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Local Programs June 7-13 


im 

GUIDE 


The Hollywood 
Dancer 


Page 8 



Dancer Debbie Macomber 






Impala Custom Coup 

Ridiculously reasonable. 


There are cars that would ask you to 
stick out your financial neck for what an 
Impala has. 

For the money you get a huge body. 
A huge trunk. Huge coil springs at 
every wheel. 

For the money you get a key that 
locks the ignition, steering wheel and 
transmission lever in one fell swoop. 

For the money you get fenders inside 
fenders to fight rust and rocker panels 
that let out water and suck in air to 
fight rust. 


For the money you get the entkt 
front end of your car protected by1 
one-piece bumper. 

For the money you get Astro Ventila¬ 
tion, a steel “guard rail” strengthening 
every door, a standard 235-hp 327-cubin- 
inch V8. 

There isn't another car in this whole 
wide world that gives you 
all that, for the money. 


Putting you first, keeps us first. 











face. Closely and comfortably. 

So closely that in an independent fab 
test it shaved as close or closer than a 
blade in 2 out of 3 shaves. 

It has a hidden pop-out sideburn trim¬ 
mer and push-button cleaning. 

A few years ago an electric shaver 
might have disappointed 

But that was a few years 
ago. 

Today Norelco shaves like 
it's the year 2000. 

" Now. 


It’ll probably make its own lather and 
automatically change angles. 

It may compute your shave, vacuum 
up your whiskers, and possibly spray on 
your favorite after-shave. 

But one thing can't change. 

The blade. 

It’ll still be straight. 

And your face will still be 
round. . V^ 

Norelco shaves your face 
the way it's shaped. Its round 
floating heads don’t pull or 
nick. They just follow your 


•^i §BH|P p you can’t get any closer 

©1969 North American Philips Corporation, 100 East 42nd Street, New York, N.Y, 10017. 














Save 

your 

own 

skin 





And not just the skin you acciden¬ 
tally cut or scrape. First Aid Cream 
takes care of skin problems like de¬ 
tergent hands, dry skin, windburn, 
chapped skin, and razorburn, too! 
It has an anesthetic that soothes 
and takes the hurt out. And a germ- 
killer that helps heal. 

Save your own skin. No one else will. 

4-do&'mrot 


■ The motion-picture theaters are sup¬ 
porting a national “Save Free TV“ cam¬ 
paign, which is a fascinating develop¬ 
ment, considering how free televisior 
clobbered the movie business a few 
years ago. 

Now, of course, the threat is pay 
television, which many theater owners 
believe would end—permanently—the 
need for people to travel outside their 
homes to see movies. 

■ As we have said so often before 
we do not support pay television bo 
we believe that like anything else, r 
deserves a chance to make good. Oi 
fail. And so far several well-financed 
efforts to start pay television have failed 
miserably. The reason was not difficult 
to find. Pay television simpfy could not 
find enough programs that subscribers 
were witling to pay for. 

But why make pay television illegal, 
as the theaters now are urging? Some 
day someone may find the key to pro¬ 
gramming pay television. And if pro¬ 
moters want to spend a lot of money 
to set up pay-TV systems and viewers 
want to pay to see shows, why denv 
them that right? 

■ Actually we already have the nucleus 
of a nation-wide pay-TV system, ft j s , 
m the community-antenna hookups to 
which nearly 4 million set owners now 1 
subscribe. CATV operators charge a 
monthly fee for delivering viewers clear 
pictures on a wider selection of chan¬ 
nels than they could normally receive 

t hey also generally provide special ser¬ 
vices such as stock-market and weather 
reports, news and some other extras. 

This is a form of pay television that 
many viewers find worth-white. It is 
successful. It hasn’t, so far as we know 
affected movie attendance. 

■ Free TV is here to stay too. And so 
is radio. And so are phonograph rec¬ 
ords. And they didn't need special laws 
to keep them around. 















I, 

e 


s 

y 


5 

s 

o 


/ 

a 

T 


0nly $ 9.95 

(What’s the catch?) 


ff we can offer you a Polaroid instant picture 
camera for $9.95, it figures that there's got to be 
something up. 

No funny business with the camera, though. 
The new Swinger Sentinel takes beautiful black 
and white pictures in 15 seconds. After all, it’s a 
Polaroid camera. What is the catch, then? 

Along with your money, you have to send us 


two wrappers from the soaps you see at the bot¬ 
tom of the page. (Two wrappers from any one 
soap, or one each from two different ones.) That's 
the whole catch. 

Now, granted, that’s a pretty weird way to buy 
a camera. 

But you try buying a Polaroid camera for $9.95 
any other way. 


i 

I 

\ 

i 


I 


Sure, send me my Polaroid Swinger Sentinel camera. 
I'm sending my $9.95 and my two wrappers to 
Polaroid Offer, P.O. Box 824, Rosemount, Minnesota 
55068. Offer expires December 31, 1969. 

Name______— 



Address_ 
City_ 


-State. 


-Zip#- 


(Yes, I know you have to have my zip code in order to 
send me my camera.) 






" 4 


"Polaroid'* and ‘‘Swinger" are registered trademarks of Polaroid Corporation 
















TV Teletype’: New York 

HEIL HICKEY REPORTS: 


Waiting in the wings at NET are a couple of BBC imports featuring the 
Royal Ballet, The first is "The Dream," which was choreographed in 1964 
by Sir FREDERICK ASHTON as a 400th-anniversary tribute to Shakespeare 
(ANTOINETTE SIBLEY dances Titania). The second ballet is "Coppelia," 
with MERLE PARK. One of the shows also features an interview with 
ASHTON conducted by The New York Times drama-dance critic CLIVE BARNES. 

CBS News correspondent ALEXANDER KENDRICK will interview three leading 
Jewish theologians, Dr. NELSON GLUECK, Dr. LOUIS FINKELSTEIN and Dr. 
SAMUEL BELKIN> on successive Sundays starting June 15 on Look Up and Live 
Laugh-In 1 s insistent spinster, RUTH BUZZI, landed a straight 
dramatic role in a new Screen Gems movie called "In Name Only" 

The June 28 Coaches All-America Game on ABC has Penn State’s JOE 
PATERNO (1968 Coach of the Year) directing the East squad and Kansas 
coach PEPPER RODGERS directing the West. 


Telecom- Continued on page 44 


W 


U. 


GUIDE 


Vol. 17, No. 23 I June 7,1969 I Issue #845 


LOCAL PROGRAMS 

Week of June 7-13.Following 22 

TELETYPES 

New York. 4 

Hollywood.. 44 

ARTICLES 

TV's Action Reporters, 

by Robert Higgins. 14 

David Hartman, Exponent of Positive Delusion, 

by Arnold Hano.18 

Who Speaks for the Viewer? 

by Richard K. Doan.. 26 

Television Goes to the Races, 

by Melvin Durslag. 34 

Robert Mitchum Sits for a Portrait, 

by Dwight Whitney. .36 

PICTURE FEATURE 

The Hollywood Dancer.... 8 

SPECIAL FEATURE 

When Company Comes.30 

REVIEWS, COLUMNS 

Cleveland Amory.6 

Judith Crist i 

Doan Report (U.S.)f .. .. Program Section 

Canadian Report z 


Cover: Debbie Macomber, by Richard R. Hewett 


Published by Triangle Publications, Inc. 
National Offices, Radnor, Pa. 19088 
America's Television Magazine 


Merrill Panitt, Editor 

Alexander H. Joseph, Managing Editor 

Roger J. Youman, Assistant Managing Editor 

Harold B. Clemenko, Local Editions Editor 

William M. Morris, Programming Editor 

Jerry Alien, Art Director 

Alma C. Moore, Women's Editor 

New York Bureau: Neil Hickey (Chief), 

Edith Efron, Robert Higgins, 

Richard K. Doan, Susan Ludel 

Hollywood Bureau: Dwight Whitney (Chief), 
Leslie Raddatz, Joseph finnigan, 

Dick Hobson, Laddie Marshack (Pictures) 

Eric G. Larson, Advertising Director 
David Lichtenberg, Circulation Director 
Francis J. Howley, Business Manager 

Brian P. Bradfield, General Manager 


Send subscription orders to TV GUIDE, Bos 400, Radnor, Pa. r Zip Code T906S. Allow 5 weeks for arrival of first copy. Send changes of 
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Allow 5 weeks for corrections. TV GUIDE is published weekly by Triangle Publications, fnc., 400 N, Brood Street, Philadelphia, Pa., Zip 
Code J9101. Second-class postage paid at Philadelphia, Pa., and at additional mailing offices. Subscription rates: I year $7.00, 2 years 
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MASTER: Send Form 3579 to TV GUIDE, Radnor, Po, 19060. 

Notional Offices: TV GUIDE, Radnor, Pa 19088 Member: Audit Bureau of Circulations 




































aH 





A. #180 Sports Mode!, $4.95 B. #1835 lOKGold Filled Slim, Rope Design, $22.50 C. #1610 High 
Polish Chrome Slim, $4.95 D. ’#350 Engine-Turned Chrome, $5.95 E. #25 10K Gold Filled, Shimmer 
Design, $25.00 F. #200 Brush Finish Chrome, $3.95 G. #1700 Sterling Silver Slim, $20.00 


































THE HOLLYWOOD SQUARES 


As fun-and-game shows go, this one 
really is fun. In the first place, it is 
several games in one. Two contestants 
not only guess against each other but 
also try to second-guess a group of 
nine Hollywood guest stars who not only 
guest and guess but also appear on a 
people-size board on which is played 
the show’s basic game—tick-tack-toe. 
Are you still with us? Well, for those who 
are, let us press on. The contestant 
selects a star, a question is put to the 
star, and then the contestant either 
agrees or disagrees with the answer the 
star gives. If the contestant is right, 
his mark is placed on the star’s square; 
if he’s wrong, the other contestant gets 
the square. Two out of three games 
make a match, each game is worth $200 
and two out of three decide a champion. 
The latter goes on playing until he 
either is deleated or has won five times, 
at which point he gets an automobile. 
There is also a secret square, but what’s 
the use of our wasting time telling you 
about that. Let’s face it, there are too 
few of you left. You see, we know 
when you stop reading. 

If all this sounds complicated, it is. 
The Hollywood Squares would be much 
better if it were straight tick-tack-toe and 
never mind the automobiles, the secret 
squares, etc. Because really the fun 
here is not in the second-guessing 
of the guest stars, it is the fun the 
guest stars have with the question. 
Through the years regular panelists 
have been developed who are primarily 
good jokesters rather than good gues- 
sers. Our No. 1 favorite is the peer¬ 
less Vincent Price, who, on one show, 



REVIEW 


by Cleveland Amory 




was asked: if he had committed regi¬ 
cide, what would he have done? "I 
would,” he answered, "have killed Regis 
Phifbin.” Receiving no favorable sign, 
he continued hopefully, “Or Regis 
Toomey.” When there was still no re¬ 
sponse, he said. “I would have killed 
my grandfather." “Not,” replied the 
moderator sternly, “unless he was a 
king." “But he was," Mr. Price pro¬ 
tested. "He was King of St. Louis. I 
thought everybody knew that." 


Second only to Mr. Price, we like 
Paul Lynde. Asked the difference, be¬ 
tween crude oil and regular oil, Mr. 
Lynde said promptly, "Family back¬ 
ground.” Asked who said, "Something 
is rotten in the state of Denmark," he 
replied, "Christine Jorgensen." And fi¬ 
nally, asked what was the greatest prob¬ 
lem facing the world today, he replied, 
without hesitation, "The Smothers 
Brothers." Other Hollywood Squares 
regulars are Abby Dalton, Rose Marie, 
Wally Cox, Morey Amsterdam and 
Ciiff Arquette. Mr. Cox was once asked 
to define a rabbit ball, in baseball. "It 
is,” he said, "a little furry ball." 


Peter Marshall, as moderator, is gra¬ 
cious and fun—without being frenetic. 

On one recent occasion the question 
was what you should call half a pair — 
of pants. Replied Paul Lynde. "In¬ 
decent." But the answer was “a pant" 

—and when Mr. Marshall read that, he 
gave up. "Oh boy,” he said. “This is 
the wildest show in the world." It isn’t 
all that, but it’s a lot more for your 
money than most game shows, and 
these days that’s something. 


6 


TV GUIDE JUNE 7, 1969 














Like hundreds of returning GIs, SP-4 Bill Barb decided to make cars his 
career by attending a GM Training Center under the U.S. Defense Depart¬ 
ment’s Project Transition. Since his employment at Larry Buick in Arlington, 
Va., he’s returned twice for additional advanced training at G\1 Training 
Centers . . the first and largest network of automotive training centers in 
the world. It’s another way General Motors is doing something about the 
mechanic shortage and improving the service on your GM car. 


Chevrolet, Pontiac, Oldcmobile, Buick, Opel Kadett, Cadillac, CMC Truck 


Serviceman Bill Barb’s career decision 
helps improve the service on your GM car. 



Debbie Macomber at 21 

The Dancer 



Television has been good for dancers: 
it has kept a lot of them off relief. It 
also offers the fringe benefit all dancers 
seem to crave—expression, seif- 
expression. Where? In the dance 
troupes that toil, anonymously and 
violently, on the variety programs 
Hollywood grinds out every week. 

These dancers all look alike: faceless 
as butter cookies. Still, every once in 


a while, one stands out. 

For instance, Debbie Macomber, until 
recently a regular on The Jerry Lewis 
Show. 

A blonde, Debbie is 5-feet-7, 115 
pounds, and constantly worrying about 
her weight. She is the prototype Holly¬ 
wood dancer. In her trade, Debbie 
Macomber is much in demand. 

Debbie was tapped for Turn-On, but 


8 


TV GUIDE JUNE 7, 1969 








that bombed—somewhere in the 20- 
megaton range, ("I believed in that 
show," she says. "In two years they'll 
be ready lor Turn-On.") On Broadway, 
she danced in "Holly Golightly," the 
musical version of "Breakfast at Tif¬ 
fany’s.” That bombed somewhere in the 
million-dollar range, and closed before 
it opened. She almost got into the hit 
"Cabaret," but, she says, "they gave 


the part to some buxom, sexy dame. 1 
got hysterical.” 

She also served time with the June 
Taylor dancers, at the Mardi Gras at 
New York’s Jones Beach, and in Las 
Vegas, where she rejected G strings 
and nudity. ("! want people to watch 
me dance, not watch me.”) Las Vegas 
also bruised her soul: "Nobody 
respects you there. When I walked —> 


9 




Debbie and Mother at home. 


continued 

through the casino, people would point 
at me—'Oh, look, there's a showgirl .’ " 

Oebbie found her way to Hollywood 
only about two years ago, and started 
working her way up fast. She danced 
on Laugh-In and other series, and in 
the movie of "Hello, Doily!" She be¬ 
came good enough to pass up dreary 
auditions. Choreographers, who keep 
close tabs on top dancers, soon learned 
who and how good she was. Today, 
if a colleague asks Lewis Show 
choreographer Louis DaPron about 
Debbie, DaPron will say, "She’ll do a 
great job. She’s very limber and she 
looks sensational." And Debbie won’t 
have to audition—she’ll be called. 

When Debbie went to work for 
DaPron on the Lewis Show, she got 
a rare prize for a dancer—a contract. 

To her, dancing is more than a 
living. It is a way to reach people: 

"I want to show people things 
make everyone feel they are dancing." 

It also makes up for the emptiness in 
her life. ("I had false eyelashes, freaky 
clothes and white hair when 1 was 16, 

I was rejected at school—and / 


completely rejected those kids. They 

only m 

wanted status, and 1 think you should 

When 

have your own thing inside of you.") 

on Sui 

Debbie’s father died when she was 6; 

or the 

her mother Gwen is her entire family. 

into si 

She did not go to college. "1 didn’t 

that 1 j 

want to. My father was a disabled 

much 

veteran and there was scholarship 

dancif 

money for me, so 1 could have gone. ^ 

clothe 

But 1 feel that knowledge of myself or 

are as 

of other people is more important." 

(Her f; 

Debbie’s social life was always 

Tooth, 

limited ("1 had no time for that in 

dance 

high school—i was always dancing”), 

Hor 

and now it is almost inseparable from 

descri 

her work. Most of her friends are 

with s 

dancers. She has no boy friends— 

walls 



10 


TV GUIDE JUNE 7, 1969 






only male friends who are dancers. 
When she goes out, it’s to the Whisky 
on Sunset Strip. Or the Candy Store 
or the Factory, To dance. (“! turn 
into such a freak on the dance floor 
that i scare myself. I don’t go out as 
much now because people stop 
dancing to watch me.”) Or shell buy 
clothes, when her budget allows, that 
are as kicky and kooky as they come. 
(Her favorite shop is the Hounde’s 
Tooth. Naturally, it is run by two ex¬ 
dancers.) Or she'll stay home. 

Home for Debbie and Mom is a non¬ 
descript modern apartment complex 
with swimming pool, hear-through 
walls and the homey charm of a 


deserted bank. Here Debbie watches 
TV or stages phonefests, yokking it 
up with girl friends for as long as two 
hours at a stretch. 

Debbie’s mother, "probably the 
grooviest in the world,” is a stage 
mother. She insists that she wants 
only to remain in the background. 

She wants you to understand that 
Debbie is a simple child, not in the 
least Hollywood, and very normal. She 
says this quite often and quite loudly. 

Thoroughly star-struck and harboring 
the emotions of a teen-ager, Debbie is 
currently "in love” with ex-employer 
Jerry Lewis (“the greatest man I ever 
worked for”), whose autographed —» 



Gabbing with a friend on Hollywood’s Sunset Strip. 






With Eddie Fisher between scenes on The Jerry Lewis Show. 



continued 


picture hangs at home. During the 
brief life of "Holly Golightiy," she was 
also in love with Dick Chamberlain. 

She is addicted to most pop-culture 
phenomena: astrology {sh'e's a Leo, 
born Aug. 5, 1947 in Spokane, 

Wash.), "heavy music" (Jimi Hendrix, 
Cream, Vanilla Fudge—anything 
she calls "so abstract, so hard to 
count"), numerology {"seven is my 
destiny number"), and is, she says, 
psychic. She also befieves in "a 
spiritual world, meditation and the 
metaphysical,” and claims to be a 
health nut, although dinner is some¬ 
times nothing more than Corn Flakes 
and ginger snaps. 

Does this life sound a little drab and 
shallow, even hollow, despite the 
show-business aura? You get the 
picture. "Life," someone said, "is what 
happens while you're making other 
plans,” and Debbie is engrossed in 
plans and work. When she’s working, 
she dances five hours a day, for not 
very much money. "Scale for a dancer 
is $250 a week," says Debbie. "For a 


sketch you get $5 extra. You get 
hazard pay if you dance on anything 
high or wobbly, or if you roller skate 
or do anything a little dangerous. 
Overtime is about $9 an hour.” No one 
gets rich this way, and doing a series 
like Jerry Lewis means doing 26 
shows—only half a year’s work. 

Debbie is currently taking up the 
slack with a song-and-dance act she 
formed with two male dancers, They 
call themselves Black, White and 14 
(that's her lucky number), have already 
performed around Los Angeles, and 
may soon go to Las Vegas. Debbie's 
mother helps out by keeping two jobs. 

“Dancers," says Debbie, "work the 
hardest and are paid the least. I stay 
with it because I love to dance. I 
love the show-business atmosphere, 
the drive, the competition.” And she 
stays with it because it is her future. 

And what about that future? Choreog¬ 
rapher DaPron says, "It’ll have to be 
everything or nothing. She’s got the 
physical equipment—she has no bones 
in her body—so it's up to her.” 


So 
future 
to sh< 
when 
imma 
pop-1 
advar 
a lot ■ 
You j 
O n 
boun 
motic 
belie 
danc 
tortio 
theb 
Coke 
she c 
with 
the s 
D* 
thine 



12 


TV GUIDE JUNE 7 , 1969 









So Debbie dances: to make her 
future, to fill up some of the emptiness, 
to shore up her image of herself, And 
when she dances you don't see an 
immature clothes faddist who parrots 
pop-hip slogans, suffers from 
advanced Telephone Disease and eats 
a lot of Corn Flakes and ginger snaps. 
You see a nonstop whirlwind. 

On-stage Debbie jumps, jerks, 
bounces, slides, spins and makes other 
motions difficult to describe and 
believe. {“I like to be free when I 
dance; to be creative.”) Her con¬ 
tortions unleash energy that teeters on 
the brink of ferocity. She lives on 
Cokes when she’s working because 
she cari'f eat—no stomach can cope 
with digestion and all that motion at 
the same time. 


Dancing mindlessly {"It’s a primitive 
thing”), she once ran into another 



Dancing with Peter Lawtord 


dancer, netting a broken nose and a 
mild concussion. But she cleared her 
head and kept on dancing until the 
number was finished. 

And when the dancing is done? 
“When I am through 1 only know how 
I felt while I was dancing. When I 
see myself on tape I feel nothing. It’s 
over. 

"Every work is God’s work, and 
that’s what’s coming out of me. I’m 
interpreting life through my body. 
Everyone's life is predestined, and 
my destiny is to dance. It is my own 
spiritual happiness. 

"And I know that in the end, talent 
wins out. I worked at the Latin 
Quarter once and wound up with two 
spots of my own. My name was on 
the billboard," she says. 


"And the manager there respected 
me, too.” @ 



. and Robert Culp. 










... if you have one of TV’s ‘action reporters' on your side 


By Robert Higgins 


At the turn of the century, O. Henry 
wrote: “The big city is like a mother's 
knee"—all comfy and warm. In other 
times, maybe. But O. Henry never ex¬ 
perienced a metropolis of the 1960's, 
Today's man has long had to cope 
with major urban traumas (crime, air 
pollution) and minor ones (snail-paced 
traffic, on-and-off garbage removal). 
Only now, scores of big-town dwellers 
are finding fast-acting relief from city 
ills via a new prescription: TV’s Action 
Reporter. 

If you're asking, “TV’s Action What?" 
we’ll explain. To begin, the action re¬ 
porter is a man or woman on a local 
station’s news staff who, according to 
one of the women in the business, 
Helen Bentley of San Francisco's KPIX, 
“has empathy for the man next door 
and knows how to go about helping 
him with various problems." Add to 
this a healthy pair of shanks for leg 
work, plus the skepticism of an Internal 
Revenue Service inspector. 

The “Action Reporter" segment (in 
some places it's called “Action Line”} 
is a one-to-four-minute filmed feature 
aired on a station’s daily news strip. 
Currently, more than a dozen major 
city stations—New York, Los Angeles, 
Pittsburgh, Kansas City, to name some 
—carry the feature. And with urban 
problems rising faster than popovers, 
the idea is spreading, indeed, you'll 
even find one these days in such a 24- 
carat spot as Palm Beach, where wor¬ 
ries—municipal or otherwise—should 
be as rare as toboggan slides. 

Here are a few real-life examples 


of the individual problems facing some 
of us: 1) a man gets up in the morn¬ 
ing and finds his tap water so muddy 
that he has to brush his teeth with 
7-Up; 2) a “$200" wig a man's wife 
won as a “contest winner" for 12 bucks 
arrives resembling a bison’s backside; 
and 3) a couple has a cow farm located 
just uphill from their lawn and every 
time it rains it brings not violets but a 
landslide of manure. 

Then there are the more common 
problems. In New York — No-More- 
Room-on-the-Hudson WNEW-TVs 
action reporter, Joe Glover finds him¬ 
self refereeing stacks of "tenant vs. 
landlord” squabbles. Citizens in car- 
clogged California, on the other hand, 
shower L.A.’s John Marshall with a 
deluge of complaints about shady used- 
car dealers. 

All the troubled folk have usually 
called, written or threatened to sue 
some municipal agency or private busi¬ 
ness. They have been stalled off or— 
worse still—-been ignored. Finally, they 
have sat down, poured their predica¬ 
ment into a letter and dispatched it to 
their local TV action reporter. Viewers 
are encouraged not to phone. Letters 
give the opportunity to weed out the im¬ 
possible ones. (Like a Pittsburgh gent 
who, fed up with high dental fees, asked 
KDKA-TV’s Bill Burns: “Where can f 
get a do-it-yourself dental kit?") Out¬ 
lets ferret through anywhere from 50 
to a staggering 1500 (claimed by L.A.'s 
KTTV) weekly letters to find a lucky 
loser, 

Once an action reporter picks a com¬ 


plaint 
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mate 
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show 
a ph 
KYW 
a Ho 
N.J. 
and 
aged 
“Uni 
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days 
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gov< 
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line 


14 


TV GUfDE JUNE 7, 1969 





























plaint—on the basis of urgency or 
human interest—he’ll head into the 
field to investigate. The job, according 
to Jim Overbay, former action reporter 
of KMBC-TV, Kansas City, “is to get 
the problem in touch with the solution." 
Mating methods vary. And if a case is 
nonmunicipaf—say, getting money back 
from a swindling businessman—the 
match is tough. But it can be done. And 
sometimes, as in a case reported by 
Philadelphia’s KYW-TV, success can 
have its irony. 

Working on behalf of a man duped 
out of $1300 ,by a bogus rug-cleaning 
outfit, the station proceeded thus: The 
company’s fraudulent newspaper ad was 
shown in prime time and identified as 
a phony. Viewers were asked to call 
KYW if they spotted it in a paper. Soon, 
a flood of calls came in from Trenton, 
N.J. Working with the Philadelphia DA 
and the Trenton police, the station man¬ 
aged to nail the crook within hours. 
“Unfortunately,’’ says KYW’s George 
Caldwell, “the bogus operator died two 
days later. The little guy never did get 
his money back.” 

If a complainer has a bone to pick 
with City Hall, however, getting satis¬ 
faction is relatively easy. For a couple 
of reasons. First, most higher-ups in 
government are, according to San Fran¬ 
cisco’s Helen Bentley, "genuinely un¬ 
aware that certain problems exist” and 
are eager to get snarling citizens smil¬ 
ing again. The second reason is ob¬ 
vious—any bureaucratic goof-off, threat¬ 
ened with exposure on the tube, is 
bound to mend his ways (if only, at 
times, while the cameras roll). As the 
past reporter for New Orleans’ WVUE 
put it: “We put their feet to the fire.” 

Bumbling city fathers aren't the only 
ones to get their tootsies roasted. Take 
the sobering experience of a Pittsburgh 
husband who, downing a few with the 
boys after work, chanced upon his mis¬ 
sus wailing away on television. Her 
problem (a little along Ann Landers’ 
line): for a year she’d been unsuccess¬ 


ful in getting hubby to move a drier 
out of the kitchen. She sure got old 
slowpoke moving. Reports Bill Bums: 
“The man not only moved the drier— 
but laid new linoleum and threw in a 
new refrig.’’ 

Not all cases get such speedy re¬ 
sults. The time between problem and 
solution depends, of course, upon the 
nature of the complaint. But if the 
squawk is something like garbage re¬ 
moval, a reporter’s call to the sanita¬ 
tion department is likely to get the 
mess cleaned up before a station can 
shoot footage. 

The action-reporter concept, despite its 
proven value at times, does have its 
doubters. A CBS network man labels 
the idea “a gimmick, geared to lure 
people away from the network news 
shows.” Bern Rotman, news director for 
Pittsburgh’s KDKA-TV, concurs, admit¬ 
ting, “Some stations play it for laughs.” 

But sometimes urgent problems are 
solved. When San" Francisco’s KPIX 
learned of Mike Berry, a 23-year-old 
boy whose severe kidney damage re¬ 
quired the use of a costly—but vital— 
cleansing machine, it broadcast his 
plight. Five thousand dollars donated 
by sympathetic viewers poured in to 
help spare him from certain death. 

Thus, armed with the action report¬ 
ers’ credo—“You can fight City Hall” 
—TV’s Mister Fixits scurry about solv¬ 
ing some of our urban and domestic 
headaches. So drop them a line if, like 
most of us, something’s ailing you. Of 
course, we’ll always have the know-it- 
alls who’ve got all their problems licked. 
Recently when some Californians were 
so shaken by earthquake predictions 
that survival biscuits were reported be¬ 
ing issued to the police, one lady wrote 
San Francisco’s KPIX recommending 
“mass appeals to the deities” as a 
crackerjack quake stopper. Still, the 
mystic wasn’t putting all her eggs in 
one basket. “Meanwhile,” she conclud¬ 
ed. “where can I get some of those 
survival biscuits?” 


15 
























































































































































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By Arnold Hano 

In June of 1966, while appearing in a 
traveling production of “Gentlemen Pre- 
fer Blondes," a 32-year-old named 
David Hartman received a cal! from Bell 
Telephone. Would Mr. Hartman like to 
make a commercial? Sure. What kind? 

You sit on a horse and tell the people 
out West how to use the area code. 

Gosh, thought David Hartman, I'm 
going to make a Western/ 

Such is the buoyant view of life of 
David Hartman. Call it the power of 
positive delusion. He kids himself into 
thinking that not only does every cloud 
have a silver lining, but the cloud itself 
is beautiful. He flew from Texas to Mon- 
tauk Point, N.Y., spent two days saying, 
"The area code in Denver is 303,” and 
caught up with “Gentlemen Prefer 
Blondes" in Ohio. Total cost, with air 
fare, hotel bill, meals and incidentals: 
about $300. Shooting fee for the com¬ 
mercial: $125. "But what an invest¬ 
ment!" said David Hartman, one-time 
economics major at Duke University. 

Whatever you call it, don't knock it. 
It works. A producer at Universal saw 
the commercial, signed David Hartman 
as a regular on The Virginian , playing a 
medical-school dropout who becomes a 
ranch hand. Couldn’t make it in medi¬ 
cine, eh? Before Hartman had played 
a full season on The Virginian, other 
Universal producers and NBC bigwigs 
must have liked the way the greenhorn 
occasionally set a horse's broken fet¬ 
lock. Quickly they snatched him away 
from Medicine Bow and plunked him 
down in medicine row, to star—along 
with E.G. Marshall and John Saxon— 
in an hour-long drama, The Bold Ones, 
to debut this September. 

Hartman plays Dr. Paul Hunter, chief 
of medical research and head internist 
at one of those modern hospitals where 
laser beams replace scalpels, and com¬ 
puters that go whir and blip replace 
cute nurses. Hartman, as Dr. Hunter, is 
so obsessed with computers that all 
else takes a back seat, including ro¬ 


mance. Naturally this pleases Hartman. 
"Don't you see? If we ever do get a 
woman to tear me away from my com¬ 
puter, what a woman she’ll have to be!" 

It's always worked, this looking at 
the flip—or is it the blip?—side of 
gloom. In his senior year at a prep 
school in Massachusetts, where young 
Dave Hartman starred in tennis, base¬ 
ball, basketball and soccer, he tore a 
leg muscle and had to give up sports 
for a spell. Gosh, he thought, what an 
opportunity to write poetry. So he wrote 
the very first poem of his life and won 
a $10 poetry contest. When his leg 
healed, he returned to baseball and hit 
a home run in the bottom of the ninth, 
apparently to win a ball game. But David 
Hartman failed to touch first on his way 
around the bases and was declared out. 
"What a lesson!" he recalls today. “You 
can’t reach home until you’ve touched 
first, second and third! I’ve never for¬ 
gotten it." 

David Hartman has to be the nicest 
young man since Jimmy Stewart wrest¬ 
led evil on the floor of Congress one 
score and nine years ago in “Mr. Smith 
Goes to Washington.” He’s so nice, it’s 
scary. Frank Price, the Universal pro¬ 
ducer who signed Hartman, says, “This 
guy can’t be true. He's got to have a 
weird hangup someplace.” His hangup 
seems to be watching old air force 
movies over TV. They make him weep 
into his Scotch. 


He’s never 
had an experience 
he didn’t like 

David Hartman, exponent of 
Positive Delusion, always 
finds the bright side of gloom 


He eves 
his dress 
man saic 
talk now: 
GUIDE." 
er said, 
off until \ 
man’s no 
he blushe 
and he \< 
Older 
Younger 
Little girls 
Not on 
man. On 
wranglers 
was horsi 
On The I 
puters, w 
COBOL. 
Robot's | 
covers t 
At firs 
see the 
6-feet-5 
scribes 
other me 
horsy, h 
teeth an 
back hi: 
truding c 
great sr 
He ha 
David H< 
ful prod 
stve par 



18 


TV GUIDE JUNE 7. 1969 






He even blushes. The phone rang in 
his dressing room one noon, and Hart¬ 
man said to a female caller, “I can't 
talk now. I’m with a man from TV 
GUIDE,” "I don’t care/’the female call¬ 
er said. "You’re stuck. You don’t get 
off until you kiss me good-by.” Hart¬ 
man’s nose turned pink—-that's where 
he blushes, kind of like Peter Rabbit— 
and he kissed his girl over the phone. 

Older women want to mother him. 
Younger women want to romance him. 
Little girls have crushes on him. 

Not only are females drawn to Hart¬ 
man. On The, Virginian set so were 
wranglers and stuntmen, where the talk 
was horses or the upcoming ball game. 
On The Bold Ones set so are the com¬ 
puters, where the talk is FORTRAN and 
COBOL Woman's man. Man’s man. 
Robot's man. Unless I’m mistaken, that 
covers the field these days. 

Af first glance you are not likely to 
see the reason. Long and lanky, at 
6-feet-5 and 190 pounds, Hartman de¬ 
scribes himself as giraffelike. Toss in 
other members of the zoo. His face is 
horsy, his eyes are hound doggy, his 
teeth are rabbity. But when he peels 
back his lips and shows those pro¬ 
truding crooked teeth, all you see is a 
great smile. 

He has always smiled. Mark him well. 
David Hartman may be the last success¬ 
ful product of a generation of permis¬ 
sive parents. He is the son of a New 


England Methodist minister who left his 
ministry and eventually became an ad¬ 
vertising account executive. Cyril and 
Fannie Hartman—both dead today— 
were what David Hartman calls 
"swinger-of-the-week people, loose, 
groovy. My folks’ attitude was, ‘C’mon, 
it’s a new day. Let’s get going.’ ” 

They got going. When David was 3, 
the family zoomed across country for 
a brief stay in San Francisco, stopping 
at the posh Fairmont Hotel. Immediately 
David slipped away. When his folks lo¬ 
cated him, he was sitting behind a 
potted palm, watching the violin player. 
His folks went out and bought him his 
own violin, and pretty soon he could 
play not only the violin, but the sax, 
clarinet and flute. When David was 

ready for college, his mother took him 
by car to Duke University, in Durham, 
N.C., where she auditioned the school, 
to make sure it was good enough for 
her son. In May of 1968, David's father 
called his son long distance, to sing 
"Happy Birthday” over the phone. Cy¬ 
ril Hartman didn’t tefl David he’d just 
had another heart attack. You don’t 

spoil Happy Birthdays. A week later 

Cy Hartman was dead. 

This open-handed, warm, toving treat¬ 
ment has left its mark. "I’m not a 
closed person,” says David Hartman. 
"I like to express myself. American 
men are too often afraid to feel, to 

emote. It’s a pity. The foreign male —> 





continued 


is not afraid. He’s not even afraid to 
kiss another man. if I like something, 
I'm effusive." 

