The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 13, 1958 · Page 16
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 16

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 13, 1958
Page 16
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V , rtr- 4-AUStlN (Minn.) HERALD, SATURDAY, !3 t • Network Television i Tuesday, December 16 (C) Mean* ptotfram h w Co«*r 6.O5 t.m. 9— Dovfd Stan* 6:30 ».m. f, 10— Continental Clow °*"Y-00 *.i» 4— Siegfreid 8.-00 t.m. 3, 4— Copt. Kangaroo 8:45 f.m 3— News 9.OO «.m. 1, 4— for Lev* er Money », to— Douglt He Ml 9*30 ».m 1, 4— flay Hmcb >, IB— trtaiurf Hunt JO.-00 «.«. t, 4. B— Godfrey 5, 10— Price It Mght •—Bill Hlckek 10:30 M.m. 1, 4, B— Top OoHar S, 10— Concentration <— Tkli Is Life ll.-OO a.m. t, 4, B— love of Life S. 10-Tic Tot Dough •--Day in Court 11.-30 a.m. S, IB— Could Be To* (C) 1. (—Search 4 — Peter Hayes H 45 ».m. 3, 4— Guiding Light B— Film Review 12.-OO m t, 4, f, 10— News, Weath- or S— News 12:20 p.m. S— Treasure Chett 12:30 p.m. 3,- 4— At World Tvrni B — Celebrity Playhouse «— Mothers Day 10— Brevities l.-QQ p.m. 3, B — Jimmy Dean 4— Political 3. 10— Trutk or Consequences «— Uberoce 1:1S p.m. 4 — Jimmy Dem 1:30 ».m. J— Heuie Party *— Lmklettet *» I0---Hog^gil Baflflls *— Mewi, yeatker. Clubs B— House Party 1.-40 p.m. t — Matinee 2.-QO p.m. 4— Handy Merrlman S, 10— Today Is Ours (—Music Bingo 3. B— Big Payoff 2:30 p.m. S. 4, 1— Verdict Your* J. 10— From These Roots •—This Is Alice 3./1/I Jh - - 3.vO p.m. 3, 4, B— Brighter Day S, 10— Queen Far Oay •— BMT Clock 3:15 p.m. 3. 4. B— Secret Storm 3/30 p.m. 3, 4. B— Cdge of Night S, 10-Countv fait t— Who Do You Trust 4.-00 p.m. 3— Shew •^Around fewn S— Margie iW— An* 0flniJtti)ii«l B— Western Theatro 10— What's Nev 4:30 p.m. 4-Copoy . S— lost o» Mohicans 10— Meet Your Schools 5.-00 p.m. 3— Club House B — Brave (ogle S— Robin Hood 4 — Axel and Dog 10— Texas Rangers 5:30 p.m. 3— Time for Teens 4— Popeye S— Hi-Five Time t— Disney Adventure Time B— Jet Jackson 10— Woody Woodpecker 6.OO p.m i. 4. S, B. IB— News. Weather. Sports •—Weather 6.-7 5 p.m. •—Don Godderd 10— NBC News 6:20 p.m. »— Should Kitow , 6:30 p.m J— Where We Stand 4— Huckleberry Hound •— Conlce Crossroads 5, 10— Dragnet •—Cheyenne 7.-GO p.m. 3— Th* fexan 4-N.Y. Confidential B— Rlflemafl S, 10— G«ofge Qobel (C) 7:30 p.m., J, 4,— To T«lf the Tnrtk 4, 1-WvoH tarp 8.-00 p.m 3, 4, B— Godfrey J— Qeo. Burnt Skew *— Rifleman 19— Curtain TlfM 8:30 p.m. t, TO— Bob Cummlngi •—Naked City 9,'OQ p.m 3, B— Garry Moore 4— Christmas Gift S, 10— Catiffttnlans *— Cojifesslra; 1 • /*' '*A " y.3w .p.m. I— State Trooper • • t—blck" Powell 1C— Medic "• . /O.OQ p.m. *' ^W^tSU?" s'iMirts'***' : ' • Jlf.f ( *-' — . 10:15 p.m. •— Jelm Daly '•10:20 p. m. . B—Reugh Riders 10:30 p.m. I, 5— Badge 714 4— Parala^ '.-' •—Hour of Stars 10— Jack Ptrar Show 10:50 p.m *— Wrestling ll.-OO p.m. 3— How to Read Pallet 4— Hollywood ptayhowse S-Jock Pact 12.-00 p.m. S— News MOLtiYWtiOO can inert need rtiow time themselves? Fernando Lamaa thinks so/ If they are n<jt to be dominated by their ,wives. •> t The Argentine actor feels it is important for American mules to be victors in the age-old battle ot the sexes. "In Latin America, we have a very fine custom — the after- work cafe," Lamas declared. "When th» men finish their Jobs for the day; they/.drdt) by for a drink or some coffee, they talk against their, employers and their wives and get it'out ot their .systems. Then they go horn* hap. py. tlttte Fellowshl* ifett "In this ctwiiby, 'mett have at- tie opportunity for felld*8hlp with «»ch-otheip. they go dlwfctly home to their wives. Uecau*e of thia, they are in danger of losing their masculinity." But Fernando is all,lor fbe American woman. Me haa demonstrated by marrying one, Arlene Dahl. "Mtiny foreigners tell me they cannot stand American ..women because they are too bossy," he OUTDOOR DRAMA •— Jock Mahoney is set up for a blow by Claude Alins in "Joe Dakota'' beginning at the Sterling Friday. remarked, "t think such men arc cowards. .They prefer foreiga women because they are wilMng. to be subservient, to me, taoa* women are too docile'. After centuries of trying, they, have given up trying to reach equality with men. Living with, them might b» easier for men, but it would also become a bore. Knows H«w to jftghf "I like, American women be* cause they know how to fight/* Some American males he lamented, aren't willing to fight back.