi • j* ^M p.m. \, 4. «-•«§«•« Day S, 10— Queer Fw Day •-Beat Clock 3:15 p.m. 1, 4, •— Secret Storm * .a/j jt .-. 3:30 p.m. 3, 4, •— Edoe ot Ml t h» S, 10-County Fair •—Who Do You Trwt 4.OO pM. 3— Shaw 4 — Aroun* t*w» 5— Margia t— Am Mnditanel •—Western Theatre 10— Whot't New 4:30 p.m. 4— Cappy 5— Last of Mohicans 10— Meet Your Schools 5.OO p.m. 3— Club House 1 — Brave Eagle S— Kobln Hood 4— Axel and Dog 10 — Texas Rangers 5:30 p.m. 3— Time lor Teens 4— Popeye 5— Hl-ftve Time 6— Disney Adventure Time 1— Jet Jackson tO— Woody Woodpeckei 6VOO p.m 1. 4, 5, I. 10— News. Weather Sports •—Weather 6:75 p.m. C— Don Goddard 10— NBC News 6:20 p.m. 6:30 p.m J— JtH'i Cotlle 4— HutMebetry Hound •—Cant** Crossroads 1, 10— Cfojfttt *— • Sagatfoat 7.-00 p.m. 3— The Texan 4— N.Y. Confidential •—Rifleman 3, 10— George Gobel 7:30 p.m. J, f<-Ta T«ir«Mi ttirt* «, •— Wvatt lorp 8.-00 p.m. 3, 4, 1— Gsdhey S— Geo. Burns Show •—Rifleman 10— Curtain Time 8:30 p.m. 1, 4— Red Skelton 5, 10 — Bob Cvmmings •—Naked City •—Target $>.OO p.m. 3, 4, t— Garry Moor* 5, 10— Callforitlans •—Confession 9:30 p.m. S— State Traoper •—Dick Powell 10 — Medic IO.OO p.m. 3, 4, S, *, B, 10— Newt, Weather Sports 10:15 p.m. •—John Daly 10:20 p.m. •—Rough RMen JO.-30 p.m. t, 5— Badge 714 • 4— Parole 6— Hour ot Stars 10— Jack Poor Show •—Wrestling ' 1Z.OO p.m. 3— How to Read Faster 4— Hollywood Playhouse 5— Jock Poor J2.OO p.m. S— News • A**,.'_"• ^i >^s "• •' . i S2<i£ _ri KT - J j»^ t « i , L£D8&K^ • i - -•• - .%•$ Appeal to By EttSKtNE JOHNSON HOLLYWOOD - UttSA)~» •'What's My Line?" is a game Hollywood TV stars play when they go to New York and face John Daly's blindfolded guetolng panel. But this Mason Mine TV stan Jtf* piflying a g*m<§ At Ui*i* own in Holljwood. Title. «W1* Am, It" * , iL<Ki : ' it's a deadly sertousj of^eamera game that "has become sort of Cn occupational; disease on leVSral new telefilm series. Those who have contracted the dlseaaft ire out In tome pretty WmperaWeUtal fashes> ->, ' Two tktiws of the "Who Am I?" punier, 1 din. report today, art Lola'Albrlflht B nd Oeorg* Montgotnery. * Lola ia,Craig Steven*' girl 4 friwia. to WUA «JM«i Gu»ft tJ » George IS the staf.of the same ' Bottr Ask Qieitlon .^pteth-are'iisl^f^'mo Am W U$Wi -the ^hiraotefB they an v«ry weli^ 5g original concept . ind in ;the,.firtt 'ihfcwt put on ';t;ftim., Sine* i>heii-thf; frantic' pace era arid alteniating directors, hat <, left-Lola and'George wondering ju*t who they are. As gorgeoui U>LA ALBRIGHT— "It's Important to me what"kind of a girl I'm supposed to be when I co-star with Craig Stevens in 'Peter Gurm'." Stereo Puts New Demands on Artists By HUGH MULLIGAN tP) Newsfeaturcs Writer "Stereo," says records pioneer Eli Oberstein, "will make performers forget about the microphone and start performing for a change. It's high time that they did, too." Obcrstein,'Tiead of Rondo Records, one of the first firms to convert almost entirely to stereo, envisions a time in the not too distant future when album makers will turn producers and put on their rfwn recorded shows. "Stereo, with the music all around you, gives the sensation of motion," he explained. "The arfc- ists should move about and put on a regular stage performance. This is a living medium that in time will revolutionize the whole industry, especially from the performer's point of view. "The same goes for operas and musicials, which now are recorded with the original cast standing around in an empty rehearsal hall.- With stereo, yon can record an actual performance, vividly recreating the sound and feeling of the action as it moves jrom one part of the stage to another." Oberstein broke into the record business in 1924 as an accountant with Columbia 'Records and quickly established himself as an idea man by buying out the old "Okeh" label and turning it into a successful outlet for low priced jazz and hillbilly music. . Four years later, at the age of 28, he moved to RCA-Vlctor as records boss, npped his take- JOE LOUIS STARTS TV CAREER — Joe Louis, the ex- heavyweight champion, explains his plans as he announced in Hollywood the formation of a company to film 39 half-hour television episodes based on his life and ring career. The filming will be done by his own company, Beloco Productions. He will appear in the *"ms. (AP Photofax). home pay to $85,000 a year by proving that records could make stars and hit songs, regardless •f sheet music sales. At RCA-Victor, Oberstein argued Artie Shaw into recording "Begin the Beguine," one of the all