Like his folks, David Hartman keeps 
moving. At Duke he maintained an A- 
minus average in economics. He also 
played varsity baseball, sang in the 
choral group, worked as a disc jockey 
at a radio station in Durham, and drilled 
his way up to commander in the cam¬ 
pus ROTO. "I flourish when I'm busy." 
After graduation from Duke in 1956, he 
spent the next three years in the air 
force, most of them in Maine. Somehow 
he also squeezed in a stint as a pro¬ 
duction aid of "Showboat” in Denver, 
and he sang the lead in "Oklahoma!" 
in Bangor, Maine. 

He attended the American Academy 
of Dramatic Arts for two years, and 
the day after graduation, was signed 
as the lead in an off-Broadway musical. 
He fired off invitations to the opening 
to 75 agents and producers. Nobody 
came, but one agent remembered his 
name and got him an interview with 
the Harry Belafonte Singers. He went 
on an eight-month tour with the Sela- 
fonte Singers, hitting 80 cities, and, 
naturally, found time to learn photog¬ 
raphy and take dancing lessons. 

This is his secret. He takes what he’s 
got and uses it. If he doesn’t have it, 
he gets it. In September of 1963 he 
applied for a role in "Hello, Dolly!" 
Director Gower Champion asked, "Can 
you speak German?" 

"No," said Hartman. "But I will in 
three days." He rushed over to Dixon's 
Speech Clinic in Manhattan and three 
days later returned with a German ac¬ 
cent that would have slipped him 
through the Nazi lines in World War il. 
He got the job, as the singing head- 
waiter, Rudolph. 

None of which made him famous, 
until he recited the Denver area code 
while on a horse in 1966. Frank Price 
at Universal was looking for a Western 
character to play a slow-witted detective 
in one of those slow-witted movies 


Universal makes for television. He'd 
seen 50 actors when David Hartman’s 
name came up. 

"Why not?" agreed Price. “Have him 
send us some Western film." 

David Hartman promptly airmailed a 
59-second commercial in which he ap¬ 
pears for exactly eight seconds, say¬ 
ing, "Howdy, folks. The area code in 
Denver is 303." 

Frank Price ran the commercial in 
a screening room. The lights went up. 
one minute later. "Is that it?” he asked 
weakly. That was it. 

So Price ran the commercial eight 
times and somehow saw something. 
He flew Hartman out in the flesh and 
saw more of the same thing—"a nice 
quality, a Hkability.” David Hartman be¬ 
came a Universal player, with an esca¬ 
lating seven-year contract; in the first 
of those seven years he signed to star 
in not one but in two television series. 

Meanwhile. Hartman is settling down 
in typical Hartman fashion. When he 
arrived, he got a map of Los Angeles, 
rented a car and immediately drove all 
over Hollywood, looking for a place to 
live. Then he called 15 brokers and told 
them what he wanted. "One bedroom, 
unfurnished, up in the Hollywood hills, 
with a 180-degree view, no neighbors 
too close." Hartman likes to play his 
hi-fi wide open; he likes to let loose 
his big bass-baritone; more, he likes 
to hop out of bed at night and walk 
around outside, staring at the stars. He 
sleeps in the nude. 

"For how much a month?" the bro¬ 
kers asked. 

"No more than $200," said Hartman, 
whereupon 15 brokers broke up. 

"It’ll take years,” they said. "You’re 
deluding yourself." "No hurry,” sang 
Hartman. "Take your time." 

The next day a broker found a house 
that matched the needs, with one ex¬ 
ception. Instead of a 180-degree view, 
it has 230. For $200. 

The power of positive delusion. For 
David Hartman it works. @ 


20 


TV GUIDE JUNE 7, 1969 







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The Doan Report 


NORTH TEXAS EDSTION 


The networks are quick to trumpet 
the TV series they've lined up for an 
approaching season, but downright re¬ 
luctant to disclose what movies they’ve 
booked for prime time. The seeming 
reason: fear that a competitor’s flick 
will seem more fetching. But Madison 
Avenue has to get a peek at the titles, 
since the networks need sponsors for 
their movie nights, and these are some 
of the pictures admittedly in the offing 
for fall: on ABC—“Those Magnificent 
Men in Their Flying Machines," 
“Georgy Girl,” “How to Steal a Mil¬ 
lion," “Hombre,” “Divorce, American 
Style,” "in Like Flint,” “A Man and a 
Woman,” “Two for the Road," “The 
Spy Who Came in from the Cold,” 
“A Guide for the Married Man.” On 
CBS—“Born Free," “Double Trouble," 
“Fanny,” “Fate is the Hunter,” “The 
Guns of Navarone” (a two-parter), 
“The innocents,” “inside Daisy Clo¬ 
ver,” “Island in the Sun," “Me and 
the Colonel,” "Mister Buddwing,” “The 
Roman Spring of Mrs. Stone,” “The 
Sandpiper,” “The Third Day,” “The 
Visit,” “Come Fly with Me,” “Ten Lit¬ 
tle Indians.” On NBC—"Arabesque,” 
“Madigan“Tobruk,” “The War Lord,” 
"Shenandoah,” “The Mouse on the 
Moon,” “The Fortune Cookie," “Ser¬ 
geants 3,” “The Pink Jungle,” “Don’t 
Just Stand There,” “The Shakiest Gun 
in the West,” “The Tiger and the 
Pussycat,” “I Walk Alone.” 

Such enduring favorites as Laugh-fn 
and Lucy face a new kind of com¬ 
petition for viewers beginning in the 
fall of 1970: prime-time pro footbaii. 
ABC has agreed to wipe out its Mon- 


Movies: Better 
Than Ever 
on TV 

day night entertainments from 8:30 or 
9 (ET) in order to air 13 consecutive 
weeks of evening games of the merg¬ 
ing National and American Footbaii 
Leagues. Each game will run till close 
to midnight or after in the East. The 
network’s deal—a prime-time break¬ 
through for pro sports—if for “a mini¬ 
mum” of three years. 

Which awards-d’ya-beiieve? Note; back 
in April a prestigious Peabody Award 
was bestowed on ABC News for show¬ 
ing “exceptional inventiveness” in 
documentaries this past year, among 
them “How Life Begins,” “Heming¬ 
way’s Spain,” the Jacques Cousteau 
adventures. But last week the TV 
Academy announced a batch of Em¬ 
in ys for news and documentary 
achievement, 10, no less, going to 
CBS (which will telecast the awards 
on June 8), three to NBC, one to 
NET’s PBL — and not a one to ABC. 

Buyers of TV and radio sets would 
pay a 2 percent excise tax to help 
foot the bills of public broadcasting 
under a Federal Bureau of Budget 
proposal being studied by Nixon Ad¬ 
ministration officials. This tax, plus 
proposed matching funds, would be 
expected to raise at least $80 million 
a year. But the whole idea has a long 
legislative road ahead: Congressional 
approval could be months away. And 
the White House so far hasn't even 
hinted at how President Nixon feels 
about tax-supported TV. 

—Richard K. Doan 


TV GUIDE ! 3317 Montrose Blvd., Hous¬ 
ton, Texas, 77006, 526-1578 


TV GUIDE A-1 








Letters 


TV GUIDE’S EXCLUSIVE 

Thank you for the May 10 article “The 
Raging Space-Shoot Controversy” by 
David Lachenbruch. At least someone 
keeps us informed. 

Paulette De’Arman 
Bell, Cal. 

RULE BRITANNIA! 

Regarding your “As We See It” of May 
17, the question “...why isn’t England 
ahead of us?” is I assume, a rhetorical 
one. The typical American mistake of con¬ 
fusing quantity with quality is sureiy at 
play here. England is most definitely 
ahead of us, by a long, long way: jn 
original dramas; weekly operas, some 
commissioned especially for TV; news 
analysis; documentaries. In fact, their 
understanding of television as a cultural 
and social force, their innovation in tele¬ 
vision technique and their unwillingness 
to let TV be relegated to the position of 
second sister to the arts so far exceeds 
what we have done that there is no com¬ 
parison. Come to think of it, Canada, 
Australia, Sweden, Germany, Japan and 
Switzerland must also be included in this 
elite group. As usual, the American image 
of number one in everything is just that; 
an image. 

Warren J. Deacon 
Santa Ana, Cal. 

ADDED ADVICE 

All mini wearers should take the advice 
offered in your May 17 article “Don’t 
Pull, Tug, Fix or Simper.” However, I 
think you overlooked the most important 
point: don’t wear a mini if you don’t have 
the legs for it! 

Lucille Carpenter 
Berkeley, Cal. 

‘TURN-ON’ CONTROVERSY 

Re your May 17 article “The Show That 
Died After One Night,” OK—you’ve 
given the apologists of Turn-On their say. 

A-2 TV GUIDE 


Correspondence for this department i 
should be addressed to Letters Depart¬ 
ment, TV GUIDE, Radnor, Pa. 19088. No 
anonymous letters will be published. 


Now let's try to forget this unsavory bit 
of puerility. The only thing the show 
“proved" was; (1) the contempt some 
TV producers have for the intelligence of 
the American viewer, (2) that all move¬ 
ment isn't progress and, (3) that 14 
“brand-new, shiny, young writers” and 
seven “brand-new, young editors” are not 
necessarily 21 talented people. 

Mr. J.A. Goux Jr. 

Lake Charles, La. 

With any luck, the 21 will all become 
parking lot attendants and do nothing 
more devastating than knocking chromium 
off Cadillacs. 

John L. Burnett 
Eugene, Ore. 

After reading the article, I was satisfied 
that everyone felt the way I did when I 
saw Turn-On. But f was disgusted by the 
excerpt: ”... all of it snuffed out now 
because the responsibility for American 
tastes was put in the stations' hands.” 
The stations reacted as their viewers did, 
and I am far from being a 12-year-o!d. It 
was by far the most tasteless show I have 
seen in my TV-viewing experience. 

Mrs. A.M. LeBlanc 
New Orleans 

\ 

I have stood by mute, reading all the 
nasty comments about ABC's Turn-On, but 
your article really ticked me off. Mr. Doan 
and Mr. Finnigan seem to imply that all 
viewers were offended by the show. I 
hope Mr. Doan can take a shock, because 
I and some 30 of my friends enjoyed 
Turn-On very much. 

Stephen Perry 

Boulder, Colo. 

‘JULIA’ UNREAL? 

Julia doesn’t tell it like it is. Julia tells 
it like it should be. 

Kathy Meade 

Canton, Ohio 






















This Week’s Movies 


Rope of Sand 

Donovan’s Reef 

The Perils of Pauline 

Gunfight in Abilene 

That Kind of Woman 

Cheyenne Autumn 

The House of the Seven Hawks 

With a sodden sop to the ladies and a 
nice tidbit for mystery fans, the net¬ 
work-movie programmers have other¬ 
wise made this an action week for 
boys of all ages. 

The most refreshing repeat in the lot 
is “Donovan’s Reef," a tongue-in- 
cheek contrivance by John Ford that 
mixes up romance, barroom brawling, 
beautiful gals, delightful kids and nice 
tough guys, sets them up against 
gorgeous scenery and provides rela¬ 
tively intelligent dialogue and a lack 
of pretension to make it all good, 
clean, simple-minded fun. And John 
Wayne, Lee Marvin and Elizabeth 
Allen make it more so. 

Robert Taylor makes “The House of 
the Seven Hawks” (based on Victor 
Canning’s “House of the Seven Flies,” 
in case you like to brood about title 
changes) a neatly packaged mystery, 
underplaying to maintain the careful 
pacing of this tidy thriller involving 
Nazi stolen treasure. Linda Christian 
and Nicole Maurey are the decorative 
ladies on hand, and the loot is all 
diamonds. 

So much for the valuables on hand. 
“Rope of Sand” is a 20-year-old flick 
that hasn't improved with age. It too 
involves diamonds, this time in dark¬ 
est Africa, but it's Burt Lancaster’s 
head of curls that will hold your at¬ 
tention, i suspect. Nor do its antiqui¬ 
ties improve “The Perils of Pauline,” 
an ersatz “zany” (i.e., incoherent) 
comedy that bears no relation to the 


By Judith Crist 

NBC, SATURDAY 
ABC, SUNDAY 
NBC, MONDAY 
NBC, TUESDAY 
ABC, WEDNESDAY 
CBS, THURSDAY 
CBS, FRIDAY 

old Pearl White series or the 1947 
movie of the same name, wherein 
Betty Hutton enacted Miss White’s 
biography. It’s a pilot for a television 
series that never came off—for obvi¬ 
ous reasons. 

On the Western front, there's “Gun- 
fight in Abilene,” a cowboys-vs.-farm¬ 
ers item with Bobby Darin as sheriff. 
Its distinction is that Darin composed 
the score—probably a first for sheriffs. 
On the more serious and spectacular 
side there’s “Cheyenne Autumn,” an¬ 
other John Ford item that turns out to 
be little more than an anthology of all 
the Western cliches—that - Ford, of 
course, originated. It’s handsome and 
heroic—after all, Richard Widmark 
represents the Cavalry, Ricardo Mon- 
talban and Gilbert Roland the Chey¬ 
enne, and Arthur Kennedy and James 
Stewart play Doc Holliday and Wyatt 
Earp, and lovely Elizabeth Allen’s 
back too. It has just about everything 
for Westerns and something for every¬ 
one and yet I find that somehow you 
can’t get mad at or about it. 

But you can get the giggles over “That 
Kind of Woman,” the sop for the girls 
and, I suspect, the saps who can be¬ 
lieve that luscious Sophia Loren, play¬ 
ing a sleek chic kept woman, would 
pick callow and wooden Tab Hunter 
as the man in her life. It's obviously 
a case of mama mia—and girls, 
where's the romance in that? 


In some areas network movies may not 
be seen on the days indicated . 


TV GUIDE A-3 









TV Movie Guide 


6T is KCEN-TV, Temple 
7T is KLTV, Tyler 


SATURDAY 

9:00 A.M. (11) “TARZAN ESCAPES” 
(Adventure) Johnny Weissmuller. 
1:00 P.M. (6) “OPERATION 
PETTICOAT” (gp 

(Comedy) Cary Grant, Tony Curtis. 
1:00 P.M. (7) “CITIZEN KANE” 

(Drama) Orson Welles. 

1 :0Q P.M. (8) “VIVA ZAPATA” 

(Biography) Marion Brando. 

1:00 P.M. (10) "STAR IN THE DUST” 
(Western) John Agar. 

1:00 P.M. (11) “MESSALINA AGAINST 
THE SON OF HERCULES” (£) 
(Adventure) Richard Harrison. 

1:00 P.M. (39) “THE FABULOUS BARON 
MUNCHAUSEN” (C) 

(Fantasy) Milos Kopecky. 

2:30 P.M. (7) “STRANGER ON THE 
THIRD FLOOR” 

(Mystery) Peter Lorre, John McGuire. 
2:30 P.M. (39) “THE BATTLE AT APACHE 

pass” o 

(Western) Jeff Chandler, John Lund. 
3:00 P.M. (21) “ZAMBA” 

(Adventure) Jon Hall, June Vincent. 
5:00 P.M. (21) “MARYLAND” 

(Drama) Walter Brennan. 

5:30 P.M. (39) “THE BOY WHO LOVED 
HORSES” 

(Drama) Stig Wilner, Osvald Helmut. 
7:30 P.M. (39) “THE BEST OF EVERY¬ 
THING” © 

(Drama) Hope Lange, Stephen Boyd. 
8:00 P.M. (3,5,6T, 7T, 12) “ROPE OF 
SAND” 

(Drama) Burt Lancaster, Paul Hen- 
reid, Claude Rains, Corinne Calvet. 
8:00 P.M. (21) “THUNDER PASS” 
(Western) Dane Clark. 

9:00 P.M. (21) “KIT CARSON” 

(Adventure) Jon Hall, Dana Andrews. 
10:00 P.M. (21) “THE COMMON TOUCH” 
(Drama) Greta Gynt, Joyce Howard. 


Use this to plan your week’s movie 
viewing. More details in the listings. 


10:30 P.M. (3) “BACK FROM ETERNITY” 
(Drama) Robert Ryan, Anita Ekberg. 
10:30 P.M. (6T) “AS THE SEA RAGES” 
(Drama) Cliff Robertson. 

10:30 P.M. (6) “THE BROTHERS RICO” 
(Drama) Richard Conte. 

10:30 P.M. (8) “TORPEDO BAY" 

(Adventure) Gabriele Ferzetti. 

11:00 P.M. (4) “CASH ON DELIVERY” 
(Comedy) Shelley Winters. 

11:00 P.M. (7T) “MASTERSON OF 
KANSAS” 

(Western) George Montgomery. 

11:30 P.M. (7) "ALLEGHENY UPRISING” 
(Adventure) John Wayne. 

12:35 A.M. (8) "ESCAPE BY NIGHT” 

(Drama) Leo Glenn, Peter Baldwin. 

SUNDAY 

7:00 A.M. (5) “IN FAST COMPANY" 

(Comedy) Leo Gorcey, Huntz Hall. 
9:30 A.M. (3) “SUDAN” 

(Adventure) Maria Montez, Jon Hall. 
9:30 A.M. (6) “CHALLENGE TO 
LASSIE” ((C) 

(Drama) Edmund Gwenn. 

12:00 noon (6) “THE RABBIT TRAP” 
(Drama) Ernest Borgnine. 

12:00 noon (21) “GENTLEMEN WITH 
GUNS” 

(Western) Buster Crabbe, Al St. John. 
12:30 P.M. (3) “SCANDAL SHEET” 
(Mystery) Broderick CraWford. 

12:30 P.M. (39) “BACK TO GOD’S 
COUNTRY” @3 
(Drama) Rock Hudson. 

1:00 P.M. (7) “BADMAN’S TERRITORY" 
(Western) Randolph Scott. 

1:00 P.M. (8) “THE FOXES OF HARROW” 
(Drama) Rex Harrison. 

1:00 P.M. (10) “THE SECRET WAYS” 
(Adventure) Richard Widmark. 

1:00 P.M. (21) “WRECKING CREW” 
(Drama) Richard Aden. 

2:00 P.M. (39) “UNTAMED 
FRONTIER” (J3 
(Western) Joseph Cotten. 

3:00 P.M. (21) "REPEAT PERFORMANCE” 
(Drama) Louis Hayward. 


A-4 TV GUIDE 














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4:30 P.M. (21) "BULLET FOR STEFANO” 
(Drama) Rossano Brazzi. 

6:30 P.M. (21) “WOMAN WISE" 

(Drama) Rochelle Hudson. 

7:00 P.M. (11) “ONE OF OUR AIRCRAFT 
IS MISSING" 

(Drama) Eric Portman, Hugh Williams. 
7:30 P.M. (39) “FOREVER MY LOVE” (g) 
(Drama) Karl Boehm, 

8:00 P.M. (7,8) “DONOVAN’S REEF” (g) 
(Comedy) John Wayne, Lee Marvin, 
Jack Warden, Elizabeth Allen. 

8:00 P.M (21) “THREE LITTLE GIRLS IN 
BLUE” 

(Musical Comedy) June Haver. 

9:00 P.M. (11) “LEAVE HER TO HEAVEN" 
(Drama) Gene Tierney, Cornel Wilde. 
9:30 P.M. (21) “BODY AND SOUL” 

(Drama) John Garfield, Lilli Palmer. 
10:15 P.M. (7T) “CAPRICE” (g) 

(Comedy-Mystery) Doris Day. 

11:00 P.M. (6) “THE ENEMY GENERAL" 
(Drama) Van Johnson. 

11:00 P.M. (7) “SHALL WE DANCE?" 

(Musical) Fred Astaire. 

11:00 P.M. (10) “DONOVAN’S REEF” (g) 
(Comedy) John Wayne, Lee Marvin. 

MONDAY 

8:35 A.M. (8) “MY GUN IS QUICK" 

(Mystery) Robert Bray, Whitney Blake. 
9:30 A.M. (7) “PACIFIC LINER” 

(Drama) Victor McLaglen. 

10:30 A.M. (11) “KEY WITNESS” 

(Drama) Jeffrey Hunter, Pat Crowley. 
2:30 P.M. (39) “THE CREATURE WALKS 
AMONG US" 

(Science Fiction) Jeff Morrow. 

3:30 P.M. (8) “FIVE BOLD WOMEN” 

(Western) Jeff Morrow, Merry Anders. 
4:00 P.M. (6T) “MARA MARU” 

(Drama) Errol Flynn, Ruth Roman. 
4:00 P.M. (21) “A LETTER TO THREE 
WIVES” 

(Drama) Jeanne Crain, Linda Darnell. 
6:00 P.M. (21) “ZAMBA” 

(Adventure) Jon Hall, June Vincent. 
7:30 P.M. (11) “HANNAH LEE” (g) 
(Western) Macdonald Carey. 

8:00 P.M. (3, 5,6T, 7T) “THE PERILS OF 
PAULINE” (g) 

(Comedy) Pat Boone, Pamela Austin. 
8:00 P.M. (12) “THREE VIOLENT 
PEOPLE" 

(Western) Charlton Heston. 

9:00 P.M. (11) “CHINA GATE" 

(Drama) Gene Barry. 


9:00 P.M. (21) “THE GOLDEN GLOVES 
STORY” 

(Drama) James Dunn. 

10:30 P.M. (6) “TENSION” 

(Mystery) Richard Basehart. 

11:00 P.M. (11) “SHADOW ON THE WALL” 
(Mystery) Ann Sothern. 

TUESDAY 

8:35 A M. (8) “BLACK WIDOW” (g) 

(Drama) Ginger Rogers, Van Heflin. 
9:30 A.M. (7) “PARACHUTE BATTALION” 
(Drama) Robert Preston. 

10:30 A.M. (11) “THE RISING OF THE 
MOON” 

(Drama) Noel Purcell, Jimmy O'Dea. 
2:30 P.M. (39) “EDGE OF HELL” 

(Drama) Hugo Haas, John Vosper. 
3:30 P.M. (8) “ANATOMY OF A PSYCHO” 
(Drama) Ronnie Burns, Darrell Howe. 
4:00 P.M. (6T) “BREAKTHROUGH” 

(Drama) David Brian, John Agar. 
4:00 P.M. (21) “PUBLIC DEB NO. 1” 
(Comedy) George Murphy. 

6:00 P.M. (21) “THE LATE GEORGE 
APLEY” 

(Comedy) Ronald Colman. 

7:30 P.M. (39) “DETECTIVE STORY” 
(Drama) Kirk Douglas. 

8:00 P.M. (3,5, 7T, 12) “GUNFIGHT IN 
ABILENE” (g) 

(Western) Bobby Darin, Emily Banks, 
Leslie Nielsen, Don Galloway. 

8:00 P.M. (6T) “CRISIS” 

(Drama) Cary Grant, Jose Ferrer, 
Paula Raymond, Signe Hasso. 

8:15 P.M. (21) “FRENZY” 

(Drama) Derrick de Marney. 

9:00 P.M. (6) "THAT FORSYTE WOMAN” 
(Drama) Errol Flynn, Greer Garson. 
9:00 P.M. (10) “YES SIR, THAT’S MY 
BABY” 

(Musical) Donald O’Connor. 

9:00 P.M. (11) “RUNNING WILD” 

(Police) William Campbell. 

9:30 P.M, (21) “WRECKING CREW” 
(Drama) Richard Arlen. 

11:00 P.M. (4) “CONQUEROR OF 
ATLANTIS” (g) 

(Science Fiction) Kirk Morris. 

11:00 P.M. (11) “STRANGE CONFESSION” 
(Drama) Jean Gabin, Ellen Drew. 

WEDNESDAY 

8:35 A.M. (8) “WILD GUITAR” 

(Drama) Arch Hall Jr. 

Continued on next page 

TV GUIDE A-5 








TV Movie Guide 

Continued from preceding page 


9:30 A M. {7) “THE NITWITS” 

(Mystery-Comedy) Bert Wheeler. 

10:30 A.M. (11) “THE SON OF DR. 

JEKYLL" 

(Melodrama) Louis Hayward. 

2:30 P.M. (39) “FRANCIS COVERS THE 
BIG TOWN” 

(Comedy) Donald O'Connor. 

3:30 P.M. (8) “AS YOUNG AS YOU FEEL” 
(Comedy) Monty Woolley. 

•4:00 P.M. (6T) “FORT WORTH” 

(Western) Randolph Scott. 

4:00 P.M. (21) “SHADOW OF TERROR” 
(Drama) Dick Fraser, Grace Gillen. 
7:30 P.M. (39) “BLACK LIKE ME” 

(Drama) James Whitmore. 

8:00 P.M. (7T, 7, 8) “THAT KIND OF 
WOMAN” 

(Drama) Sophia Loren, Tab Hunter, 
George Sanders, Jack Warden. 

8:15 P.M. (21) “THE BULLFIGHTERS” 
(Comedy) Stan Laurel. 

9:00 P.M. (11) “LIZZIE” 

(Drama) Eleanor Parker. 

9:30 P.M. (21) “REPEAT PERFORMANCE” 
(Drama) Louis Hayward, Joan Leslie. 
10:30 P.M. (6) “TAMMY AND THE 
BACHELOR” © 

(Comedy) Debbie Reynolds, Leslie 
Nielsen, Walter Brennan, 

10:30 P.M. (10) “THE SLENDER THREAD” 
(Drama) Sidney Poitier. 

11:00 P.M. (4) “NIGHT FREIGHT” 

(Drama) Forrest Tucker. 

11:00 P.M. (11) “THE STRANGE ONE” 
(Drama) Ben Gazzara. 

THURSDAY 

8:35 A.M. (8) “THE DARK COMMAND” 

(Western) John Wayne. 

9:30 A.M. (7) “TRAIL STREET” 

(Western) Randolph Scott. 

10:30 A.M. (11) “WESTBOUND” © .... ._ 
(Western) Randolph Scott, Virginia 
Mayo, Karen Steele. 

2:30 P.M. (39) “CALAMITY JANE AND 
SAM BASS” © 

(Western) Yvonne DeCarlo. 

3:30 P.M. (8) “GORILLA AT LARGE” © 
(Mystery) Cameron Mitchell. 

4:00 P.M. (ST) “THE MAD MAGICIAN” 
(Melodrama) Vincent Price. 


4:00 P.M. (21) “THE GOLDEN GLOVES 
STORY” 

(Drama) James Dunn. 

7:30 P.M. (39) “PONTIUS PILATE” © 
(Adventure) Jeanne Crain. 

8:00 P.M. (4,10) “CHEYENNE 
AUTUMN” © 

(Western) Richard Widmark, Carroll 
Baker, Karl Malden, Sal Mineo. 

8:00 P.M. (6) “THE OUTRIDERS” © 

(Western) Joel McCrea, Arlene Dahl. 
8:15 P.M. (21) “A MESSAGE TO GARCIA” 
(Adventure) Barbara Stanwyck. 

9:00 P.M. (11) “SALLY AND SAINT ANNE” 
(Comedy) Ann Biyth, Edmund Gwenn. 
9:30 P.M. (21) “BULLET FOR STEFANO” 
(Drama) Rossano Brazzi. 

10:30 P.M. (6) “HELL BENT FOR 
LEATHER" © 

(Western) Audie Murphy, Felicia Farr. 
11:00 P.M. (11) “WABASH AVENUE” 

(Musical) Betty Grable, Victor Mature. 
11:30 P.M. (4) “A FAT HEAD” 

(Mystery) Eddie Constantine. 

FRIDAY 

8:35 A.M. (8) “THREE STEPS NORTH” 
(Drama) Lloyd Bridges. 

9:30 A.M. (7) “THE WOMAN ON PIER 13” 
(Melodrama) Laraine Day. 

10:30 A.M. (11) “JEOPARDY” 

(Drama) Barbara Stanwyck, Barry 
Sullivan, Ralph Meeker. 

2:30 P.M. (39) “THE FAN” 

(Drama) Jeanne Crain. 

3:30 P.M. (8) “ATTACK OF THE MAYAN 
MUMMY” 

(Melodrama) Nina Knight. • 

4:00 P.M. (6T) “STORM WARNING” 
(Drama) Ginger Rogers. 

4:00 P.M. (21) “FRENZY” 

(Drama) Derrick de Marney. 

7:30 P.M. (39) “SEPTEMBER STORM" © 
(Adventure) Joanne Dru. 

8:00 P.M. (4,6) “THE HOUSE OF THE 
SEVEN HAWKS” 

(Mystery) Robert Taylor, Nicole 
Maurey, Linda Christian. 

8:00 P.M. (10) “MA AND PA KETTLE 
BACK ON THE FARM” 

(Comedy) Marjorie Main, Percy Kil¬ 
bride, Richard Long. 

8:00 P.M. (12) “TO HELL AND BACK” 
(Biography) Audie Murphy. 

8:15 P.M. (21) “TERROR SHIP” 

(Mystrey) William Lundigan. 

Continued on page A-43 


A-6 TV GUIDE 









WATCH THE NEWS I ) 

■-—> 1,- sjs* s 


BOB 


61 is KCEN-TV, Tempie 
7T is KLTV, Tyler 


SPORTS 

SATURDAY 

Baseball 1:15 F.M. (3, 5, 6T, 7T, 12) 

Reds vs. Cubs. 

Horse Race 4 P.M. (4, 6, 10) 

Belmont Stakes. 

Golf 4 P.M. (3, 39) 

Western Open, third round. 

Auto Racing, U.S. Open Preview 4 P.M. 
(7T, 7, 8) 

Indianapolis 500. 

SUNDAY 

Track Meet 2:30 P.M. (4, 6) 
Coliseum-Compton Invitational. 

Auto Race 2:30 P.M. (5, 6T, 7T, 7) 
Milwaukee 150. 

Golf 3:30 P.M. (3, 39) 

Western Open, final round. 

NFL Action 3:30 P.M. (4, 6, 10) 

MONDAY 
Golf 8 P.M. (39) 

Denton Pro-Am. 

FRIDAY 

U.S. Open Highlights 9:30 P.M. (7T, 7, 8) 
SPECIALS 

Beauty Pageant Sat. 8:30 P.M. (7) 

Apollo 10 Astronauts; Israeli 


Prime Minister 

Guideline 
Emmy Awards 
60 Minutes 
Peanuts 
Ella Fitzgerald 


Sun. 12 noon (7, 8) 
12:30 P.M. (7T) 
Sun. 2 P.M. (6T) 
Sun. 9 P.M. (4, 6, 10) 
Tues. 9 P.M. (4) 
Wed. 7:30 P.M. (4, 6,10) 
Frl. 9 P.M. (5) 


Sports 
and Specials 


midday 

enjoyment 

Monday thru Friday 




TV GUIDE A-7 


It’s 12 Noon! 


i 


























This Week’s 
TV Programs 


MORNING 

6:30 Q BLACK HERITAGE—History (gj 

Slavery: the life of the slave. 

Q ACROSS THE FENCE © 

O MR. PEPPERMINT—Children (© 
7:00 ® POPE YE THEATER—Children © 
Q GD GD GO-GO GOPHERS (g) 

0 PLANNING FOR TOMORROW (g) 
0 BUGS BUNNY—Children 
7:30 Q ® C0 BUGS BUNNY/ROAD 
RUNNER—Children (g) 

0 CLUTCH CARGO—Children fgj 
0 DISCOVERY (g) 

"Chicago—America's inland Sea¬ 
port,’’ a look at one of the country’s 
key centers of finance and industry. 
Cameras focus .on Chicago’s sea, 
rail and air transportation facilities, 
and on the old stockyards, remnants 
of the city’s days as meatpacking 
capital of the world. Host Bill Owen 


CHANNELS LISTED IN 
NORTH TEXAS EDITION 

DALLAS 

0 KRLD-TV (CBS) 400 N. Griffin 
75202 

0 WFAA-TV (ABC) Communica¬ 
tions Center 75202 
CD KERA-TV (NET) 3000 Harry Hines 
Bivd. 75201 

SD KDTV (Ind.) 3900 Harry Hines 
Blvd. 75219 

FORT WORTH 

0 WBAP-TV (NBC) 3900 Barnett St. 
76101 

CD KTVT-TV (Ind.) 4801 W. Freeway 
76101 

6D KFWT-TV (Ind.) P. O. Box 801, 
3800 Barnett 76107 

TYLER 

Q KLTV (NBC, ABC, CBS) P. O. 
957 75701 


BEGINNING SATURDAY, 
JUNE 7, 1969 


discusses the effects of the 1871 fire 
(illustrated by graphics in motion). 
(Rerun) 

7:55 ONEWS 

8:00 tDQ0Q^ SUPER 6 © 

CD 0 CASPER—Children (g) 

B:30 (D0QOIS) COOL McCOOL 
—Children (g) 

0 © CD WACKY RACES (g) 

(X) 0 GULLIVER—Children (g) 

CD CARTOONS—Children (g) 

9:00 (D0QQ<S) FLINTSTONES 
—Children (g) 

0 CO GD ARCHIE—Children (g) 
CD 0 SPIDER-MAN—Children (g) 
CD M OVIE—Adventure 

“Tarzan Escapes.” (1936) Tarzan is 
taken prisoner by a big-game hunter 
who wants to put him on exhibition 
in England. Johnny Weissmuller, 
Maureen O'Sullivan. (90 min.) 


WICHITA FALLS 

X) KFDX-TV (NBC) Seymour High¬ 
way 76307 

(ID KAUZ-TV (CBS) Seymour High¬ 
way 76307 

ARDMORE-SHERMAN-DENISON 

GD KXIJ-TV (NBC) Box 1175 75091 

LAWTON-WfCHITA FALLS 

CD KSWO-TV (ABC) 406% D St. 
73502 

TEMPLE-WACO 

0 KCEN-TV (NBC) 17 South 3rd, 
Temple 76501. 506 Professional 
Building, Waco 76701 

WACO 

0 KWTX-TV (CBS, ABC) 4520 
Bosque Blvd. 76710 

510 


A-8 TV GUIDE 


















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JUNE 7, 1969 


@ VOLUME SEE—Children © 

9:30 CDOQQH BANANA 
SPLITS—Children © 

Feature: a racing sequence filmed in 
Michigan with the Splits in their ba¬ 
nana buggies. Song: “Two-Ton Tes- 
sie." (Rerun; 60 min.) 

O CD CCD BATMAN/SUPERMAN (g) 

m Q fantastic voyage S3 

10:00 (J) O JOURNEY TO THE CENTER 
OF THE EARTH—Children (g) 

10:30 (DOQOH UNDERDOG (g) 
O GD CD HERCULOIDS © 

CD Q fantastic four (jg 
Q) birthday PARTY (g) 

11:00 (3)QOOli STORYBOOK 
SQUARES—Children (g) 

Players include Wally Cox, Abby 
Dalton, Nanette Fabray, Stu Gilliam, 
Arte Johnson, Carolyn Jones and 
Soupy Sales. (Rerun) 

Q CB ID SHAZ2ANE—Children (g) 
(T) O GEORGE OF THE 
JUNGLE—Children (g) 

S) YOU ASKED FOR IT—Smith 
11:30 CD 0 O (3D UNTAMED 
WORLD (g) 

“American Wilderness," a look at 
wildlife in Grand Canyon, Yellow¬ 
stone and Everglades national parks. 
Also: remnants of frontier life and 
the plight of the Indian. Philip 
Carey narrates. (Rerun) 

O ® CD JONNY QUEST (g) 

0 CD O bandstand rg) 

The annual Bandstand dance con¬ 
test begins with contestants from 
seven cities. Tentative guests: Ron¬ 
nie Dove and Oliver. (60 min.) 