* And so they wind up- being assistant housewives, washing dishes, changing diapers and wearing aprons as badge. of their defeat. "A man shouldn't enter tiuJ kitchen unless he really likes' to cook as hobby," Fernando stated. "When he comes home after being away for 10 hours at work and on the highway, he shouldn't. be required to tlo housework." He €«• Fight What, can a man do to avoid enlistment around the house? "Fight!" ih« actor said mlli- tantly. "American men are th* best fighters in the world; they've proven that in battle. "Women fought for the right to vote, and they won it. Now they'w fighting to subjugate the mala. The men will have to fight back, that's all." Hayes Enjoys Daytime Show; Fans Like Him ond Both Take Baa Beating Beatniks Meet Strongniks KEEL IN COSTUME—This is Howard Keel, musical comedy star, in his costume for the part of Simon-Peter in "The Big Fisherman," the epic from the Lloyd C. Douglas best seller. Keel has played such parts as a Mountie in Ind'an Love Call and crooned Pagan Love Song to Esther Williams. He credits his agent for the idea of trying out for the part of Peter in the Biblical-era epic. (AP Wirephoto) New Shows to Be Coming Pink slips are flying in TV alley and the mid-season, new show plotting time has brought a number of eager replacements to the starting gates. Some are on the film stages, others on the planning boards. They Include: Eleven-year-old Eddie Hodges of Broadway's "Music Man" in •'The Wonderful World of Little Julius," a comedy about a kid TV Btar and his manager. . .Cy Howard, who created "My Friend Irma, will write and produce. , , Another Western, "Law Gun," replacing the cancelled Ed Wynn show in January. , .Carl Reiner and Barbara Britton in "Head of the Family." Carl's also writing the show. . . "The Veil," starring Boris Kar. loff. All about, he says, "the Supernatural, more or less, and authenticated stories that couldn't happen but did.". . . Another private eye series, "Man On the Beach," for CBS. The locale will be Southern California's MaJi- bu Beach. By CHARLES MERCER NEW YORK (AP)—Peter Llnd Hayes has come up with a pleasant daytime show on ABC-TV this season, and as far as he's concerned he wants to stay right there in the daylight. Discussing an offer the other day to go into nighttime television, which usually is thought of as synonymous with big-time television, Haye? said: "I'll take the daylight. Nighttime television is a pressure-cooker existence. You're lucky if one show in four is good. And it seems to be just about everyone's luck that the critics miss the good show and catch the three that aren't quite as good. "All you have to do on daytime television is behave. If you're a pleasant personality, work at being kind, and don't act like a wisecracker, you get along, fine on the daytime schedule. It helps if you talk slowly and sweetly and try to look as much like Nelson Eddy as possible. There are no tremendous highs or lows in daytime television." Hayes insists he can be every bit as sophisticated on his show as In the hours after sunset. "I have a limitless opportunity to present new talent," he said. "No message has been or ever will be involved in the program except a message of love — a love of talent if nothing < else." Someone remarked that his only complaint against the show was that there are too many commercials. Hayes replied that the commercials are address to the ladies, bless 'em, and that the ladies seem to love 'em. When his questioner remarked that Hayes* comedy on his program was not as incisive as the comedy Hayes and his wife, Mary Healy, present to their night club routines, Hayes said: "The television audience doesn't like incisive, caustic comedy." "HOPALONG CASSEROLE" A woman contestant on "The Big Payoff" complained to Bob Paige, the emcee, that her son absolutely refuses to eat his dinner unless he's watching a western on television. So now she feeds him a special dish called "Hopa- long Casserole." By ERSKINE JOHNSON HOLLYWOOD — (NBA) — Say, man, the Beatniks met the Strongniks at