Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on August 22, 1962 · Page 21
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August 22, 1962

Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 21

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Lake Charles, Louisiana
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Wednesday, August 22, 1962
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TV TIME PREVIEWS (TV Time critics preview coming television shows by attending rehearsals, watching screenings, and analyzing scripts in New York and Hollywood These are their previews for today): BEST BET 7:00-7:30 P.M. ABC. FOCUS ON America. "The Sailing of the Coates." This praise-worthy series skips from the West to East coast tonight and on to the Atlantic ocean to tell the story of World War II destroyer Coates. After a short stay in the moth- hall fleet, the Coates was assigned training duty for reserves. The camera crew goes along on a two-week training cruise then captures a dramatic period that took place last summer, during the Berlin Crisis, when the Coates and its reservist crew were called up for active duty. Jim Dull narrates the telecast repeated from WNHC-TV, New Haven, Conn. OTHER HIGHLIGHTS 6:30-7:00 P.M. ABC. HOWARD K. Smith. "Drugs, Ethics and the Consumer." A thorough report on the smoldering situation within the drug industry and the government's drug control proposals. The three sides (administration, anti-administration and drug industry) are heard through Sen. Estes Kefauver (D.-Tenn,), Sen. Roman Hrwska (R.-Ncb.) and Dr. Austin Smith, director of the industry's association. Smith also talks with some doctors involved in the thalidomide situation and gives his own lucid comments on the controversy. (5:30-7:00 P.M. CBS. MONEY Talks. Part III in the five-part series on economics with Prof. John R. Coleman of the Carnegie Institute of Technology. Tonight's talk centers on world trade, the advantages and disadvantages of full-participation in the world market, and U.S. balance of payments. David Schoen- burn participates. *: 00-9:00 P.M. NBC. MYSTERY Theatre. "Thunder in the Night." (rerun) Desi Arnaz surprises in a Humphrey Bogart type role as a North American casino owner, with Rod Taylor co-starring as an American agent and friend who wants the gambler to help break up a group of passport counterfeiters. Arnaz refuses untfl his friend suddenly disappears. An excellent supporting cast includes George Macready. Akim Taml- roff and Marion Marshall. 8:30-9:00 P.M. CBS. DICK VAN Dyke show, (rerun). Rose Marie gets the spotlight tonight although she'd just as soon do without it. She takes a ribbing from everyone over her single bliss until Rickie innocently comments on her advancing years. Featured with Van Dyke and Rose Marie are Mary Tyler Moore, Morey Amsterdam and Larry Mathews, with George Neise as Sally's boy friend. 9:0040:00 P.M. ABC. NAKED City. "A Run for the Money." (re- rtui). Keenan Wynn and Eli Wallach make this episode hum with Wynn portraying a gunman hunted by both police and the underworld. He needs money to get out of the country, and asks Wallach, a professional dice player, to get into a game and win it for him. Paul Burke stars with Horace Me- Mahon and Harry Bcllaver. 9:00-10:00 P.M. CBS. U. S. Steel Hour. "Murder on the Agenda." An unusual and interesting script about three Korean war buddies who are brought together by the death of a f o u r t h, five years after his breakdown in a prisoner-of-war camp. They had vowed that if he died, they would kill the soldier responsible for his betrayal. A fine cast includes James Daly, Ralph Meeker, Harry Towncs and Mona Freeman. Only Two Categories oi TV Roles, Says Actress By CYNTHIA LOWRY AP Television-Radio Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP)-All television roles, whether leading parts or walk-ons, fall into one of two categories: tours de force or pot- sies. This is the analysis of Audrey Christie, a happy refugee from Broadway and soap opera, currently playing a