(D PARENTS IN ACTION (g) 
m RANGE RIDER—Western 

AFTERNOON 

12:00 CD SKIPPY—Adventure (g) 

The search is on when Clancy dis¬ 
appears. Clancy: Liza Goddard. Son¬ 
ny: Garry Pankhurst. 

CJ ® GD MOBY DICK-Children (g) 
o UPBEATI—Variety (g) 

Q SKIPPY—Adventure (g) 

Q) POINT OF VIEW 

(32) film 

© ANNIE OAKLEY—Western 
60 BIG PICTURE—Army (g) 

12:30 CD COMPASS (C) 

O CD GD lone ranger (g) 
o CARTOONS—Children 


Saturday 

MORNING-AFTERNOON 

o BEG PICTURE—Army (g) 

CD O HAPPENING—Variety (g) 

Guest: Bobby Sherman of “Here 
Come the Brides.” Band judges: 
Sajid Khan and Merrilee Rush. 

CD VOTER’S DIGEST (g) 

© CHAMPION—Adventure 
60 LITTLE RASCALS—Comedy 
1:00 CD 0 O 0 3D BASEBALL PRE¬ 
GAME SHOW—Interview (g) 

Q TOM & JERRY—Children (g) 

QD MOVIE—Comedy (g) 

“Operation Petticoat.” (1959) Btake 
Edwards directed this story of an 
admiral who convinces his superiors 
that he can get h|s submarine afloat 
again after it's sunk by the Japanese 
in the early days of World War II. 
Cary Grant, Tony Curtis, Dina Mer¬ 
rill, Arthur O’Connell. (2 hrs.) 

CD MOVIE—Drama 
“Citizen Kane.” (1941) The Orson 
Welies screen classic about the life 
of a big newspaper publisher. The 
story is told through flashbacks as 
a curious reporter investigates the 
fascinating Charles Foster Kane after 
his death. Orson Welles, Joseph 
Gotten, Dorothy Comingore, Everett 
Sloane, Agnes Moorehead, Paul 
Stewart, Ray Collins, George Cou- 
fouris, Ruth Warrick, Harry Shannon, 
(90 min.) 

FI MOVIE—Biography 

“Viva Zapata.” (1952) John Stein¬ 
beck’s screenplay and powerful per¬ 
formances by Marlon Brando (Zapata) 
and Anthony Quinn (Eufemio) high¬ 
light this critically acclaimed story 
of the Mexican revolutionary. Direct¬ 
ed by Elia Kazan. Jean Peters, Jo¬ 
seph Wiseman. (2 hrs., 30 min.) 

(0 MOVIE—Western 
“Star in the Dust.’’ (1956) Sheriff Bfii 
Jorden finds himself caught in the 
middle when friction develops over a 
scheduled hanging. John Agar, Ma¬ 
mie Van Doren, Richard Boone, Leif 
Erickson, Coleen Gray. (2 hrs.) 
m MOVIE—Adventure (g) 
"Messalina Against the Son of Her¬ 
cules.” (Italian; 1964) The warrior 
Gfaucus offers to lead the Romans 
in rebellion against Messalina’s op¬ 
pressive rule in return for freedom 
for his people. Richard Harrison, Lisa 
Gastoni, Marilu Tolo. (1 hr., 25 min.) 


TV GUIDE A-9 




Saturday 

AFTERNOON 

9) BUFFALO BILL JR.—Western 
B3 MOVIE—Fantasy fg) 

"The Fabulous Baron Munchausen.” 
(Czech; 1962) After an astronaut 
meets the legendary Baron Munchau¬ 
sen on the moon, they return to the 
earth together—and find themselves 
in the 18th Century. Milos Kopecky, 
Jana Brejchova, Rudolf Jelinek, Karei 
HogeL (90 min.) 

1:15 (DOOOd) BASEBALL © 

The Cincinnati Reds take on the 
Cubs at Chicago. Curt Gowdy and 
Tony Kubek report. (Live) 

[Alternate game; Washington Sen¬ 
ators vs. Minnesota Twins.] 

1:30 Q AQUAMAN—Children © 

91 TO BE ANNOUNCED 
2:00 Cl NEWS © 

9| FRANK BREWER © 

2:15 O FILM © 

2:25 OB WORLD OF SPORT © 

2:30 Q McHALE’S NAVY—Comedy 
(T) MOVIE—Mystery 
“Stranger on the Third Floor.” (1940) 
A newspaper reporter comes up with 
circumstantial evidence that helps 


JUNE 7, 1969 


convict an innocent man, only to find 
himself in a similar situation one 
day. Peter Lorre, John McGuire, 
Margaret Tallichet. (90 min.) 

0 FIESTA MEXICANA © 

9) MOVIE—Western © 

“The Battle at Apache Pass.” (1952) 
Cochise is accused of leading his 
renegade Apaches on an attack 
against white settlers.. Jeff Chandler, 
John Lund, Richard Egan, Susan 
Cabot, Bruce Cowling. (90 min.) 

3:00 O WRESTLING © 

© DEPUTY—Western 
(0 BIG PICTURE—Army © 

0 FILM 

9) MOVIE—Adventure 

“Zamba.” (1949) A 6-year-old boy lost 
in the jungle is adopted by a gorilla 
Jon Hall, June Vincent, Beau Bridges, 
George O’Hanlon, George Cooper, 
Jane Nigh. (90 min.) 

3:30 O GOURMET—David Wade © 

© FILM 

@ NAKED CITY—Drama 
(0 PUTT-PUTT GOLF © 

0 SEAWAY—Drama 



HORSE RACE © 
4:00 O®© 


THE BELMONT 


Special: The 101st running of the Belmont Stakes—last, longest and 
oldest, jewel in the Triple Crown—is telecast from New York’s Bel¬ 
mont Park. Chic Anderson calls the race; Jack Whitaker is the host. 
Analyst; Eddie Arcaro. Color: Heywood Hale Broun. (Live) 

FACTS AND FIGURES 

Purse: $125,000 added. Last Year’s Winner: Stage Door Johnny. 
Distance: Mile and one-half. Age: Three-year-olds. Track Record: 
2:26 3/5, Gallant Man, 1957. Weight: 126 pounds. 


OUTSTANDING ELIGIBLES 

Horse Owner Trainer Jockey 

Majestic Prince Frank McMahon Johnny Longden Bill Hartack 

Reaching for .first Triple Crown since Citation (1948); took the 
Derby by a neck and the Preakness by a head. Has speed; en¬ 
durance is the question. Won’t run if judged unfit. 

Arts and Letters Rokeby Stable Elliott Burch Braulio Baeza 
No. 2 in the Derby and the Preakness. A real battler, and the 
darling of underdog fans. Longer distance may help. 

Dike Claiborne Farm Lucien Laurin Eddie Belmonte 

Third in the Derby with fast finish; skipped the Preakness. 

Other Eligibies: Captain Action, Best Turn, Gleaming Light. 


Compiled by The Daily Racing Form 


A-10TV GUIDE 












JUNE 7, 1969 


Saturday 



Special: Highlights of the 53rd Indy 500, held 
May 30 at the famed Brickyard. 

The classic event on the racing calendar draws 
about 250,000 spectators and offers 33 of racing’s 
best drivers a whopping purse, approximately 
$750,000. They have to earn it at speeds approach¬ 
ing 200 mph on the straights. 

Press-time competitors on the 2 T / 2 -miIe track 
included A.J. Foyt jn a Coyote-Ford, trying for a 
record fourth fndy title; Bobby Unser, 1968 indy 
winner, in a Lola-Offenhauser; Mario Andretti in 
a Brawner-Hawk-Ford. Other top drivers: Mark 
Donohue, Lee Roy Yarbrough (who usually drives 
stock cars), Dan Gurney, Denis Huime and Lloyd 
Ruby. Reporters: Jim McKay, Rodger Ward and 
Chris Economaki. 

Also: Chris Schenkei hosts a preview of the 
U.S. Open, which begins on Thursday. (90 min.) 


4:00 m © GOLF TOURNAMENT © 

Special: The 66th Western Open is 
telecast from Midlothian (III.) Coun¬ 
try Ciub. For detaifs on the tourna¬ 
ment, see Sun. 3:30 P.M. Chs. 3 
and 39. (Live) 

(Pre-empts regular programming.] 

O © 03 BELMONT STAKES © 
Special: The 101st running of the 
Belmont Stakes. For defat is, see the 
Close-up on opposite page. (Live) 
[Pre-empts regular programming. 
Meivin Durslag looks at television 
and horse racing on page 34.] 
o ROUTE 66—Drama 
Time approximate. In Hester, Md., 
local folks are amazed at Buz’s re¬ 
semblance to members of the Colby 
family. Dorothea Colby: Betty Field. 
Cofby: Lon Chaney. Buz: George 
Maharis. Colby: Lon Chaney. Tod: 
Martin Milner. (60 min.) 

Q WRESTLING 
Time approximate. 

O CD O INDIANAPOLIS 500- 
Auto Race © 

Special: “Wide World of Sports" 


AFTERNOON 


presents the racing classic. Details 
are below. (90 min.) 

(32) FILM 

Time approximate. 

4:30 fl) COWBOY WEAVER © 

02) film 

©..FILM © 

5:00 © STONEMANS—Music © 

Q COLLEGE TALENT © 

Q STAN HITCHCOCK © 

0 DENNIS THE MENACE—Comedy 
© DEATH VALLEY DAYS-Drama © 
In Comanche territory, crisis draws 
a captive girl and a smallpox stricken 
brave together. John: Bill Smith. 
Yolanda: Emily Banks. 

© FILM © 

CO GOSPEL jubilee © 

(32) SKIPPY—Adventure 
A scheming woman wants a fur pelt, 
and Skippy is her target. Matt: Ed 
Devereaux. Sonny: Garry Pankhurst, 
© MOVIE—Drama 
“Maryland.” (1940) After her husband 
is killed during a fox-hunt, the griev¬ 
ing widow sells her horses and vows 
that her son shall never ride. Walter 


close 

up 


INDIANAPOLIS 500 © 
4:00 0(Z)0 


TV GUIDE A-11 






Saturday 

AFTERNOON-EVENING 

Brennan, Fay Bainter, Brenda Joyce, 
John Payne. (90 min.) 

MODERN GOLF © 

5:30 (3)00093 NEWS—Chet 
Huntley, David Brinkley (C) 

Cl CD © NEWS—Roger Mudd © 
CD ROLLER DERBY © 
o N.Y.P.D.—Crime Drama © 
"What's a Nice Girl like You..." 
Sally was a model daughter, quiet 
and religious—and found dead in a 
seedy hotel. The only evidence: an 
address book containing the name 
of a millionaire’s son. Haines: Jack 
Warden. Corso: Frank Converse. 
Ward: Robert Hooks. (Rerun) 

Guest Cast 


Belson . Philip Bosco 

Arnie .. Paul Collins 

Ellen . Shellie Feldman 

Joy . Pamela Kingsley 


<3a) MOVIE—Drama 

"The Boy Who Loved Horses.” (Dan¬ 
ish; 1901) A boy runs away with a 
white Uppizan stallion before the 
animal is killed. Stig Wilner, Osvald 
Helmuth. (90 min.) 

EVENING 

6:00 CD O Q © NEWS, WEATHER, 
SPORTS CD 

O NEWS, WEATHER © 

© 0 NEWS (D 
0 NEWS, WEATHER 
OB WILBURN BROTHERS CD 
© NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS 
© CRITIQUE (D 
6:30 CD 0 0 92) ADAM-12 

Animosity breaks out between Mal¬ 
loy and Ed Wells, a blustering 
patrolman with a penchant for taking 
needless risks. Malloy: Martin Mil¬ 
ner. Reed: Kent McCord. (Rerun) 
Guest Cast 

Off. Ed Wells .Gary Crosby 

George Thurston ... Walter Mathews 

Johnny Grant. Barry Williams 

Betty Wells . Barbara Baidavin 

Sally Gentry . Angela Greene 

Mac Donald . William Boyett 

Officer Brinkman .. Claude Johnson 

Chester Wilbanks. Bobby Hall 

Bobby Thurston.Ted Foulkes 

Officer Sanchez . Marco Lopez 

Wilma . Jan Reeves 

© © © JACKIE GLEASON © 
Madeleine Sherwood (of "The Fly- 


JUNE 7, 1969 


ing Nun”) appears in this Honey- 
mooners episode. Ralph’s boastful 
brother-in-law wins a trip around 
the world—prompting Ralph to en¬ 
ter every contest he can. Ralph: 
Jackie Gleason. Norton: Art Car¬ 
ney. Alice: Sheila MacRae. Trixie: 
Jane Kean. June Taylor dancers; 
Sammy Spear conducts the orches¬ 
tra. (Rerun; 60 min’) 

Guest Cast 


Frank . George O'Hanlon 

Masterson . Howard St. John 


(What is the life of a television 
dancer like? See page 8.] 

0 LAWRENCE WELK 
First rerun. A Stephen Foster med¬ 
ley includes "Oh, Susannah,’* "I 
Dream of Jeanie" and "Swanee 
River.” Also: "Kiss Me Again” (Nor¬ 
ma Zimmer); “My Cup Runneth 
Over” (Andra Willis); “People” (Tan¬ 
ya Falan); “A Man and a Woman” 
(Bob Ralston). (Rerun; 60 min.) 

(X) 0 DATING GAME © 

Guest: Wilt Chamberlain, star of the 
Los Angeles Lakers. 

© COWTOWN JAMBOREE © 

© OSCAR ARGUMEDO © 

7:00 © 0 0 (32 GET SMART © 

Max’s wedding day is fraught with 
problems. His best man is senile, his 
chest is covered by an itchy secret 
map that KAOS is after, and his fu¬ 
ture mother-ln-iaw thinks he’s a bum. 
Max: Don Adams. ‘99: Barbara Fel- 
don. Chief: Edward Platt. 99's Moth¬ 
er: Jane Dulo. Dr, Madre: Alan Op- 
penheimer. Kohlman: Jay Lawrence. 
Admiral Hargrade: William Schallert. 
Jacoby: Larry Vincent. (Rerun) 

(X) 0 NEWLYWED GAME © 

© NEWS IN PERSPECTIVE © 
Scheduled for assessment by New 
York Timesmen: 1. President Nixon’s 
8-point plan for U.S. troop with¬ 
drawal from South Vietnam. 2. The 
results of France’s June 1 Presi¬ 
dential election. Newsmen include 
associate editor Tom Wicker and 
Washington Bureau chief Max Fran- 
kel. Moderator: managing editor 
Clifton Daniel. (60 min.) 

@3 AMERICAN WEST © 

7:30 © 0 0 O © THE GHOST 
AND MRS. MUIR—Comedy © 

The Captain’s roguish eye lights 


A-12 TV GUIDE 



























JUNE 7, 1969 


upon the lovely descendant of an old 
flame, sparking a surprisingly jealous 
response from Mrs, Muir. Captain: 
Edward Mulhare. Mrs. Muir: Hope 
Lange. Claymore: Charles Nelson 
Reilly. Martha: Reta Shaw. Jonathan: 
Harlen Carraher. Candy: Kellie Flan¬ 
agan. (Rerun) 

0 ® MY THREE SONS (£) 

In an advanced state of pregnancy, 
Katie suffers qualms about her looks 
that are as out of proportion as her 
figure. Katie: Tina Cole. Steve: Fred 
Mac Murray. Robbie: Don Grady. 
Charley: William Demarest. (Rerun) 
Guest Cast 


Dr. Osborne . Leon Ames 

Bryant Colfax .Jim Henaghan 

Lisa Colfax . Barbara Boles 

Gloria. Susan Abbott 

Clara.. Laura E. Wood 

Minnie . Georgia Schmidt 


CD 0 03 LAWRENCE WELK (C) 

The Music Makers serenade young 
love with ‘‘Somethin' Stupid” (Andra 
Willis, Steve Smith); “Heart” (Sandi, 
Sails); “Teach Me Tonight” (Ralna 


Saturday 

EVENING 

English); “if f Loved You” (Norma 
Zimmer); “The Sweetheart of Sigma 
Chi” (Joe Feeney); "Gentle on My 
Mind" (Dick Dale); and “The Girl 
of My Dreams” (Bob Haven). (60 
min.) 

(O PORTER WAGONER © 
gi HAZEL—Comedy (e) 

BS) MOVIE—Drama (C) 

“The Best of Everything." (1959) 
Rona Jaffe’s story of three Manhattan 
career girls who plunge into the race 
for financial success and emotional 
security. Johnny Mathis sings the 
title song. Hope Lange, Stephen 
Boyd, Suzy Parker, Diane Baker, Joan 
Crawford, Brian Ah erne, Louis Jour- 
dan, Robert Evans. (2 hrs.) 

8:00 (DQQOS2) MOVIE—Drama 
“Rope of Sand.” (1949) A fortune In 
cached diamonds provides a deadly 
stake in this Hal Wallis (“Becket”) 
production. Vying for the prize; a 
hunter who discovered the treasure, 
the suave head of a diamond syndi¬ 
cate and a brutal chief of poiice. The 
sand dunes of Arizona stand in for 


— 

dose 

up 

MISS OKLAHOMA 
BEAUTY PAGEANT © 

8:30 (T) 

Special: Don Matheson, star of “Land of the 
Giants” and Jane Anne Jayroe, 1967 Miss 
America from Oklahoma are co-hosts of the 
1969 Miss Oklahoma pageant, telecast live 
I from the Tulsa Civic Center. 

Thirty-six contestants vie for the state crown 
and a chance to compete in the Miss America 
contest held in Atlanta City in September. 
The girls are judged in three categories; 
evening gowns, talent and swim suits. 

Before the winner is crowned, Beverly 
Jeanne Drew, 1968 Miss Oklahoma, sings 
“Contributions,” written especially for her. Also 
on hand; former queens Jane Hitch, 1964 and 
Sandy Lostin, 1966. Charles Rightmer is a 
guest performer. Musical score by Toni Spenc¬ 
er, Paul Cumiskey orchestra. (Live; 2 hrs.) 



Beverly Jeanne Drew 


TV GUIDE A-13 
















dose 

up 


JOHNNY CASH © 
8:30 0 10:30 GD 


Debut: Johnny Cash kicks off his country-music se¬ 
ries with guests Bob Dylan, singer-songwriters Joni 
Mitchell and Doug Kershaw, and comedienne Fannie 
Flagg. 

Johnny is taping his shows at Nashville’s Grand 
Ore Opry (“I wouldn’t do it anywhere but here”) with 
the regular members of hjs troupe: June Carter (his 
wife) and the singing Carter Family, guitarist-singer 
Carl Perkins, the singing Staffer Brothers and the 
instrumental Tennessee Three. 

Bill Walker conducts a 27-piece "Nashville sound" 
orchestra. (60 min.) 

Highlights . . . Johnny: "Folsom Prison Blues,” 
"The Wall,” "Greystone Chapel," "It Ain’t Me, Babe” 
(with June). Dylan: “I Threw It Ail Away,” “Livin’ the 
Blues.” Joni: “Both Sides Now." Doug: "Diggy, Lig- 
gy Lo." Johnny, Dylan; “Girl of the North Country.” 





jghnny^^ 
■ % and 
%Bob Dylai 




A Lively New Way to Enjoy Summer 


Premiere 

Tonight! 


Johnny Cash 


Bob Dylan, Fannie Flagg and 
Joni Mitchell join the “Folsom 
Prison Blues” man, Johnny Cash, 
his new musical variety hour. 

$ Tonight 8:30 pm O 


A-14 TV GUIDE 




















Of course, you’ll digthe 
new Johnny Cash Show. Now 
about those encores... 


JOHNNY CASH 
AT FOLSOM PRISON 


Johnny Cash. Weekly on ABC-TV 
Anytime on Columbia Records* 

Also available on tape 


TV GUIDEA-15 


JUNE 7, 1969 


the South African locale. (Rerun; 
2 hrs.) 

Cast 

Mike Davis . Burt Lancaster 

Commandant Vogel . .. Paul Hen re id 

Martingale.Claude Rains 

Suzanne . Corinne Cal vet 

Toady . Peter Lorre 

Dr. Hunter . Sam Jaffe 

Thompson ..John Bromfield 

Pierson . Mike Mazurki 

John . Kenny Washington 

Q GD HOGAN’S HEROES (C) 

While a Gestapo infiltrator plots to 
destroy the heroes’ underground, an¬ 
other plot is aimed at marrying off 
Klink to Burkhalter’s Wagnerian sis- 
, ter. Hogan: Bob Crane. Klink: Wer¬ 
ner Klemperer. Carter: Larry Hovls. 
Schlutz: John Banner. Burkhalter: 
Leon Askln. (Rerun) 

Guest Cast 

Hindmann.. . Woodrow Parfrey 

Gertrude. Kathleen Freeman 

Bartender , . . .. Carl Carlsson 

CD BUCK OWENS—Music © 

IB toy THAT GREW UP—Movie 
1. “The Social Secretary” (1917) 
stars Norma Talmadge and Erich von 
Stroheim. 2. "A Cure for Pokeritis” 
(1912) stars John Bunny and Flora 
Finch. (60 min.) 

© MOVIE—Western 
“Thunder Pass.” (1954) A Cavalry 
captain is given two days to clear 
the valley of settlers after his peace 
talk with Chief Black Eagle fails. 
Dane Clark, Dorothy Patrick. (60 min.) 

8:30 O (!) IB PETTICOAT JUNCTION— 
Comedy fc) 

Dennis Morgan plays an old beau 
of Dr. Janet Craig who comes to 
Hooterville to ask for her hand in 
marriage. Surprisingly enough, Un¬ 
cle Joe suddenly discovers that he 
doesn’t want the doctor to leave. 
Dennis: Dennis Morgan. Janet Craig: 
June Lockhart. Uncle Joe: Edgar 
Buchanan. Betty Jo: Linda Kaye. 
Steve: Mike Minor. Bobbie Jo: Lori 
Saunders. Billie Jo: Meredith Mac- 
Rae. Sam: Frank Cady. Bert: Paul 
Hartman. (Rerun) 

CD BEAUTY PAGEANT ® 

Special: The 1969 Miss Oklahoma 
pageant telecast from Tulsa. See the 
Close-up on A-13. (Live; 2 hrs.) 


£ “COLUMBlA. -gMARCAS REG. PRINTED IN U.S*. 


including: j 
Fofsom Prison Blues 

The Long Stack Veil 
Green, Green Grass 
of Home | 
25 Minutes to Go 
Park as the Dungeon | 


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Saturday 

EVENING 

0 JOHNNY CASH—Variety © 

Debut: Johnny’s guests on his first 
show include Bob Dylan. See the 
Close-up on page A-14. {60 min.) 

ID BILL ANDERSON © 

9:00 Q&DfiD MANNIX © 

“The Silent Cry,” a well-received 
drama featuring players from the 
National Theater of the Deaf. Man- 
nix and deaf-mute actress Jody Well¬ 
man are stalked by a killer after she 
lip-reads a conversation about a kid¬ 
naping. Audree Norton (Jody) mimes 
Elizabeth Barrett Browning’s “How 
Do I Love Thee?” Mannix: Mike 
Connors. Peggy: Gaii Fisher, (Re¬ 
run; 60 min.) 

Guest Cast 

Anton .. Laurence Naismith 

The Man . Jason Evers 

Jody . Audree Norton 

Wade . Simon Scott 

Lieutenant ....... Ryan MacDonald 

Sergeant . Harry Lauter 

Ca! . Clarence Landry 

Fiance . . Paul Bradford 

ID COUNTRY CARNIVAL © 

10 NET PLAYHOUSE—Drama © 
“The Siegfried Idyll” re-creates 19th- 
century composer Richard Wagner’s 
passionate affair with Cosima von 
Bueiow—his mistress of eight years, 
mother of his four children and wife 
of his best friend. Filmed in Switzer¬ 
land and Germany. (90 min.) 

Cast 

Wagner . Alan Badel 

Cosima . Barbara Leigh-Hunt 

Hans von Bueiow . Richard Pasco 

King Ludwig li . John Quentin 

Hans Richter . Timothy West 

9) MOVIE—Adventure 
"Kit Carson.” (1940) The legendary 
frontiersman comes to the aid of an 
embattled Army unit. Jon Hail, Dana 
Andrews, Lynn Bari. (60 min.) 

9:30 O MARSHAL DILLON 
ID COUNTRY MUSIC 
CAROUSEL © 

@0 WORLD SERIES OF TENNIS © 
Ninth match: Cliff Drysdaie vs. Pierre 
Barthes. (60 min.) 

10:00 [DQOdjQD NEWS, 

WEATHER, SPORTS © 

Q DEATH VALLEY DAYS-Drama © 

O HOLLYWOOD PALACE 

Diana Ross and the Supremes pre- 


JUNE 7, 1969 


sent singers Ethel Waters and Ste¬ 
vie Wonder; comics Soupy Sales and 
Sammy Shore; and dancers Donald 
McKayle, and the comic Saddris. 
Mitchell Ayres orchestra, (Rerun; 
60 min.) 

Highlights 

‘‘With a Song in My Heart," "Stran¬ 
ger in Paradise,” “Without a 
Song”; medley: "Let’s Get Away 
from It All,” "The Lady Is a 
Tramp,” "Day After Day,” “I’m 
Living in Shame” 

. Diana, Supremes 

“Suppertime” . Ethel 

“Bread ’n’ Gravy”.Diana, Ethel 

"For Once In My Life” .... Stevie 
“I’m Gonna Make You Love Me” 

/. Diana, Stevie 

"Soulful Strut" . Diana, Donald 

[Last show of the season. Johnny 
Cash debuts next week.) 
o NEWS © 

CD WRESTLING—Dan Coates 
32 NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS 
9) MOVIE—Drama 

“The Common Touch.” (English; 
1941) When a young man inherits 
his father’s business, he learns that 
the managing director plans to de¬ 
molish the worker's hostel. Greta 
Gynt, Joyce Howard. 

10:30 C3D MOVIE—Drama 

"Back from Eternity.” (1956) When a 
plane crashes in the South American 
jungle, a number of people from 
varied walks of life find themselves 
stranded. Robert Ryan, Anita Ekberg, 
Rod Steiger, Phyllis Kirk, Keith An¬ 
des, Gene Barry, Fred Clark, Beulah 
Bondi, Adele Mara, Cameron Prud'- 
homifie, Jesse White. (1 hr., 45 min.) 
O NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS © 
0 JOE PYNE—Discussion © 

Topics include the 1968 Chicago 
riots and homosexuality. (90 min.) 
0 MOVIE—Drama 
“As the Sea Rages.” (West German- 
Yugoslavian-American; 1959) When a 
seaman arrives in a Greek port plan¬ 
ning to make his living as a sponge 
diver, he’s unable to buy a boat. 
Cliff Robertson, Maria Schell, Cam¬ 
eron Mitchell, Peter Carsten, Fritz 
Tillman, Ivan Kostic, Nikola Popovic. 
© MOVIE—Drama 
“The Brothers Rico.” (1957) A Florida 


A-16 TV GUIDE 































JUNE 7, 1969 


businessman becomes involved with 
a national crime syndicate whose 
henchmen are gunning for his two 
brothers. Richard Conte, Dianne 
Foster, Kathryn Grant, James Darren, 

I arrv 

© JOHNNY CASH—Variety, (g) 
Debut: Johnny’s guests on his first 
show include Bob Dylan. See the 
Ciose-up on page A-14, (60 min.) 

Q MOVIE—Adventure 
“Torpedo Bay." (English; 1962) An 
Italian submarine engages in a 
deadly battie with an anti-sub craft, 
that's blocking its way through the 
Strait of Gibraltar. Gabriele Ferzetti, 
James Mason, Lilli Palmer, Geoffrey 
Keen. (1 hr., 50 min.) 

Q) MOD SQUAD—Crime Drama © 
“Find Tara Chapman!" The squad 
searches for a young woman on the 
run, who is unaware that she's af¬ 
flicted with contagious meningitis. 
The girl thinks the squad members 
are killers hired to make sure she 
doesn’t talk about a gangland mur¬ 
der. Pete: Michael Cole. Line: Clar¬ 
ence Williams Ilf. Julie: Peggy Lip- 
ton. Greer: Tige Andrews. (Rerun; 
60 min.) 

Guest Cast 

Tara/Liia . .. Yvonne Craig 

Paula. Della Reese 

Karl . John van Dreelen 

Burt Koverly . Gene Nelson 

32) JOHNNY CARSON © 

QD BIOGRAPHY—Documentary 
The story of Thomas Alva Edison— 
inventor of the incadescent light and 
the phonograph, and holder of some 
1300 U.S. and foreign patents. Mike 
Wallace is the narrator. 

00 & MOVIE—Comedy 

“Cash on Delivery.” (English; 1956) 
A night-club singer learns she can 
inherit a fortune if her former hus¬ 
band does not have a male offspring 
before a particular date. Shefley 
Winters, John Gregson, Peggy Cum¬ 
mins, Wilfrid Hyde White. (90 min.) 

O MOVIE—Western 
“Masterson of Kansas." (1954) Bat 
Masterson joins forces with Doc 
Holliday and Wyatt Earp to foil 
a land grab. George Montgomery, 
Nancy Gates, James Griffith, David 
Bruce. (1 hr., 15 min.) 



Saturday 

EVENING 


11:30 © MOVIE—Adventure 

“Allegheny Uprising." (1939) Early 
Pennsylvania settlers find that the 
Indians are being supplied with rum 
—and guns. John Wayne, Ciaire 
Trevor, George Sanders. 

Gj) ALFRED HITCHCOCK—Drama 
CO ROLLER DERBY (£) 

12:00 ® MOVIE—To Be Announced 
12:15 Q NEWS 
12:20 O NEWS (£) 

12:30 CD NEWS (£) 

12:35 O MOVIE—Drama 

“Escape by Night" (Italian; 1961) 


CACAO 







IftvBvIiT 


TV GUIDE A-17 




















Sunday 


fl Temp/e-Waco 0 Tyler 

© Wichita Falls CD Lawton 


MORNING 
6:30 Cl FtLM © 

O HERALD OF TRUTH © 

6:45 0 FAITH FOR TODAY © 

7:00 O MOVIE—Comedy 

“in Fast Company.” (1946) The man¬ 
ager of a large cab company at¬ 
tempts to drive independent drivers 
out of business. Leo Goreey, Huntz 
Hali, Jane Randolph. (60 min.) 
0THE STORY—Religion © 

7:15 Q WORD OF LIFE—Religion © 

7:30 Cl BAPTIST VOICE © 

(6) HERALD OF TRUTH © 

0 THE ANSWER—Religion © 

An American embassy employee in 
a Middle Eastern city helps some 
people enter the U.S. illegally. 

7:45 Q BIBLE SAYS—Religion © 

7:55 0 NEWS 

8:00 © CATHEDRAL OF TOMOR¬ 
ROW—Religion © 

O baptist church © 

0 GOSPEL HOUR—Music © 

0 AMERICA SINGS © 

© 0 TOM & JERRY © 

0 DR. WELTER KERR 
0 SACRED HEART—Religion © 
8:15 Q FILM © 

0 SCIENCE AND MIND © 

8:30 Q WAY OF TRUTH—Religion © 

0 WILLS FAMILY—Music © 

© Qi| AQUAMAN—Children © 

Q ALLEN REVIVAL 

CT) 0 DUDLEY DO-RIGHT © 

(O SONGS OF GLORY © 

8:45 0 EPISCOPAL CHURCH © 

© DAVEY AND GOLIATH 
9:00 © 0 ORAL ROBERTS © 

0 FILM © 

0 AMERICA SINGS © 

© ALCORN SINGERS—Religion 

0 CHURCH SERVICE 

CD 0 0 LINUS— Children © 

ID UNCLE WALDO—Children 
32) HERALD OF TRUTH—Religion 
9:15 0 CATHOLIC REPORT © 

9:30 ©MOVIE—Adventure 

“Sudan." (1945) The mysterious 
assassination of the King of Khem- 
mis brings his daughter to the 
throne of this ancient realm beside 


JUNE 8/1969 


the Nile. Maria Montez, Jon Hall, 
Turhan Bey, Andy Devine, George 
Zucco, Robert Warwick, Philip Van 
Zandt, Charles Arnt. (90 min.) 

0 CHURCH SERVICE—Methodist 
Service from Highland Park Metho¬ 
dist Church, Dallas. (Live; 60 min.) 

0 CHURCH SERVICE © 

0 INSIGHT—Religion © 

© MOVIE—Drama © 

“Challenge to Lassie.” (1949) In 
19th-century Scotland, an aging shep¬ 
herd finds a stray pup and raises 
her as a sheepdog. Edmund Gwenn, 
Donald Crisp, Lassie, Geraldine 
Brooks, Ross Ford, Reginald Owen, 
Henry Stephenson. (2 hrs.) 

O CD 0 CD KING KONG © 

ID PERCEPTION—Religion © 

(f2) GOSPEL JUBILEE—Music 
10:00 Q CHRISTOPHERS—Religion © 

0 THIS IS THE LIFE—Religion © 

Q CD © bullwinkle © 

0 HERALD OF TRUTH-Religicn © 

0 DAY OF DISCOVERY © 

10:30 0 FACE THE NATION © 

0 GUIDELINE © 

“The Church and Human Values." 

The Catholic Church: imposing? 
unapproachable? rigid? These are 
some of the questions up for de¬ 
bate as progressive priests, nuns 
and laymen discuss the purposes 
and failings of the Church. 

0 0 CHRISTOPHERS © 

O AMERICA SINGS 
© DISCOVERY © 

How have alligators adapted to Flori¬ 
da’s marshy Everglades, and why do 
kangaroo rats thrive in Arizona’s dry 
Sonoran desert? Today's program 
studies the amazing process of ani¬ 
mal adaptation in these areas. Host: 

Bill Owen. (Rerun) 

0 SKIPPY—Adventure © 

0 CHURCH SERVICE—Baptist 
Service from the First Baptist Church > 
of Waco. (Live; 60 min.) 

© CARTOONS 

10:45 0 SACRED HEART—Religion © 

32) CHURCH SERVICE—Baptist 

Service from the First Baptist Church 
of Sherman. (Live; 60 min.) 

11:00 © CHURCH SERVICE—Baptist 

Service from the First Baptist Church 
of Wichita Falls. (Live; 60 min.) 


A-18TV GUIDE 















JUNE 8, 1969 


Sunday 

MORNING-AFTERNOON 


Halt. 

3orge 

Van 

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min.) 


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Mses 
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o TO BE ANNOUNCED 
Q CHURCH SERVICE—Baptist 

Service from the North Fort Worth 
Baptist Church. (Live; 60 min.) 