Santa Monica's famed Muscle Beach and both took' a beating. Steve Cochran flexed his vocal cords about the Beat, Generation — "they're just deadbeat bums" — and an assistant movie director made the musclemen cringe with shouts of "Quiet, please!" No one was talking but the grunting and groaning of the musclemen lifting weights, barbells and giggling blondes was muddying up the sound track of a film company. Musclemen are no match for assistant movie directors. Their bulbous arms and legs went down like flat tires under the "Quiet" vocal barrage. THE FILM COMPANY went to Muscle. Beach, the outdoor pad of the Body Beautiful Set, to make some scenes for "The Beat Generation." Until Steve Cochran landed on Muscle Beach as the star of the film, I'd always thought of him as a rather rugged fellow. Especially that manly chest be heaves in love scenes. But in bathing trunks with the muscle boys around him, Steve looked like he could play the title role in "The Jimmy Stewart Dickens' Story Gets Western Slant Again The popularity of westerns must be impressing television moguls. For the second straight year Charles Dickens' "Christmas Carol" will be moved from London to the American west. George Montgomery, Dinah Shore and their two children on Dec. 20 will present a western version of the Dickens' classic. Last Pec. James Stewart starred in a western version of the Scrooge story on GE Theater. CAROL'S SHOP Ml N. ASH NOW OPEN FUU TIME Dare) Tummekeii, Pr»p. Story" without doing a thing to himself. He was aware of it, too, but he wasn't worried about it. He laughed: "I'm a lover — Mtt a weight lifter." But there sure were muscles on the words Cochran popped about what he thinks of the Beat Generation. "They aren't anything except deadbeat bums," he said. "They shirk work and responsibility under the guise of what they'think is some kind of an intellectual cult. They're phony. They're about as intellectual as they look." STEVE BASED his opinions, he said, on the same type of characters in the arty Telegraph Hill area in San Francisco when he was an ambitious little theater actor. "They were artistic phonies and hangers-on and everyone knew them then as deadbeat bums. Today they insist they're intellectuals but they are deadbeat bums as far as I'm concerned." The producer of "The Beat Generation" Is a box office h*g- •ik named Al Zugsmitb who has a curious (to some Hollywood- ites) passion lor making money with Us films instead of winning Oscars with them. Like Us film, "High School Confidential," a real box office swinger released by MGM. In tune with today's teenage film market, Zvg- smith will tell you: "Titles are more important than stars these days. I'm through chasing stars." THERE'S A BIT of Mike Todd in Al. One of the reasons be was the first to register "The Beat Generation" title. It's about as timely as you can get at the box office these days. With another Todd-like flair, he asked Ray Anthony, who is separated from Mamie Van Doren, to play Mamie's ex-husband in the picture. With Mamie's approval, of course. They accepted, but I'm hoping this trick casting idea doesn't start a trend. OH, YES, the plot of»"The Beat Generation." It's sort of a "Dragnet" w i t k sex. Steve is a Los Angeles police sergeant — "Badge 715, I think" — with a partner, Jackie Coogan, and they are assigned to capture a beat character (Ray Danton) who would rather strangle housewives than sip coffee and play chess. The chase leads to. the haunts of The Beats, where Cathy Crosby turns up as a singer and Louie Armstrong comes in for some hot beats of bis own. Bob Mitchum'a son, Jim, and TV's Vampira help make the scenes buz* as Beat* niks, with Fay (God's Lit Mo Acre) Spain, Irish McCalla, Vikki Dougan and Maggie Hayes aa kittens for the cats, The teen-agers, I'm sore, will call it "IN." Italian TV Show 'Woke Up' Como While in Rome starring in aa Italian film, Mamie Van Doren appeared on a local TV program. The other guest was Perry Como and Mamie says she was surprised at the fire in his wide-open eyes. «'I think," she told me, "Italy woke Perry up." Th« Poor To • More Beautiful You Cold Cream <— To Cleanse and Lubricate Merle Norman Cosmetics Helen's

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