The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 10, 1959 · Page 18
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 18

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 10, 1959
Page 18
Start Free Trial

4-AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD, SATURDAY, JANUARY 10, • Network Television 1 Thursday/ January 15 (C) Meant --rogrom 11 in Color 6:05 a.m. S— David Slant 6:30 a.m. 5, 10— Continental Ctott- room 7:00 a.m. 4— Slcorretd 5, 10-loday 0:00 tt.ftt. 3, 4 — Copt. Kongarot 8:45 a.m. 3— Newt 9:00 <».w. 1, 4— Fat LOT* M MOM? 5, 10— Dough Ke Ml 9:30 a.m. 3, 4 — Godfrey ». 10- I'-.aiuri Hu*l 70:00 «.»».' 3, 4, S — 1 Lovo l.aey J, 10— Price It Right 10:15 a.m. 1 — Carry Moon 10:30 a.m. 3, 8 — Top Dolor 4— News 5, 10 — Concentration *— Quli a Catholic 77:00 a.m. 3, 4. S— Love of Lift 5, 10— Tie Toe Dough 77:30 a.m. 1, 4, 1— Search 5. 10— Could Be Yt« fr— Music Bingo 77.v/5 a.m. 3, 4 Guiding Light >— Peter Hayes l^~rllm Review 72/20 p.m. I. 4, 5, 8, 10-New, Weather 12:20 p.m. *— Treasurt Chest 72:30 p.m. 1, 4— As World Turn t— Play Hunch 1 — Miss Brooks 0— Brevities 7:00 p.m. 3, 4, 8— Jimmy D«an 5, 10— Truth or Const- quenctt (C) 6— Llbcract 7/30 p.m. 3, 8— HOUM Party 4— Lmkfctter 5, 10— Haggll Boggis (C) fr— News Weather. Clubs 7 .At\ ft 6 — Matiriet 2:00 p.m. 3. 8— Big Pavoft 4 — Morrlam Show 5, 10— Dr. Molonc 6— Day In Court 2:30 p.m. 3, 4, 8— Verdict Yours 5, 10 — From Thest Root* £ — Pendulum 3:00 p.m. 3, 4, S — Brighter Day 5, 10 — Queen for Day 6— Beat Clock 3:30 p.m. 3, 4, 8— Edge of Night 5, 10— County Fair 6— Who Oo »ou Trust 4:00 p.m. 3 — Valu show 5 — Margie 6 — American Bandstand 10— What's New 4:30 p.m. 5— Lost of Mohicans 10— Forest Frontiers 5:00 p.m. 3— Huckleberry Hound 4—— S u pc r m on S— Robin Hood « — Texas Rangers 10 — Jet Jackson 5:30 p.m. 4 — Popeyt fr— Disney Adventure Time 8— "iddies Hour 10— Huckleberry Hound 5:45 p.m. S— News 10— Looncy Tunes 6:00 p.m. 3, 4, S, I, 10— News. Weather Sport! «— Weather 6:15 p.m. 6 — Don Goddard 10— NBC News 6:20 p.m. J— You Shoulo unow 6:30 p.m. 3— Annie Oakley 4—1 Love LUCY 5, 10 — Jefferson Drum 6 — Leave It to Beaver 8— Disney Presents 7:00 p.m. 3, 4 — December Brtdt 5— Ed Wynn 6— Zorro 10— S«o Hunt 7:30 p.m. 3, 4— Derringer 5, 10— Could Bt Ton 6 — Real McCoys S — Got Secret p .nn ., _ o,\jv p.m. 3, 4— Zant Guy 5— Behind Closed Doofs 6— Pot Boons 8— Music 10— Rescue 1 8:30 p.m. 3, 4, 8— Playhouse 90 (C) 5, 10— Ernie Ford 6 — Rough Riders 9.-00 p.m. S, 10— Bet Your Lift 6— Man WiHW <*• 9:30 p.m. 5 — Masquerade Party (C) 6 — Judgt Bean 10— U. S. Marshal 70:00 p.m. 3, 4, 5, 6, 1, 10 — NtWS, Weather Snorts 70:75 p.m. t— John Daly /0:20 p.m. 8— This Is Your Lift 70:30 p.m. 3— Heart of City 4— Mickey Spillant 5 — Ten-Four 6— Hour of Stars 10 — Jack Poor Show 77:00 p.m. 4 — Play House S — Jack Poor 72:00 m 5— News SUMMIT CROWDED Western Stars Poke Fun at Each Other By ERSKINE JOHNSON HOLLYWOOD — It's gittin' mighty crowded and fidgety up thar at the TV summit, pardners. With six of the nation's 10 most popular shows being westerns, the tall brave men have started to elbow and shove each other around. no fists and no bullets, you understand. cup of coffee and ask, "What happened to your leg?' "A horse stepped on muh foot," replies Walker. "Keep the limp," says Garner, "it gives you character." Right from the beginning of the "Maverick" show there will be no doubts about "Gunsmoke" being, on the barbecue spit. Gar- Just some mighty bitlng^tire. SgfS 2S ^"tcmfa* I'm thinking about James^rner sherif f. They draw _'^ ££ and Friends trying to-vputdraw each other six times : James Arness and Friends on Sunday night. ' ; Unable to gun down the top-rated "Gunsmoke" in the rating war, "Maverick" sounds as if it is trying to laugh the show down a few audience points. An admitted spoof of "Gun- smoke," the "Maverick" show that night will have a character limping and drawling just like "Chester" on "Gunsm&ke." The role will be played by Walker Edmiston, also the voice of "Fester" in the "Mr. Grillon" record kidding "Gunsmoke" via radio. In one scene, James Garner Will hand the limping Walker a Charles Winninger in Intriguing Role When Michael Anthony (Marvin Miller) suffers a temporary blackout following a cab accident, he loses the million-dollar check designated by John Beresford Tipton for a Farley Wilkins. The check is found by Charles Winninger, who stars as Terrence Costigan, a street cleaner, on this fourth anniversary program of "The Millionaire" over CBS-TV Wednesday. Terrence tries to deliver the million-dollar gift to Wilkins, who figures it is a gift premium and wants no part of it. In desperation, Terrence turns it over to bank officials who presume he is the donor. A newspaper story tags Terreoce "an eccentric billionaire" and he is immediately fired from the city payroll. The whimsical Winninger as Terrence has some sad and gay moments, first in the role of innocent bystander and then as a man of unlimited means. Charles Winninger stars, Frank London plays Farley Wilkins, Sue George is Sally Steadman and Skip Ward plays Burt Bridges. Good, Clean Fun "' Well, I guess we canf'call it good, clean outdoor fun and the "Gunsmoke" crowd, I suspect, will be delighted with all the publicity. But it's nice to reflect that a fellow named Tom Dooley is guilty because Perry Mason never, never defends the guilty and so there can be no "Case of the Man Named Tom Dooley" in Perry's TV life. Less inspired, but also getting into the act, is "Lawman," which follows the "Maverick" show, competing against Ed Sullivan and Steve Allen. A forthcoming "Lawman" show will have a couple of badmen named "Allen" and "Sullivan." SEA HORSE Guy Williams, who divides his time as an expert horseman on "Zorro" and sailing enthusiast at home, recently acquired a 37-foot ketch. He plans to sail it all the way to Easter Island in the South Pacific during his vacation next summer. Ine&me 4 Times Total of U-/ Studio /ri '58 By JAMES BACON AP Motion Picture Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP) -Ton* Curtis' business advisers have just told him that he made four times more money last year than Universal-International Studio. That's the studio which first hired Curtis for $75 a Week 10 years ago. Last year was a rocky one for the studio, but even so the comparison is amazing. "I can remember not long after I started at TJ-I," Curtis recalls, "when one of the top producers advised me to get out of this business — that I had no future in it. Disregarded Advice "I also remember telling him: 'I want to be a movie star. That's the only thing I want.' I guess that singleness of what did it.' He also gives credit to Lew Wasserman who runs the biggest talent agency in the business — Music Corp. of America. "I'm a good client," says Cur- tis. "I figure I'm paying MCA a lot of money so I listen to them." Among Golden Do2en In one year Curtis shot from a U-I contract player to one of TONY CURTIS the golden dozen stars who rule Hollywood. . Tony, estimates that he Witt gross 1V4 million dollars frbm tw» pictures alone — "The Vikings' and "Kings Go Forth." He's also in for a healthy cut of "The Defiant Ones,' which is headed for a 6 million worldwide gross. Even Curtis' rare television appearances have that Midas touch. ^He made one last year about a matador who conquers fear. Coming up this month is lone where he plays David, the young poet- shepherd who conquers fear and slays the giant Goliath. Next year he will do a similar theme in an entirely different setting. His Philosophy "The only way to become and stay — and I put this in quotation marks — a movie star is to work all the time. The public has got to see you," he says. His television appearances fit into that philosophy. "Good pictures and often, that's my philosophy," he says. 