0 LIGHT OF THE WORLD 2D 
O CHURCH SERVICE—Baptist 
CD FAITH FOR TODAY (© 

0 CHURCH SERVICE—Baptist 

Service from the Park Cities Baptist 
Church of Dallas. (Live; 60 min.) 

(D CHURCH SERVICE—Baptist 
Service from the First Baptist Church 
of Daiias. (Live; 60 min.) 

SI MOVIE—Western 

“Gangsters Den." (1945) Buster 

Crabbe, Al St. John. (60 min.) 

QD UNDERWAY FOR PEACE (g) 
11:30 0 TRAVEL FOR FUN (g) 

0 THIS IS THE'ANSWER (g) 

® FACE THE NATION (g) 

CD QD THIS IS THE LIFE— 

Religion (g) 

Hi) LITTLE RASCALS—Comedy 
11:45 (12) FAVORITE HYMNS—Music 

AFTERNOON 

12:00 (3)00032) MEET THE 
PRESS (g) 

Tentative guest: Postmaster Gener¬ 
al Winton Blount. He is expected to 
discuss President Nixon’s proposal 
to convert the Post Office Depart¬ 
ment from a Cabinet agency into a 
government-owned, but self-sustain¬ 
ing corporation with limited Con¬ 
gressional control. (Live) 

0 NEWS 2D 
(ID MOVIE—Drama 
"The Rabbit Trap." (1958) An engin¬ 
eering draftsman begins to question 
his values after an incident that 
happens while vacationing with his 
family. Ernest Borgnine, Bethel Les¬ 
lie, David Brian. (2 hrs., 30 min.) 
CD 0 ISSUES/ANSWERS (g) 
Special: This expanded edition of¬ 
fers two interviews: 1. In Washing¬ 
ton, the Apollo 10 astronauts—Thom¬ 
as Stafford, John Young and Eugene 
Cernan—discuss their lunar mission 
with ABC science editor Jules Berg¬ 
man. (Live) 2. An interview with 
Israeli Prime Minister Golda Meir. 
Reporters in Tel Aviv; Bill Buetef 
and Russel Jones. (60 min.) 
(“Directions” will not be seen.] 


(0 FILM (g) 

(D POINT OF VIEW (g) 

32) CARTOONS 
0D MOVIE—Western 

“Gentlemen with Guns.” (1946) Bus¬ 
ter Crabbe, Al St. John. (60 min.) 
QD UNDERWAY FOR PEACE (g) 
12:15 Q FILM (g) 

12:30 (D MOVIE—Mystery 

“Scandal Sheet." (1952) A reporter 
believes that a woman was mur¬ 
dered. though her death appears ac¬ 
cidental. Broderick Crawford, Donna 
Reed, John Derek. (90 min.) 

0 SPOTLITE ON HOMES (g) 

0 DATELINE (C) 

0 3g ETERNAL LIGHT (g) 

“A Conversation with Karl Katz,” 
controversial director of New York’s 
Jewish Museum. Topics center on 
Katz’s broadening—some say radical 
—plans for the museum (new fight 
techniques, cinematography, posters 
that “reflect a social consciousness,” 
plastics and exhibits such as the 
, much discussed “The Fine Art of 
Anti-Semitism”). Efle Abel interviews. 
CS ISSUES AND ANSWERS (g) 
Joined in progress. See 12 noon Ch. 
7 for details. 

QD FILM (g) 

CD FAVORITE STORY—Drama 
MOVIE—Drama (g) 

“Back to God’s Country.” (1953) A 
sea captain’s ship is detained in port 
by a man who has designs on the 
captain’s wife. Rock Hudson, Marcia 
Henderson, Steve Cochran. (90 min.) 
12:45 LEGISLATIVE REPORT (g) 

1:00 D POINT OF VIEW— Interview (g) 
0 OPPORTUNITY LINE (g) 

0 SOCIAL SECURITY (g) 

0 MOVIE—To Be Announced 
(T) MOVIE—Western 
“Badman’s Territory.” (1946) Sam 
Bass, the Daltons, the James broth¬ 
ers, and other infamous outlaws run 
rampant in an area beyond Federal 
control. Randolph Scott, Gabby 
Hayes, Ann Richards. (90 min.) 
0 MOVIE—Drama 
“The Foxes of Harrow.” (1947) A 
gentleman gambler from Ireland 
comes to make a fortune in Louisi¬ 
ana. Rex Harrison, Maureen O’Hara, 
Richard Haydn, Victor McLaglen, 
Vanessa Brown. (2 hrs., 30 min.) 


TV GUIDE A-19 







Sunday june s, i969 

AFTERNOON 


ff») MOVIE—Adventure 

"The Secret Ways." (1961) An Ameri¬ 
can journalist is hired to bring a 
noted scholar out of Communist 
Hungary. Based on a novel by Ala- 
stair MacLean. Richard Widmark, 
Sonja Ziemann, Charles Regnier, 
Walter Rilla. (2 hrs. r 30 min.) 

0 INDUSTRY ON PARADE © 

52} THE ANSWER —Religion 
MOVIE—Drama 

"Wrecking Crew.” (1942) The "jinx" 
on a wrecking crew attempts to live 
down his reputation. Richard Arien, 
Chester Morris. (90 min.) 

(Repeated Tues. 9:30 P.M.] 

1:15 G) HIM © 

1: 30 Q SONGS OF INSPIRATION © 
gjj ROUTE 66—Drama 

Near Pittsburgh, the boys meet sing¬ 
er Perette Dijon, and Tod wants to 
develop the friendship. Tod: Martin 
Milner. (60 min.) 

0 YOUR SENATOR REPORTS © 
32) THIS IS THE LIFE—Religion 

1:45 0 INDUSTRY ON PARADE 
CD CHINCHILLA REPORT © 

2:00 ©TRAVELOG © 

0 G1DGET—Comedy © 

0 GUIDELINE © 

Special: The focus is on changing 
moral standards in the U.S., particu¬ 
larly in the Catholic community. 
Topics include the role of sex in 
love. Also discussed is a scene 
from “Rachel, Rachel," the moving 
film about a spinster who mistakes 
her first encounter with sex for love. 
Bill Ryan moderates. 

[Postponed from an earlier date.] 
CD SURVIVAL © 

3D BIG PICTURE—Army 
QD MOVIE— Western © 

"Untamed Frontier,” (1952) A Texas 
rancher becomes an enemy of the 
people when he resists the migrant 
farmers. Joseph Cotten, Shelley Win¬ 
ters, Scott Brady. (90 min.) 

2:30 © CHOIR © 

0 © AAU TRACK MEET © 

The Coliseum-Compton Invitational, 
held last night at the Los Angeles 
Coliseum. Press-time entrants—many 
Olympic stars—included . . . Pole 
vault: USC’s Bob Seagren (world 
record; 17' 9"). Long jump: Bob Bea- 

A-20 TV GUIDE 


mon (29' 2VzBill Toomey, Olympic 
decathlon champion. 120-yard high 
hurdles: Willie Davenport; Erv Hall, 
Villanova. 100-yard dash: Charlie 
Green (9.1). 440-yard dash: Villa- 
nova's Larry James. Mile: Villanova's 
Marty Liquori. Discus: Al Oerter, 
four-time gold medalist, vs. Jay Sil- ; 
vester (224' 5"), Jack Whitaker and 
Ralph Boston report. (60 min.) 
QOQdl AUTO RACE © 

Special: Live coverage of the Mil¬ 
waukee 150 (Rex Mays Classic). The 
race, for Indy-type cars, is the first 
on the USAC championship trail 
since the gathering at Indianapolis. 

It features many of the same drivers 
in the same cars, gunning over a 
one-mile paved track. Press-time en¬ 
trants include A.J. Foyt, Bobby 
Unser, Mario Andretti, Dan Gurney 
and Lfoyd Ruby. The race honors 
Rex Mays, the former national driving 
champion. Reporters: Sid Collins, 
Rodger Ward (who won this event 
four times) and Les Keiter. (Live) 
[Pre-empts regular programming.! 

(D CHINCHILLA REPORT 
32) MOVIE—To Be Announced 
£D UNDERWAY FOR PEACE—Navy 
2:45 (D INDUSTRY ON PARADE © 

3:00 CD TEXAN—’Western 
0 MOVIE—Drama 
"Repeat Performance.” (1947) A suc¬ 
cessful actress murders her husband 
on New Year’s Eve. Louis Hayward, 
Joan Leslie, Virginia Field. (90 min.) i 
3:30 © QD GOLF TOURNAMENT © 

Special: Closing action in the 66th 
Western Open is telecast from Mid¬ 
lothian (ML) Country Ciub. Cameras 
cover action on the 15th-18th holes. 1 
The event is worth $130,000 to the 
pros (first money: $26,000). The par- 
71, 6654-yard layout requires all- 
around accuracy. Fairways are nar¬ 
row and bordered by a heavy growth 
of trees. Sharply curving greens are 
small and guarded by most of Midlo¬ 
thian’s 84 traps. If there's a tie, cam¬ 
eras will cover the sudden-death 
play-off. Reporters: Ray Scott, Bob 
Toski, Jim Thacker, Frank Glieber 
and Ed Thitenius. (Live) 

[Pre-empts regular programming.] 

0 © CD NFL ACTION © 

"They Cali It Pro Football,” an 














lympic 
i high 
ii 1 Hall, 
Charlie 
Viila- 
n ova's 
3erter, 
ay Sil- 
;r and 

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). The 
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trail 
apoiis. 
Irivers 
iver a 
rse en- 
3obby 
iurney 
lonors 
Iriving 
oil ins, 
event 
We) 

9-] 


Javy 


i suc- 
sband 
fward, 
min.) 

D 

■ 66th 
Mid- 
meras 
holes, 
o the 
3 par- 
s all- 
t nar- 
rowth 
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i/lidio- 
cam- 
death 
Bob 
lieber 

3-] 


JUNE 8, 1969 


award-winning film portraying the 
tension and drama of the game, po¬ 
sition by position. Close-ups and 
slow-motion footage detail the skills 
and varying styles of NFL players, in¬ 
cluding quarterbacks Johnny Unitas 
and Bart Starr; runner Gale Sayers; 
end John Mackey; and defensive 
end Willie Davis. Pat Summerall 
hosts. 

0 PASSPORT TO TRAVEL (g) 

(0 MY MOTHER THE CAR (g) 

4:00 O © €0 JETSONS—Children (g) 
0 WORLD OF TRAVEL (g) 
fll BRANDED—Western 
(3D CONGRESSIONAL REPORT (g) 
4:30 O © © AMATEUR HOUR (g) 

. Guests: singers Cecile Tondre, the 
Novelettes, the Walsh Sisters; danc¬ 
ers Nancy and Donna, and the Paol- 
ino Twins; tap dancer-violinist Jerry 
Holland Jr.; instrumentalist James 
Bruno and Paul Calise; and magician 
Ward Thomas. 

0 0 O FRANK McGEE RE¬ 
PORT as 

Tentatively scheduled: a report on 
the Minneapolis mayoralty race. 
Charles Stenvig, a detective and a 
Democrat, is running on a hard-line 
law-and-order platform. His opponent 
is Daniel Cohen, a liberal Republi¬ 
can. Joe Angotti covers the story. 
Frank McGee presents late news. 
(Live and film) 

["The Frank McGee Report" moves 
to 5:30 P.M. next week.] 

(T) TO BE ANNOUNCED 
0 NAKED CITY—Drama 
G) FELIX BROTHERS—Variety 
(3D McHALE’S NAVY—Comedy 
0} MOVIE—Drama 
‘‘Bullet for Stefano.” (Italian; 1950) 
A boy refuses to obey his village 
priest and embarks on a life of 
crime. Rossano Brazzi, Valentina Cor- 
tesa. (90 min.) 

[Repeated Thurs. 9:30 P.M.] 

5:00 © 0 0 O COLLEGE BOWL (g) 
Northern Michigan University vs. the 
winner of last week’s match between 
Lehigh University (Pa.) and George 
Washington University (Washington. 
D.C.). (Live) 

[Last show of the season. “Con¬ 
gressional Report” takes over this 
time spot next week.] 


Sunday 

AFTERNOON-EVENING 

0 © © 2tst CENTURY <g) 

“Surviving in Space,” a look at new 
tools and techniques. Films show 
devices that test astronauts’ ability 
to withstand gravitational pull; an 
infra-sonic sound generator that sim¬ 
ulates the high-intensity noise of 
liftoff; temperature rooms that re¬ 
create the climate of space; ac¬ 
celeration and disorientation cham¬ 
bers. Also seen: Walter Cronkite— 
in space suit and helmet—walking, 
jumping and somersaulting on a 
lunar gravity device. (Rerun) 

(O DANGER MAN—Adventure 
Drake masquerades as a disc jockey 
at a “pirate” radio station after the 
previous disc-jockey, a secret agent 
dies suddenly. Drake: Patrick Mc- 
Goohan. Marco Janson: Edwin Rich¬ 
field. (60 min.) 

(3D INSIGHT—Religion 
(El BRIDGE—Jean Cox 
EE) REVIVAL FIRES 
Time approximate. 

5:30 (D0QOD WILD KINGDOM (g) 

“Lair of the Tiger." Rajasthan (in 
northern India): perched in a rela¬ 
tively safe tree, host Marlin Perkins 
views tiger cubs taking their first 
wary steps, encountering other wild 
creatures and being taught to hunt 
by their mother. (Rerun) 

[Last show of the season. “The 
Frank McGee Report” takes over 
this time spot next week.] 

Q NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS (g) 
© FILM, (C) 

O TRAVEL TIME (g) 

(XI NEWS AND WEATHER (g) 

0 NEWS (g) 

© HARLEY BERG (g) 

© FIRING LINE—Debate (g) 

Topic: skepticism vs. the Catholic 
Church. Catholic-book publishers 
Frank Sheed and Maisie Ward dis¬ 
cuss their conversion to Catholicism 
and the reluctance of the younger 
generation to accept the doctrines of 
the Church. (60 min.) 

© BEREAN FELLOWSHIP (g) 

EVENING 

6:00 © 0 0 (3D NEW ADVENTURES 
OF HUCKLEBERRY FINN (g) 

“The Strange Experiment.” The wan¬ 
derers seek shelter in the mansion 


TV GUIDE A-21 


i 






Sunday 

EVENING 

of a mad scientist who needs human 
subjects for his miniaturizing ma¬ 
chine. Huck: Michael Shea. Becky: 
Lu Ann Hasfam. Tom: Kevin Schultz. 
Injun Joe/ Monster: Ted Cassidy. 
Voices ... Dr. Filostro: Abraham 
Sofaer. Creech: Than Wyenn. (Re¬ 
run) 

Q (j») LASSIE—Adventure (g) 

Lassie and her Indian friend Nee- 
ka spend a harrowing night with 
Scott in a deserted town. Boy and 
dog are sure that a legendary ghost 
wolf is on the prowl, but nothing 
can shake Scott’s annoyingly adult 
logic. Scott: Jed Allan. Neeka: Mark 
Miranda. (Rerun) 

O news, weather 

(T) o LAND OF THE GIANTS (5) 

Steve and Fitzhugh are captured by 
a mad scientist who threatens them 
with death if his latest invention 
doesn't work. Murtrah: Michael An¬ 
sa ra. Steve: Gary Conway. Fitzhugh: 
Kurt Kasznar. Mark: Don Matheson. 
Dan: Don Marshall. Barry: Stefan 
Arngrim. Valerie: Deanna Lund. Bet¬ 
ty: Heather Young. (Rerun; 60 min.) 
G) PERRY MASON—Mystery 
■'The Glamorous Ghost." Clues indi¬ 
cate amnesia victim Eleanor Corbin 
murdered .a playboy. Eleanor: Mary 
Murphy. Ethel Belan: Jeanne Cooper. 
Mason: Raymond Burr. (60 min.) 

S) INSIGHT—Religion 
£0 TWIN CIRCLE HEADLINES © 
6:30 (SQQOl WALT 
DISNEY'S WORLD © 

“Three Tall Tales.” Prof. Ludwig von 
Drake presents animated (and embel¬ 
lished) yarns from American folklore. 
Casey at the Bat: mighty Casey 
humiliated by his famous strike-out, 
gets a chance to redeem himself. 
Windwagon Smith: Skipper Smith 
rigs sails on his Conestoga wagon 
to ply the Santa Fe Trail. Narrated 
by Rex Allen and the Sons of the 
Pioneers. Paul Bunyan: the towering 
lumberjack and Babe (his blue ox) 
carve out landmarks of the West and 
enter a titanic lumber-cutting contest 
against a steam-powered saw. Music 
by the Mellomen. (Rerun; 60 min.) 
Q GD G9 GENTLE BEN © 

Mark takes on the responsibility 
and heartaches of training a dog 


JUNE 8, 1969 


he must give up. The boy has prom¬ 
ised the mutt to an old man in 
need of a trusty companion. Tom; 
Dennis Weaver. Mark: Clint Howard. 
Hank Minegar: Robertson White. El¬ 
len: Beth Brickell. Boomhauer: 

Ranee Howard. Morton: Michael de 
Beausset. (Rerun) 

(0 BOOK BEAT—Interview © 
Harrison Salisbury discusses "900 
Days: The Siege of Leningrad," 
which chronicles the devastating 
World War 11 battle. Topics include 
the heroism and ingenuity of a starv¬ 
ing people, and Stalin's stubborn 
denial that a German invasion was 
imminent. Bob Cromie is the host. 
(Rerun) 

Q) MOVIE—Drama 

“Woman Wise." (1937) A sports edi¬ 
tor runs into all sorts of complica¬ 
tions while crusading for a clean 
fight business. Rochelte Hudson, Mi¬ 
chael Whalen, Thomas Beck, Alan 
Dinehart. (90 min.) 

£0 ORAL ROBERTS—Religion © 
7:00 O Gp © ED SULLIVAN © 

Tentatively scheduled guests include 
comedians Myron Cohen, and Burns 
and Schreiber; and singers Jerry 
Vale, Monique Leyrac, Kole and 
Param, and the Serendipity Singers. 
Ray Bloch orchestra. (Live; 60 min.) 
CD O FBI © 

Hal Holbrook ("Mark Twain To¬ 
night!”) plays a flamboyant painter 
involved in the Mafia’s artistic ven¬ 
tures—forged and stolen paintings. 
An FBI investigation threatens to 
end his career as a forger—and 
his romance with a gullible lady 
buyer. Erskine: Efrem Zimbalist Jr. 
Colby: William Reynolds. Ward: Phil¬ 
ip Abbott. (Rerun; 60 min.) 

Guest Cast 

Christopher Seims .. Hal Holbrook 
Frank Stocker ... William Smithers 

Susan Craig . Nan Martin 

Dave Miles . Roger Perry 

Jock Mitchell . Wesley Addy 

Ruth Miles .. Ellen Weston 

Nicholas Allen . Noah Keen 

Agent Sloan.Anthony Hayes 

Paulie Hoff . Roy Engel 

(f) MOVIE—Drama 

“One of Our Aircraft Is Missing." 

(English; 1942) Six RAF fliers, forced 


A-22 TV GUIDE 



















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Invited 
to take a... 


WE ACCEPT YOUR FREE VACATION OFFER 


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No. in Family_ 

Please Reserve (3 days) 


TV-2 


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Horseshoe Bend, Arkansas 72536 


(Dates) 


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Memberships and homesites are avail¬ 
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HORSESHOE BEND, ARKANSAS 72536 

















n f FETE R 
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20^ F I LIE H 
Cl J Ff 5 


Ofc/va 

THINS 


Get in on thin 


lowe&f in ‘tar’ and nicotine 
I of all 10(Ts, 
lower than most Kings. 


wIwAWi 

awAwAt 


Regular Menthol 

According to latent U f+ S* Government figures 


Si 

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in 

The one thats in 

































to bail out over Nazi-occupied Hol¬ 
land, attempt to get back to England. 
Eric Portman, Hugh Williams. (2 hrs.) 
@ SOUNDS OF SUMMER © 

Jazz from the city of its birth—high¬ 
lights of New Orleans’ Second An¬ 
nual International Jazz Festival 
(taped June 1-7). Sessions with 
Sarah Vaughan and Count Basie are 
included in the program, which 
moves from New Orleans’ Municipal 
Auditorium to the city streets, cap¬ 
turing the beat of “Jazzfest” activity. 
Also performing: Dizzy Gillespie on 
trumpet, saxophonists Gerry Mulligan 
and Paul Desmond, 72-year-old pian¬ 
ist Willie “The Lion” Smith, and four 
traditional New Orleans marching 
bands—the Olympia Brass Band, the 
Onward Brass Band, the Young Tux¬ 
edo Band, and the Congo Square 
Marching Band. Steve Allen is the 
host. (2 hrs.) 

05) AMERICA!—Travel © 

:30 ® 0 © (3D MOTHERS-IN-LAW— 
Comedy (c) 

insuit comic Don Rickies meets his 


JUNE 8, 1969 


Dizzy, Sarah, Gerry, 
the Count and you 
are spending the night 
in New Orleans. 


I / O 

?! / We give you a good seat. 

) /All the food in your refrigerator. 

/ And not a single commercial. 

| / Jazzfest New Orleans 

h j Tonight: 7 - 9 Channel © 

| Corporation for Public Broadcasting 



up r 

tYisiiin 


Sunday 

EVENING 


match in the mothers-in-law, who set 
off a string of calamities trying to 
wangle a spot in Don’s act. Eve: Eve 
Arden. Kaye: Kaye Ballard. Herb: 
Herbert Rudiey. Roger: Richard Dea¬ 
con. Suzie: Deborah Walley. Jerry: 
Jerry Fogel. (Rerun) 

a that GIRL—Comedy (£D 

Ann boils with jealousy over Don’s 
friendship with wealthy Trixie 
Weatherby, an influential swinging 
matron who’s looking to snare her 
seventh husband. Ann: Mario Thom¬ 
as. Don: Ted Bessell. Jerry: Bernie 
Kopell. (Rerun) 

Guest Cast 

Trixie Weatherby . . . Benay Venuta 

Earl . Ivor Barry 

03 MOVIE—Drama © 

“Forever My Love.” (West German; 


TV GUIDE A-25 














Sunday 

EVENING 


JUNE 8, 1969 


>5 


dose 

up 


EMMY AWARDS (g) 
9:00 OG£GD 


Special: The 21st annual Emmy Awards are presented in Santa Monica, Cal., Civic 
Auditorium and in New York’s Carnegie Hall. Bill Cosby hosts the West Coast pro¬ 
ceedings; Merv Griffin is the emcee in New York. A plethora of show-business 
celebrities is on hand to present the awards, honoring excellence in television. 

This year, special efforts have been made to recognize contributions in TV news 
coverage and documentaries. Excerpts of outstanding broadcasts in these areas 
will be shown, along with clips from music and variety shows. (Live) 

NOMINEES 



OUTSTANDING PROGRAMS 

k Drama series: FBI, Ironside, Judd for 
the .Defense, Name of the Game, NET 
Playhouse, Mission: Impossible, 
offre d y s eries: Bewitched, Family Affair, 
Smart, Ghost and Mrs. Muir, Julia, 
ic/ Variety series: Carol Burnett 
Show. Dean Martin Show, Rowan and 
•. Martin's Laligh-rn, Smothlfs- Brother*: " 
That's Life. 

^Dramatic program: The Execution (Mis- 
-"sion: impossible); Heidi; A Midsummer 
Night's Dream; The People Next Door; 
Talking to a Stranger;,Teacher, Teacher. 
.Music/Variety program:’ Barbra StreT 
' sand: A Happening in Central Park;(Bill* 
Cosbv Special Duke Ellington Concert 
of Sacred Music; Francis Albert Sinatra 
Does His Thing; Rite of Spring; Rowan 
and Martin’s Laugh-In; Vladimir Horo¬ 
witz: A Television Concert at Carnegie 
Hall. 

Writer (dramatic program): J.P. Miller, 
The People Next Door; Allan Sloane, 
Teacher, Teacher; Ellen Violett, The Ex¬ 
periment. 

Director (dramatic program): Paul Bo¬ 
gart, Secrets; Fielder Cook, Teacher, 
Teacher; David Greene, The People Next 
Door. 

Awards will also be presented to win¬ 
ners in the following categories (nomi¬ 
nees will not be announced): nows, 
documentary^ sports, daytime and chil¬ 
dren’s programming. 

OUTSTANDING PERFORMANCES 

/ Actor (single performance): Ossie Davis 
and Davici McCafium, both for Teacher, 
Teacher; Paul Sbofietd, Male of the S'pe- . 
,cies; Bill Travers, The Admirable Crich¬ 
ton. 


Actress (single performance): Anne Bax- 
^Ter, The Bobby Currier Story (Name of 
the Game); Lee Grant, The Gates of 
Cerebus (Judd for the Defense};. Geral- - " 
dine Page, The Thanksgiving Visitor. 
Actor (drama series) C C ar PBefz. JUdd for . 
jr the Defense; Raymond Burr, ironside; 

1 ~Feter Graves and Martin Landau, both 
for Mission: Impossible; Ross Martin, 
Wild Wild West. 

Actress (drama series): Barbara Ba in. 

f <MissionT Impossible; , Joan Blondeii, 
Here Come the Brides; Peggy Lipton, 
Mod Squad. 

Actor (comedy series):- Don Adams, Get , 
,-^Smart;, Brian Keith, Family ATfairTEdward" 
MuThare, Ghost and Mrs. Muir; Lloyd 
Nolan, Julia. 

/ Actress (comedy series); Diahann Car- 
roll, Julia; Barbara Feldon, Get Smart; 

, Hope Lange, Ghost and Mrs. Tv!uir; Eliza- 
Tfe^1*5I6ntgomeryrBeWiTdKed.‘ 

Supporting actor (single performance); 
Ned Glass, A Little Chicken Soup Never 
Hurt Anybody (Julia); Hal Holbrook, The 
Whole World Is Watching; Billy Schul- 
man, Teacher, Teacher. 

Supporting actress (single performance): 
Pamela Brown, The Admirable Crichton; 
Anna Calder-Marshall, Male of the Spe¬ 
cies; Irene Hervey, The O’Casey Scandal 
(My Three Sons); Nancy Kovack, The 
Girl Who Came In with the Tide (Mannix). 
Supporting actor (series); Werner Klem¬ 
perer, Hogan’s Heroes; Greg Morris, 
Mission: Impossible; Leonard Nimoy, 
Star Trek. 

Supporting actress (series): Barbara An¬ 
derson, Ironside; Agnes Moorehead, Be¬ 
witched; Susan Saint James, Name of 
the Game. 


a 



A-26 TV GUIDE 




















8:00 


JUNE 8, 1969 


1962) Fictionalized biography of Em¬ 
peror Franz Josef and Empress Eliza¬ 
beth of Austria. Karl Boehm, Romy 
Schneider. (3 hrs.) 
(DQOOd BONANZA f© 
“The Sound of Drums” signals big 
trouble between Ben and a neigh¬ 
bor (guest star Jack Kruschen). 
Despite Ben’s warning, the man in¬ 
vites a band of Indians to camp on 
his land^—then learns they intend 

to stay on permanently. Ben: Lome 
Greene. Hoss: Dan Blocker. Candy: 
David Canary. Joe: Michael Lon¬ 
don. (Reryn; 60 min.) 

Guest Cast 

Giorgio . Jack Kruschen 

Maria, . Peggy Santon 

Regina . Brioni Farrell 

Lorenzo . Michael Stefani 

Sam Kettle . Byron Morrow 

Sabin.. Mark Tapscott 

Red Sky . Joaquin Martinez 

Indian Girl . Debra Domasin 

Lame Dog . Pete Hernandez 

O©© SMOTHERS 
BROTHERS (£) 

Last show of the series. Next week, 
“Hee Haw,” a country variety show, 
debuts in this time spot. 

CD o MOVIE—Comedy (© 
“Donovan’s Reef” (1963), a boister¬ 
ous comedy replete with barroom 
brawls and rambunctious romance. 
Ex-Navy men Guns Donovan, Boats 
Gilhooley and Doc Dedham live in 
lazy peace on a quiet South Pacific 
isle. What could disturb their post¬ 
war paradise? An unexpected visit 
from Dedham’s Boston-bred daugh¬ 
ter. Directed by John Ford in Hawaii. 
(Rerun; 2 hrs., 15 min.) 

Cast 

Guns Donovan . John Wayne 

Boats Gilhooley . Lee Marvin 

Dr. Dedham . Jack Warden 

Amelia Dedham ... Elizabeth Allen 

Andre . Cesar Romero 

Fleur . Dorothy Lamour 

Australian . Dick Foran 

Lelani .. Jacqueline Malouf 

0J MOVIE—Musical Comedy (© 
“Three Little Girls in Blue.” (1946) 
Three pretty young farm sisters go to 
Atlantic City to look for rich hus¬ 
bands. June Haver, Vivian Blaine, 

Vera Ellen, Celeste Holm. (90 min.) 


Sunday 

EVENING 

9:00 (DQOOdMY FRIEND 
TONY—Crime Drama (©) 

“Kidnap.” Woodruff and Tony search 
for a girl who was abducted minutes 
after her family won $70,000 in a 
sweepstakes. Woodruff: James Whit¬ 
more. Tony: Enzo Cerusico. (60 min.) 
Guest Cast 

Angus . Will Geer 

Cora . Fay Spain 

Harry . John McLiam 

Ellen . Susan Michaels 

Steve . Larry Perkins 

Eulalie Ellen Geer 

Delbert . Art Lewis 

Kathy . Jennifer Douglas 

Emile . Paul Verdier 

Jeff . Dan Ferrone 

Rama . Aly Wassil 

Chris . Christopher Graham 

O © GD EMMY AWARDS (© 
Special: The 21st annual presenta¬ 
tions. For details, see opposite page. 
(Live; approximately 90 min.) 
["Mission: impossible” will not be 
seen tonight.) 

- Advertisement 


Today there’s a pill you can buy whenever 
you need a lift. No prescription necessary, 
ft’s called Comeback, 

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TV GUIDE A-27 


























Sunday JUNE 8, 1969 

EVENING 


CD MOVIE—Drama 

“Leave Her to Heaven." (1945) Dis¬ 
regarding the warnings of friends, 
Richard Harland marries a woman 
who systematically sets out to de¬ 
stroy everything which threatens his 
love for her. Gene Tierney, Cornel 
Wilde, Jeanne Crain, Vincent Price, 
Gene Lockhart, Reed Hadley, Darryl 
Hickman, Chill Wills, Ray Collins. 
(2 hrs.) 

9:30 MOVIE—Drama 

"Body and Soul." (1947) A boxer 
rises in the ranks of the middleweight 
division. Among those involved in his 
life are an art student with whom 
he falls in love, a shrewd fight man¬ 
ager and the manager’s glamorous 
girl friend. John Garfield, Lilli Palm¬ 
er, Canada Lee, Hazel Brooks, Anne 
Revere, Joseph Peoney, William 
Conrad, Lloyd Gough, Art Smith. 

10:00 (DQQ NEWS, WEATHER 
AND SPORTS (CD 
Q NEWS AND WEATHER 
(l^} NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS 

10:15 0 MOVIE—Comedy-Mystery © 

“Caprice.” (1967) in this spoof, Doris 
Day plays an industrial spy in the 
cosmetics trade. A ruthless power 
struggle between two beauty empires 
pits her against a mad scientist, a 
seducing double agent, an assort¬ 
ment of killers and a narcotics ring. 
Location shots filmed in Paris and 
the Swiss Aips. (Rerun; two hours) 
Cast 

Patricia Fowler ... Doris Day 

Christopher White . . Richard Harris 

Stuart Clancy . Ray Walston 

Matthew Cutter .... Jack Kruschen 



TV’s help wanted \ 
column of the air 


OPPORTUNITY 

LINE 



studied next week in 

TV GUIDE 



( 7 ) O NEWS © 

10:30 © 0 0 JOHNNY CARSON © 

O © CD NEWS, WEATHER, 
SPORTS © 

Time approximate. 

(XI NEWS AND WEATHER © 

© ALFRED HITCHCOCK—Drama 
££) BULLFIGHTS © 

10:45 Q FACE TO FACE © 

11:00 O SUSPENSE THEATRE-Drama © 
"That He Should Weep for Her.” 
Jeweler Sam Morris, grief-stricken 
because he killed a teen-ager robber, 
offers money to the family. Morris: 
Milton Berie. Marta Aviles: Caro! 
Lawrence. Juano Herrera: Alejandro 
Rey. Pike: Berkeley Harris. (60 min.) 
© MOVIE—Drama 
"The Enemy General.” (1960) An 
OSS agent works with the French 
underground to ambush a Nazi con¬ 
voy carrying a high-ranking general. 
Van Johnson, Jean-Pierre Aumont. 
© MOVIE—Musical 
"Shall We Dance?" (1936) An Ameri¬ 
can dancer who wins fame as a Rus¬ 
sian ballet star, falls in love with an 
attractive American who dances in 
night clubs. Fred Astaire, Ginger 
Rogers, Edward Everett Horton. 

{0 MOVIE—Comedy © 

"Donovan’s Reef." See 8 P.M. Ch. 
7. (Rerun; 2 hrs., 15 min.) 

Q) BURKE’S LAW—Mystery 
When Snooky Martinelli is murdered 
at his own party, pretty Seraphim 
Parks provides the guest list for 
Burke to check out. Seraphim: 
Janice Rule. Jango: Hoagy Carmich¬ 
ael. Binkie: Carl Rejner. Burke: 
Gene Barry. (60 min.) 

11:15 O JOEY BISHOP © 

Scheduled: Joey covers the pre¬ 
miere of Dan Rowan and Dick Mar¬ 
tin’s new movie. (90 min.) 

12:00 O SUSPENSE THEATRE-Drama © 
“The Jack Is High.” Mild-mannered 
English professor Raymond Shipley 
pulls a multimillion-dollar robbery 
with four unusual accomplices. Bill 
Kober: Edd Byrnes. Insp. Dan Zaril- 
la: Pat O'Brien. Prof. Shipley: Henry 
Jones. Perry Shields: Larry Storch. 
(60 min.) 

CD news © 

12:15 0 NEWS 
12:45 0 NEWS © 


A-28 TV GUIDE 
















JUNE 9, 1969 


iii Temple-Waco Q Tyler 

© Wichita Falls © Lawton 


MORNING 

6:00 0 OPERATION LIFT © 

6:30 © R f D. 3—Wichita Falls © 

O BLACK HERITAGE—History © 

Topic: the meaning of slavery in the 
new Nation. 

G GOOD MORNING © 

© BIG PICTURE—Army © 
til R.F.D.—Murray Cox {© 

6:40 0 R.F.D. 6—Bolt © 

6:45 IQ NEWS—Don Sturgis 
6:55 © NEWS, WEATHER 

O news © 

7:00 ®,0 0 O (3D TODAY © 

Tentatively scheduled: Tiny Tim, 
who talks about his book “Beauti¬ 
ful Thoughts,” a film report on Pope 
Paul's one-day visit (tomorrow) to 
Geneva, Switzerland; author George 
Thayer (“The War Machine”). (2 hrs.) 
(News and weather at 7:25 A.M. and 
8:25 A.M.] 