potsy in "Fair Exchange," CBS' forthcoming experiment in weekly, hour-long sit- ur.tion comedy. "A tour de force role is one in which something happens to the character ilsclf," Miss Christie explained. "It is the narcotic ad- diet, the one who commits the murder, the neurotic woman who keeps telephoning the police when she's alone and scared in the lonely house. "But if you play a potsy, you ;ire busy running around laying plot and setting things up so they will happen to other characters. Potsies are the man in the next call, landladies who saw the murderer or—as I am now—a nag- Ring mother." Miss Christie's potsy mother is commanding general of a TV-type household consisting of henpecked husband and teen-age son AP Writer Transferred To Boston NEW ORLEANS (AP) - Kd Tunslall, sports editor of the New i Orleans Associated Press bureau, has been named assistant chief of bureau for The AP in Boston. The 37-year-old Tunslall will leave this week to assume his new duties. Tunstall has been a staff member of the New Orleans bureau for the last 10 years. He joined The AP in 1952 after serving as sports publicity director at Tulane. During his tenure, his news assignments included the Vicksburg tornado in 1953, Hurricane Audrey in 1957, the state visits of Emperor Haile Selassie of Ethiopia and President Charles de Caulle of France and the New Orleans school segregation crisis. He concentrated primarily on sports, covering golf events in Baton Rouge, New Orleans and I ho Mississippi Gulf Coast, racing, Tulane and Louisiana State fool- ball and the Sugar Bowl. In Boston, Tunstall will assist ('lilef of Bureau L. p. Yale to an area comprising Massachusetts, Maine, Vermont, New Hampshire and Rhode Island. plus a young visitor from overseas. This is all part of an elaborate device — contrasting the homelife and mores of Hollywood's conception of average, middle-class American and British families— to keep the homo viewers chuckling for a full hour (less time out for commercials, of course) come fall. At its foundation, it is really a double feature — two situation comedies in one big package. The gimmick that weds tho two is having the English family and the American family exchange their leen-ago daughters for a year. Each show will relate what is happening in both families. All this, of course, makes it necessary to have two complete casts and two complete groups of sets. Rut there is only one camera crew, so things are worked out to have the English cast rehearsing in one part of the studio while the American cast is busy before the film cameras, and vice versa. American audiences are now pretty conditioned to the ways of family shows, inured to the usual comedy portrait of the strong wife with the gentle, timid husband. And we've also become accustomed to the terribly bright, chint- zie interiors that television has made us believe represent the typical, lower-middle income bracket home. But whether (lie sensitive British are ready to chuckle at "Fair Exchange's" idea of the English counterpart is something else again. The set of the living room and dining room, for instance, is furnished in dreary, cluttered style, muddy combination of busy late Victorian and ugly 1920. If the scripts concentrate on lack of central heating, English cooking and other well-known items-, producer Cy Howard may create an international incident bigger than the War of 1812. Aramaic, the original tongue of the Sermon on the Mount, is being added to the language cur- riculiwi of Montreal's Me Gil) University, Teamsters Union Officer Is Named In Damage Suit BATON ROUGE (AP)-Edward G. Partin, business agent for the Teamsters Union Local No. 5 here, is defendant in another damage suit in connection with an auto accident near Cuba, Ala., Dec. 25, 1981. Phillip Tusinski of Massachusetts filed suit for $122,500 for personal injuries he claims ho received when Partin's car collided with the rear of a car in which Tusinski was a passenger. Previously, Leo D. Paris, Havenhill, Mass., had filed suit against Partui for $112,700 for injuries received in the same accident, Paris was the driver of tho car in which Tusinski was hurt Partin also is defendant in a federal court indictment, and eight union members sought an injunction against hi* handling of union funds. WHY.,. IT'S Gorrv/ SIR! 1WISHTA INFORM YEZ MY «BW^^' w #flHW tS&rh Eft%gg2ft WHAT POMS rr JOE PALOOKA happy 35 bn<3 tneg have something to play with. i'vs hardly heard a peso out of them all evening.' 