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A MATCHLESS LIBRARY TELEVISION ARCHIVE                  


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#129A: HERE'S HOLLYWOOD
1962-01-02, WNBC, 20 min.
Art Linkletter, Jack Linkletter, Diane Linkletter, Lois Linkletter, Barbara Linkletter, Robert Linkletter

September 26, 1960 - December 28, 1962 

Jack Linkletter interviews his father Art Linkletter from the home Jack grew up. Also on hand are his brother, Robert, and sister Diane, along with Jack's wife Barbara and his mom, Lois. Art replays a 1953 audio tape he recorded of Jack auditioning as an announcer, prior to his first TV appearance at the age of 16. Many personal anecdotes are exchanged.

Note: The audio quality has variations in quality. However, very discernible and a valued addition to the Here's Hollywood surviving broadcasts in the ATA archive. 

Here's Hollywood aired as a half-hour interview program, weekday afternoons on NBC at 4:30pm. On October 2, 1961 the show was reduced five minutes giving way to a live news broadcast with Sander Vanocur which aired at 4:55pm. 

Here's Hollywood  was the leading daytime show for two years. It was the first TV broadcast of its kind, using two mobile vans equipped with 2" video tape equipment which traveled to the homes of celebrities...two locations each day, one star in the morning and one in the afternoon. Most of the interviews aired were ten minutes in length. Two different interviews comprised the full length of the half hour program. Occasionally, one subject would be interviewed for the complete program. Occasionally programs were produced outside of the United States...Hawaii, Germany, France. Five color broadcasts were attempted and then the concept abandoned, due to the complexity of 2" quadruplex video tape at the time.

Dean Miller conducted interviews from September 26, 1960 to September 29, 1961. He was replaced by Jack Linkletter who conducted interviews from October 2, 1961 to December 28, 1962. Joanne Jordan conducted interviews from September 26, 1960 to June 9, 1961. She was replaced by Helen O'Oconnell who conducted interviews from June 13, 1961 to December 28, 1962.

Note: Only a handful of the 1,100 different interviews survive. Most were erased, discarded, misplaced. NBC Archives have only two surviving kinescopes, one with Joe E. Brown (12-2-61), and one with Linda Darnell (12-4-61). UCLA Film & TV Archive has 46 different subject interview kinescopes on separate negative film and separate optical film tracks. 

Archival Television Audio has 74 broadcasts on audio tape, originally recorded by Phil Gries at the time the broadcasts first aired.
                                                  
#894: A 1960'S RADIO BROADCAST ADDITION: MEMOIRS OF THE MOVIES: THE FILM FACTORIES
1962-01-04, WNYC, 27 min.
Otto Preminger, George Seaton, Joan Franklin, Robert Franklin, Myrna Loy, Henry Fonda, Roddy McDowall, Leo Rosten, Marc Connelly, Jerry Wald, Franchot Tone, Basil Rathbone, Bonita Granville, Aline MacMahon, Anita Loos, Ben Hecht, Henry Myers, Joseph L. Mankiewicz

Program number 5 of 18 programs. 
Myrna Loy introduces this unique series. Franchot Tone conducts a guided tour through the great Hollywood studios at their luxurious peak- the sound stage, story conferences, star dressing rooms and even the company dining rooms. Among the inmates of the stables are Henry Fonda, Basil Rathbone, Bonita Granville, Jerry Wald, Aline MacMahon, Roddy McDowall, Otto Preminger, Joseph L. Mankiewicz, George Seaton and writers, Marc Connelly, Anita Loos, Ben Hecht, Leo Rosten and Henry Myers. Most of the interviews were originally recorded in 1959 by producers Joan and Robert Franklin.   

    NOTE: Robert  C. Franklin (1920-1980), inspired by a 1958 newspaper story he read about Columbia University's POPULAR ARTS ORAL HISTORY PROJECT, approached Dr. Louis Starr, then director of the oral-history collection, with a proposal to interview and tape record, on to 1/4" reel to reel audio tapes, movie people as they passed through New York. The objective would be to document, through personal recollections, the era of the silent era in films, the impact of sound, the triumphs and inequities of the major studios, and life in the glittering film capital...a firsthand account revelation of how silent movies were actually made.  

Robert  and his wife, Joan Franklin went on to record 200 reels of audio tape, recording celebrities mostly in New York City hotel rooms in 1958 and 1959. Transcripts of interviews were made available at the time to students and researchers. 

In 1961 excerpts/highlights from these audio tapes were edited into a 16 part  radio series titled, MEMOIRS OF THE MOVIES. Myrna Loy provided a standard opening. A different celebrity host/hostess was employed to introduce each episode. All of the 90 celebrities interviewed have since passed away with the exception of Joanne Woodward. Two additional episodes were later produced, "Style of the 70's," and "Rush To Reality," both hosted by Ben Gazzara and added, subsequently, to  re-issues of the series which were syndicated in the 1960's and 1970's airing  in New York (WINS), Boston (WBZ), Philadelphia (KYW), Baltimore (WJZ), Fort Wayne (WOWO), Chicago (WIND), San Francisco (KPIX), and Los Angeles (KFWB).  