0 © £0 NEWS—Joseph Benti (© 
0 MR. PEPPERMINT—Children © 
CD SLAM BANG THEATER © 

8:00 O ©|0 CAPTAIN 
KANGAROO © 

The Captain uses picture books and 
drawings to tell the story of "Puff 
the Magic Dragon.” Animals: Brit¬ 
tany spaniel puppies, a Japanese 
silky hen, chicks. (60 min.) 
p REAL McCOYS—Comedy 
8:30 © PANORAMA—Travel © 

Q PAUL HARVEY-Commentary © 
CD ROMPER ROOM—Children © 
8:35 p MOVIE—Mystery 

"My Gun Is Quick.” (1957) Private 
eye Mike Hammer helps a hungry 
girl who, in return, offers him her 
ring. Later the girl is found mur¬ 
dered. Robert Bray, Whitney Blake, 
Pat Donahue. (1 hr., 55 min.) 

6:00 HeOQDIT TAKES 
TWO—Game © 

Guests: Michael Landon, Shari Lew¬ 
is, David Soul and their spouses. 

O © CD LUCILLE BALL © 

Lucy's furious: her soap-opera hero 
was written out of the script, Peter 
Shannon: Jan Murray. 

(D DANCERC1ZE—Drake © 

Q JACK LA LANNE—Exercise © 


Monday 

MORNING 

© NEWS 

9 :15 STOCK MARKET OBSERVER 

9:25 © 0 0 gg NEWS—Nancy Dick¬ 
erson {© 

O NEWS 

9:30 © G O 0 32 ) CONCENTRA- 
TRATION—Game © 

0 QD BEVERLY HILLBILLIES— 
Comedy © 

Sonny Drysdale (Louis Nye) returns 
home—after 19 years in college. 

© DONNA’S NOTEBOOK © 

CD MOVIE—Drama 
"Pacific Liner," (1938) In the engine 
room of a ship, a Chinese stowaway 
dies of cholera. The ship's doctor 
fears members of the crew may have 
contracted the disease. Victor Mc- 
Laglen, Chester Morris. (90 min.) 
ra PDQ—Game © 

10:00 © G O O (3D PERSONAL¬ 
ITY—Game © 

Celebrities: Anne Jackson, Eli Wal- 
lach and Shelley Winters. On-film 
personality: James Mason. 

0 © CD ANDY GRIFFITH 
Andy mediates a marital squabbfe. 
Fred: Jesse White. 

CD GIRL TALK—Panel © 

10:30 © 0 0 O 02 ) HOLLYWOOD 
SQUARES—Game © 

Guests: Jack Cassidy, Robert Culp, 
Sally Ann Howes, France Nuyen and 
Mickey Rooney. 

0 © CD DICK VAN DYKE 
Want two live ducklings? Ask Rob, 
who’s trying to get rid of a pair. 
0 DIVORCE COURT—Drama © 

CD MOVIE—Drama 
"Key Witness.” (1960) Pressure is 
brought to bear on a murder witness 
to make sure he doesn’t talk. Jeffrey 
Hunter, Pat Crowley. (90 min.) 

11:00 ©GO (3D JEOPARDY-Game © 
0 © 0 CD LOVE OF LIFE © 

© O BEWITCHED—Comedy 
The dating game: Aunt Clara teams 
up with a Japanese widower (Rich¬ 
ard Haydn). 

11:25 0 © CD NEWS—Edwards © 

O NEWS 

11:30 (3)000© EYE GUESS © 
0 © CD SEARCH FOR TOMOR¬ 
ROW—Serial © 

© 0 FUNNY YOU SHOULD 
ASK—Game © 

Tentatively scheduled: Wally Cox, 

TV GUIDE A-29 












Monday 

MORNING-AFTERNOON 

Eva Gabor, Stu Gilliam, Jan Murray 
and Shani Wallis. 

11:55 (DOOO© NEWS—Edwin 
Newman (2) 

AFTERNOON 

12:00 © 0 Q NEWS, weather © 

0 (63 NEWS © 
a BEAUTY SALON—Women 
(73 0 DREAM HOUSE—Game © 

© TEN ACRES © 

IQ NEWS, WEATHER, BUSINESS 
REPORT (C3 

gg TWELVE ACRES—Rudy Dockray 
12:15 0 CATHY’S CORNER © 

© PAUL HARVEY-Commentary © 
0 NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS 
12:20 ® WEATHER © 

12:30 (DOQO© HIDDEN FACES 
—Serial © 

O 33 CD AS THE WORLD 
TURNS—Serial © 

(73 O LET’S MAKE A DEAL © 

(D CARTOON CARNIVAL © 

1:00 ©0OO5D DAYS OF OUR 
LIVES—Serial (g) 

O ® (0 love is a many- 

SPLENDORED THING—Serial (g) 

(73 0 NEWLYWED GAME (g) 

ID GALLOPING GOURMET (C) 

10 DRIVER EDUCATION 
1:30 © 0 0 O QD DOCTORS (g) 

O 33 (0 GUIDING LIGHT (g) 

(7) 0 DATING GAME (g) 

ID PETER GUNN—Mystery 
@3 HIGH AND WILD—Travel (g) 

2:00 (D00Od ANOTHER 
WORLD—Serial (g) 

0 © |0 SECRET STORM © 

(73 0 GENERAL HOSPITAL © 

|D SEA HUNT—Adventure 
gg JOAN RIVERS © 

Topic: cooking eggs. Sergio Fran- 
chi is the guest. 

2:30 © 0 0 0 (32) YOU DON’T 
SAY!—Game © 

Guests: Oscar winner Jack Albert¬ 
son and actress Vera Miles. 

O 33 09 e dge of night © 

(73 0 ONE LIFE TO LIVE © 

ID WHIRLY8IRDS—Adventure 
fc0 MOVIE—Science Fiction 

"The Creature Walks Among Us." 
(1956) The amphibious Gill Man from 
the Black Lagoon wreaks havoc after 
scientists convert it into an air- 


JUNE 9, 1969 


breathing humanoid. Jeff Morrow, 
Rex Reason, Leigh Snowden, Gregg 
Palmer. (90 min.) 

3:00 © 0 0 Q (32) MATCH 
GAME © 

Guests: Garry Moore and Connie 
Stevens. Host: Gene Rayburn. 

0 © 09 LiNKLETTER SHOW © 
Guests: Jo Ann Castle of “The Law¬ 
rence Welk Show" and astrologer 
Carroll Righter. 

© 0 DARK SHADOWS—Serial © 
Q) RIPCORD—Adventure 
3:25 © 0 0 3D NEWS—Kalber © 
g NEWS 

3:30 © ROCKY AND HIS FRIENDS © 

0 MISTER ED—Comedy 
0 MIKE DOUGLAS—Variety © 

Co-host for the day: Ethel Merman. 
Guests include golfer Carol Mann, 
comic actor Jesse White and mental- 
ist Kreskin. (90 min.) 

0 DENNIS THE MENACE—Comedy 
© BEVERLY HILLBILLIES © 

Sonny Drysdale (Louis Nye) returns 
home—after 19 years in college, 
o DARK SHADOWS—Serial 
© PROFILE—Stapleton © 

0 MOVIE—Western 
“Five Bold Women.” (1959) A mar¬ 
shal and his aides are ambushed 
while taking five dangerous female 
prisoners to the penitentiary. Jeff 
Morrow, Merry Anders, Jim Ross. 
(1 hr., 25 min.) 

0 BETTER LIVING © 

|D POPEYE—Children © 

Q2) WOMAN'S WORLD—Cox 
3:45 © POPEYE—Children © 

4:00 0 GILUGAN’S ISLAND—Comedy 
0 MOVIE—Drama 
"Mara Maru.” (1952) A mobster pays 
a former Navy commander to locate 
a sunken treasure in the China Sea. 
Errol Flynn, Ruth Roman, Raymond 
Burr, Paul Picerni. (90 min.) 

© MIKE DOUGLAS—Variety © 
Guests include Harpers Bizarre, wo¬ 
man’s page columnist Erma Bombeck 
and comedienne Kaye Ballard. Joe 
Harnell. (90 min.) 

0 GENERAL HOSPITAL—Serial 
© TWILIGHT ZONE—Drama 
{0 DREAM HOUSE—Game 
ID THREE STOOGES—Comedy 
32) MISTER ED—Comedy 
|0 SING HI—SING LO—Music 


A-30 TV GUIDE 













Channel 












Monday JUNE 9, 1969 

AFTERNOON-EVENING 


9) MOVIE—Drama 

"A Letter to Three Wives." (1949) A 
hated rival sends a cryptic note to 
three wives telling them she has run 
off with one of their husbands. 
Jeanne Crain, Linda Darnell, Ann 
Sothern, Kirk Douglas. (90 min.) 

60 BOZO’S BIG TOP © 

4:15 @ FRIENDLY GIANT—Children 
4:30 © GILLIGAN’S ISLAND-Comedy © 
o MAN FROM U.N.C.LE. 

Solo asks Marion Raven to help him 
in a scheme to trap power-mad 
beauty Gervaise Ravel. Marion: Jill 
Ireland. Gervaise: Anne Francis. 
Solo: Robert Vaughn. (60 min.) 
o LET'S MAKE A DEAL—Game 
0 BEWITCHED—Comedy 
Mischief’s brewing—thanks to Dar¬ 
rin’s boss, an ex-fiancee and Endora. 
Darrin: Dick York. Sheila: .Nancy 
Kovack. 

3D WESTERN CLUBHOUSE 
@ WHAT’S NEW—Children 
4:55 0 PAUL HARVEY-Commentary © 
5:00 (X STONEMANS—Music © 

0 TRUTH OR CONSEQUENCES © 
Q WORLD OF TOMORROW 
(T) 0 NEWS—Reynolds/Smith © 
© GENERAL HOSPITAL-^Serial 
(D CISCO KID—Western © 

3D McHALE’S NAVY—Comedy 
© MISTEROGERS—Children 
5:30 (D0OQ@I NEWS—Chet 
Huntley, David Brinkley © 

O CD (0 NEWS—Cronkite © 

(T) MARSHAL DILLON—Western 
Q WHAT’S MY LINE?—Game © 

0 TWILIGHT ZONE—Drama 
0 DRIVER EDUCATION 
9) DON SHOOK—Variety (C) 

60 LITTLE RASCALS—Comedy 

EVENING 

6:00 (D 0 0 © CD WEATHER, 

NEWS, SPORTS' © 

O CD news, weather © 

0 3D NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS 
0 NEWS © 

(DWELLS FARGO—Western 
9) MOVIE—Adventure 

“Zamba.” See Sat. 3 P.M. Ch. 21 
for details. (90 min.) 

60 F TROOP—Comedy 
6:30 3)0001JEANNIE © 

The astronauts fail miserably at a 


close-quarters compatibility test, so 
Jeannie sneaks some magic into 
the proceedings—-just as Dr. Bel¬ 
lows moves in as observer. Jeannie: 
Barbara Eden. Tony: Larry Hagman. 
Rogers: Bill Daily. Bellows: Hay¬ 
den Rorke. (Rerun) 

0 © (0 GUNSMOKE © 

“9:12 to Dodge.” A tense train ride 
is in store as Matt and Doc return 
to Dodge with an escaped prisoner. 
Other passengers include a woman 
who thinks the prisoner is being 
mistreated—and men waiting for a 
chance to free their friend. Matt: 
James Arness. Doc: Mifburn Stone. 
(Rerun; 60 min.) 

Guest Cast 

Mrs. Devon . Joanne Linville 

Johnny August . Todd Armstrong 

Conductor . Robert Emhardt 

Leitner . .. Frank Marth 

Ned Stallcup . Johnny Hamer 

Michael Drennan . . Harry Lauter 

Miles .Troy Melton 

Mokey . Fred Coby 

Fox . Tom Waters 

Tim . Lee De Broux 

Dispatcher . Harry Harvey Sr. 

(Tj 0 AVENGERS—Adventure © 
"The Fear Merchants.” Why are ce¬ 
ramics manufacturers mysteriously 
going insane; porcelain tycoon Jer¬ 
emy Raven has made no secret of 
his wish to eliminate the competi¬ 
tion, so Steed goes gently rapping 
at Raven's door to see if there’s any 
connection. Steed: Patrick Macnee. 
Mrs. Peel: Diana Rigg. (Rerun; 60 
min.) 

Guest Cast 

Pemberton . Patrick Cargill 

Raven Brian Wjlde 

Dr. Voss .Annette Caret 

Gilbert .Garfield Morgan 

Crawley . Andrew Keir 

White .Jeremy Burnham 

Meadows . Edward Burnham 

Fox Bernard Horsfall 

0) WANTED—DEAD OR ALIVE 
"The Tyrant.” Josh is hired to bring 
in an Army deserter. He tracks the 
man down, and finds him held pris¬ 
oner by a town marshal. Josh: Steve 
McQueen. 

(0 FRENCH CHEF—Cooking 
60 DENNIS THE MENACE—Comedy 


A-32 TV GUIDE 




















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JUNE 9, 1969 


1 

I 


7:00 (3300O9Dlaugh-in © 

After a 10-week absence, Rowan 
and Martin present the season’s last 
first-run show. Guest: evangelist Billy 
Graham, delivering one-liners about 
marriage, censorship and religion. 
Also: a vaudeville revival; Arte John¬ 
son as the park-bench provacateur; 
poems by Henry Gibson; sports and 
weather reports by Big AI (Alan Sues) 
and Dave Madden. Cameos: Tiny 
Tim, George Gobei, Werner Klem¬ 
perer (“Hogan’s Heroes”) and execu¬ 
tive producer George Schlatter. Chel¬ 
sea Brown, Ruth Buzzi. (60 min.) 

CD LAWMAN—Western 
“The Go-Between.” Deputy McKay 
arrives in town, bloody and blind¬ 
folded. Outlaw Cole Reese has given 
him instructions for Troop—telling 
him how to get Lily Merrill back 
alive. Troop: John Russell. McKay: 
Peter Brown. Lily: Peggie Castle. 
(D WORLD PRESS—Report © 

€0 FINANCIAL FINAL © 

7:30 O ® GD HERE’S LUCY © 

After three years without a raise, 
Lucy decides to loosen up tightfisted 
Uncle Harry by organizing a full- 
fledged strike. Lucy: Lucille Ball. 
Harry: Gale Gordon. (Rerun) 

Guest Cast 

Isabel . Mary Wickes 

Ted Driscoll . Whit Bissell 

CZ) 0 GUNS OF WILL 
SONNETT—Western © 

The series moves into this new time 
spot with an episode set in Mexico. 
Will and Jeff ride into a festering 
robbers’ roost run by outlaw Harley 
Bass. Their appearance is a real 
windfall for Bass, who needs extra 
guns to spring his men from jail. 
Will: Walter Brennan. Jeff: Dack 
Rambo. (Rerun) 

Guest Cast 

Harley Bass . James Best 

Abbey . Jess Walton 

CD MOVIE—Western © 

"Hannah Lee.” (1963) A vicious killer 
aids the rich prairie landowners in 
frightening settlers who attempt to 
claim homesteading rights. Macdon¬ 
ald Carey, Joanne Dru, John Ireland, 
Ralph Dumke. (90 min.) 

Q) HAZEL—Comedy © 

AMERICA!—Travel © 


Monday 

EVENING 

8:00 ©0 00MOVIE—Comedy © 

"The Perils of Pauline” (1967), a 
campy spoof of old-time melodra¬ 
mas. Among Pauline’s trials: a love¬ 
sick gorilla, lecherous hunter, 'pur¬ 
suing pygmies and solar orbit. Bent 
on rescuing her: faithful boyfriend 
George. (Rerun; 2 hrs.) 

Cast 

George . Pat Boone 

Pauline . Pamela Austin 

Sten Martin . Terry-Thomas 

Coleman .. Edward Everett Horton 

Thorpe .. Hamilton Camp 

Mrs. Carruthers . Doris Packer 

Consul General . Kurt Kasznar 

Frandisi . Vito Scotti 

Commissar. Leon Askin 

O OD CQ MAYBERRY R,F.D. © 

A has-been Hollywood agent sees 
a chance for a comeback as he 
persuades Millie to try for a movie 
career. In dream sequences, Millie 
(Arfene Golonka) plays a Southern 
belle and an Oscar winner. Sam: 
Ken Berry. Howard: Jack Dodson. 
Goober: George Lindsey. Emmett: 
Paul Hartman. (Rerun) 

Guest Cast 

Roscoe . Ned Glass 

Carl Conover . Gil Lamb 

CD 0 OUTCASTS—Western © 
“The Heroes.” Corey and Jemal be¬ 
come gunslingers for Walt Madsen, 
who’s being squeezed off his land 
in a range war. Their presence in¬ 
flames a smoldering hostility between 
Madsen and his restless son, who 
idolizes the bounty hunters. Corey: 
Don Murray. Jemal: Otis Young. 

(Rerun; 60 min.) 

Guest Cast 

Walt Madsen . Royal Dano 

Matt Michael Margotta 

Blackburn . James Westerfield 

Tenney . John Milford 

Pardee . Bo Svenson 

Jack Becker.Sammy Jackson 

Lou Becker .. Warren Vanders 

Locke Myron Healey 

Q2) MOVIE—Western 
"Three Violent People.” (1956) Fol¬ 
lowing the Civil War, Colt Saunders 
brings his bride home to his Texas 
ranch and gets two pieces of bad 
news: carpetbaggers are after his 
ranch, and his wife is a former 

TV GUIDE A-37 






















Monday 

EVENING 

saloon hostess. Charlton Heston, 
Anne Baxter, Tom Tryon, Gilbert 
Roland, Elaine Stritch, Bruce Ben¬ 
nett, Forrest Tucker. (2 hrs.) 

@ NET JOURNAL—Documentary 
“Appalachia,’’ nominated for an Em¬ 
my, documents the irony of poor 
people living in the coal-rich Ken¬ 
tucky-West Virginia highlands. The 
program focuses on the Frank Col¬ 
lins family, and its day-to-day strug¬ 
gle for subsistence. Having lost his 
job-—the only work he knows—to a 
machine, Frank and other miners 
like him must sign up for welfare. 

In contrast, films show the flourish¬ 
ing coal corporations, with profit for 
few from the labor of many. Inter¬ 
viewed : coal-company spokesmen, 
VISTA volunteers and jobless min¬ 
ers. {Rerun; 60 min.) 

[Repeated Fri. 9:30 P.M.] 

£) NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS © 

@0 GOLF TOURNAMENT © 

Special: Coverage of the Denton 
Pro-Am tournament featuring top 
professionals and sports personali¬ 
ties. Frank Filesi, John Niland and 
Charlie McDowell report the action. 
(Live; 90 min.) 

8:15 Q) GOLDEN TRIANGLE 

8:30 Cl GD © FAMILY AFFAIR © 

Bill tries to teach the children how 
to judge for themselves after the 
twins take a liking to TV violence 
and Cissy ‘befriends a girl of ques¬ 
tionable character. A dream se¬ 
quence features Sebastian Cabot 
(French) as a green-faced troll. Bill: 
Brian Keith. Cissy: Kathy Garver. 
Gwen: Susan Abbott. Jody: Johnnie 
Whitaker. Buffy: Anissa Jones. 
(Rerun) 

9:00 O GD GD CAROL BURNETT © 

A new segment is added to this re¬ 
run as Carol introduces singer Jim¬ 
mie Rodgers, who will host her sum¬ 
mer replacement show beginning 
next Monday. Also on hand: Edie 
Adams and Tim Conway, appearing 
in sketches about Presidential can¬ 
didates; prospective mothers-in-law 
(Carol and Edie); a novice holdup 
man (Tim); a spinster and an awk¬ 
ward bachelor (Carol and Tim). Har¬ 
vey Korman, Vicki Lawrence, Isa¬ 
bel! Sanford, Lyle Waggoner. Ernest 


JUNE 9, 1969 


Flatt dancers, Harry Zimmerman or¬ 
chestra. (Rerun; 60 min.) 

Highlights 

"I Stayed Too Long at the Fair” 

.. Edie 

“Today” .. Jimmie 

(Last show of the season.] 

® O DICK CAVETT—Variety © 
Tentatively scheduled guests include 
Bea Little, performing an original 
comedy sketch “Milady Dines 
Alone”; actor Peter Fonda, discuss¬ 
ing his new movie “The Easy Rider,’ 
which won critical acclaim at the 
Cannes Film Festival; and criminal 
lawyer Percy Foreman. (60 min.) 
d) MOVIE—Drama 
“China Gate.” (1957) During the 
Indo-Chinese War, a band of French 
Legionnaires sets out to destroy a 
hidden Communist munitions dump. 
Gene Barry, Angie Dickinson, Nat 
King Cole, Paul DuBov. (2 hrs.) 
Movie resumes after 10 P.M. news. 
Q3 SPIRIT OF BLACKNESS 
g) MOVIE—Drama 
"The Golden Gloves Story.” (1950) 
Fighters hope to start on the road to 
boxing fame through competition in 
the Golden Gloves tournament, 
James Dunn, Kevin O'Morrison, Kay 
Westfall, Dewey Martin. 

[Repeated Thurs. 4 P.M,] 

9:30 Fallen ludden— variety © 

Debut: Allen Ludden plays host to 
celebrity guests on this variety-talk 
show taped in Los Angeles. Tonight’s 
guests: actors Ken Berry (“May¬ 
berry R.F.D.”) and Harvey Korman 
(“The Carol Burnett Show”), and 
singer Gerri Granger. (90 min.) 
10:00 QD © CD ID NEWS, 

WEATHER © 

O @ GD NEWS, WEATHER, 
SPORTS © 

® © NEWS © 

O NEWS, WEATHER 
(12) NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS 
10:15 © PAUL HARVEY-Commentary © 
10:20 ©WEATHER, SPORTS © 

10:25 © NEWS, SPORTS © 

10:30 © © (3D JOHNNY CARSON © 

Tentatively scheduled: Flip Wilson 
is the substitute host. Guests include 
Julie Newmar, comic George Carlin, 
the Modern Jazz Quartet and singer 
Chuck Jackson. (90 min.) 


A-38 TV GUIDE 












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10:35 


JUNE 9, 1969 


o LAW OF THE LAND © 
fiD MOVIE—Mystery 

“Tension." (1949) An unfaithful wife 
and a seemingly meek pharmacist 
become involved in murder. Rich¬ 
ard Basehart, Audrey Totter, Cyd 
Charisse, Barry Sullivan. 

O ADAM-12—Crime Drama (e) 

The patrolmen set out to trap a wily 
house burglar, but an emergency call 
takes precedence: two children have 
swallowed a near-fatal dose of pep 
pills. Malloy: Martin Milner. Reed: 
Kent McCord. (Rerun) 

Guest Cast 

Judy .. Claris Leachman 

Valerie . Melody Patterson 

CD joey bishop (g) 

Tentatively scheduled guests: Rob¬ 
ert Culp, Frankie Avalon and come¬ 
dienne Jackie '‘Moms" Mabley. John¬ 
ny Mann. (90 min.) 

CD FBI (g) 

See Sun, 7 P.M. Ch. 7. (60 min.) 

O HAWAII FIVE-O-Crtme Drama (g) 

The series’ pilot film, originally aired 
as a two-hour movie, is telecast in 


Monday 

EVENING 

two installments. Tonight: Steve Mc- 
Garrett launches his own investiga¬ 
tion into the supposedly accidental 
death of a very close friend. Steve: 
Jack Lord. Rosemary Quong: Nancy 
Kwan. Brent: Leslie Nielsen. (Re¬ 
run; 60 min.) 

Q JOHNNY CARSON (g) 

Joined in progress. See 10:30 P.M. 
Ch. 3. (1 hr., 25 min.) 

11:00 0 JOHNNY CARSON (C) 

Joined in progress. See 10:30 P.M. 
Ch. 3. (60 min.) 

@ JOEY BISHOP © 

See 10:30 P.M. Ch. 7. (90 min.) 
fll MOVIE—Mystery 
“Shadow on the Wall." (1949) A six- 
year-old girl loses her memory after 
witnessing a murder. Ann Sothern, 
Zachary Scott. (90 min.) 

11:30 QD ALFRED HITCHCOCK—Drama 
11:35 Q HUGH HEFNER—Variety (g) 
12:00 Q NEWS (g) 

0 NEWS 

12:30 Q NEWS (g) 

CD WORLD OF SPORT (g) 

12:35 CD NEWS (g) 



ay- 

(ian 

and 


EARTH PHOTOGRAPHED tN COLOR 
BY APOLLO S ASTRONAUTS 

35mm SLIDES 

1. APDLL0 6 COLOR SLiuta.... 

6 Fantastic views of Earth and Moon 
taken by Apollo 8 Astronauts. 

3. APOLLO 10 COLOR SLIDES.;.$4 

S Color slides, best of lot taken by 
Apollo 10 Astronauts. 

4. APOLLO 11 COLOR SLIDES.$10 

Hundreds of color slides will be taken 
by Apollo 11 crew. We will release 
the best 24 slides. 


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irlin, 

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APOLLO MOVIES 

• Reg. 8 — or Super 8 

5. FLIGHT OF APOLLO 8-200 Ft. Color.$20 

. From Blast-Off to Recovery, including: the Spectacular views of 
Earth and Moon and movies inside spaceship taken fay Apollo 
8 astronauts. SEND $1 DEPOSIT—BALANCE C.O.D. 

7. FLIGHT OF APOLLO 10—400 Ft. Color.$40 

Incredible voyage of Apollo !0, with shots of LEM above the 
Moon, Earth, Inside Spaceship, etc. $1 deposit, balance C.0.D, 

8. APOLLO 11 — MOON LANDING 

400 FI. Color . . . $40 

SEND DEPOSIT OF $1 OR MORE and reserve 408 Ft. Color Movie of 
forthcoming Landing on the Moon. Orders will be shipped in order 
received so make your reservation now and avoid long delay. 

MOVIE NEWSREELS 1621 Cahuenga, Hollywood, Cal. S0028 
Enclose Deposit (at least $1 deposit for eoch film) 

Please send me the following C.O.D.:__ 

(If You Pay In Full We Pay AH Postage) 61 


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TV GUIDE A-39 






















T uesday 


JUNE 10, 1969 



0 Temple-Waco Q Tyler 

f6) Wichita Falls CD Lawton 


MORNING 

6:00 O OPERATION LIFT © 

6:30 (3) R.F.D. 3—Wichita Falls © 

0 BLACK HERITAGE— History (£D 
Topic: forms of slave resistance and 
rebellion, first of three parts. 

0 GOOD MORNING © 
d| FILM—Navy (£) 

0 R.F.D.—Murray Cox (C) 

6:40 0 R.F.D. 6—Bolt (C) 

6:45 f|) NEWS—Don Sturgis 
6:55 ® NEWS, WEATHER 
0 NEWS (g) 

7:00 (D300H today CD 

Tentatively scheduled: film coverage 
via satellite of Pope Paul’s visit to 
Geneva, Switzerland; a filmed birth¬ 
day tribute to Judy Garland; Kenneth 
Lamott, discussing his book about 
the nouveau riche; child psycho¬ 
logist Haim Ginott. (2 hrs.) 

[News and weather at 7:25 A.M. and 
8:25 A.M.] 

0(6)© NEWS —Joseph Benti (C) 
0 MR. PEPPERMINT—Children © 
Q) SLAM BANG THEATER (C) 

8:00 0 CD CD CAPTAIN 
KANGAROO© 

Gerbils and a cat are the iive ani¬ 
mals. (60 min.) 

0 REAL McCOYS—Comedy 
8:30 CD PANORAMA—Travel © 

0 PAUL HARVEY-Commentary © 
0 ROMPER ROOM—Children © 
8:35 0 MOVIE—Drama © 

“Black Widow.” (1954) A pretty hus¬ 
band-chaser is found murdered in 


the apartment of a Broadway pro¬ 
ducer. Ginger Rogers, Van Heflin, 
Gene Tierney. (1 hr., 55 min.) 

9:00 CD 0 0 O 32) IT TAKES 
TWO—Game © 

Guests: Michael Landon, Shari Lew¬ 
is, David Soul and their spouses. Vin 
Scully is the host. 

0 CD © LUCILLE BALL © 

Bob Crane and John Banner of “Ho¬ 
gan’s Heroes” guest star. 

(T) DANCERCIZE—Drake © 

0 JACK LA LANNE—Exercise © 
QD NEWS 

9;15 @0 STOCK MARKET OBSERVER 
9:25 CD 0 0 Q2) NEWS—Nancy Dick¬ 
erson © 
g NEWS 

9:30 CD 0 0 O (32) CONCENTRA¬ 
TION—Game © 

0 09 BEVERLY HILLBILLIES— 
Comedy (2) 

Granny and Elly return to the hills 
to help deliver a friend’s baby. 

(%) DONNA’S NOTEBOOK © 

CD MOVIE—Drama 
“Parachute Battalion.” (1941) Three 
young men train to become para¬ 
chute jumpers. Robert Preston, Nancy 
Kelly, Edmond O’Brien. (90 min.) 
m PDQ —Game © 

10:00 CD 0 0 0 92) PERSONAL¬ 
ITY—Game © 

Celebrities: Anne Jackson, Eli Wal- 
lach and Shelley Winters. On film: 
Ella Fitzgerald. Larry Blyden is the 
host for this show. 

0 CD © ANDY GRIFFITH 

Judging a beauty contest has its 
problems, as Andy finds out. 

fD GIRL TALK—Panel © 



The return of the 
all-American boy. 

Glen Campbell is 
proving he's just what 
the viewers ordered. 

A perceptive study 
next week in TV GUIDE. 









A-40 TV GUIDE 



















JUNE 10, 1969 


10:30 (33 0 @ 0 (32 HOLLYWOOD 
SQUARES—Game ©) 

Players: Jack Cassidy, Robert Culp, 
Sally Ann Howes, France Nuyen 
and Mickey Rooney. 

Q C$) QD dick van dyke 

Jealousy is the result when Rob’s 
scheme to fool Laura backfires. 
0 DIVORCE COURT—Drama © 
tfl MOVIE—Drama 
“The Rising of the Moon." (1957) 
John Ford joined talents with the 
Abbey Players to make this three- 
part film of Irish life. Introduction by 
Tyrone Power. Noel Purcell, Jimmy 
O’Dea, Denis O'Dea. (90 min.) 

11:00 (3)00© JEOPARDY-Game © 
QCDOQD LOVE OF LIFE © 

© 0 BEWITCHED—Comedy 
Poor Aunt Clara: she conjured up a 
flying saucer and now she’s got two 
lop-eared gents on her hands. 

11:25 O © €D NEWS—Edwards © 

O NEWS 

11:30 © 0 0 O OS EYE GUESS © 
O © CD SEARCH FOR TOMOR¬ 
ROW—Serial © 

© 0 FUNNY YOU SHOULD 
ASK—Game (© 

11:55 © 0 0 0 (12) NEWS—Edwin 
Newman ©} 

CZ) 0 CHILDREN’S DOCTOR © 
AFTERNOON 

12:00 © 0 0 NEWS, WEATHER © 

0 ® NEWS © 

O OPEN HOUSE 
© 0 DREAM HOUSE—Game © 
C0 TEN ACRES © 

ID NEWS, WEATHER, BUSINESS 
REPORT © 

3D TWELVE ACRES—Rudy Dockray 
12:15 0 CATHY’S CORNER © 

© PAUL HARVEY-Commentary © 
0 NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS 
12:20 © WEATHER © 

12:30 (DQQQ© HIDDEN FACES 
—Serial © 

O © (0 AS THE WORLD 
TURNS—Serial © 

CD 0 LET’S MAKE A DEAL © 

ID CARTOON CARNIVAL © 

1:00 © 0 0 03D DAYS OF OUR 
LIVES—Serial © 

O ® CD LOVE IS A MANY- 
SPLENDORED THING—Serial © 


Tuesday 

MORNING-AFTERNOON 

© 0 NEWLYWED GAM. © 

ID GALLOPING GOURMET © 

IE) DRIVER EDUCATION 
1:30 © 0 0 O m DOCTORS © 

O © 10 GUIDING LIGHT © 

© 0 DATING GAME © 

ID PETER GUNN—Mystery 
PTD BIOGRAPHY—Documentary 
2:00 © 0 0 O (® ANOTHER 
WORLD—Serial © 

0 © 0D SECRET STORM © 

© 0 GENERAL HOSPITAL © 
tn SEA HUNT—Adventure 
EB JOAN RIVERS © 

Guest: Anne Meara. 

2:30 ©000® YOU DON’T 
SAY!—Game © 

Guests: Oscar winner Jack Albert¬ 
son and actress Vera Miles. 

0 © CD EDGE OF NIGHT © 

© 0 ONE LIFE TO LIVE © 

ID WHIRLYBIRDS—Adventure 
SD MOVIE—Drama 

“Edge of Hell.” (1955) An elderly 
beggar lives off what his trained dog 
takes in on street corners. Hugo 
Haas, John Vosper. (90 min.) 

3:00 ® 0 0 0 32) MATCH 
GAME © 

Guests: Garry Moore and Connie 
Stevens. Host: Gene Rayburn. 

0 ® 10 LINKLETTER SHOW © 

Guests: comic Marty Ingels and art¬ 
ist Ada Allegretti. 

© 0 DARK SHADOWS—Serial © 
ID RIPCORD—Adventure 
3:25 © 0 0 (32) NEWS—Kalber © 
0 NEWS 

3:30 ©ROCKY AND HIS FRIENDS © 

0 MISTER ED—Comedy 

Wilbur goes to the bank to correct 
an overdraft, and arrives just in'time 
to witness a holdup. Wilbur: Alan 
Young. Carol: Connie Hines. 

0 MIKE DOUGLAS—Variety © 

Co-host for the day: Joe Namath. 
Guests include actress Sue Lyon and 
singer Julie Budd, (90 min.) 

0 DENNIS THE MENACE—Comedy 
© BEVERLY HILLBILLIES © 

Granny and Elly return to the hills 
to help deliver a friend's baby. 

0 DARK SHADOWS—Serial 
© PROFILE—Stapleton © 

0 MOVIE—Drama 

“Anatomy of a Psycho.” (1963) Just 

TV GUIDE A-41 













T uesday 

AFTERNOON 

before his execution, a young man 
swears his innocence—and his de¬ 
ranged brother takes it upon himself 
to commit various acts of vengeance. 
Ronnie Burns, Darrel! Howe, Pamela 
Lincoln. (1 hr., 25 min.) 

© better living c© 

(K) WOMAN’S WORLD—Cox 
3:45 d) POPEYE—Children (£) 

4:00 O GILLIGAN'S ISLAND-Comedy (CJ 
0 MOVIE—Drama 

“Breakthrough.” (1950) The story of 
the U.S. landing at Omaha Beach 
during World War II. David Brian, 
John Agar, Frank Lovejoy, Bill Camp¬ 
bell, Suzanne Dalbert. {90 min.) 

© MIKE DOUGLAS—Variety © 
Guests include composer-guitarist 
Mason Williams. (90 min.) 