1 showed •& teet & I couk£\ fltefe. 1 hope you didnt have J any trouble with the tuuins GASOLINE ALLEY BUT, TO MAKE FT MORE EXPENSIVE, VJOULD YOU CARE FOR LEOPOLD STOKQWSKI IS CON- 80 DOLLARS WORTH TELL. VOU? —WITH VAN CL1BURN ' A * * I.M I fv" I AINTBIM YOU'RE WELCOME, IMVITED, jJ AMVHCW. EVERYBODY MAC,BUT-] £. r f-MUSIC BUT CHUBB?/ CHECKERS'BAND-- OFCAV!AR,StR~OR MONEV DRIVES A FOSDICK CRAZY.'.' AT THE PIANO WOULD VOU LIKE IT- LIL' ABNER DEPARTING fPO,V\\TCi SEE HER VVASHIN0T<JN / P.c./\WHIL6 SHE IS >OU IMPOSED \ IN PANAW\ VOUE5ELF UPCM | CITY ' SENOPITA Ml! CANYON WERE EXP . CONTACT SEflOEITA CON5UELO A1URCIA ! STEVE CANYON Of P/-PONG/ WlfKTHfe v?uic6 our'" I HAVEN T BROUGHT FLOWERS TO BLONDIE IN A LONG TIME-I'LL /v SURPRISE HER FOR NO REASON OH, THANK VOU, THEY'RE BEAUTIFUL ( KNEW WHAT HE'S) BEEN UP TO , — ' A' ~^?n. ORDER IN) TH'DADBURN COURTHOUSE! QRDBRU CHEESEBUGSER-) A,JAR OF flU. TrT Wy BUfTERMILK a Fur O&Slfi SNUFFY SMITH wcau&e, We ss/ QUARKELf BRENDA STARR I'M ON£ OF THE NEW GUESTS.' THIS IS SUCH APCRFECT'"N NOOK. FOR READING ON A / AFTERNOON"IF/ IT WILL NOT DISTURB •/ , I'LL OH;—r DO BEG YOUR PARDON!... DIPN'T REAUZE TKCRC WA* ANYBODY MARY WORTH ., AUGUST 22, 1962, Uka Charles American Prcsi 'COMMENT CA VA r LEARNED YOUNG MIDDLETOWN, N. J. (AP)-A person who is greeted here by a 4-year-old child with "Bon jour, comment ca va?" has probably just met a pupil of Mountain Hill Nursery School. The youngsters' exposure to French was introduced last year by Mrs. Peter Reidemeister, a pupil's mother. • J^ 1 " 8 ' Reidem eister, who had spent two years m France, found an ally in Mrs. Charlotte Olsen, the principal, who says: "A foreign language at the nursery school age level should be caught, not taught, as is the child's native language." Accordingly, the youngsters now are picking up the language in a conversational French play period taught by Mrs. Irving Chernow, who speaks French fluently. Military Review Cited in Savings WASHINGTON (AP)-Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara, accused in some quarters of gathering in too much control, is convinced that his personal item- by-item review of the proposed founded and to hold that military plans and strategy still are tho province of the professional officers of the uniformed services. McNamara's assistants, most of them youthful and products of lha military budget last year saved; research or academic worlds, up to $4 billion. have been called "whiz kids" by Former Secretary of the Army'those in the Pen ta son who resent Elvis J. Stahr Jr. said last month (their reputed power, that McNamara passed on 500 : The defense secretary regards different budget items, some in-;these aides as bright men v.-fth volving as little as a few thou-lgood ideas, but sources close la sand dollars. , McNamara insist they are not en- Stahr, who resigned to become trusted with the job of drawing President of the University of In- up strategic papers, or of origi- diana, cited the painstaking per-! nating strategic ideas sonal review of the fiscal 1963 McNamara uses this staff to ah- budget as an example of Me-j stract—to boil down—the encyrio- Namara's overreaching in per-1 pedia-size reports that are sent to sonal control of the Pentagon. |him. McNamara is known to feel Although McNamara has re-!he couldn't hope to absorb the frained from replying to Stahr in contents of the many reports un- public, it is known he was per- less he received such help. - - . _ . _ ,. _ v ^ w _ __ vv .iv* »v.v-^«»\^'A OW\_ll lit I II. plexed by Stahr's criticism of his j Some sources suggested that budget