The original 200 unedited reels of 1/4" audio tape interviews recorded by Joan and Robert Franklin are no longer known to exist. However, audio cassette transfers from these original tapes were donated by Joan Franklin many decades ago to Columbia University's Oral History Research Office where they exist  today.
Confirmed during a 2009 phone conversation with Mary Marshal Clark, archivist at Columbia at that time, who stated that the first on file communication from Robert  Franklin to Columbia University related to his  proposal to do an oral history audio recorded project is dated, July 31, 1958.
                                
#156: 1961 IN REVIEW
1962-01-06, WOR, 26 min.
Les Smith

New York's local station WOR-TV Ch.9 News and Special Events anchor, Les Smith, recounts the events shaping New York City in 1961.
#157: ED SULLIVAN SHOW, THE
1962-01-07, WCBS, 24 min.
Jimmy Durante, Ed Sullivan, Eddie Jackson, Sonny King

Jimmy Durante makes his first appearance on an Ed Sullivan Show, most of which is devoted to the loveable "schnozzola" and company. With Eddie Jackson and Sonny King.
#897: A 1960'S RADIO BROADCAST ADDITION: MEMOIRS OF THE MOVIES: REQUIEM FOR A WRITER
1962-01-07, WNYC, 27 min.
Joan Franklin, Robert Franklin, Myrna Loy, Leo Rosten, Marc Connelly, Kenneth McKenna, Sylvia Sidney, Anita Loos, Ben Hecht, Henry Myers, Reginald Denham, Samuel Spewack, Dorothy Parker, Joseph L. Mankiewicz

Program number 9 of 18 programs. 
Myrna Loy introduces this unique series. Some of Hollywood's highest brows and sharpest pens, the fraternity of writers, recall the headaches and shenanigans of their zany days in the big studios. Sylvia Sydney plays hostess to screenwriters Anita Loos, Henry Myers, Samuel Spewack, Dorothy Parker, Marc Connelly, Reginald Denham, Joseph L. Mankiewicz, Leo Rosten and Ben Hecht and to story editor Kenneth McKenna.    

      NOTE: Robert  C. Franklin (1920-1980), inspired by a 1958 newspaper story he read about Columbia University's POPULAR ARTS ORAL HISTORY PROJECT, approached Dr. Louis Starr, then director of the oral-history collection, with a proposal to interview and tape record, on to 1/4" reel to reel audio tapes, movie people as they passed through New York. The objective would be to document, through personal recollections, the era of the silent era in films, the impact of sound, the triumphs and inequities of the major studios, and life in the glittering film capital...a firsthand account revelation of how silent movies were actually made.  

Robert  and his wife, Joan Franklin went on to record 200 reels of audio tape, recording celebrities mostly in New York City hotel rooms in 1958 and 1959. Transcripts of interviews were made available at the time to students and researchers. 

In 1961 excerpts/highlights from these audio tapes were edited into a 16 part  radio series titled, MEMOIRS OF THE MOVIES. Myrna Loy provided a standard opening. A different celebrity host/hostess was employed to introduce each episode. All of the 90 celebrities interviewed have since passed away with the exception of Joanne Woodward. Two additional episodes were later produced, "Style of the 70's," and "Rush To Reality," both hosted by Ben Gazzara and added, subsequently, to  re-issues of the series which were syndicated in the 1960's and 1970's airing  in New York (WINS), Boston (WBZ), Philadelphia (KYW), Baltimore (WJZ), Fort Wayne (WOWO), Chicago (WIND), San Francisco (KPIX), and Los Angeles (KFWB).  

The original 200 unedited reels of 1/4" audio tape interviews recorded by Joan and Robert Franklin are no longer known to exist. However, audio cassette transfers from these original tapes were donated by Joan Franklin many decades ago to Columbia University's Oral History Research Office where they exist  today.
Confirmed during a 2009 phone conversation with Mary Marshal Clark, archivist at Columbia at that time, who stated that the first on file communication from Robert  Franklin to Columbia University related to his  proposal to do an oral history audio recorded project is dated, July 31, 1958.
                             