0 GENERAL HOSPITAL—Serial 
ED TWILIGHT ZONE—Drama 
© DREAM HOUSE—Game 
(D THREE STOOGES—Comedy 
Q2) MISTER ED—Comedy' 

© SING HI—SING LO—Music 

ff) MOVIE—Comedy 

“Public Deb No. 1.” (1940) An heir- 


JUNE 10, 1969 


ess’s exploits continually hit the 
front pages. George Murphy, Brenda 
Joyce, Elsa Maxwell. (90 min.) 

60 BOZO’S BIG TOP © 

4:15 © FRIENDLY GIANT—Children 
4:30 ©GILLIGAN'S ISLAND-Comedy © 
O MAN from U.N.C.L.E. 

Solo and Iliya recruit the owner of 
a pest-control firm to help them dis¬ 
credit a warmongering Balkan diplo¬ 
mat. Mike Donfield: William Shatner. 
Kurasov: Werner Klemperer. Solo: 
Robert Vaughn. (60 min.) 
fl LET’S MAKE A DEAL—Game 
© BEWITCHED—Comedy 
Darrin’s life minus his wife? Endora 
lets Samantha see what it would 
be like. Endora: Agnes Moorehead. 
3D WESTERN CLUBHOUSE 
© WHAT’S NEW—Children 
4:55 0 PAUL HARVEY-Commentary © 
5:00 © ERNEST TUBB—Music © 

0 TRUTH OR CONSEQUENCES (C) 
0 GOOD NEWS FOR TODAY 
CD 0 NEWS—Reynolds/Smith © 
© GENERAL HOSPITAL—Serial 
© CISCO KID—Western © 


KFDX 



THE LEADER in AREA NEWS 


THE REASONS ARE OBVIOUS- 
YOU ON LY HAVE TO WATCH 

TO KNOW! 


A-42 TV GUIDE 










JUNE 10, 1969 


Q2) McHALE’S NAVY—Comedy 
© MISTEROGERS—Children 
5:30 (D00OH NEWS—Chet 
Huntley, David BrinkJey (g) 
Od)Q3) NEWS—Cronkite (g) 

(T) MARSHAL DILLON—Western 
O WHAT’S MY LINE?—Game (g) 
Q) TWILIGHT ZONE—Drama 
© DRIVER EDUCATION 
© DON SHOOK—Variety (g) 
gg LITTLE RASCALS—Comedy 

EVENING 

6:00 (D00[g(0 WEATHER, 

NEWS, SPORTS (g) 

Q CD NEWS, WEATHER fg) 

O ®) NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS 
O NEWS (g) 

©WELLS FARGO—Western 
fTI MOVIE—Comedy 

"The Late George Apley." (1947) The 
daughter of a conservative Bostonian 
plans to marry a man her father con¬ 
siders socially unfit. Ronald Coiman, 
Peggy Cummins. (90 min.) 

[Repeated Fri. 11 p.M.J 
© f TROOP—Comedy © 

6:30 (g) 0 © 32) STAR TREK © 

First in a series of reruns: "is There 
in Truth No Beauty?” Jealousy is 
the catalyst in an examination of 
the concepts of beauty and love. 

The Enterprise picks up two pas¬ 

sengers of strikingly different ap¬ 
pearance: an alien ambassador so 
ugly that the sight of him drives 
humans mad; and the .ambassador's 
companion, a stunningly beautiful 
woman. Kirk: WiHiam Shatner. 

Spock: Leonard Nimoy. Dr. McCoy: 
DeForest Kelley. Scott: James Doo- 
han. (Rerun; 60 min.) 

Guest Cast 

Dr. Miranda Jones .. Diana Muldaur 
Lawrence Marvick 

. David Frankham 

o (3D CD lancer— western © 

This episode introduced Paul Brin- 
egar (formerly of “Rawhide”) as se¬ 
ries regular Jelly Hoskins, a cagey 
old codger who’s caring for eight 
orphans of every size and color. 
Jelly supports his brood any way 
he can—such as sponging off the 
Lancers while trying to recover a 
dead robber’s loot. Murdoch: An- 


T uesday 

AFTERNOON-EVENING 

drew Duggan. Johnny: James Stacy. 
Scott: Wayne Maunder. Teresa: 
Elizabeth Baur. (Rerun; 60 min.) 


Guest Cast 

Willy . Ronny Howard 

Chalker .. _ Ken Lynch 


O © © mod squad © 

“Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Starlet.” 
Julie is the bait as the sguad goes 
after the killer of three aspiring ac¬ 
tresses. Like Julie, each girl was 
young, blonde and attractive. Julie: 
Peggy Lipton. Pete: Michael Cole. 
Line: Clarence Williams III. Greer: 
Tige Andrews. (Rerun; 60 min.) 

Guest Cast 

Timmy Gregar .. Richard Evans 

Lew Dickens .... WiHiam Smithers 

April Showers . Joan Van Ark 

Petree . Norman Grabowski 

Phil Norval ... Alan Oppenheimer 

Mrs. Petree . Virginia Gregg 

Instructor . Ben Wright 

© WANTED—DEAD OR ALIVE 
“Reckless.” Grief-stricken when his 


TV Movie Guide 

Continued from page A-6 


9:00 P.M. (11) “MEN OF THE FIGHTING 
LADY” (g) 

(Drama) Van Johnson. 

9:30 P.M. (21) “WOMAN WISE” 

(Drama) Rochelle Hudson. 

11:00 P.M. (4) “PURSUED" 

(Drama) Teresa Wright. 

11:00 P.M. (8) “KISS TOMORROW 
GOODBYE” 

(Drama) James Cagney. 

11:00 P.M. (11) “THE SHADOW OF THE 
CAT" 

(Mystery) William Lucas. 

11:00 P.M. (21) “THE LATE GEORGE 
APLEY” 

(Comedy) Ronald Coiman. 

11:30 P.M. (6) “MAN WITH TWO FACES” 
(Drama) Tab Hunter, Zina Walter. 
1:15 A.M. (8) “THE PIRATES OF THE 
COAST" © 

(Adventure) Lex Barker. 

4:15 A.M. (8) “I BOMBED PEARL 
HARBOR” 

(Drama) Toshiro Mifune. 


TV GUIDE A-43 












Tuesday june io, i969 

EVENING 


son is shot during an argument over 
a girl, Tate Bradley hires Josh to 
capture the killer. Josh: Steve Mc¬ 
Queen. Tate: Everett Sloane. 

© SHORTCUTS TO FASHION 
How to make pattern adjustments. 
QD DENNIS THE MENACE—Comedy 
7:00 © LAWMAN—Western 
© TO BE ANNOUNCED 
SD FINANCIAL FINAL © 

7:30 d}0QQd JULIA © 

Julia becomes increasingly ambiv¬ 
alent about suitor Paul Carter. Cor¬ 
ey thinks he's great, but Julia isn’t 
so sure, especially when Paul asks 
to borrow $500. Julia: Diahann Car- 
roll. Corey: Marc Copage. Earl: Mi¬ 
chael Link. Marie: Betty Beaird. 
(Rerun) 

Guest Cast 

Paul Carter. Chuck Wood 

Miss Hopkins.Ketty Lester 

o GD CD RED SKELTON © 

Due to enthusiastic viewer response, 
Red’s much-publicized recitation of 
the Pledge of Allegiance is retele¬ 
cast. Tonight’s guests: Audrey Mea- 


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dows and "Amateur Hour” host Ted 
Mack. Sketch: the bickering Appie- 
bys recall the night George proposed 
and envision their 50th anniversary. 
Olio Spot: Ted hosts a take-off on 
his own series. The Lettermen sing 
"Put Your Head on My Shoulder” 
and "More.” David Rose orchestra. 
(Rerun; 60 min.) 

C7) IT TAKES A THIEF © 

Mundy’s task: retrieve stolen scrolls 
that have a mystical importance to 
an emerging African nation, which 
the Red Chinese want to divide and 
conquer, The ticklish part: getting 
the scrolls back before news of the 
theft gets out. Mundy: Robert Wag¬ 
ner. Noah: Malachi Throne. (Rerun; 
60 min.) 

Guest Cast 

Toosdhi Mboto ... Denise Nicholas 
Chak Brock Peters 

Fu Cheng .. Khigh Dhiegh 

Bardimhu.Davis Roberts 

Professor Kilghi , . Charles Lampkin 
o WAGON TRAIN—Western © 

(D PERRY MASON—Mystery 
"The Melancholy Marksman.” Ted 
Chase doesn’t know that his wife is 
seeing another man. Ted: Paul Rich¬ 
ards. Irene Chase: Mari Blanchard. 
Mason: Raymond Burr. Della: Bar¬ 
bara Hale. (60 min.) 

© REPUBLICAN PARTY 
69 SOUTHWEST SPORTS © 

QD MOVIE—Drama 
“Detective Story.” (1951} William 
Wyler filmed this critically acclaimed 
tale of a tough New York cop who 
is accused of brutality. Kirk Douglas, 
Eleanor Parker, William Bendix, Lee 
Grant, Joseph Wiseman. (2 hrs.) 
8:00 <3D 0 0 (3D MOVIE—Western © 
“Gunfight in Abilene." (1967) Bobby 
Darin stars in this horse opera, 
for which he also wrote the music. 
Following the Civil War, a gun-shy 
officer returns to his job as sheriff 
in a town torn by a range war. (Re¬ 


run; 2 hrs.) 

Cast 

Cal Wayne .. Bobby Darin 

Amy Martin .......... Emily Banks 

Grant Evers . Leslie Nielsen 

Joe Slade . Don Galloway 

Ned Martin . Frank McGjath 

Cord Decker .... Michael Sarrazjn 


A-44 TV GUIDE 



























JUNE 10, 1969 




MOVIE—Drama 

“Crisis.” (1950) A surgeon is kid¬ 
naped and toid to perform a delicate 
operation on the hated dictator of 
a Latin-American country. From a 
story by George Tabori. Cary Grant, 
Jose Ferrer, Paula Raymond, Signe 
Hasso, Ramon Novarro. (2 hrs.) 

© NET FESTIVAL—Yves Montand 
Human charm and camera wizardry 
make this variety hour a winner. 
Yves Montand sings, clowns and 
dances against a background of 
stunning visual effects created by 
director Jean-Christophe Averty. 
Providing English introductions, but 
performing almost entirely in French, 
Montand sings “Luna Park” and 
"Just in Time”; dances with the 
Dirk Sanders Ballet to “Mack the 
Knife” and “Jazz and Java”; and 
turns comedian for routines includ¬ 
ing Mike Nichols and Elaine May’s 
“The Telegram,” with the recorded 
voice of Mme, Montand (Simone 
Signoret). (Rerun; 60 min,) 

[Repeated Fri. 7 P.M.] 

0D NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS © 
8:15 © MOVIE—Drama 

"Frenzy.” (1946) A sculptor falls in 
love with the wife of another sculp- 
tor. Psychological story. Derrick de 
Marney, Frederick Valk, Joan Green¬ 
wood. (1 hr., 15 min.) 

[Repeated Frl. 4 P.M.] 

8:30 © GD GD DORIS DAY-Comedy (£) 
As a surprise birthday treat, Billy 
and Toby decide to take mom out 
to dinner. But the real surprises be¬ 
gin when they arrive at the eatery— 
a rowdy roadhouse. Buck: Denver 
Pyle. Billy: Philip Brown. Toby: Tod 
Starke. Aggie: Fran Ryan. (Rerun) 
Guest Cast 

Cafe Manager . Norman Alden 

Waiter . Leonard Stone 

CD N.Y.P.D.—Crime Drama (C) 
“Encounter on a Rooftop.” Search¬ 
ing for a burglar, Det. Jeff Ward is 
shot by a young policeman who 
thinks Ward is a thief. Ward’s wife 
has only one question: “Would he 
have been that quick to shoot if 
Jeff were white?” Haines: Jack 
Warden, Ward: Robert Hooks. Cor- 
so: Frank Converse. (Rerun) 

Continued on next page 


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Tuesday 

EVENING 

Guest Cast 

Pete. .Paul Falzone 

Ethel Ward . Denise Nichols 

(D ALFRED HITCHCOCK—Drama 
9:00 060 MINUTES © 

Special: Tentatively scheduled seg¬ 
ments include a report on the war 
between Nigeria and Biafra. In Niger¬ 
ia, co-host Mike Wallace examines 
the causes of the rift and possible 
solutions. Harry Reasoner covers the 
same subjects in Biafra. Interviewed: 
political and military leaders on both 
sides, including Biafra's Gen. Philip 
Effian. (60 min.) 

© MOVIE—Drama © 

“That Forsyte Woman.” (1949) 
Wealthy Soames Forsyte persuades 
beautiful Irene to become his bride. 
The self-centered Forsyte family 
registers immediate disapproval of 
his choice—and proceeds to show 
it. Errol Flynn, Greer Garson, Walter 
Pidgeon, Robert Young, Janet Leigh. 
[Movie resumes at 10:30 P.M. after 
the news.) 

(D LAREDO—’Western © 

O DICK CAVETT—Variety © 

Tentatively scheduled guests include 
the Cowsills, singing "Hair" and 
"Revelation"; and liberal Columbia 
student' James Simon Kunin and 
conservative Yale student Tony Col¬ 
on, who discuss campus protests. 
(60 min.) 

© MOVIE—Musical 

“Yes Sir, That's My Baby.” (1949) 
Five wives try to keep their ex-GI 
husbands from playing football in 
college. Donald O’Connor, Charles 
Coburn, Gloria De Haven. (2 hrs., 
15 min.) 

[Movie resumes after 10 P.M. news) 
(D MOVIE—Police 
"Running Wild.” (1955) A rookie cop 
poses as a hoodlum to get the goods 
on some auto thieves. William Camp¬ 
bell, Keenan Wynn, Mamie Van Do- 
ren, Kathleen Case. (2 hrs.) 

(D FIRING LINE—Debate © 

Al Capp offers satirical criticism of 
the New Left, focusing on the 
"Campus Destroyers.” (60 min.) 
9:30 MOVIE—Drama 

“Wrecking Crew.” See Sun. 1 P.M. 
Ch. 21 for details. 


JUNE 10, 1969 


QD ALLEN LUDDEN—Variety © 

Guests include Allan Sherman, ac¬ 
tress Bridget Hanley ("Here Come 
the Brides"), and singer Damita Jo. 
(90 min.) 

10:00 © 0 CD CD news, weather © 
00© NEWS, weather, 
SPORTS © 

© 0 NEWS © 

O NEWS, WEATHER 
(ffi) NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS 
10:15 © PAUL HARVEY-Commentary © 
10:20 © SPORTS, WEATHER © 

10:25 0 NEWS, SPORTS © 

10:30 © 0 (g) JOHNNY CARSON © 

O MOTHERS-IN-LAW—Comedy © 
The meddling mothers arrange for 
Jerry to debut his night-club act 
—featuring an imitation of Jimmy 
Durante (who makes a cameo 
appearance). Eve: Eve Arden. Kaye: 
Kaye Ballard. Herb: Herbert Rudley. 
Roger: Richard Deacon. Jerry: Jerry 
Fogel. Manny Walters: Herbie Faye. 
Fred: Del Moore. (Rerun) 

GD JOEY BISHOP © 

Tentatively scheduled guests include 
singer Sarah Vaughan and comic 
Jackie Vernon. (90 min.) 

10:35 0 LAW OF THE LAND © 

0 JOHNNY CARSON © 

10:40 Q NEWS © 

11:00 0 MOVIE—Science Fiction © 

“Conqueror of Atlantis.” (Italian; 
1964) The mighty Heracle aids 
Bedouins, who are being kidnaped 
by the mysterious Shadow People 
of Atlantis. Kirk Morris, Lueiana Gilii, 
Helene Chanel, Piero Lully. (90 min.) 
0 JOHNNY CARSON © 

0 JOEY BISHOP © 

See 10:30 P.M. Ch. 7. (90 min.) 
fil MOVIE—Drama 
“Strange Confession.” (1944) A man 
scheduled to be executed for the 
killing of a policeman, escapes when 
the prison is bombed by the Nazis. 
Jean Gabin, Ellen Drew, Richard 
Whorf, Allyn Joslyn, Peter Van Eyck, 
Ralph Morgan. (90 min.) 

11:15 09 ALFRED HITCHCOCK—Drama 
12:00 0| NEWS © 

0 NEWS 

12:10 0 BOBBIE WYGANT—Review © 
12:30 0 MANHUNT—Police 
0 (D NEWS © 


A-46 TV GUIDE 









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Oklahoma City, Okla. 73105 


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Oklahoma City, Okla. 73105 


FOR PEOPLE WHO WANT TO 

LIVE IT UP THIS YEAR! 




























Wednesday 


JUNE 11, 1969 


1st Temple-Waco 0 Tyler 

dp Wichita Falls (7) Lawton 


MORNING 

6:00 Q OPERATION LIFT © 

6:30 ® R.F.D. 3—Wichita Falls 

Q BLACK HERITAGE—History © 

Topic: forms of slave resistance and 
rebellion, Part 2. 

O good morning tni 

© FILM—Air Force © 

0 R.F.D.—Murray Cox © 

6:40 0 R.F.D. 6—Bolt © 

6:45 (D NEWS—Don Sturgis 
6:55 © NEWS, WEATHER 
0 NEWS © 

7:00 ©000(JD TODAY © 

Tentatively scheduled: Lois Wyse, 
who reads from her collection of 
poems “Are You Sure You Love 
Me?” (She" also authored books 
giving advice to mothers of teen¬ 
agers.) (2 hrs.) 

[News and weather at 7:25 A.M. and 
8:25 A.M.J 

O CO 0D NEWS—Joseph Benti © 
0 MR. PEPPERMINT—Children © 
(D SLAM BANG THEATER © 

8:00 O © 03 CAPTAIN 
KANGAROO © 

Story: “Dippy Do’s and Don'ts.” Live 
animals: a honey bear and a wood¬ 
chuck. (60 min.) 

0 REAL McCOYS—Comedy 
8:30 © PANORAMA—Travel © 

0 PAUL HARVEY-Commentary © 
CD ROMPER ROOM—Children © 
8:35 0 MOVIE—Drama 

“Wild Guitar.” (1962) A guitar-strum¬ 
ming youth from South Dakota heads 

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for Hollywood to make his fortune. 
Arch Hall Jr., William Watters, (t hr., 
55 min.) 

9:00 (3)e@0@>T TAKES 
TWO—Game © 

Guests: Michael Landon, Shari Lew¬ 
is, David Soul and their spouses. 

0 © C0 LUCILLE BALL © 

A deadly duo: a robot and Mooney’s 
nephew (Jay North). 

© DANCERCIZE—Drake © 

CD JACK LA LANNE—Exercise © 
63 NEWS 

9:15 STOCK MARKET OBSERVER 
9:25 © 0 O O OS NEWS—Nancy 
Dickerson © 
fj NEWS 

9:30 © 0 0 a as CONCENTRA¬ 
TION—Game © 

0 QQ BEVERLY HILLBILLIES— 
Comedy © 

Jethro sets out to help an unerrt- 
empioyed magician (John Carradine). 
© DONNA'S NOTEBOOK © 

© MOVIE—Mystery-Comedy 
“The Nitwits.” (1935) The two goofy 
owners of a cigar counter try to 
solve a baffling murder. Bert Wheel¬ 
er, Robert Wootsey, Betty Grable, 
Fred Keating. (90 min.) 

CD PDQ—Game © 

10:00 © 0 0 O © PERSONAL¬ 
ITY—Game © 

Celebrities: Anne Jackson, Eli Wal- 
iach and Shelley Winters. On-film 
personality: Michael Dunn. 

O GD CD ANDY GRIFFITH 
“Cyrano Andy." Barney asks Andy 
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A-48 TV GUIDE 

















JUNE 11, 1969 


CD GIRL TALK—Panel © 

10:30 (DQOO© HOLLYWOOD 
SQUARES—Game © 

Players: Jack Cassidy, Robert Culp, 
Sally Ann Howes, France Nuyen and 
Mickey Rooney. 

0 © CD dick van dyke 

Rob tries to find out why Laura’s 
bank account is loaded. 

Q DIVORCE COURT—Drama (Cl 
CD MOVIE—Melodrama 

“The Son of Dr. Jekyli.” (1951) The 
son of Dr. Jekyll tries to prove his 
father was a serious scientist, not a 
mad mpnster. Louis Hayward, Jody 
Lawrence, Alexander Knox, Lester 
Matthews. (90 min.) 

11:00 (DD @ m JEOPARD Y-Game © 
0 © O CD love of life © 

CD 0 BEWITCHED—Comedy 

Zany Uncle Arthur (Paul Lynde) is 
back. Darrin: Dick York. Samantha: 
Elizabeth Montgomery. 

n :25 o 3D 03 NEWS—Edwards (Cl 
o NEWS 

11:30 (DQQO@ EYE GUESS © 
Of® CD SEARCH FOR TOMOR¬ 
ROW—Serial © 

CD Q FUNNY YOU SHOULD 
ASK—Game (Cl 

Tentatively scheduled: Wally Cox, 
Eva Gabor, Stu Gilliam, Jan Murray 
and Shani Wailis. 

11:55 (D0OOH NEWS—Edwin 
Newman © 

CD O CHILDREN S DOCTOR © 

AFTERNOON 

12:°° © O ® NEWS, WEATHER (Cl 
Q © NEWS © 

O GARDENING WITH MRS. B. 

CD O DREAM HOUSE—Game (C) 

CD TEN ACRES (Cl 

CD NEWS, WEATHER, BUSINESS 

REPORT © 

9D TWELVE ACRES—Rudy Dockray 
12:15 Q CATHY'S CORNER © 

® PAUL HARVEY-Commentary (cl 
Q NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS 
12:20 Q FASHIONS IN FACES © 

® WEATHER (C) 

12:30 @0Q0i HIDDEN 
FACES—Serial © 

O ® Q3 AS THE WORLD 
TURNS—Serial © 

CD 0 LET'S MAKE A DEAL © 


Wednesday 

MORNJ NG-AFTERNOON 

CD CARTOON CARNIVAL © 

1:00 (DOOOD days of our 

LIVES—Serial © 

0 © 03 love is a many- 

SPLENDORED THING—Serial © 

CD 0 NEWLYWED GAME © 

CD GALLOPING GOURMET (Cl 
CB DRIVER EDUCATION 
1:30 (3D 0 Q O (12) DOCTORS (g) 

O® CD guiding light © 

CD 0 DATING GAME © 

CD PETER GUNN—Mystery 
QD ADVENTURE THEATER (g) 

2:00 (DQQO® ANOTHER 
WORLD—Serial (Cl 
0 ® CD SECRET STORM (g) 

CD 0 GENERAL HOSPITAL (g) 

CD SEA HUNT—Adventure 
€0 JOAN RIVERS © 

“Man of La Mancha’s” original lead 
Richard Kiiey discusses the piay's 
background. 

2 = 30 CD 0 0 0 02) YOU DON’T 
SAY!—Game (Cl 

Guests: Oscar winner Jack Albert¬ 
son and actress Vera Miles. Tom 
Kennedy is the host. 

O © CD EDGE OF NIGHT © 

CD 0 ONE LIFE TO LIVE © 

CD WHIRLYBIRDS—Adventure 
CD MOVIE—Comedy 
"Francis Covers the Big Town.” 
(1953) Francis, the talking mule, frat¬ 
ernizes with police horses to help 
a reporter get scoops on news 
stories. Donald O’Connor, Gene 
Lockhart, Yvette Dugay, Nancy Guild, 
Larry Gates. (90 min.) 

3:00 (D0OO1 MATCH 
GAME © 

Guests:- Garry Moore and Connie 
Stevens. Host: Gene Rayburn. 

O © CD linkletter show © 

Astrologer Carrol! Rrghter is Art 
Link letter’s guest. 

CD 0 DARK SHADOWS—Serial © 
CD RIPCORD—-Adventure 
3:25 © 0 0 0D NEWS—Kaiber © 

0 NEWS 

3:30 © ROCKY AND HIS FRIENDS © 

Q MISTER ED—Comedy 

A drawing of the Pony Express starts 
Ed thinking about the days when a 
horse had real responsibility. Wilbur: 
Alan Young. Mailman: Nick Stewart. 
Yates: Richard Collier. 

TV GUIDE A-49 









Wednesday 

AFTERNOON-EVENING 

Q MIKE DOUGLAS—Variety © 

Co-host for the day: Peter Lawford. 
{90 min.) 

0 DENNIS THE MENACE—Comedy 
(6] BEVERLY HILLBILLIES © 

Jethro sets out to help an unem¬ 
ployed magician (John Carradine). 
0 DARK SHADOWS—Serial 
(T) PROFILE—Stapleton © 

Q MOVIE—Comedy 
"As Young as You Fee!.” {1951) An 
elderly employee decides to imper¬ 
sonate the company president in an 
attempt to change the ruling that 
employees must retire at 65. Monty 
Wooliey, Thelma Ritter, David Wayne, 
Jean Peters, Constance Bennett, 
Marilyn Monroe. (1 hr., 25 min.) 

(0 BETTER LIVING © 

G) POPEYE—Children © 

02) WOMAN’S WORLD—Cox 
3:45 (5) POPEYE—Children © 

4:00 0 GILLIGAN'S ISLAND—Comedy 
The castaways are up to some new 
tricks—a crate of magician's props 
has been washed ashore. Gilligan: 
Bob Denver. Skipper; Alan Hate. Pro¬ 
fessor: Russell Johnson. 

0 MOVIE—Western 
“Fort Worth.” (1951) The crusading 
editor of a Fort Worth newspaper 
tangles with an unscrupulous cattle 
buyer. Randolph Scott, David Brian, 
Phyllis Thaxter. {90 min.) 

© MIKE DOUGLAS—Variety © 
Guests: seeress Jeane Dixon, artist 
Gloria Vanderbilt, actor-dancer Swen 
Swenson and Kaye Ballard. (90 min.) 
o GENERAL HOSPITAL—Serial 
(X) TWILIGHT ZONE—Drama 
DREAM HOUSE—Game 
CD THREE STOOGES—Comedy 
02) MISTER ED—Comedy 
CD SING HI—SING LO—Music 
0D MOVIE—Drama 
"Shadow of Terror.” (1945) A scien¬ 
tist at work on the atomic bomb, is 
assaulted and loses his memory. 
Dick Fraser, Grace Gilien. (90 min.) 
€0 BOZO'S BIG TOP © 

4:15 CE) FRIENDLY GIANT—Children 
4:30 ©I GILLIGAN’S ISLAND-Comedy {© 
0 MAN FROM U.N.C.L.E. 

A small English coastal village has 
been wiped out by a strange disease 
that afflicted the inhabitants with 
premature old age. Christopher Lar- 


JUNE 11, 1969 


son: Kurt Russell. General Yokura: 
Leonard Strong. Solo: Robert Vau¬ 
ghn. Itiya: David McCailum. (60 min.) 

0 LET’S MAKE A DEAL—Game 
CQ BEWITCHED—Comedy 
Case: mistaken identity. Offender: 
Samantha’s iook-a-like cousin. Sa¬ 
mantha/Serena: Elizabeth Montgom¬ 
ery. Darrin: Dick York. 

(32) WESTERN CLUBHOUSE 
CD WHAT’S NEW—Children 
4:55 0 PAUL HARVEY-Commentary © 
5:00 © BILL ANDERSON—Music © 

0 TRUTH OR CONSEQUENCES © 
0 BILL ANDERSON—Music 
fT) 0 NEWS—Reynolds/Smith © 
CD GENERAL HOSPITAL—Serial 
CD CISCO KID—Western © 

02) McHALE’S NAVY—Comedy 
CD MISTE ROGERS—Children 
5:30 (D 0 0 O E W NEWS—Chet 
Huntley, David Brinkley © 

0 © © NEWS—Cronkite © 

(T) MARSHAL DILLON—Western 
0 WHAT’S MY LINE?—Game © 

CD TWILIGHT ZONE—Drama 
CD DRIVER EDUCATION 
£D DON SHOOK—Variety 
g© LITTLE RASCALS—Comedy 

EVENING 

6:00 © 0 0 ® <D WEATHER, 

NEWS, SPORTS © 

0 © NEWS, WEATHER © 

O (32) NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS 
0 NEWS © 

CD WELLS FARGO—Western 
CD VOTER'S DIGEST 
@D YOU ASKED FOR IT—Smith 
EE) F TROOP—Comedy © 

“Bye, Bye, Balion.” F Troop may join 
the U.S. Balloon Corps, commanded 
by Col. Heinrich von Zeppet. Agarn: 
Larry Storch. 

6:30 ®00032 VIRGINIAN © 

Blinded in a stagecoach accident, 
Elizabeth must rely on an ex-convict. 
As they hike over rugged terrain to 
Shiloh, the girl is also blind to the 
man's plan to murder Trampas. The 
Irish Rovers sing "Shores of the 
Americay.” Elizabeth: Sara Lane. 
Virginian: James Drury. Trampas: 
Doug MCCiure. {Rerun; 90 min.) 
Guest Cast 

Ben Oakes . John Saxon 


A-50 TV GUIDE 













JUNE 11, 1969 


Jed Cooper. Ben Johnson 

Sarah . Rosalyn Burbage 

Martha .. Kimberly Farr 

[Series regular David Hartman is 
featured on page 18.) 

Q ® TARZAN—Adventure (g) 

"The Day the Earth Trembled." An 
impending earthquake is one of 
many dangers confronting Tarzan 
as he leads a group of children 
and their teacher on a perilous 
journey to safety. Tarzan: Ron Ely. 
(Rerun; 60 min.) 

Guest Cast 


Peggy . Susan Oliver 

Dolan . John Anderson 

Joppo . Jacques Aubuchon 

Chico . . John Edwards 

Pepito . . Vincent Aries 


CD O £0 here come the 

BRIDES—Comedy (£[) 

The romance of Swede and Miss 
Essie hits the skids—and so may 
the Bolts’ logging business. Swede 
has left town, the other Joggers are 
talking strike and time is running out 
on an all-important logging contract 


Wednesday 

EVENING 

Jason: Robert Brown. Swede: Bo 
Swenson. Essie: Mitzi Hoag. Jeremy: 
Bobby Sherman. Joshua: David Soul. 
Lottie: Joan Biondell. Stempel: Mark 
Lenard. {Rerun; 60 min.) 

Guest Cast 


Tessa . Majel Barrett 

Steve.Mills Watson 

Billy. Dick Baldazzi 

Frank . Hollis Morrison 

Pebbles . Andy Romano 

Ann . Cynthia Hull 


Q) WANTED—DEAD OR ALIVE 

“Desert Seed." Juan Gomez shoots 
a man in self-defense and then runs 
away. Josh sets out after him. Josh: 
Steve McQueen. Juan: Carlos Ro¬ 
mero. Pachito: Rafael Campos. 

® MEN AND IDEAS—Discussion 
OCSAR ARGUMEDO © 

DENNIS THE MENACE—Comedy 
7:00 (D LAWMAN—Western 

“The Escape of Joe Killmer." Troop 
is a bit wary when Donna Killmer 
turns her wounded outlaw husband 
over to the law. Donna: Lenore 
Roberts. Troop: John Russell. 



WHAT IS 
LOVE? 


Wednesday June Tl, 7:30 pm on Ch O® CD 

Brought to you by Dolly Madison Cakes 
and the people in your town who bottle Coca-Cola. 

PEANUTS CHARACTERS ©UNITED FEATURE SYNDICATE. INCij 1950. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED* 

COCA-COLA' 1 ANO f, COKE" ARE REGISTERED TRADE-MARKS WHICH IDENTIFY ONLY THE PRODUCT OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY. 

TV GUIDE A-51 


THEY’RE SHOWING 
’‘YOU'RE IN LOVE,CHARLIE BROWN" 
ON TELEVISION THIS WEDNESDAY. 




































Wednesday june «, iam 

EVENING 


© SPECTRUM—Science © 

“The Active Sun” examines violent 
phenomena on the sun’s surface, 
and their effect on the earth. Stills, 
film footage recorded aboard rocket 
probes and animation trace the his¬ 
tory of man’s observations of sun¬ 
spots, the relationship of solar pro¬ 
minences and flares to sunspots, 
events on earth triggered by these 
disturbances, and current theories 
on the causes of solar activity. Host: 
producer David Prowitt. 

[Repeated Fri. 6:30 P.M.J 
€0 FINANCIAL FINAL © 

7:30 O ® CD PEANUTS—Cartoon © 
Special : "You're in Love, Charlie 
Brown.” Two days left until summer 
vacation and time is running out. 
There’s this cute little redhead in 
Charlie's class, but he’s too shy to 
speak to her. In a panic to make 
contact before school closes, he 
tries writing notes, the John Alden 
gambit, psychoanalysis—even a vigil 
at a bus stop. Story by “Peanuts" 
creator Charles Schulz. Music: Vince 
Guaraldi. (Rerun) 

[Pre-empted: "The Good Guys.”] 

CD O king family © 

The Kings present their favorites: 
“Taking a Chance on Love” (Sis¬ 
ters); "I Couldn’t Live Without Your 
Love” (Cousins); “Try a Little Ten¬ 
derness” (Kent); “Here’s That Rainy 
Day” (Alyce); "Bye-Bye, Love” (boy 
cousins); “Way Down Yonder in 
New Orleans” (Alvino, Kent, Lex); 
and “Side by Side” (all). Ralph 
Carmichael orchestra. 

ID PERRY MASON—*Mystery 
“The Angry Astronaut.” Gen. Addison 
Brand takes over the firm which 
employs former spacepilot Mitch 
Heller—who was washed out of a 
moon-project job by Brand. Brand: 
James Coburn. Heller: Robert Bray. 
Mason: Raymond Burr. (60 min.) 

© BOOK BEAT—Interview © 
Novelist Sloan Wilson tells how he 
took his family “Away from It All” 
making an impetuous move from 
Manhattan to his yacht, the Pretty 
Betty. Host: Bob Cromie. 

CTI HAZEL—Comedy © 

10 MOVIE—Drama 

“Black like Me.” (1964) Newspaper¬ 


man John Finley Horton chemically 
darkens his skin and travels through 
the South posing as a Negro. Based 
on the real-life experiences of Texan 
John Howard Griffin, this movie 
marked the directorial debut of film 
editor Car! Lerner. James Whitmore, 
Clifton James, Lenka Peterson, Ros- 
coe Lee Brown. (2 hrs.) 

8:00 (HQOd MUSIC HALL © 

An Irish theme sets the mood for 
Tony Sandler and Ralph Young’s 
London-based show. Joining them: 
Sid Caesar, “Laugh-In’s” Judy Carne 
and British musical-comedy star 
Norman Wisdom. Sketch: Ralph and 
Tony narrate as Sid plays an Irish 
poet, Norman a leprechaun and 
Judy a barmaid who’s stolen Sid’s 
heart. Also: Norman spoofs orches¬ 
tra leaders. Paddy Stone dancers, 
Jack Parnell orchestra. (60 min.) 