actions. • As the top man in the defense establishment, McNamara feela congressional sharpshooting at McNamara's centralizing actions in the Pentagon were in retaiia • • -—--— — _.. v f. u**u»ifaji.'it »i vi *^r m i ctciJlci he has a responsibility to check uon for his refusing to budge 50 closely on what is allowed to go * " -"-- • • into the military budget, which this year totals a staggering $48 billion. Critics of McNamara contend military advice is shunted aside and that the secretary's top civilian aides are shaping U.S. strategy. The defense secretary is known to feel that this criticism is un- far on the &S70 bomber or on revamping the Army national guard and reserve. McNamara is remaining silent on such declarations as that matla by a House Armed Services subcommittee that the time has coma for Congress to "reassume its responsibility and reassert its authority over the Defense Depart- men." TV TONIGHT AND TOMORROW (Presented as a public service by the Lake Charles American Press which is not responsible for unannounced changes by stations or similar program inaccuracies.) Channels — WBRZ-TV Baton Rouge 2, KPAC-TV Port Arthur 4, KALB-TV Alexandria 5, KFDM- TV Beaumont 6, KPLC-TV Lake Charles 7, KLFY-TV Lafayette 10, and KBMT-TV Beaumont 12. Today's evening programs are listed below. Tomorrow daytime programs are aJso included. WEDNESDAY EVENING 6:00—Sports, 2, 5 News, 4, 6, 7, 10, 12 6:10—Weather, 2, 6, 7, 10 6:15— Esso News, 2, 5 News, CBS, 6 Sports, 10 News, 12 6:20-Weather, 4 Sports, 7 6:25—Weather, 5, 12 Social Notes, 10 6:30-Wagon Train, 2, 4, 5, 7 Money Talks, 6 King Of Diamonds, 10 Larry Kane, 12 7:00—Window on Main St., 6 Bishop Sheen, 10 ' 7:30—Pioneers, 2 King of Diamonds, 4 Everglades, 5 Checkmate, 6, 10 Rebel, 7 Top Cat, 12 :00—Mystery Theater, 2, 4, 5 Hawaiian Eye, 7, 12 ;30-Dick Van Dyke, 6, 10 :00—Naked City, 2, 12 Rfbel, 4 King of Diamonds, 5 Steel Hour, 6, 10 Mr. Lucky, 7 :30-Brinldey, 4, 5 My Three Sow, 7 ;00~Night Desk, 2 News, 4, 6, 10, 12 Dateline '62, 5 Weather, 7 :05—News, 7 :15—Movie, 5, 6 Tonight, 7 Window on Main St., 10 :25-Tonii-ht Show, 4 Mov..-. 12 :30~Grand Jury, 2 :45—Movie, 10 :00~Tonight Show, 2 :00—News-Prayer, 2 THURSDAY DAYTIME :30—Operation Alphabet, 2 Morning Jamboree, 10 :55—Farm Report, 7 :00-Today, 3, 4, 5, 7 Outlook!, 10 :30-Uncle Willie's Club, 6 Popeye, 10 :00—Kangaroo, 6, 10 :00—Burns and Allen, 2 Say When. 4, 5, 7 Calendar, 6, 10 :15-Movie, 12 -30-PJay Your Hunch, 2. •!, 5, 7 J Love Lucy. 6, 10 :00—Price Is Right, 2, 4, 5, 7 Verdict Is Yours, 6, 10 :3Q~Concentj'atioa ( 2, 4. 5, 7 5: Brighter Day, 6,10 ^SS-CBS News, 6 Life Line, 10 :00-Eraie Ford, 2, 12 First Impression, 4, i, 7 Love of Life, 6, 10 :30—Consequences, 2, 4, 5, 7 Search, 6, 10 Yours For a Song, 12 : 45—Guiding Lighf; 6. 10 : 55—News, 2, 4, 5, 7 :00—Midday in La.. 2 Best of Groucho, 5 Famous Playhouse, 8 Bayou Fair, 7 Meet Your Neighbor, 10 Jane Wyman, 12 : 10—Highway Patrol, 4 :30-Life Line, 5 The World Turns, 6, 10 Best of Groucho, 7 Camouflage, \'l :40—Kaleidoscope, 4 : 55—News, 12 -.00—Jan Murray, '2. 4, 5, 7 Password, 6, 10 Rendezvous, 12 :25—News, 2i 4, 5, 7 :30—Loretta Young, 2, 4, 5, 7 House Party, 6, 10 Pioneers, 12 :00—Dr. Malone, 2, 4, 5, 7 Millionaire, 6, 10 Day In Court, 12 : 30—Five Daughters. 2. 4. 5 7 To Tell the Truth, 6, 10 Seven Keys, 12 :55-CBS News, 6, 10 :00—Danny Thomas, 2, 4, 7 Ethma Odura Show, 5 Secret Storm, 6, 10 Queen for a Day, 12 :30—Hollywood, 2, 4, 5, 7 Edge of Night, 6. 10 Who Do you Trust, 12 :55—News. 2, 4. 5, 7 :00-Amos N'Andy, 2 Circle 4 Club, 4 Funtime, 5 Shopping News, 6 Kit Carson, 7 Fuatime Playhouse, 10 Bandstand, 12 : 10—Movie, 6 30—Soldiers of Fortune. 2 Kartoon Kapers, 7 :50—12 Star Special, 12 : 00—Huckleberry Hound, 2, 5 : 15—Huckleberry Hound, 4 : 30—Best of Serials. 2 News, 5 Fisherman, 6 Annie Oakley, 7 Phil Silvers, 12 45-NBC News, 2, 4, 5 CBS News, 10 Complete Insurance* Service Frank O. Prvllt, Mgr. AUTO-HOME-BUSINESS Mid South Insurance 101 Weber Bide, ?b. \

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