#158: DUPONT SHOW OF THE WEEK: KEN MURRAY'S HOLLYWOOD - MY HOME TOWN, THE
1962-01-07, WNBC, 50 min.
Ken Murray, Georgie Stoll, Geraldine Fitzgerald

Ken Murray narrates a collection of film clips which he lensed himself in the 20's, 30's, and 40's on 16mm film. We get a glimpse of Hollywood celebrities at work and at play. Musical score by George Stoll.
#9913: WORLD'S GREATEST LITERATURE, THE
1962-01-07, WTRY, min.
Announcer

A radio broadcast of Macbeth.            
#13583: DICK TRACY CARTOONS, THE
1962-01-14, WPIX, min.
Everett Sloane, Mel Blanc, Paul Frees, Benny Rubin, Joe Bolton

September 7th, 1961- August 31st, 1963 WPIX  

The Dick Tracy animated cartoon series was shown in the late afternoon on WPIX-TV Channel 11 with Joe Bolton as the host. 
Bolten left his post as the host of the Three Stooges shorts to become the host of the Dick Tracy series, portraying the police chief and Tracy's boss. The police chief would give Tracy an assignment whenever a crime was committed which Tracy would receive on his wristwatch. Tracy would respond by saying "ok chief, I'll get on it right away." He would then assign one of his detectives to the case.  
Everett Sloane provided the voice for Dick Tracy, other voice regulars were Mel Blanc, Benny Rubin, and Paul Frees.                                  
#4183: PERRY COMO SHOW, THE
1962-01-17, WNBC, ? min.
Polly Bergen, Don Adams, Perry Como

September 12, 1955-June 12, 1963. In the fall of 1955 Perry Como returned to NBC where he hosted a weekly hour show. From 1955 to 1959 it was seen Saturday evenings and was titled "The Perry Como Show." From 1959 to 1963 it was seen Wednesday evenings and was titled "The Kraft Music Hall." Regulars included Frank Gallop and the Ray Charles Singers. After his final weekly June 12, 1963 broadcast Perry Como appeared in scores of specials, beginning October 3, 1963, airing on NBC, CBS & ABC, and concluding on December 6, 1986.
#4548: SING ALONG WITH MITCH
1962-01-18, WNBC, 52 min.
Mitch Miller, Louise O'Brian, Leslie Uggams, Diana Trask, Sandy Stewart, Gloria Lambert

January 27, 1961-April 21, 1961; September 28, 1961-September 21, 1964. Home viewers were able to participate in this hour-long musical series, as the lyrics to the songs were superimposed at the bottom of their screens; viewers were invited to "follow the bouncing ball" as it moved from one lyric to the next. Goateed composer-arranger Mitch Miller led the Sing-Along Gang, and on-stage aggregation of about two dozen. Among the featured vocalists were Leslie Uggams, Diana Trask, Barbara McNair, and Gloria Lambert. "Sing Along with Mitch" was introduced on "Ford Startime" in 1960 and had a limited run in the spring of 1961, alternating with "The Bell Telephone Hour," before going weekly in the fall of that year. Reruns were exhumed in the spring of 1966 to replace the faltering "Sammy Davis Jr. Show." Bill Hobin produced and directed the series.
#905: BELL TELEPHONE HOUR: A MEASURE OF MUSIC, THE
1962-01-19, WNBC, 54 min.
Jane Powell, Earl Wrightson, The Chad Mitchell Trio, Sally Ann Howes, Andres Segovia, Maria Tallchief, Erik Bruhn, Donald Voorhees

Show tunes, music for the classical guitar, folk songs, and ballet are highlighted by performers Jane Powell, Sally Ann Howes, Earl Wrightson, Andres Segovia, The Chad Mitchell Trio, Maria Tallchief and Erik Bruhn. Donald Voorhees conducts the orchestra and chorus.
#1335: BELL TELEPHONE HOUR: A MEASURE OF MUSIC, THE
1962-01-19, WNBC, 54 min.
N/A

See program #905.
#13584: TONIGHT SHOW STARRING JACK PAAR, THE
1962-01-19, NBC, min.
Jack Paar, Hugh Downs, Selma Diamond, Phil Foster

July 29, 1957- March 30,1962. 

 For four years and eight months Jack Paar reigned supreme as host of the Tonight Show with a crew of regulars, but only two stayed with him for the entire run; announcer Hugh Downs and band leader Jose Melies, a former army buddy. Familiar faces who appeared many times with Jack included Dody Goodman, Betty Johnson, Elsa Maxwell, Alexander King, Genevieve, Jack Douglas; and wife Reiko, Zsa Zsa Gabor, Hans Conried, Peggy Cass, Cliff (Charley Weaver) Arquette, and Johnathan Winters. Hugh Downs substituted for Jack Paar 79 times, more than any other substitute host there were 20 different performers over the period of the series run. Joey Bishop substituted for Paar 31 times. Arlene Francis, 30 times, Jonathan Winters, 26 times, Orson Bean, 21 times, and Johnny Carson 15 times. Altogether there were 243 broadcasts that had substitute hosts filling in for Paar during Jack Paar's TONIGHT SHOW tenure. The title of the late-night broadcast changed to THE JACK PAAR SHOW which took effect on February 3, 1958. The first videotaped broadcast aired on January 5, 1959. "Best of Paar " Re-runs began on July 10, 1959. The first color broadcast aired on September 19, 1960.  

The guests are Selma Diamond and Phil Foster.                                                                                                                                                                                                   
#9445: TONIGHT SHOW STARRING JACK PAAR, THE
1962-01-19, NBC, min.
Jack Paar, Hugh Downs, Selma Diamond, Phil Foster, Jose Melies

July 29, 1957- March 30,1962. 