Highlights 

"Dominique,” “Side by Side,” 

“One of Those Songs,” “Don- 
agal," “Danny’ Boy,' "Impos¬ 
sible Dream" . Ralph, Tony 

“Look to the Rainbow’’ ... Norman 

“Harrigan” . Judy, Dancers 

© © © BEVERLY HILLBILLIES— 
Comedy © 

The hillbillies journey to Hooterville 
for Thanksgiving with the folks from 
"Petticoat Junction" and “Green 
Acres.” Jed: Buddy Ebsen. Granny: 
Irene Ryan. Jethro: Max Baer. Elly 
May: Donna Douglas. Drysdale: Ray¬ 
mond Bailey. Jane: Nancy Kulp. Mrs. 
Drysdale: Harriet MacGibbon. Uncle 
Joe: Edgar Buchanan. (Rerun) 

O CD O MOVIE—Drama 
“That Kind of Woman" (1959), a 
bittersweet romance directed by Sid¬ 
ney Lumet (“The Pawnbroker”). Dur¬ 
ing World War II, a 23-year-old para¬ 
trooper falls in love with a sophisti¬ 
cated woman. His rival: a suave mil¬ 
lionaire. Filmed in New York. (Rerun; 
2 hrs.) 

Cast 

Kay . Sophia Loren 

Red .Tab Hunter 

The Man .. . George Sanders 

Kelly.Jack Warden 

Jane . Barbara Nichols 

Harry. Keenan Wynn 

Gl .. John Fiedler 


A-52 TV GUIDE 


























JUNE 11, 1969 


© INTERNATIONAL MAGAZINE (£) 

Scheduled reports: 1. The unortho¬ 
dox Italian Communist party, which 
shuns Soviet influence and co-ex¬ 
ists with the Catholic Church, 2. In¬ 
creased European emigration to 
Australia. 3. The work of a Red 
Cross volunteer in Vietnam. 4. The 
efforts of India’s maharajas to re¬ 
tain their wealth through the ac¬ 
quisition of political power. Former 
NBC newsman Robert MacNeil takes 
over as series host. (60 min.) 
g) NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS © 
6:15 S) MOVIE—Comedy 

"The Bullfighters." (1945) Two detec¬ 
tives on the trail of a blonde wanted 
for larceny, become involved with a 
bullfighter. Stan Laurel, Oliver Hardy, 
Margo Woode. (1 hr., 15 min.) 

8:30 O CD (9 GREEN ACRES © 

"Petticoat Junction's” Uncle Joe (Ed¬ 
gar Buchanan) appears in this epi¬ 
sode as ail hands gather to plan 
Hooterville’s centennial celebration. 
First order of business: replacing 
the chairman—Uncle Joe—with Oli¬ 
ver, who wants to produce a pfay 
about the town's founding. Oliver: 
Eddie Albert. Lisa: Eva Gabor. Han¬ 
ey: Pat Buttram. Eb: Tom Lester. 
Hank: Alvy Moore. Sam: Frank Cady. 
Alf: Sid Melton. (Rerun) 

[Eva Gabor is featured in next week's 
TV GUIDE.] 

CD ALFRED HITCHCOCK—Drama 
9:00 ® Q © © OUTSIDER © 

“One Long-Stemmed American 
Beauty.” Investigating the death of 
a once-promising male film star, 
Ross finds plenty of suspects—all 
female. Ross: Darren McGavin. (Re¬ 
run; 60 min.) 

Guest Cast 

Dorothy Johnson . . Judy McConnell 

Landlady .. Betty Field 

Laura Carlvic . Julie Adams 

Leslie Jamison .... Marie Windsor 


Wednesday 

EVENING 

Stuntman . Richard Van Vleet 

Florist ... Peggy Pope 

Vincent Carlvic .. Walter Mathews 
Karate Instructor Lloyd Kino 

Agent .. ... Ben Wright 

o WACKIEST SHIP—Adventure © 
The crew’s mission: Infiltrate an 
enemy-held island and demolish a 
supply depot. Butcher: Jack Warden. 
Riddle: Gary Collins. Miller: Mike 
Keilin. (60 min.) 

GD CD HAWAII FIVE-0 © 
Conclusion: McGarrett’s fife and 
sanity hang in the balance when 
he’s kidnaped and subjected to the 
brainwashing techniques of a Red 
Chinese agent. McGarrett: Jack 
Lord. (Rerun; 60 min.) 

Guest Cast 

Rosemary Quong .... Nancy Kwan 

Brent . Leslie Nieisen 

Miller . Andrew Duggan 

Jonathan Kaye .... James Gregory 

Wo Fat . Khigh Dhiegh 

Danny . Tim O’Keliy 

Kono . Zulu 

CD MOVIE—Drama 
“Lizzie." (1957) Fifm adaptation of 
Shirley Jackson’s novel about the 
three lives of Elizabeth Richmond: 
an apparently normal woman; a dull, 
disoriented office worker; and a sul¬ 
try woman of the night. Eleanor 
Parker, Richard Boone, Joan Blon- 
dell Hugo Haas, Ric Roman. (2 hrs.) 
[Movie resumes after 10 P.M. news.] 
CD SOUNDS OF SUMMER © 

9:30 MOVIE—Drama 

"Repeat Performance." See Sun. 3 
P.M. Ch. 21 for details. 

CD ALLEN LUDDEN—Variety © 
Guests include actress-singer Lynn 
Kellogg, comic Norm Crosby, actor 
Bill Bixby and the Back Porch Ma¬ 
jority. (90 min.) 

10:00 CD 0 CD CD news, weather © 

OOQD NEWS, WEATHER, 
SPORTS © 



Add bread. Serves four. 


TV GUIDE A-53 



















Wednesday 

EVENING 

CD O NEWS © 

0 NEWS, WEATHER 
(g) NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS 
10:15 (D PAUL HARVEY-Commenfary © 
10:20 © SPORTS, WEATHER © 

10:25 Q NEWS, SPORTS © 

10:30 © O 3D JOHNNY CARSON © 

Evangelist Billy Graham is a tenta¬ 
tively scheduled guest. (90 min.) 

© MOVIE—Comedy © 

“Tammy and the Bachelor.” (1957) 
Ross Hunter produced this story of 
bayou girl Tammy Tyree and her ro¬ 
mance with a pilot whose private 
plane crashes near her riverboat. 
Debbie Reynolds, Leslie Nielsen, 
Walter Brennan, Mala Powers. 

G GET SMART—Comedy © 
Shopping for 99’s engagement ring 
proves rewarding for Max. He gets 
a $275,000 diamond for $80, and 
uncovers a KAOS smuggling ring. 
Max: Don Adams. Agent 99: Barbara 
Feldon. Chief: Edward Platt (Rerun) 
Guest Cast 


Sommers .... Oren Curtis 

Winters . Jerome Raphei 


© JOEY BISHOP © 

Tentatively scheduled: singer Liza 
Minnelli, comic Jackie Vernon. John¬ 
ny Mann, (90 min.) 

GD MOVIE—Drama 
“The Slender Thread" (1965), a tense 
drama about a would-be suicide and 
the man who tries to save her. 
Based on an actual incident at a 
suicide-prevention clinic, the film 
focuses on a volunteer with a crisis 
on the phone: a woman who has 
taken an overdose of drugs. She 
won't say where she is, so he must 


BOYS! Turn spare time into 
prizes and profits as a TV Guide 
Young Merchant. Mail coupon be¬ 
low lor complete details. 

TV MAGAZINE Dci 

Suite 202, 4550 Main St. rM 

Kansas City, Missouri 6411T 


Name .. Age.. 

Street.. 

City.State.Zip... 


JUNE 11, 1969 


keep her talking while rescue per¬ 
sonnel try to trace the call. Script 
by Stirling Silliphant ("Charfy”). (Re¬ 
run; 2 hrs.) 

Cast 

Newel! . Sidney Poitier 

Inga . Anne Bancroft 

Coburn . Telly Savalas 

Mark .. Steven Hill 

Ridley ... Edward Asner 

10:35 O LAW OF THE LAND © 

0 JOHNNY CARSON © 

Joined in progress. See 10:30 P.M. 
Ch, 3. (1 hr., 25 min.) 

10:40 0 NEWS © 

11:00 Q MOVIE—Drama 

"Night Freight.” (1955) The owner of 
a short-line railroad comes into con¬ 
flict with the owner of a truck line, 
who fears the railroad will take away 
his business. Forrest Tucker, Barbara 
Britton, Keith Larsen. (90 min.) 

0 JOHNNY CARSON © 

Joined in progress. See 10:30 P.M. 
Ch. 3 for details. (60 min.) 

0 JOEY BISHOP © 

See 10:30 P.M. Ch. 7. (90 min.) 

CO MOVIE—Drama 
"The Strange One.” (1957) The 
twisted mind of Jocko De Paris 
wreaks havoc in a Southern military 
school. From the play and novel 
"End as a Man,” by Caider Willing¬ 
ham. Ben Gazzara, George Peppard, 
Pat Mingle, Julie Wilson. (90 min.) 
12:00 0 NEWS © 

0 NEWS 

12:30 O MANHUNT—Police 
0 NEWS © 

CD WORLD OF SPORT © 

12:35 CD NEWS © 



A-54 TV GUIDE 




























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JUNE 12, 1969 


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Cg) Wichita Falls (T) Lawton 


MORNING 

6:00 0 OPERATION LIFT © 

6:30 © R.F.D. 3—Wichita Fails © 

0 BLACK HERITAGE—History © 
Topic: forms of slave resistance and 
rebellion, Conclusion. 

0 GOOD MORNING © 

® ALMANAC © 

0 R.F.D.—Murray Cox © 

6:40 0 R.F.D. 6—Bolt © 

6:45 CD NEWS—Don Sturgis 
6:55 © NEWS, WEATHER 
0 NEWS © 

7:00 CD0OQHTODAY © 

Tentatively scheduled: Rabbi Alan 
Miller, who discusses the search 
for an American Jewish identity; 
actors from the National Theater of 
the Deaf; Dr. Bernard Stejnzor, 
author of “When Parents Divorce.” 
(2 hrs.) 

[News and weather at 7:25 A.M. and 
8:25 A.M.] 

0 © © NEWS—Joseph Bent! © 
0 MR. PEPPERMINT—Children © 
CD SLAM BANG THEATER © 

8:00 0 © 0 CAPTAIN 
KANGAROO © 

Today: guest jugglers. (60 min.} 

0 REAL McCOYS—Comedy 
8:30 CD PANORAMA—Travel © 

0 PAUL HARVEY-Commentary © 
CD ROMPER ROOM—Children © 
8:35 0 MOVIE—Western 

"The Dark Command.” (1940) This 
film traces the history of Cantrell's 
Raiders, the outlaw band that opera¬ 
ted in Kansas during the Civil War. 
John Wayne, Claire Trevor, Walter 
Pidgeon, Roy Rogers. (1 hr., 55 min.) 
9:00 © 0 0 O 32) IT TAKES 
TWO—Game © 

Guests: Michael Landon, Shari Lew¬ 
is, David Soul and their spouses. 

0 CD CD LUCILLE BALL © 

Clint Walker guest stars as Lucy’s 
beau. Mary Jane: Mary Jane Croft. 

(7) DANCERCIZE—Drake © 

CD JACK LA LANNE—Exercise © 
©NEWS 

9:15 © STOCK MARKET OBSERVER 
9:25 © 0 0 © NEWS—Nancy Dick¬ 
erson © 


Thursday 

MORNING 

0 NEWS 

9:30 (3)0001) CONCENTRA¬ 
TION—Game © 

0 © BEVERLY HILLBILLIES— 
Comedy © 

Determined Granny begins spring 
cleaning, despite her lazy family. 

© DONNA’S NOTEBOOK © 

(T) MOVIE—Western 
"Trail Street.” (1947) A man is called 
in to clean up outlaws running wild 
through a small farming town. Ran¬ 
dolph Scott, Robert Ryan, Anne 
Jeffreys, Gabby Hayes. (90 min.) 

CD P °Q— Game © 

10:00 © 0 0 O (BE) PERSONAL¬ 
ITY—Game © 

Celebrities: Anne Jackson, Eli Wal- 
lach and Shelley Winters. On film: 
Tammy Grimes. Larry Blyden is the 
host for this show. 

0 © © ANDY GRIFFITH • 

Wnat a mess! Aunt Bee left the 
housecleaning to Andy and Opie. 
© GIRL TALK—Panel © 

10:30 © 0 0 O (3D HOLLYWOOD 
SQUARES—Game © 

Players: Jack Cassidy, Robert Culp, 
Sally Ann Howes, France Nuyen and 
Mickey Rooney. Peter Marshall is the 
host for this show. 

0 © © DICK VAN DYKE 

Rob recalls the big moment when 

he proposed to Laura. 

0 DIVORCE COURT—Drama © 

© MOVIE—Western © 
"Westbound.” (1959) Capt. John 
Hayes of the Union Army undertakes 
the job of running the Overland 
Stage Lines which will speed up 
shipments of gold from California. 
Randolph Scott, Virginia Mayo, Karen 
Steele, Michael Dante. (90 min.) 
11:00 © 0 0 (32) JEOPARDY-Game © 
0 © 0 © LOVE OF LIFE © 

© 0 BEWITCHED—Comedy 
End ora says Darrin’s conceited— 
and she’s going to prove it. Endora: 
Agnes Moorehead. 

11:25 0 © © NEW—Edwards © 

0 NEWS 

11:30 © 0 0 O © EYE GUESS © 
0 © © SEARCH FOR TOMOR¬ 
ROW—Serial © 

(D O FUNNY YOU SHOULD 
ASK—Game © 

Tentatively scheduled: Waily Cox, 

TV GUIDE A-55 






Thursday 

MORNING-AFTERNOON 

Eva Gabor, Stu Gilliam, Jan Murray 
and Shani Wallis. 

11:55 33 0 0 Q 92) NEWS—Edwin 
Newman (£) 

(Tl 0 CHILDREN'S DOCTOR (g 
AFTERNOON 

12:00 (£00 NEWS, WEATHER (g 
0 c6} NEWS (g 
o OPEN HOUSE 

QF) Q DREAM HOUSE—Game (g 
© TEN ACRES (g 
ID NEWS, WEATHER, BUSINESS 
REPORT (g 

(J2) TWELVE ACRES—Rudy Dockray 
12:15 Q CATHY'S CORNER (g 

3) PAUL HARVEY-Commenlary (g 
o news, WEATHER, SPORTS 
12:20 33 WEATHER (g 
12:30 33 0 o 0 Q2) hidden 
FACES—S erial (g 
O (33 CD AS THE WORLD 
TURNS—Serial (g 
(73 Q LET'S MAKE A DEAL (g) 

ID CARTOON CARNIVAL (g 
1:00 (£000© DAYS OF OUR 
LIVES—Serial (g) 

0(£Qj) LOVE iS A MANY- 
SPLENDORED THING—Serial (g) 

(73 O NEWLYWED GAME (g) 

ID GALLOPING GOURMET <g) 

© DRIVER EDUCATION 
1:30 (3)000© DOCTORS g) 

O 33 10 guiding light (g 
(73 O DATING GAME (g 
ID PETER GUNN—Mystery 
TRAVELER (g 

2:00 33 0 0 O m ANOTHER 
WORLD—Serial (g 
Q 33 © SECRET STORM (g 
(T) O GENERAL HOSPITAL (g 
Q) SEA HUNT—Adventure 
QD JOAN RIVERS (g 
E.G. Marshall learns how to leave a 
will that works. 

2:30 (£00O© YOU DON'T 
SAY!—Game (g 

Guests: Oscar winner Jack Albert¬ 
son and actress Vera Miles. 

0 33 © EDGE OF NIGHT (g 
(73 O ONE LIFE TO LIVE (g 
ID WHIRLYBIRDS—Adventure 
ftp) MOVIE—Western (g 

“Calamity Jane and Sam Bass." 
(1949) In the 1800’s, outlaw Sam 
Bass meets Calamity in Denton, 


JUNE 12, 1969 


Texas. Yvonne DeCarlo, Howard Duff, 
Dorothy Hart. (90 min.) 

3:00 (£000© MATCH 
GAME (g 

Guests: Garry Moore and Connie 
Stevens. Host: Gene Rayburn. 

0 33 © LINKLETTER SHOW (g 

Guest: Bill Burrud, host-narrator of 
“Animal World.” 

(73 0 DARK SHADOWS—Serial (g 
CD RIPCORD—Adventure 
3:25 33 0 0 Q2) NEWS—Kalber (g 
0 NEWS 

3:30. 3) ROCKY AND HIS FRIENDS (g 
0 MISTER ED—Comedy 

One look at the Posts’ new neighbor, 
and Ed is sure that the man is a 
horse-hater. Wilbur: Alan Young. 

0 MIKE DOUGLAS—Variety (g 
Co-host for the day: Duke Elling¬ 
ton. Guests include Van Johnson, 
pop artist Peter Max and singer Dee 
Dee Warwick. (90 min.) 

0 DENNIS THE MENACE—Comedy 
33 BEVERLY HILLBILLIES (g 
Determined Granny begins spring 
cleaning despite her lazy family. 
Q DARK SHADOWS—Serial 
(7) PROFILE—Stapleton (g 
0 MOVIE—Mystery (g 
“Gorilla at Large.” (1954) A carnival 
barker is murdered and suspicion 
fails on a young law student. Cam¬ 
eron Mitchell, Anne Bancroft, Lee J. 
Cobb, Raymond Burr, (1 hr., 25 min.) 
© BETTER LIVING (g 
Q) POPEYE—Children (g 
(32) WOMAN'S WORLD—Cox 
3:45 33 POPEYE—Children (g 
4:00 0 GILLIGAN’S ISLAND—Comedy 
The castaways learn that an eccen¬ 
tric painter is living on the island— 
and he has a short-wave transmitter. 
Gilligan: Bob Denver. 

0 MOVIE—Melodrama 
“The Mad Magician.” (1954) A mad 
magician kills his employer and as¬ 
sumes his identity. Vincent Price, 
Eva Gabor, Patrick O’Neal. (90 min.) 
33 MIKE DOUGLAS—Variety (g 
Guests: satirists Bob and Ray, Kaye 
Ballard and an interview with a 
stewardess. (90 min.) 
o GENERAL HOSPITAL—Serial 
(73 TWILIGHT ZONE—Drama 
© DREAM HOUSE—Game 
© THREE STOOGES—Comedy 


A-56 TV GUIDE 













JUNE 12, 1969 


(32) MISTER ED—Comedy 
IS SING HI—SING LO—Music 
g) MOVIE—Drama 

"The Golden Gloves Story," See 
Mon. 9 P.M. Ch. 21. (90 min.) 

@3) BOZO’S BIG TOP (£3 
4:15 |S FRIENDLY GIANT—Children 
4:30 (5) GI LUG AN’S ISLAND-Comedy {£} 
o MAN FROM U.N.C.L.E. 

Germ-laden missiles from an un¬ 
known U.S. launching point are de¬ 
stroying Russian grain, and Solo 
must stop the flights before they 
start a world war. Gabe Melcroft: 
Jeremy Slate. Felicia Lavimore: 
Marta Kristen. Solo: Robert Vaughn. 
Iliya: David McCailum. (60 min.) 

0 LET'S MAKE A DEAL—Game 
is BEWITCHED—Comedy 
Chaos ensues when baby Tabatha 
turns a storybook prince Into the 
real thing. 

(32) WESTERN CLUBHOUSE 
IS WHAT’S NEW—Children 
4:55 PAUL HARVEY-Commentary (g) 
5:00 CD WILBURN BROTHERS (C) 

0 TRUTH OR CONSEQUENCES (g) 
O DENNIS THE MENACE—Comedy 
CT) 0 NEWS—Reynolds/Smith (g) 
IS GENERAL HOSPITAL—Serial 
CD CISCO KID—Western (g) 

© McHALE’S NAVY—Comedy 
IS MISTEROGERS—Children 
5:30 ® 0 0 O © NEWS—Chet 
Huntley, David Brinkley (g) 

0 © GD NEWS—Cronkite (g) 

G9 MARSHAL DILLON—Western 
0 WHAT’S MY LINE?—Game (g) 

ID TWILIGHT ZONE—Drama 
IS DRIVER EDUCATION 
S) DON SHOOK—Variety (g) 

QD LITTLE RASCALS—Comedy 

EVENING 

6:00 (33 0 © Q6) © WEATHER, 

NEWS, SPORTS (g) 

0 (7) NEWS, WEATHER (g) 

0 (32) NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS 
0 NEWS (g) 

ID WELLS FARGO—Western 
is DRIVER EDUCATION 
eg YOU ASKED FOR IT—Smith 
QD F TROOP—Comedy (g) 

“The West Goes Ghost.” Four F 
Troop stalwarts resign from the 
Army to homestead a ghost town— 


Thursday 

AFTERNOON-EVENING 

O’Rourke has them convinced that 
they’ll get rich quick. O’Rourke: For¬ 
rest Tucker. Agarn: Larry Storch. 
Parmenter: Ken Berry. 

6:30 CD 0 0 0 fg) DANIEL BOONE 
—Adventure (g) 

A former Tory encounters unrelent¬ 
ing hostility when he returns to 
Boonesborough with his young son 
—to live again among the settlers 
he once fought. Daniel: Fess Parker. 
Israel: Darby Hinton. Rebecca: Pa¬ 
tricia Blair. (Rerun; 60 min.) 

Guest Cast 


John Gist . Ford Rainey 

Hai Gist . Teddy Eccles 

Davy Gist . Tom Lowell 

Charley Pete .. John Anthony Epper 

Morgan . David Wendel 

Sam. . Scott Perry 


0 © CD ANIMAL WORLD (g) 

“Creatures of the Nile,” ’Cameras 
capture the hippopotamus, elephant, 
kob (a type of antelope), crocodile 
(surprisingly shy around people) and 
multicolored birds that inhabit Mur¬ 
chison Falls National Park on Ugan¬ 
da’s Victoria Nile. Films also pin¬ 
point threats to this sanctuary: fire, 
overpopulation and poaching. Bill 
Burrud narrates. 

(7} 0 FLYING NUN—Comedy (g) 

The nuns get embroiled in a wild 
misunderstanding with a politician 
who thinks the Church is backing 
his candidacy. Sr. Bertrille: Sally 
Field. Rev. Mother: Madeleine Sher¬ 
wood. Sr. Jacqueline: Marge Red¬ 
mond. (Rerun) 

Guest Cast 
Honest Juan Hernando 

.. Gjno Conforti 

The Real Juan Hernando 

. Luis de Cordova 

Senor Tomas.Jack Bernardi 

(D WANTED—DEAD OR ALIVE 
"Twelve Hours to Crazy Horse.” Josh 
is bringing an accused murderer to 
trial. But the brother of the murder 
victim wants to mete out his own 
brand of justice. Josh: Steve Mc¬ 
Queen. Hayes; John Dehner. 
fit) BRIDGE—Jean Cox 
Q) OSCAR ARGUMEDO (g) 

SO DENNIS THE MENACE—Comedy 
7:00 0 © PRISONER—Drama (g) 

"A, B and C.” What was, is . . . or 


TV GUIDE A-57 






















Thursday 

EVENING 

so it seems to the Prisoner when 
he’s subjected to a mind-bending 
drug that transports him to Paris and 
a gala party he attended before his 
abduction. The Prisoner’s captors are 
convinced that he was planning to 
sell out to one of three people at 
the party. It’s up to No. 2 to eliminate 
two possibilities. Prisoner: Patrick 
McGoohan. Butler: Angelo Muscat. 
(Rerun; 60 min.) 

Guest Cast 

Engadine . Katherine Kath 

No. 14 . Sheila Allen 

No. 2 .. . Colin Gordon 

“A” . Peter Bowles 

“B” . Annette Care I 

C7j O CD THAT GIRL—Comedy © 

Ann's social life takes a decided dip, 
thanks to Don’s new super-secretary. 
The attractive, ambitious girl is pro¬ 
moting overtime jobs for the boss 
and herself, making Ann a forgotten 
stay-at-home. I Ann: Mario Thomas. 
Don: Ted Bessell. Ruth: Carolan 
Daniels. (Rerun) 

Guest Cast 

Pat .Jennifer Douglas 

Mrs. Lakonk _ Queenie Smith 

(0 LAWMAN—Western 

"The Return of Owen O’Reilly.” 
Troop deputizes teen-age Owen 
O’Reilly, at McKay’s request. And 
sure enough, Owen tries to be a 
hero by bringing in the notorious 
Jack Saunders. Troop: John Russell. 
Owen O’Reiily: Joel Grey. 

© NET PLAYHOUSE—Drama (g) 
"Confrontation,” a dramatized docu¬ 
mentary about campus protest. The 
story, based on actual events, fo¬ 
cuses on dissent at a hypothetical 
university. The lack of communica¬ 
tion between faculty and student 
body is illustrated through portrayals 
by actors and students, and supple¬ 
mentary news footage filmed at 
the Berkeley and Columbia uprisings. 
Actor Richard Dysart plays the 
Chancellor. Students played by 
members of the Carnegie-Mellon 
University drama department and 
Philadelphia's focal Guerilla Theater. 
(90 min.) 

Q3 FINANCIAL FINAL (g) 

7:30 IRONSIDE (£) 

"Desperate Encounter.” In California 


JUNE 12, 1969 


timber country, two wealthy lumber¬ 
men and a marshal turn Ironside’s . 
dream vacation into a nightmare. To ii 
cover a killing, they plan to dispose j 
of the Chief and pin his murder 
on Mark. Ironside: Raymond Burr. 
Mark: Don MitcheSI. (Rerun; 60 min.) 
Guest Cast 

Charles Huff . Gene Raymond 

George Huff . Tom Simcox 

Marshal Doug Douglas . - Ron Hayes 

O CD 0 03 bewitched (g) 

Queen Samantha sneaks off to a 
witches’ council meeting without 
telling Darrin that mischievous cous¬ 
in Serena is acting as stand-in wife. 
Samantha/Serena: Elizabeth Mont¬ 
gomery. Darrin: Dick York. Endora: 
Agnes Moorehead. Tabitha: Erin 
Murphy. (Rerun) 

Guest Cast 

Madame Wageir . Fifi D’Orsay 

Drunk.Dick Wilson 

(0 PERRY MASON—Mystery 
"The Bluffing Blast.” Linda Blake 
claims to be the daughter of the ; 
late, wealthy Addison Blake. Linda: 
Antoinette Bower. Floyd Grant: Bili 
Williams. Mason: Raymond Burr. 
Delia: Barbara Hale. (60 min.) 
g) HAZEL—Comedy (g) 

Qj) MOVIE—Adventure (g) 

"Pontius Pilate.” (Italian-French; 
1964} This film chronicles Pilate’s ; 
life, from his arrival in Palestine to 
his recall to Rome after the death of 
Christ. Jeanne Crain, Basil Rathbone, 
Jean Marais. (2 hrs.) 

8:00 Q Qj> MOVIE—Western (g) 

"Cheyenne Autumn.” (1964) In the 
1870s, starving Cheyenne Indians 
leave a barren Oklahoma reserva¬ 
tion to return to their native Wyo¬ 
ming. Director John Ford focuses ; 
on this historical 1500-mile trek— ; 
an arduous journey hampered by 
pursuing Cavalry and winter’s onset. 
Filmed in Arizona. In cameo roles: 
James Stewart and Edward G. Rob¬ 
inson. (Rerun; 2 hrs., 30 min.) 

Cast 

Capt. Thomas Archer 

. Richard Widmark 

Deborah Wright . Carroll Baker 

Captain Wessels ... Karl Malden 

Red Shirt . Sal Mineo 

Spanish Woman: Dolores Del Rio. 


A-58 TV GUIDE 




























JUNE 12, 1969 


Thursday 

EVENING 


Little Wolf: Ricardo Montalban. Dull 
Knife: Gilbert Roland. Doc Holliday: 
Arthur Kennedy. Biair: John Carra- 
dine. Tall Tree: Victor Jory. Scott: 
Patrick Wayne, 
d} MOVIE—Western (g) 

"The Outriders.” (1950) Near the 
end of the Civil War, three Confeder¬ 
ate soldiers join a band of raiders. 
Joel McCrea, Arlene Dahl, Barry Sul¬ 
livan, Claude Jarman Jr. (2 hrs.) 
0 COUNTRY/WESTERN—McGee 
(X> 0 TOM JONES—Variety ® 
Guests: Mama Cass Elliot, the Dave 
Clark Five, comic George Carlin 
(with his version of Christopher Co¬ 
lumbus’s return trip to Spain) and 
Spanish singer Massiel. Jack Parnell 
orchestra. (Rerun; 60 min.) 

Highlights 

"Hey, Jude,” “Gentle on My Mind,” 
“What’d I Say?” “Can’t Buy 
Me Love,” "What’s New, Pussy¬ 
cat?” “This Is My Dream” 

. Tom 

“I Can Dream, Can't 1?” .... Cass 
"Mulberry Tree” . . . Dave Clark Five 

“Deja la Flor” . Massiel 

“One Night,” “Do Right, Woman, 

Do Right, Man,” “Love Me,” 

“A Big Hunk of Love,” “Re¬ 
spect,” “I Guess I’ll Always 

Love You” . Tom, Cass 

@9 NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS (£) 
0:15 QJ MOVIE—Adventure 

“A Message to Garcia." (1936) Be¬ 
fore the Spanish-American War, an 
American soldier volunteers to carry 
a message from President McKinley 
to the revolutionary leader General 
Garcia. Barbara Stanwyck, Wallace 
Beery, John Boles, Alan Hale, Mona 
Barrie. (1 hr., 15 min.) 
>^(DQQO DRAGNET (£) 

Character actor Burt Mustin plays a 
91-year-old apartment house man¬ 
ager who’s eager to help solve the 
murder of a young tenant. The 
oldster’s remarkable knowledge of 
investigation procedure soon proves 
embarrassing—not to mention sus¬ 
picious. Friday: Jack Webb. Gan¬ 
non: Harry Morgan. (Rerun) 

Guest Cast 

Cal Lampe . Burt Mustin 

Eve Wesson . Jill Banner 

Captain Brown . Art Baiinger 


Officer Dorman . Len Wayland 

Jack Swan .....Alfred Shelly 

Medical Examiner . Don Ross 

Eve Wesson . Jill Banner 

Captain Brown . Art Baiinger 

Q) ALFRED HITCHCOCK—Drama 
(E) WILBURN BROTHERS—Music 
Guest: Wanda Jackson. 

(0 WASHINGTON NEWS (£} 

9:00 ® 0 0 O ®) DEAN MAR¬ 
TIN ss 

Guests: Lena Horne, Sid Caesar, 
Victor Borge and the comic Times 
Square Two. Shy Dean and hip Sid 
Caesar, Victor Borge and the comic 
Times Square Two. Shy Dean and 
Hip Sid are teen-agers double-dating 
at the drive-in movie: Dean joins 
Victor for a bit of Borgishness— 
vocal punctuation marks; and the 
finale feature blackouts on a show- 
business theme. Ken Lane, Les 
Brown orchestra. (Rerun; 60 min.) 

Highlights 

"Hello, Young Lovers" . Lena 

“Let the Good Times In," “What 
Can I Say, Dear, After f Say 


Red eye 
clearer- 


upper. 



eye drop 
medicATed 


Cooler-offer and brightener, too. 
20/20 Eyedrops. The fast, safe way 
to clear away redness and irrita¬ 
tion due to sun, wind, smoke, 
allergies. 


TV GUIDE A-59 































Thursday june 12 , iseg 

EVENING 


I’m Sorry?" . Dean 

Medley: "Welcome to My World,” 
"Gentle on My Mind,” "By the 
Time I Get to Phoenix,” “Up— 

Up and Away” . Dean, Lena 

CD RAWHIDE—Western 
O IT TAKES A THIEF © 

See Tues. 7:30 P.M. Ch. 7. (60 min.) 
(O MOVIE—Comedy 
"Sally and Saint Anne." (1952) An 
influential alderman, holding the 
mortgage on the home of a zany 
family, devises a plan to make them 
sell out Ann Blyth, Edmund Gwenn, 
Hugh O’Brian. (2 hrs.) 

[Movie resumes after 10 P.M. news] 
© FRENCH CHEF—Cooking 
Julia Child shows how to prepare 
cauliflower & broccoli. 

9:30 ® CRITIQUE © 

Tentatively scheduled: “The Sculp¬ 
ture of David Smith" focus on the 
late artist’s retrospective at New 
York’s Guggenheim Museum. Smith, 
who began as a painter, inventively 
brought the abstract elements of 
cubism and constructivism to sculp¬ 
ture. (60 min.) 

£) MOVIE—Drama 

"Bullet for Stefano.” See Sun. 4 P.M. 

Ch. 21 for details. 

ALLEN LUDDEN—Variety © 
Guest sinclude “Bonanza’s Michael 
Landon, impressionist Rich Little and 
singer Linda Ronstadt. (90 min.) 

10:00 © 0 CD CD NEWS, WEATHER © 
0 NEWS, WEATHER 
SPORTS © 


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© O NEWS © 

0 NEWS, WEATHER 
(g) NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS 
10:15 © PAUL HARVEY-Commentary © 
10:20 © SPORTS, WEATHER © 

10:25 0 NEWS, SPORTS © 

10:30 C2D Q ®) JOHNNY CARSON © 

0 CD NEWS, WEATHER, 

SPORTS © 

© MOVIE—Western © 

"Hell Bent for Leather.” (1960) A 
drifting cowboy, mistaken for an es¬ 
caped murderer, is arrested. Based 
on a novel by Ray Hogan. Audie 
Murphy, Felicia Farr, Stephen Mc¬ 
Nally, Robert Middleton, Sob Steele, 
o WORLD OF TOMORROW 
(D JOEY BISHOP © 

Comedian Jackie Vernon is tenta¬ 
tively scheduled. (90 min.) 

10:35 0 JOHNNY CARSON © 

11:00 fl JOHNNY CARSON © 

0 JOEY BISHOP © 

See 10:30 P.M. Ch. 7. (90 min.) 

(0 IT TAKES A THIEF © 

In Costa Ora, Mundy grapples with 
intrigue, mayhem and murder to find 
the Baranoff Timetable, a Commu¬ 
nist plan for seizure of South Amer¬ 
ica. Apparent site of the plotters: el 
presidente's palace. Mundy: Robert 
Wagner. Noah: Malachi Throne. (Re¬ 
run; 60 min.) 

Guest Cast 

Lori Brooks. Jessica Walter 

Ortega . Ray Danton 

Diego .. .... Nico Minardos 

Morales: Larry D. Mann. Maria: Kay 
Cole. Gutierrez: Renzo Cesana. 