'Youth Anonymous'Program Jan. 19 Stirs Up Comments By CHARLES MERCER NEW YORK (AP) — Innumerable people are forever uttering innumerable words on the subject of juvenile delinquency. But producer Robert Northshield defined the problem from the viewpoint of youths the other day: "Their problem is that they have Movie Calendr AT THE STERLING Sunday-Tuesday -"Senior Prom" with Jill, Corey, Paul Hampton and Ed Sullivan as guest star. (Wednesday-Thursday) Double Feature: "Blackboard Jungle" with Glen Ford, plus "The Tender Trap" with Frank Sinatra. (Friday-Saturday) Double Feature: "Frankenstein 1970" plus the Bowery Boys "Looking for Danger.' AT THE PARAMOUNT Sunday-Wednesday "The Roots of Heaven" with Errol Flynn, Juliette Greco, Orson Welles. Starting Thursday "The Inn of the Sixth Happl- ness" with Ingrid Bergman, Curt Jurgens, Robert Donat. AT THE STATE Sunday-Tuesday "Tarawa Beachhead" with Kerwin Matthews, Julie Adams, Ray Danton. Wednesday-Thursday "Underwater Warrior" with Dan Daily, Claire KeHy. Friday-Saturday Double Feature: "Let's Rock" witfc Juih'us LaRosa, Phyllis Newman Plus "Case Against Brooklyn" with Darren McGavin, Maggie Hayes, Warren Stevens. 24 hours in a day to fill. And how do you pass a day?" His observation is the result of six weeks he spent recently in Detroit filming and taping a television report on a successful battle against delinquency there by an organization called Youth Anonymous. "Youth Anonymous" ABC-TV will present an hour report on "Youth Anonymous" on Monday, Jan. 19, at 7:30 p.m. ABC News chief John Daly will head a group of newsmen who survey the methods being used in Detroit to resist juvenile delinquency. Northshield explained that Youth Anonymous, headed by an ex-convict, Ernest "Tip" Rumsby, aims to aid the 15 per cent of "hard-core" troubled youngsters who normally cannot be reached by other organizations. One of the most interesting aspects of producing the report, in - Northshleld's opinion, was how he and a camera crew won the con- Sun Never to Set on Bubble Machine The word has just reached bead- quarters that I. Lawrence Welk's Dodge Dancing Party is now being carried b y station Kaum, in Agana, Guam: As Leigh Smith, Welk's publicist in New York, says, "Now the Lawrence Welk sun never sets on the bubble machine." fidence and respect of three troubled youths in order to record the way they spend a typical day. Tried to Shock Us "At first they tried to shock us," Northshield said. "But we laughed at them or ignored them. I grew up in Chicago, and being a tough kid in Detroit doesn't impress me at all. "Basically the kids were trying to make the simplest things complex simply to kill time. That is their problem — killing time.' The ABC report also covers a court hearing, a meeting of Youth Anonymous, and a trip with Rumsby through the scenes of his own slum youth and early crimes. 5-DAY FORECAST Minnesota: Temperatures will average 4-8 degrees above normal; normal maximums 16-26, normal minimums 3 below north to 8 above south; slow warming trend; showers or snow flurries north about middle of period with amounts less than .10 inch; elsewhere little or no precipitation. Iowa: Temperatures will average 4-a degrees above normal; normal maximum 26-33, normal minimum 8-15; slow warming trend; little or no precipitation, Wisconsin: Temperatures will average near or a little above normal; normal maximums 24-28; normal minimums 5-12 above; cold Saturday, then a wanning trend Sunday and again Tuesday or Wednesday; precipitation will average less than .10 inch with some light snow likely Tuesday or Wednesday. TUNE OUT "THE KILLER" KNOWN AS "POOR SERVICE" AND TUNE IN THE BEST SERVICE WITH "TOPS" IN * GASOLINE •OIL • GREASE Our Years of Experience are your Guarantee pf Reliable Efficiency, BOB McCLOSKEY'S MOBIL SERVICE TIRfS „ Herald Square — BATTERIES National Football Uagu, all-.tar. m fart-acUon tilll. Live Tomorrow 3:00 KROCTV Ch. 10 NBC

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