"BEST OF PAAR" Originally broadcast October 11, 1961. 
  
Jack's guest, Selma Diamond and Phil Foster.                                                                                                                                                                                                                         
#13585: NBC NEWS SPECIAL: AMERICAN IN ORBIT
1962-01-20, NBC, min.
Frank McGee, John Glenn

NBC newsman Frank McGee hosts a preview of the proposed orbital space flight by Major John Glenn.                          
#899: A 1960'S RADIO BROADCAST ADDITION: MEMOIRS OF THE MOVIES: MUSIC AND THE MOVIES
1962-01-21, WNYC, 27 min.
Gene Kelly, Joan Franklin, Robert Franklin, Myrna Loy, Jeanette MacDonald, Francis X. Bushman, C.A.J. Parmentier, Jack Shaindlin, Allen Jones, Arthur Freed, Dorothy Field, Ray Henderson, Franz Waxman

Program number 11 of 18 programs. 
Myrna Loy introduces this unique series. The long romance between music and the silent movies, the musical extravaganzas of the thirties, the great days of the Roxy Theater, and the artistic contributions of "background music" to films are among the recollections which Miss Dorothy Lamour introduces. Her guests are Jeanette MacDonald, Gene Kelly, Francis X. Bushman, Allan Jones, producer Arthur Freed, songwriters Dorothy Field and Ray Henderson, award winning composer Franz Waxman, pianist Jack Shaindlin and former organist of the Roxy Theater, Dr.(of music) C.A.J. Parmentier. Most of the interviews were originally recorded in 1959 by producers Joan and Robert Franklin.    

    NOTE: Robert  C. Franklin (1920-1980), inspired by a 1958 newspaper story he read about Columbia University's POPULAR ARTS ORAL HISTORY PROJECT, approached Dr. Louis Starr, then director of the oral-history collection, with a proposal to interview and tape record, on to 1/4" reel to reel audio tapes, movie people as they passed through New York. The objective would be to document, through personal recollections, the era of the silent era in films, the impact of sound, the triumphs and inequities of the major studios, and life in the glittering film capital...a firsthand account revelation of how silent movies were actually made.  

Robert  and his wife, Joan Franklin went on to record 200 reels of audio tape, recording celebrities mostly in New York City hotel rooms in 1958 and 1959. Transcripts of interviews were made available at the time to students and researchers. 

In 1961 excerpts/highlights from these audio tapes were edited into a 16 part  radio series titled, MEMOIRS OF THE MOVIES. Myrna Loy provided a standard opening. A different celebrity host/hostess was employed to introduce each episode. All of the 90 celebrities interviewed have since passed away with the exception of Joanne Woodward. Two additional episodes were later produced, "Style of the 70's," and "Rush To Reality," both hosted by Ben Gazzara and added, subsequently, to  re-issues of the series which were syndicated in the 1960's and 1970's airing  in New York (WINS), Boston (WBZ), Philadelphia (KYW), Baltimore (WJZ), Fort Wayne (WOWO), Chicago (WIND), San Francisco (KPIX), and Los Angeles (KFWB).  

The original 200 unedited reels of 1/4" audio tape interviews recorded by Joan and Robert Franklin are no longer known to exist. However, audio cassette transfers from these original tapes were donated by Joan Franklin many decades ago to Columbia University's Oral History Research Office where they exist  today.
Confirmed during a 2009 phone conversation with Mary Marshal Clark, archivist at Columbia at that time, who stated that the first on file communication from Robert  Franklin to Columbia University related to his  proposal to do an oral history audio recorded project is dated, July 31, 1958.
                               
#13586: DIVORCE HEARING
1962-01-22, SYN, min.
Paul Popenoe

1958 (Syndicated)

A half-hour documentary series produced in Los Angeles. It was an "actuality" show. Couples would discuss marital problems with Los Angeles marriage counselor Dr. Paul Popenoe as he would listen in closed quarters to pretrial complaints offered by real-life divorce bound couples.  

A man charges his wife with habitual drunkenness.                                              
#159: HERE'S HOLLYWOOD
1962-01-22, WNBC, 17 min.
Richard Widmark, Jack Linkletter, Stanley Kramer

Jack Linkletter interviews Director Stanley Kramer and Actor Richard Widmark from West Berlin, Germany at the premiere of the film, "Judgement at Nuremberg."
#9471: HERE'S HOLLYWOOD
1962-01-23, WNBC, 9 min.
Jack Linkletter, Judy Garland

Jack Linkletter interviews Judy Garland from West Berlin, Germany during the premiere of the film, "Judgment at Nuremberg." This was Garland's second television interview appearance. She first appeared on Here's Hollywood, June 23, 1961.             
#160: HERE'S HOLLYWOOD
1962-01-23, WNBC, 9 min.
Helen O'Connell, Jerry Colonna