time best sellers. He persuaded Benny Goodman to broaden his appeal by playing old and popular songs in his,new but then little known "swing" style. And he rescued Perry Como from oblivion by making him stand away from the mike and sing out for a recording of. "Prisoner of Love," Como's first million sales hit. Bombastic, domineering and gifted with incredible intuition where hits are concerned, Oberstein guided the recording careers of Tommy Dofsey, Harry James, Eddy Duchin, Tony Martin, Louis Prim a, Sammy Kaye and many others who battled with him constantly but grudgingly admitted his turntable touch. He was the first to put record rack* into supermarkets and drag stores, the first to recognize jazz and country music as a major market item and now is the first to go all out for stereo. By Jan. 1, Rondo will have 90 stereo albums on dealer shelves probably twice as many as Us nearest competitor. • "Oberstein, more than anyone else," says music editor Paul Ackerman of Billboard, "created the record business as we know it today. He is the great pioneer of the disc injustry." His old employer, RCA-Victor, has anticipated him in one respect, however. Oberstein's idea that record companies will soon turn to producing has already been carried out in RCA-Victor's "Spotlight" series, which gathers together artists under contract for recordings of famous operettas. "The Chocolate Soldier," the latest in the series, to headlined by Rise Stevens and Robert Merrill and is available in both monaural and stereo. Columbia's original cast album of "Goldilocks," the Walter and Jean Kerr musical with Don Ameche and Elaine Stritch, is the first show recording to be released simultaneously in monaural and stereo. The recording, however, was made in • rehearsal ball. The firm previously had released stereo versions of "Bell* Are Ringing" and "West Side Story." -The new stereo operas are also worthy of mention, Epic's "Tales of Hoffmann" with Mattiwilda Dobbs and Leopold Simoneau and London's "La Gioconda" with Mario Del Monaco. The revolution that Oberstein envisions seems Just around the corner. Perhaps the next cast album put out by the record Industry will be both acted and sung. New Records Set at Shakespeare Festival STRATFORD, Conn. «l — New attendance and boxoffice records were set this summer during the fourth season of the American Shakespeare Festival. The 14-week repertory wound, up with a gross of $507,465, compared with $428,400 for the preceding year's 13-week run. ExeuUve Director Tom Noone said the gross marked the festival's first operational profit, and. was a factor hi planning a 19-week season for 1959. '^ta;«ie first show my character w** real clear. I was a girl Witt two lovei — Peter • GwUi and^mwle. ^ "Bui-she knew if she ever mentioned marriage ,Gunn would walk, awajr fr6m her—fast, $ia i had a special,way of talking and dressing and* doing things.' ,: " * ' t *t "f ~« *• * ' "Now we're "making odir itth show and'different writerar seem to have different ideas about her. I have to keep saying, 'But this „ girl wouldn't do such a thing.' Or: "This girl wouldn't say such a thing.' Like putting a bracelet Gunn gives her on her engagement finger, as a gag. I won that argument—we didn't film it. It was something the girl wouldn't do but it was there in the script. "But sometimes, because of the situations, I can't speak up and ask to change the scrip. I'm not a method actress but it does seem important to me to know the girl I'm playing and to know why she would do and say certain things. But how can you keep the character in focus when the character, in the writing, keeps changing?" Montgomery Walls George Montgomery's "Who Am 1?" wails are even louder. "The original idea of 'Cimarron City,' " he told me, "Was a 'Wagon Train* in the city — a sort of 'Boomtown' with a couple of characters thrown into situations with humor and sex appeal. Now it's something entirely different. "The humor and the sex appeal have gone out the window. Everything is too desperate. I've been raising h. . .about it, too, I think maybe we're on the right track, but I still haven't been able to hit the character I'd like to play on television." (*> CHRISTMAS SPECIAL MERIT COUPON IMPORTED BEAUTIFULLY DRESSED CLOTH UNBREAKABLE PLASTIC FACE 15</4 IN. TALL Sj 00 VALUE Witt Coupon !» THIS COUPON «OOD*THRuT)EC. 12 AUSTIN DRUG St. Pawl & Wattr Street* Open 7 Day* * Week - 9 «.m. to 10 p,m. STANDS! CITC • SITS I

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free