Helen O'Connell interviews comedian Jerry Colonna.
#161: HERE'S HOLLYWOOD
1962-01-23, WNBC, 9 min.
Jack Linkletter, Judy Garland

Jack Linkletter interviews Judy Garland from West Berlin, Germany during the premiere of the film, "Judgment at Nuremberg." This was Garland's second television interview appearance. She first appeared on Here's Hollywood, June 23, 1961.
#162: ERNIE KOVACS SHOW, THE
1962-01-23, WABC, 29 min.
Ernie Kovacs, Samuel Ellison

This last show taped a few weeks before Ernie Kovac's untimely death was broadcast without commercials. It included a final tribute, originally given by the Reverend Samuel Ellison and voiced by the ABC Network at the conclusion of the telecast.
#906: BOB HOPE SHOW, THE
1962-01-24, WNBC, 56 min.
Jayne Mansfield, Bob Hope, Jerry Colonna, Dorothy Provine, Anita Bryant, Rosemarie Frankland, Peter Leeds

In the Arctic, joining Bob Hope for his 10th annual Christmas tour of the U.S. bases abroad are Jayne Mansfield, Dorothy Provine, Anita Bryant, Jerry Colonna, Rosemarie "Miss World" Frankland and actor Peter Leeds.
#907: BOB HOPE SHOW, THE
1962-01-24, WNBC, 56 min.
Steve Allen, Jack Paar, Bob Hope, Sid Melton, Robert Strauss, Joanie Sommers, Joan Collins

Bob's guests for this, his third special of the 1961-62 season are Jack Paar, Steve Allen, Joan Collins, Joanie Sommers, Robert Strauss and Sid Melton.
#2802: GUY LOMBARDO
1962-01-24, WCBS - RADIO, 30 min.
Guy Lombardo, Kenny Gardner, Bill Flannigan

"Guy Lombardo," "the sweetest music this side of heaven," long associated with New York's Roosevelt Hotel, but heard for virtually the entire span of network radio.
#163A: HERE'S HOLLYWOOD
1962-01-24, WNBC, 4 min.
Jack Linkletter, Maximillian Schell

   Here's Hollywood (September 23, 1960 - December 28, 1962)
Celebrity interview Monday thru Friday daytime half-hour program (usually two interviews per broadcast). The series had four co-host interviewers, Dean Miller, Jo-ann Jordan, Helen O'Connell, and Jack Linkletter during its two and half year run.Over 1,100 interviews were taped, of which only less than 50 survive on video or kinescope.  
One of the first television series to use a portable mobile studio going on location and using 2" Quad Video Tape. 

Jack Linkletter interviews actor Maximillian Schell in Berlin Germany where he is filing "Judgement In Nuremberg." The program is joined in progress.                       
#163: HERE'S HOLLYWOOD
1962-01-25, WNBC, 9 min.
Jack Linkletter, Montgomery Clift

Jack Linkletter rare interview of Montgomery Clift in Berlin.  
Cliff discusses his current film role in "Judgement In Nuremberg," and his career, among other subjects.                                                               
#2803: GUY LOMBARDO
1962-01-26, WCBS - RADIO, 30 min.
Guy Lombardo, Kenny Gardner, Bill Flannigan

"Guy Lombardo," "the sweetest music this side of heaven," long associated with New York's Roosevelt Hotel, but heard for virtually the entire span of network radio.
#13587: BOB NEWHART SHOW, THE
1962-01-26, NBC, min.
Bob Newhart, Jackie Joseph, Andy Albin, Dan Sorkin, Jack Grinnage, Mickey Manners, Pearl Shear, june Ericson, Kay Westfall

October 11th, 1961- June 13th, 1962 (NBC)

A thirty-minute variety series starring comedian Bob Newhart. Newhart won fame by performing his classic telephone comedy routines that he would end by saying, "well same to you, fella."
Regulars on the show are Jackie Joseph, Kay Westfall, Jack Grinnage, Mickey Manners, Pearl Shear, June Ericson, and Andy Albin. The announcer is Dan Sorkin. 

                          
#13588: REPORT FROM CAPE CANAVERAL
1962-01-27, , min.
John Glenn

John Glenn's orbital flight is postponed due to heavy overcast.             
#13589: NEWS, THE
1962-01-27, , min.
John Glenn, John F. Kennedy, King Savol

Orbital flight postponed, Russians say the flight was called off due to "fear of failure," Kennedy visits King Savol of Arabia.             
#164: ED SULLIVAN SHOW, THE
1962-01-28, WCBS, 16 min.
Connie Francis, Sid Caesar, Ed Sullivan, Frank Gorshin

Sid Caesar stands in for ailing Ed Sullivan. Guests introduced are Connie Francis and Frank Gorshin.
#13590: PHIL SILVERS SHOW, THE
1962-01-30, CBS, min.
Phil Silvers

September 20th, 1955- September 11th, 1959 (CBS)

One of the most popular comedy shows of the 1950s, Phil Silvers starred as Sgt. Bilko. The show was originally titled "You'll Never Get Rich," but was changed to the Phil Silvers show. It was shown in reruns as "Sgt Bilko."   

Re-run Tuesday nights from 7:00-7:30pm on WNBC New York. Bilko finally comes up with a system for breaking the bank at Monte Carlo.                       
#13591: PASSWORD
1962-01-30, CBS, min.
Dorothy Collins, Allen Ludden, Bill Cullen

Daytime - October 2nd, 1961- September 15th, 1967 (CBS)
Prime time - January 2, 1962-September 9, 1965 &
December 25, 1966-May 22, 1967
1967-1969- Syndicated
April 5th, 1971-June 27th, 1975 (ABC)
January 8th, 1979-March 26th, 1982 (NBC)
September 24th, 1984-March 24th, 1989 (NBC)

Popular daytime game show and seen in prime time beginning January 2, 1962, every Tuesday evening 8:00-8:30pm. Hosted by Allen Ludden from 1961-1980. The quiz show had a run during prime time from Originally, the game was played with two two-member teams with one member being given the word and providing clues to the other member who would try and guess the word. There were several variations of the show over the years that was seen in both daytime and prime-time versions. During its original six-year run on CBS, it was also seen in prime-time as a mid-season replacement. Allen Ludden hosted the show until 1980 when he suffered a heart attack and was replaced by Tom Kennedy as host. In its final run from 1984-1989 on NBC, the show was hosted by  Bert Convy. 

This episode was the 5th episode seen in prime-time with guests Dorothy Collins and Bill Cullen. The host is Allen Ludden.                                                                             
#13592: P.M. WEST WITH TERRENCE O'FLAHERTY.
1962-01-30, SYN, min.
Mike Wallace, Joyce Davidson, Terrence OFlaherty

1961-1962, Syndicated

A ninety-minute nightly syndicated talk show with Mike Wallace and his co-host Joyce Davidson. Wallace and Davidson hosted the first hour from New York with Terrence O'Flaherty hosting the last half-hour from San Francisco. It was created to compete with the Jack Paar Show on NBC. 

A discussion on marriage with San Francisco host Terrence O'Flaherty.                                                         
#165: HERE'S HOLLYWOOD
1962-01-30, WNBC, 9 min.
Helen O'Connell, Oscar Homolka, Joan Tetzlaff

Helen O'Connell interviews Oscar Homolka, who is joined by his wife Joan Tetzlaff.
#2800: GUY LOMBARDO
1962-01-31, WCBS - RADIO, 30 min.
Guy Lombardo, Kenny Gardner, Bill Flannigan

"Guy Lombardo," "the sweetest music this side of heaven," long associated with New York's Roosevelt Hotel, but heard for virtually the entire span of network radio.
#4187: PERRY COMO SHOW, THE
1962-01-31, WNBC, 54 min.
Lena Horne, George Burns, Perry Como

September 12, 1955-June 12, 1963. In the fall of 1955 Perry Como returned to NBC where he hosted a weekly hour show. From 1955 to 1959 it was seen Saturday evenings and was titled "The Perry Como Show." From 1959 to 1963 it was seen Wednesday evenings and was titled "The Kraft Music Hall." Regulars included Frank Gallop and the Ray Charles Singers. After his final weekly June 12, 1963 broadcast Perry Como appeared in scores of specials, beginning October 3, 1963, airing on NBC, CBS & ABC, and concluding on December 6, 1986.
#13593: TONIGHT SHOW STARRING JACK PAAR, THE
1962-02-01, NBC, 17 min.
Jack Paar, Buddy Hackett, William F. Buckley Jr., Gore Vidal

July 29, 1957- March 30,1962. 
  
For four years and eight months Jack Paar reigned supreme as host of the Tonight Show with a crew of regulars, but only two stayed with him for the entire run; announcer Hugh Downs and band leader Jose Melies, a former army buddy. Familiar faces who appeared many times with Jack included Dody Goodman, Betty Johnson, Elsa Maxwell, Alexander King, Genevieve, Jack Douglas; and wife Reiko, Zsa Zsa Gabor, Hans Conried, Peggy Cass, Cliff (Charley Weaver) Arquette, and Johnathan Winters. Hugh Downs substituted for Jack Paar 79 times, more than any other substitute host there were 20 different performers over the period of the series run. Joey Bishop substituted for Paar 31 times. Arlene Francis, 30 times, Jonathan Winters, 26 times, Orson Bean, 21 times and Johnny Carson 15 times. Altogether there were 243 broadcasts that had substitute hosts filling in for Paar during Jack Paar's TONIGHT SHOW tenure. The title of the late-night broadcast changed to THE JACK PAAR SHOW which took effect on February 3, 1958. The first videotaped broadcast aired on January 5, 1959. "Best of Paar " Re-runs began on July 10, 1959. The first color broadcast aired on September 19, 1960.  

The main guest is Gore Vidal, writer and well-known liberal who replies to remarks made by William F. Buckley Jr last night on this show...creating an on going feud between the two running on The Tonight Show. Liberalism vs conservatism. 

In a 10 minute segment Gore Vidal talks about William F. Buckley's many contradictions, his ideological wars, and smears, referencing Catholicism and the Pope. Both Jack Paar and Hugh Downs add to the analysis and criticism. "Who is he?" Vidal states that Buckley never worked for a living in his life. He criticizes everyone, using his "World Go Home" slogan. Other mentions include Buckley comments about Albert Schweitzer, integration, and his attraction for former communists (Paar mentions he has five employees at present fitting this scenario), Vidal mentions that Buckley stated that Harry Truman called Dwight Eisenhower an anti-Semite, which is an irresponsible lie. 
Paar describes Buckley as someone who speaks very quickly and rolls his eyes...very tricky and he has ruined peoples lives. 

Buddy Hackett appears briefly after Gore Vidal.   

                                                                                                                                                                                                                                
#1336: BELL TELEPHONE HOUR: WEAVERS OF SONG, THE
1962-02-02, WNBC, 52 min.
Polly Bergen, Andre Previn, Donald Voorhees, Joan Sutherland, Janet Blair, Michael Rabin, The Red Norvo Quintet

January 12, 1959-April 26, 1968. This musical series ran semiregularly for almost ten seasons-sometimes weekly, sometimes biweekly, and sometimes as irregularly scheduled specials. All types of music were presented on the hour series; Donald Voorhees conducted the Bell Telephone Orchestra.
#166: HERE'S HOLLYWOOD
1962-02-02, WNBC, 10 min.
Helen O'Connell, Ray Milland

Helen O'Connell interviews Ray Milland.
#13594: TWIST
1962-02-04, WOR, 5 min.
Chubby Checker

Chubby Checker offers lessons on how to do the twist. 
  
Offered as a  four episode series (five minutes each episode) airing on the weekends, Saturday, January 27, and Sunday January 28th from 3:55pm to 4:00pm and again on  Saturday, February 3, 1962, and its final broadcast on Sunday February 4, 1962. One of the most odd programming "series" scheduling known. Four episodes totaling 20 minutes. 

NOTE: Chubby Checker had the number one record THE TWIST on the Billboard Top 40 charts for 15 weeks beginning August 1, 1960.                                   
#13595: MEET THE PRESS
1962-02-04, NBC, min.
Ned Brooks, George Romney

November 20, 1947-September 5, 1965 (primetime NBC); September 19, 1965-present (non-primetime NBC). Public affairs program which is the longest-running series on network television.

NBC newsmen interview George Romney the president of American Motors. The host is Ned Brooks.
#13596: HIGHLIGHTS OF THE FCC HEARINGS ON NETWORK TELEVISION, THE
1962-02-04, , min.
Newton Minow, John F. Kennedy, Robert Sarnoff

FCC Chairman Newton Minow and others discuss "the vast wasteland of television" Robert Sarnoff, the president of NBC, testifies, president Kennedy, comments on FCC controls.          
#13597: STAN FREBERG PRESENTS CHINESE NEW YEAR'S EVE
1962-02-04, ABC, min.
Stan Freberg, Sterling Holloway, Billy May, Ginny Tiu, Frances Osborne, Mike Maszurki, Patti Regan, Gloria Wood

An ABC TV Special broadcast on Sunday, February 4, 1962 from 6:30 to 7:30pm. There are artistic freedom vignettes on the show as Stan poses the question of cultural relations between earth and the moon. There is a dramatization of the sale of Manhattan, and lampoons of that old Chinese invention, television.  Original music by Stan Freberg.                         
#9446: TONIGHT SHOW STARRING JACK PAAR, THE
1962-02-05, NBC, min.
Jack Paar, Hugh Downs, Bob Newhart, Margaret Mead, Jose Melies

July 29, 1957- March 30,1962. 

                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                
#13598: TONIGHT SHOW STARRING JACK PAAR, THE
1962-02-05, NBC, min.
Jack Paar, Hugh Downs, Bob Newhart, Margaret Mead

July 29, 1957- March 30,1962. 

Brief excerpt beginning with Jack Paar setting the record straight, stating "...the only way to kill a lie is to reveal the truth," referring to what he believes have been miss-truths said about him over and over again by columnist Walter Winchell. 

Elsa Maxwell joins the conversation updating Jack about her gay card games, Belgium pavilion, and appreciation of South Pacific play.  

 For four years and eight months Jack Paar reigned supreme as host of the Tonight Show with a crew of regulars, but only two stayed with him for the entire run; announcer Hugh Downs and band leader Jose Melies, a former army buddy. Familiar faces who appeared many times with Jack included Dody Goodman, Betty Johnson, Elsa Maxwell, Alexander King, Genevieve, Jack Douglas; and wife Reiko, Zsa Zsa Gabor, Hans Conried, Peggy Cass, Cliff (Charley Weaver) Arquette, and Johnathan Winters. Hugh Downs substituted for Jack Paar 79 times, more than any other substitute host there were 20 different performers over the period of the series run. Joey Bishop substituted for Paar 31 times. Arlene Francis, 30 times, Jonathan Winters, 26 times, Orson Bean, 21 times and Johnny Carson 15 times. Altogether there were 243 broadcasts that had substitute hosts filling in for Paar during Jack Paar's TONIGHT SHOW tenure. The title of the late-night broadcast changed to THE JACK PAAR SHOW which took effect on February 3, 1958. The first videotaped broadcast aired on January 5, 1959. "Best of Paar " Re-runs began on July 10, 1959. The first color broadcast aired on September 19, 1960.  

The guests are Bob Newhart and anthropologist Margaret Mead.                                                                                                                                                                                      
#2801: GUY LOMBARDO
1962-02-07, WCBS - RADIO, 30 min.
Guy Lombardo, Kenny Gardner, Bill Flannigan

"Guy Lombardo," "the sweetest music this side of heaven," long associated with New York's Roosevelt Hotel, but heard for virtually the entire span of network radio.
#4565: SING ALONG WITH MITCH
1962-02-08, WNBC, 52 min.
Mitch Miller, Louise O'Brian, Leslie Uggams, Diana Trask, Sandy Stewart, Gloria Lambert

January 27, 1961-April 21, 1961; September 28, 1961-September 21, 1964. Home viewers were able to participate in this hour-long musical series, as the lyrics to the songs were superimposed at the bottom of their screens; viewers were invited to "follow the bouncing ball" as it moved from one lyric to the next. Goateed composer-arranger Mitch Miller led the Sing-Along Gang, and on-stage aggregation of about two dozen. Among the featured vocalists were Leslie Uggams, Diana Trask, Barbara McNair, and Gloria Lambert. "Sing Along with Mitch" was introduced on "Ford Startime" in 1960 and had a limited run in the spring of 1961, alternating with "The Bell Telephone Hour," before going weekly in the fall of that year. Reruns were exhumed in the spring of 1966 to replace the faltering "Sammy Davis Jr. Show." Bill Hobin produced and directed the series.
#13599: WRESTLING FROM WASHINGTON WITH RAY MORGAN
1962-02-08, WNEW, 8 min.
Ray Morgan, Red Berry, Brute Bernard, Skull Murphy, Fabulous Kangaroos

January 5th, 1956-1970 (Syndicated)
June 21, 1956 - October 8, 1964 
(WNEW Ch. 5 New York City Thursday nights 9:00pm - 11:00pm)

The actual title for this multi-year series of telecasts was 

HEAVYWEIGHT WRESTLING FROM WASHINGTON D.C.

It was a weekly wrestling show produced by the Capitol Wrestling Corporation owned by Vincent McMahon Sr. Bill Malone was the original host but was replaced by Morris Siegal (1956-1959). In 1959, Ray Morgan became the host and remained until 1970 when McMahon moved the operation to Hamburg, Pennsylvania. Vincent K. McMahon Jr. (McMahon's son) then became the program host in 1972. 

RAY MORGAN WRESTLING RING ANNOUNCER HISTORY:

In 1958, Morgan became sports director of WTTG in Washington D.C. Soon thereafter he became the announcer for Capitol Wrestling Corporation's (forerunner to the WWE) Heavyweight Wrestling From Washington. In 1966, Morgan left WTTG when the wrestling program moved from WTTG to WDCA. In 1971, CWC promoter Vincent J. McMahon moved his television broadcasts from D.C. to Hamburg, Pennsylvania. In 1972, Morgan requested a pay raise to compensate for having to travel to Pennsylvania. McMahon instead chose to replace Morgan with his son, Vince K. McMahon.

Host Ray Morgan interviews wrestlers Skull Murphy, Brute Bernard, "Wild" Red Berry, and the Fabulous Kangaroos (Al Costello and Roy Heffernan) from the Capitol Arena in Washington, DC.   Each state how they are the kings of wrestling and look forward to meeting each other and annihilating each other in their upcoming fight at Madison Square Garden.  

NOTE: 

ARCHIVAL TELEVISION AUDIO, INC. has in its archive 31 "lost" TV Audio Air Checks containing over one hundred 1962/1963 HEAVYWEIGHT WRESTLING FROM WASINTON D.C. intermission interviews conducted by Ray Morgan related to that evening's matches and upcoming events. 

These interviews usually lasted for approximately 10 to 12 minutes in length before continuing hour number two (Thursday nights 9:00-11:00pm) with additional contests. 

Interestingly, these 60 YEAR OLD interviews conducted by Ray Morgan were very low key, biographical and substantive, and not the histrionic circus like atmosphere content soon to be the signature of such half time interviews in the decades to follow.
                                                                                                
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