Q) MOVIE—Musical 
“Wabash Avenue” (1950) Two men 
vie for a midway casino and the love 
of its star singer. Betty Grable, Vic¬ 
tor Mature, Phil Harris. (90 min.) 
11:05 0 LAW OF THE LAND © 

11:10 0 NEWS © 

11:30 0 MOVIE 

“A Fat Head." (French; 1962) A 
glider pilot helps an old man who 
is being victimized by hired thugs. 
Eddie Constantine, Alexandra Ste¬ 
wart, George Poujouly. (90 min.) 
12:00 0 NEWS © 
g NEWS 

(0 ALFRED HITCHCOCK—Drama 
12:30 Q G) NEWS © 

1:00 0 MANHUNT—Police 


A-60 TV GUIDE 






































33 


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with her contact lenses from TSO. She is only one of the more 
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in contact lenses. She knows, too, that hers are the finest contact 
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___-ASSOCIATED DOCTORS Of OPTOMETRY*-" 


Consult your Telephone Directory for the TSO office nearest you 























JUNE 13, 1969 


fa Temple-Waco 0 Tyler 

© Wichita Falls (© Lawton 


MORNING 

6:00 O OPERATION LIFT © 

6:30 © R-F-D. 3— Wichita Falls © 

Cl BLACK HERITAGE—History © 
Topic: the life of the black man in 
the North, first of three parts. 
©SCOPE© 

O R-F-D*—Murray Cox © 

6:45 Q| NEWS—Don Sturgis 
6:55 (D NEWS, WEATHER 
0 NEWS © 

7:00 (3) 0 0 0 ®) TODAY © 

Tentatively scheduled: journalist- 
author Harry Golden, discussing 
his autobiography "The Right Time’*; 
TV GUIDE movie critic Judith Crist. 
(2 hrs.) 

[News and weather at 7:25 A.M. and 
8:25 A..M.] 

0 © CD NEWS—Joseph Benti © 
0 MR. PEPPERMINT—Children © 
CD SLAM BANG THEATER © 

6:00 O ® CD CAPTAIN 
KANGAROO © 

Live animals: a goose and a porcu¬ 
pine. (60 min.) 

Cl REAL McCOYS—Comedy 
8:30 (7) PANORAMA—Travel © 

0 PAUL HARVEY-Commentary © 
CD ROMPER ROOM—Children © 
8:35 0 MOVIE—Drama 

"Three Steps North.” (1951) After he 
has been dishonorably discharged, 
an ex-GI returns to Italy to find the 
lire he made in the black market. 
Lloyd Bridges, Lea Padovani, Aldo 
Fabrizi. (1 hr., 55 min.) 

9:00 © 0 0 o QD IT TAKES 
TWO—Game © 

Guests: Michael Landon, Shari Lew¬ 
is, David Soul and their spouses. Vin 
Scully is the host. 

0 © CD LUCILLE BALL © 

Lucy’s malfunctioning adrenal glands 
transform her into a superwoman. 
Dr. Simon: Robert F. Simon. 

(7) DANCERCIZE—Drake © 

CD JACK LA LAN NE—Exercise © 
© NEWS 

9:15 £0 STOCK MARKET OBSERVER 
9:25 © 0 0 (3D NEWS—Nancy Dick¬ 
erson © 

0 NEWS 


Friday 

MORNING 

9:30 (DQQOl CONCENTRA¬ 
TION—Game © 

0 CD BEVERLY HILLBILLIES— 
Comedy © 

Flatt and Scruggs visit, bringing 
along Mrs. Scruggs (Jot Lansing), 
who wants to be a singer, 

© DONNA'S NOTEBOOK © 

© MOVIE—Melodrama 
“The Woman on Pier 13.” (1953) A 
Communist Party member tries un¬ 
successfully to break off party ties. 
Laraine Day, Robert Ryan, John Agar, 
Thomas Gomez. (90 min.) 

CD POO—Game © 

10:00 (3JQQQ@) PERSONAL¬ 
ITY—Game © 

Celebrities: Anne Jackson, Eli Wal- 
iach and Sheiiey Winters. On-film 
personality: Jack Carter. 

0 ® CD ANDY GRIFFITH, 
Character actor R.G. Armstrong ap¬ 
pears as hardhearted Farmer Flint. 
CD GIRL TALK—Panel © 

10:30 © 0 0 0 (3D HOLLYWOOD 
SQUARES—Game © 

Players: Jack Cassidy, Robert Culp, 
Sally Ann Howes, France Nuyen 
and Mickey Rooney. 

0 © |0 DICK VAN DYKE 
“Hustling the Hustler.” Unsuspecting 
Rob piays against a pool shark. 

0 DIVORCE COURT—Drama 
CD MOVIE—Drama 
“Jeopardy.” (1953) Helen Stifwin 
must bargain with an escaped con¬ 
vict to save the fives of her husband 
and son. Barbara Stanwyck, Barry 
Sullivan, Ralph Meeker. (90 min.) 
11:00 © 0 0 (3D JEOPARDY-Game © 

0 © O CD love of life © 

© Q BEWITCHED—Comedy 

Samantha piays mediator when her 
neighbors threaten divorce. 

11:25 0 © CD NEWS—Edwards © 

0 NEWS 

11:30 © 0 0 O © EYE GUESS © 
0 © CD SEARCH FOR TOMOR¬ 
ROW—Serial © 

© 0 FUNNY YOU SHOULD 
ASK—Game fQ 

Tentatively scheduled: Waliy Cox, 
Eva Gabor, Stu GiHiam, Jan Murray 
and Shani Wallis. 

11:55 © 0 0 O (3D NEWS—Edwin 
Newman © 


TV GUIDE A-63 










Friday june 13, ises 

AFTERNOON-EVENING 


AFTERNOON 

12:00 (SQ0 NEWS, WEATHER © 

0 CD NEWS © 

O OPEN HOUSE 

(X) o DREAM HOUSE—Gams © 

40 TEN ACRES © 

(D NEWS, WEATHER, BUSINESS 
REPORT © 

Q2) TWELVE ACRES—Rudy Dockray 
12:15 0 CATHY'S CORNER © 

© PAUL HARVEY-Commentary © 
o NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS 
12:20 0 FASHIONS IN FACES © 

© WEATHER © 

12:25 © MAGIC SHOWCASE © 

12:30 (D00O® HIDDEN 
FACES—Serial © 

Q © Q9 AS THE WORLD 
TURNS—Serial © 

C7) Q LET’S MAKE A DEAL © 

CD CARTOON CARNIVAL © 

1:00 (DD0O® DAYS OF OUR 
LIVES—Serial © 

0 © 40 LOVE IS A MANY- 
SPLENDORED THING—Serial © 

CD 0 NEWLYWED GAME © 

CD GALLOPING GOURMET © 

CD DRIVER EDUCATION 
1:30 CD00032) DOCTORS © 

0 © © GUIDING LIGHT © 

CD 0 DATING GAME © 

CD PETER GUNN—Mystery 
S3 AMERICAN WEST—Travel (g) 
2:00 ® 0 0 0 ®) ANOTHER 
WORLD—Serial (g) 

0 CD 09 SECRET STORM (g) 

CD 0 GENERAL HOSPITAL (g) 

CD SEA HUNT—Adventure 
€0 JOAN RIVERS (g) 

Tammy Grimes and antique collec¬ 
tor Shirley Molbert discuss the art 
of not-getting-clipped. 

2:30 (D 0 0 0 (32) YOU DON'T 
SAY!—Game © 

Guests: Oscar winner Jack Albert¬ 
son and actress Vera Miles. 

0 © CD EDGE OF NIGHT © 

CD 0 ONE LIFE TO LIVE (g) 

CD WHIRLYBIRDS—Adventure 
gg MOVIE—Drama 
"The Fan.” (1949) Adaptation of 
Wilde’s play Lady Windermer’s Fan, 
dealing with the manners and morals 
of London society in the 1890’s. 
Jeanne Crain, Madeleine Carroll, 
George Sanders. (90 min.) 

A-64 TV GUIDE 


3:00 (D06OH MATCH 
GAME (g) 

Guests: Garry Moore and Connie 
Stevens. Host: Gene Rayburn. 

0 © 0 LINKLETTER SHOW © 
Guest: singer Billy Daniels. 

CD 0 DARK SHADOWS—Serial © 
CD RIPCORD—Adventure 
3:25 © 0 0 © NEWS—Kalber © 
0 NEWS 

3:30 © ROCKY AND HIS FRIENDS © 

0 MISTER ED—Comedy 
0 MIKE DOUGLAS—Variety © 

Today’s co-host is Hubert Humphrey. 
Tentatively scheduled: Eddie Arnold 
and Harvey Korman. (90 min.) 

0 DENNIS THE MENACE—Comedy 
© BEVERLY HILLBILLIES © 

See 9:30 A.M. Ch. 4 for details. 

0 DARK SHADOWS—Serial 
© PROFILE—Stapleton © 

0 MOVIE—Melodrama 

"Attack of the Mayan Mummy,” 
(Mexican; 1963) Under a hypnotic 
trance, a girl recalls her past life in 
an ancient Mayan civilization. Nina 
Knight, Richard Webb, John Burton, 
Peter Mills. (1 hr., 25 min.) 
flD BETTER LIVING © 

CD POPEYE—Children © 

32) WOMAN’S WORLD—Cox 
3:45 © POPEYE—Children © 

4:00 O GILLIGAN’S ISLAND-Comedy © 
0 MOVIE—Drama 
"Storm Warning.” (1951) In a South¬ 
ern town, members of the Klu 
Klux Kian take the law into their 
own hands. Ginger Rogers, Ronald 
Reagan, Doris Day. (90 min.) 

© MIKE DOUGLAS—Variety © 
Guests: Las Vegas columnist Ralph 
Pearl and Kaye Ballard. (90 min.) 
o GENERAL HOSPITAL—Serial 
© TWILIGHT ZONE—Drama 
40 DREAM HOUSE—Game 
(D THREE STOOGES—Comedy 
(12) MISTER ED—Comedy 
@ SENG HI—SING LO—Music 
HI MOVIE—Drama 
"Frenzy.” See Tues. 8:15 P.M. Ch. 
21 for details. (90 min.) 

© BOZO'S BIG TOP © 

4:15 CD FRIENDLY GIANT—Children 
4:30 ©GILLIGAN’S ISLAND-Comedy © 
0 MAN FROM U.N.C.L.E. 

Sofo matches wits with a mysterious 













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For new subscribers only 


JUNE 13, 1969 


EVENING 

6;00 GD 0 0 ® to WEATHER, 

NEWS, SPORTS (g) 

O CD NEWS, WEATHER © 

O 32) news, weather, sports 
0 news (cD 

{0 WELLS FARGO—Western 
CE) DRIVER EDUCATION 
0D YOU ASKED FOR IT—Smith 
@0 F TROOP—Corned/ (g) 

6:30 @000(1 NIGH CHAPAR¬ 
RAL—Western (g) 

Ricardo Montalban in “Our Lady of 
Guadalupe.” For years, Father San¬ 
chez has provided for the poor 
through collections he claimed were 
for the recovery of a sacred relic. 
But the well-intentioned scheme 
backfires: the Cannons make a do¬ 
nation so large that the padre must 
produce the relic or confess his de¬ 
ception. John: Leif Erickson. Vic¬ 
toria: Linda Cristai. Manolito: Henry 
Darrow. Buck: Cameron Mitchell. 
Blue: Mark Slade. (Rerun; 60 min.) 


City_ 

State_ 

Gift from. 


4:55 

5:00 


5:30 


foreign agent named Satine, and it’s 
ail over a small silver dove. Satine: 
Ricardo Montalban. Solo: Robert 
Vaughn. Sarah Taub: June Lockhart. 
Waverly: Leo G. Carroll- (60 min.) 
O LET’S MAKE A DEAL—Game 
(D BEWITCHED—Comedy 
Samantha goes AWOL to coax a 
ghost from an English warlock’s 
castle-hotel. Ockie: Reginald Owens. 
Samantha: Elizabeth Montgomery. 

32) WESTERN CLUBHOUSE 
(0 WHAT’S NEW—Children 
0 PAUL HARVEY-Commentary (g) 
GB PORTER WAGONER—Music (g) 
0 TRUTH OR CONSEQUENCES (g) 
0 LOOK WHO’S HERE 
(7) 0 NEWS—Reynolds/Smfth (g) 
QD GENERAL HOSPITAL—Serial 
CD CISCO KID—Western (g) 

32) McHALE’S NAVY—Comedy 
© MISTEROGERS—Children 
@0001 NEWS—Chet 
Huntley, David Brinkley (gj 
0 CSD €0 NEWS—Cronkite (g) 

(X) MARSHAL DILLON—Western 
0 WHAT’S MY LINE?—Game (g) 

(B TWILIGHT ZONE—Drama 
© DRIVER EDUCATION 
© DON SHOOK—Variety (g) 

€0 LITTLE RASCALS—Comedy 


TV GUIDE, Dept. 845, 

Box 400, RADNOR, PA. 19088 

-_J Send TV GUIDE 61 weeks for $5,81 

Please aNow 4 weeks for staring issue 


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TV GUIDE A-65 



































Fnday 

EVENING 


Guest Cast 

Father Sanchez 


. Ricardo Montalban 

Mavis . Jan Shepard 

Gillis . Bill Fletcher 


Q ® (0 WILD WILD WEST (£) 

A two-part episode begins as the 
U.S, and Mexico battle the subver¬ 
sion of trusted officials who are 
committing wanton criminal acts. 
West’s only clues: an omnipresent 
raven and weird eyeglasses that 
are being dispensed by an itiner¬ 
ant oculist. West: Robert Conrad. 
(Rerun; 60 min.) 

Guest Cast 

Frank Harper ... William Schallert 

Laurette . Michele Carey 

Mayor Pudney .. . . Jackie Coogan 
Dr. Occularis-Jones . . Bernard Fox 
Dr. Occularis II .. Robert Ellenstein 

President Grant . Roy Engel 

(T) O LET'S MAKE A DEAL (£) 

Q) WANTED—DEAD OR ALIVE 
@ SPECTRUM—Science (£) 

See Wed. 7 P.M. Ch. 13 for details. 
Q) OSCAR ARGUMEDO (£) 


JUNE 13, 1969 


QD DENNIS THE MENACE—Comedy 
7:00 ® O JOHN DAVIDSON-Variety © 

Guests: Bobby Morse, ‘’Laugh-In's'’ 
Ruth Buzzi, French singer Mireille 
Mathieu and comic-impressionist 
Rich Little. (60 min.) 

Highlights 

"Mrs. Robinson,” “Those Were the 
Days,” "Harper Valley P.T.A.,” 

“I’ve Gotta Be Me,” “Gentle on 
My Mind,” “Bonnie and Clyde,” 
"For Once in My Life," "Turn 
Around, Look at Me,” “The 

Letter” . . John 

Country-Western medley: “I Really , 
Don't Want to Know,” Your 
Cheatin’ Heart,” “I’m Walking 
the Floor over You,” “Hey, 

Good Lookin’ ” ,. John, Bobby 

“I'm Coming Home,” “Paris en 

Calere” . Mireille 

"Let It Be Me” . John, Mireille 

(D LAWMAN—Western 
CD NET FESTIVAL—Yves Montand 
See Tues. 8 P.M. Ch. 13 for details. 
(Rerun; 60 min.) 

Qj) FINANCIAL FINAL (£) 




ARDMORE SHERMAN 

ooooooo 


A-66 TV GUIDE 


















JUNE 13, 1969 


7:30 ® Q 0 NAME OF THE 
GAME—Drama CO 

“High on a Rainbow.” Enthusiastic 
viewer response greeted this drama, 
which reunited June Allyson and 
Van Johnson. Stunning visual effects 
are used throughout as Dan Farrell 
investigates teen-age drug addiction. 
Dan: Robert Stack. Peggy: Susan 
Saint James. Glenn: Gene Barry. 
Joe: Ben Murphy. {Rerun; 60 min.) 
Guest Cast 

Sullivan . Van Johnson 

Joanne Robins . June Allyson 

Harry Ricco . . Broderick Crawford 

Marty Lench ' . . Scott Brady 

Sonny . Kevin Coughlin 

Nancy Robins .. Veronica Cartwright 
Sergeant Cook , . Arch Johnson 

Capt. Charles Stein . Ed Peck 

Rosemary Sullivan . . Amy Fields 

Derek Rawlins . Charles Brewer 

David Stewart ... Dennis Olivieri 

O ® 0 (0 m gomer plye, 

USMC—Comedy (£) 

‘‘Come Blow Your Top.” Sergeant 
Carter faces the supreme test of 
will power and courage. To win a 
bet, he must hold his temper in 
check for 24 hours. Gomer: Jim 
Nabors. Carter: Frank Sutton. Duke: 
Ronnie Schell. Hacker: AHan Mel¬ 
vin. (Rerun) 

(D PERRY MASON—Mystery 
0) HAZEL—Comedy (<£) 

GD MOVIE—Adventure (c) 

“September Storm.” (1960) Three 
men and a model hunt for buried 
treasure in Majorca. Joanne Dr», 
Mark Stevens, Robert Strauss, Asher 
Dann, Jean Pierre Kerien. (2 hrs.) 

00 Q ("6; MOVIE—Mystery 

“The House of the Seven Hawks” 
(English; 1959), a thickly plotted 
tale of intrigue. A map taped to the 
body of a dead passenger involves 
an American charter-boat skipper 
in a deadly hunt for stolen treas¬ 
ure. Filmed in England and Hol¬ 
land. (Rerun; 2 hrs.) 

Cast 

John Nordley . Robert Tayior 

Constanta Sluiter . . Nicole Maurey 

^ sa . Linda Christian 

Van De Stoor . Donald Wolfit 

Wilhelm Dekker ., David Kossoff 

Captain Rohner . . Eric Pohlmann 


Friday 

EVENING 

[After the movie: a short on the 
forthcoming film “Alice’s Restau¬ 
rant,” starring Arlo Guthrie.] 

G CZ) G JUDD—Drama 
“The Crystal Maze.” Judd probes 
the family crises of a widow whose 
daughter murdered heV husband, 
killed herself, but spared their chiid. 
Appointed guardian, Judd must de¬ 
cide what’s best for the infant: the 
unstable home of close relatives or 
an institution. Judd: Cari Betz. Ben: 
Stephen Young. (Rerun; 60 min.) 

Guest Cast 

Mary Wright ,. Margaret Leighton 

Eric Wright . Brian Bedford 

Sheila Lewis . Penny Fuller 

Eileen . Carrie Snodgress 

LeBow . Dabbs Greer 

GD MOVIE—Comedy 
"Ma and Pa Kettle Back on the 
Farm." (1951) The Kettles return to 
the country when their first grandson 
is born, Marjorie Main, Percy Kil¬ 
bride, Richard Long. (2 hrs.) 

32) MOVIE—Documentary 
“To Hell and Back." (1955) Medal 
of Honor winner Audie Murphy plays 
himself in this re-enactment of his 
World War II career in the infantry. 
Audie Murphy, Marshal Thompson. 

(B INNOVATIONS—Report 
6D NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS (Cl 
8:15 ©MOVIE—Mystery 

“Terror Ship.” Among the contents of 
a derelict fishing boat purchased by 
a writer is a man’s shoe. Pretty soon 
the other shoe turns up—on the body 
of a nuclear scientist just washed 
up on shore. William Lundigan, Na¬ 
omi Chance. (1 hr., 15 min.) 

8:30 ©ALFRED HITCHCOCK—Drama 
IB SPEAKING FREELY-interview (7T) 
9:00 ® O THE SAINT—Mystery (£) 

“The Reluctant Revolution.” In 
South America, the Saint plunges 
headlong into a fiery revolution. The 
target of the freedom fighters: a 
dictator and the Englishman who’s 
his right-hand man. Saint: Roger 
Moore. (60 min.) 

Guest Cast 

Diane . Jennie Linden 

Victor Lawrence - Barry Morse 

President Alvarez .... Peter filing 

Mortal - . Gerard Heinz 

Vargas . Peter Halliday 


TV GUIDE A-67 



























Friday JUNE 13, 1969 

EVENING 


0 ELLA FITZGERALD—Songs © 

Special: Duke Ellington joins Ella 
for an hour of pop favorites. (60 min). 

Highlights 

"People,” “Just One of Those 
Things," “I Can’t Stop Loving 
You,” "Summertime,” "Lover 

Man” . Ella 

"Black Satin Doll,” "Take the 'A' 

Train” . Duke 

0 CD 0 DICK CAVETT © 
Scheduled: ad-lib master Groucho 
Marx trades quips with host Dick 
Cavett on this half-hour show. 

MOVIE—Drama © 

“Men of the Fighting Lady.” (1954) 
During the Korean War, Navy pilot 
Kenneth Schecter, embittered by the 
loss of a friend, decides to care for 
no one but himself. Van Johnson, 
Walter Pidgeon. (2 hrs.) 

9:30 O GD 0 U-S. OPEN HIGHLIGHTS 
—Golf © 

Special: Highlights of the first two 
rounds of the 69th U.S. Open, held 
yesterday and today at Houston's 
Champions Golf Club. The program 
includes a rundown of the course. 
Q) NET JOURNAL—Documentary 
See Mon. 8 P.M. Ch. 13 for details. 
(Rerun; 60 min.) 
gg MOVIE—Drama 
“Woman Wise.” See Sun. 6:30 P.M. 
Ch. 21 for details. (90 min.) 

ALLEN LUDDEN—Variety © 
Guests include “Eloise" creator Kay 
Thompson, actor Dick Dawson (“Ho¬ 
gan’s Heroes”) and the Back Porch 
Majority. (90 min.) 

10:00 © 0 © CD news, weather © 
0 0 CD news, weather, 

SPORTS © 

© 0 NEWS, © 

O NEWS, WEATHER 
© NEWS, WEATHER, SPORTS 
10:15 © PAUL HARVEY-Commentary © 
10:20 © SPORTS, WEATHER © 

10:25 0 NEWS, SPORTS © 

10:30 © 0 0 (32) JOHNNY 
CARSON © 

© WRESTLING © 

© JOEY BISHOP © 

Tentatively scheduled: Dixieland 

trumpet star Al Hirt; singers Chris 
and Peter Allen; and comic Jackie 
Vernon. (90 min.) 


Qj) TOM JONES—Variety © 

Guests: George Burns, John David¬ 
son, actress-singer Sally Ann Howes 
and the Dave Clark Five. Jack 
Parnell orchestra. (60 min.) 

10:35 O LAW 0F THE LAND © 

0 JOHNNY CARSON © 

10:40 0 NEWS © 

11:00 0 MO VIE—Drama 

“Pursued.” (1947) The hatred that 
courses through a man’s soul leads 
him Into numerous dangers. Teresa 
Wright, Robert Mitchum. (90 min.) 

0 MOVIE—Drama 
“Kiss Tomorrow Goodbye." (1950) 
The story of a criminal and his beau¬ 
tiful accomplice, involving corruption, 
robbery, and murder. James Cagney, 
Barbara Payton. (2 hrs., 15 min.) 

(g MOVIE—Mystery 
"The Shadow of the Cat.” (English; 
1961) After murdering his wife, 
Walter Venable develops a fear of 
her cat, a witness to the crime. Wil¬ 
liam Lucas, Barbara Shelley, Andre 
Morel!, Conrad Phillips. (90 min.) 
eg MOVIE—Comedy 
“The Late George Apley.' 1 See Tues. 
6 P.M. Ch. 21 for details. 

11:30 ©MOVIE—Drama 

“Man with Two Faces.” (1964) A 
father, who has spent five years in 
prison, finds it difficult to gain re¬ 
spect from his wife and their 5-year- 
old son. Tab Hunter, Zina Walter. 

Qj) ALFRED HITCHCOCK—Drama 
12:00 0 NEWS © 

0 NEWS 

12:30 O) WORLD OF SPORT © 

12:35 0 NEWS © 

1:15 0 MOVIE—Adventure © 

“The Pirates of the Coast.” (Italian; 
1961) A Spanish captain receives 
orders to escort a load of silver. 
Lex Barker, Estella Blain. (2 hrs.) 
3:15 0 NAKED CITY—Drama 
4:15 0 MOVIE—Drama 

“I Bombed Pearl Harbor.” (Japanese; 
1960) Newsreel footage of Pearl Har¬ 
bor is incorporated in this story of 
a young Japanese airman's changing 
attitude toward war in the months 
following the Pearl Harbor attack. 
Toshiro Mifune, Yosuke Natsuki. 


Stations reserve the right to 
make last-minute changes. 


A-68 TV GUIDE 






















Iliilsl 


a cigarette should. 














television, 

crossword 


June 7. 1969 


See next week's 
TV GUIDE for solution 


Answer to puzzle of May 31 


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across 

1 The Hollywood 


8 Leading actor 

12 Peak 

13 Midwest state 

14 Heavyweight cham- 
pion 

15 Government organ¬ 
ization of the 
Depression (abbr.) 

16 Affirmative ges¬ 
tures 

17 Snoozes 

20 What 8 Across 

may have plenty of 

22 Maggi Parker T s 
role 

23 Watch 

25 _ Judgment 

27 Series made in 
Africa, U.S.A. 

31 Character on 55 
Across 

34 Character on 
Peyton Piace 

35 B.P.O.E. member 


37 

Formal poem 

38 

Desi Arnaz played 


one 

41 

Land of the Giants 


nonhero 

44 

McHale’s men 


(slang) 

46 

She played Allison 

47 

Resort 

49 

A news service 


(abbreviation) 

51 

Spits out 

56“ 

__Come the 


Brides 

57 

High mountain 

59 

Brazilian city 

60 

Man's name 

61 

Fall TV offering 

64 

Upon 

£5 - The Girt in 


Town 


down 


1 Alone 

2 Type of show pop¬ 
ular in the 1950's 

3 International for¬ 
um (abbr.) 

4 Preposition 

5 Participated in a 
race 

6 Ireland 

7 Difficulties 

8 Hoss to Ben 

9 Starred on 27 
Across 

10 Verdi opera 

11 Optimistic 

12 Angry 

18 Time zone (abbr) 

19 Mrs, Muir's ghost's 
first love 

21 Number 

24 Before 

26 _ the World 

Turns 

27 Touch 

28 + Much About 
Nothing* 


29 

Captain _ 

30 

Family, class or 
kind 

32 

Character on 

Search for To - 

: L 

morrow 

33 

Ever (poetic) 

36 

Actor Fong on 
Hawaii Five-0 

39 

Proceed 

40 

Oriental sash 

42 

Sibling (colloquial) 

43 

Shoot with a ray 
gun 

45 

Botched job (Gl 
slang) 

47 

He plays Huck 

■ 48 

Confined;_up 

50 

Trudge 

52 

Periods 

53 

Player Chamber¬ 
lain 

54 

The sun 

56 

Old Vincent Price 
show 

58 

Political (abbr.) 

62 

Musical note 

63 

Exist 




















































































































































































Six Flags Over Georgia and Six Flags Over Texas. Last year, overall visitor attendance at 
both parks broke records And no wonder Because there s nothing like this fabulous two¬ 
some in the whole wide world. At both, hundreds of acres of adventures, live shows, scores 
of great rides, panoramas and wonderments that simply have to be seen to be believed. 

At each you II find spectacularly beautiful landscaping. Sparkling cleanliness. Over 
‘ 500 college-student hosts and hostesses Great family restaurants, snack shops, relaxa¬ 
tion areas Plenty of parking One ticket for a whole day of headspinning, heartlifting 
adventure. And exciting new attractions every year. 

If you re coming South, see them both Almost 4 million people can't be wrong, 

For additional information on Six Flags Over Georgia, write P O. Box 43187. Dept T, 
Atlanta. Georgia 3G336; For Six Flags Over Texas P. O Box 191. Dept T. Arlington. 
~exas 76G1G. 


SIX FLAGS I SIX FLAGS 


OVER TEXAS 
Daiias-Ft Worth 


OVER GEORGE 
Atlanta 














Who speaks for the viewer? 

Several organizations have tried, 
and now a new, high-powered group is in there pitching 


By Richard K. Doan 


The voice of the TV viewer is heard 
in the land, but, collectively speaking, 
it’s far more-of a spontaneous chorus, 
rising and falling in elation or despair, 
than it is an organized response to 
watching television. 

As for efforts to rally TV consumers 
en masse to exercise some degree of 
united influence over what goes out 
over the air, the history of such move¬ 
ments is one of conspicuous futility. 
In two decades of surveillance of the 
medium by self-appointed tastemakers, 
not one discernible result of their dic¬ 
tates is to be found, at least at the 
national level. 

Of course, there’s always a first time 
—and it could be near at hand. A 
National Citizens Committee for Broad¬ 
casting has come on the scene with 
unusual backing and star-studded cast, 
and is determinedly making waves. It 
may make them in vain and ultimately 
go away. Then again it may not. 

This time television is faced with a 
nucleus of a ‘'people's lobby" of for¬ 
midable potential. 

Up to now TV largely has gone its 
way, reacting substantially to just one 
form of viewer response—the ratings— 
the while suffering nothing more acute 
than a passing case of nerves from 
occasional epidemics of vieweritis in 
the form of massive mail or phone calls. 

Through it all the question of who 
speaks for the TV audience has re¬ 
mained conveniently moot. Legally, the 
Federal Communications Commission 
is presumed to be the public's watch¬ 


dog, but the FCC over the years has 
been charged with being as much a 
guardian of the radio-TV status quo as 
it is a defender of the “people's air 
waves.” 

The networks, not exactly noted for 
gossiping about matters distasteful to 
them, including gratuitous criticism, 
claim they have virtually no truck with 
the country's three long-established ma¬ 
jor viewer organizations—the Madison 
(Wis.)-based American Council for Bet¬ 
ter Broadcasts (ACBB), the Los An¬ 
geles-based National Association for 
Better Broadcasting (NABB), and the 
New York-based National Audience 
Board (NAB). Network spokesmen, 
careful not to offend, state that pro¬ 
nouncements and surveys issued by 
these groups are always "studied.” But 
when pressed, the network officials find 
it impossible to recall any instance when 
a viewer organization singularly influ¬ 
enced a network decision. 

It falls, then, on the tube-watcher 
societies to document any sway they’ve 
exerted over TV’s programmers. 

Such evidence is all but nonexistent. 

M ‘Claiming' is not our long suit." 
ACBB’s grandmotherly executive direc¬ 
tor, Dr. Leslie Spence, avers. “We 
were part of the efforts of many groups 
to save Captain Kangaroo " [the CBS 
children's show once threatened with 
cancellation). “And some years ago 
the Three Stooges were routed from 
three stations." 

Dr. Spence, a retired university pro- 


26 


TV GUIDE JUNE 7. 1969 

















Vv'pr: 

fessor, confesses that ACBB's member¬ 
ship {about 7000, not counting "co¬ 
operating” parent and women's groups) 
■ is “pitifully small in comparison with 
the population," and she plaintively 
adds, "It's surprising how many peo¬ 
ple say they are concerned about the 
quality of broadcasts and yet do noth¬ 
ing, isn’t it?” 

Before undergoing a name change a 
few years ago, NABB was known as 
NAFBRAT (National Association for 
Better Radio and Television). The target 


of this organization is TV violence. 
‘They're body counters,” a TV industry 
spokesman scoffed. 'They’re always 
adding up the killings.” 

Last summer, in a typical blast at 
TV, Frank Orme, NABB's full-time facto¬ 
tum, accused the networks of having 
"fostered the manufacture and engi¬ 
neered the world-wide distribution of an 
immeasurable mass of graphically il¬ 
lustrated torture, murder, sadism, hor¬ 
ror and calJous brutality.” 

In times past NABB has corralled —> 


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continued 


some well-known names. The late Lee 
Oe Forest, “father of radio,” at one 
point was an NABB vice president. New¬ 
ton Minow still is listed as a director. 
The current NABB president is James. 
V. Bennett, retired chief of the U.S. 
Bureau of Prisons. 

“NABB's main problem always has 
been money," says one of its directors, 
Robert Lewis Shayon, the Saturday Re¬ 
view TV critic. ‘They've never had more 
than pennies." He feels that NABB has 
had no visible impact nationally, al¬ 
though he believes it got a Los Angeles 
station once to cut back on violence 
in children’s viewing hours. 

NABB does break into print occa¬ 
sionally. Columnist Drew Pearson likes 
to quote NABB surveys to show how 
calloused TV is. Last December Rep. 
Hale Boggs (D-La.), a member of the 
President's commission on violence, 
waved an NABB report at CBS presi¬ 
dent Frank Stanton, a witness before 
the commission, and demanded to 
know "how long” the public would 
have to wait for TV to get off the vio¬ 
lence kick. The papers picked it up. 

NAB, unlike NABB, is a genteel critic. 
Not to be confused with the National 
Association of Broadcasters, the TV 
industry's main trade group, the Na¬ 
tional Audience Board is the personal 
do-good project of a well-to-do, 57- 
year-old New Yorker named Peter Goe- 
let. Purely from a sense of need for 
it, he reputedly has poured something 
over $250,000 into the undertaking 
since 1954. He has claimed an NAB 
membership of “3000 civic leaders 
identified with 58 major organizations" 
such as women’s clubs and civic and 
religious groups. 

Goelet’s chief vehicle in his per¬ 
sonal crusade is a periodic bulletin 
called the Viewer. It often features 
interviews with industry and government 
officials. "The Board was never con¬ 
ceived of as a critical sounding board,” 
says Peter Rankin, Goelet’s dedicated 
second-in-command. “Its aim primar¬ 


ily is to serve as a bridge between 
public and industry ... to exchange 
viewpoints.” Goefet doesn’t believe in 
"stirring things j up and getting people 
mad at you—there's no point in that," 
Rankin argues. (He reported that Goe- 
let was under doctor’s orders not to 
give any interviews.) 

Has NAB changed anything in TV? 
Rankin claims NBC toned down its 
loud commercials after NAB came up 
with “some technical how-to's and 
rationales." Last June, Business Week 
magazine reported that “after criticism 
from the National Audience Board, 
both CBS and NBC scrubbed some 
mayhem-filled cartoons from their fall 
Saturday morning schedules." An NBC 
spokesman called both of the NAB 
claims “presumptuous.” A CBS official 
also denied that NAB triggered a car¬ 
toon cleanup. 

If the prodding of TV by ACBB, 
NABB and NAB has been something 
less than impressive, then what chance 
does the new National Citizens Com¬ 
mittee for Broadcasting stand of making 
its views felt? 

The answer: maybe not a good 
chance, but a better one. 

NCCB has far the most impressive 
backing and makeup of any viewer 
movement yet launched. Never before 
have major foundations kicked in funds 
for such an effort; never before have 
the cudgels been taken up by such an 
aggregation of public figures. 

Like him or not (and he leaves little 
choice), NCCB's chief agitator, Thomas 
P. F. Hoving, the director of New York's 
Metropolitan Museum, knows how to 
attract attention and doesn't mind do¬ 
ing so. Backing him as NCCB trustees 
are the likes of Harry Belafonte, Robert 
Montgomery, John Kenneth Galbraith 
and Marya Mannes, and tagging along 
as troops are such prominent folks as 
Leonard Bernstein, Paddy Chayefsky, 
Bill Cosby, Henry Morgan, Mike Nichols 
and Leslie Uggams, plus such movers- 
and-shakers as R. Buckminster Fuller, 
E. William Henry, A. Philip Randolph 


28 


TV GUIDE JUNE 7, 1969 









and Whitney Young Jr. Helping Hoving 
ride herd on this blue-ribbon panel is 
a full-time lieutenant, Ben Kubasik, a 
former TV critic and one-time press 
officer for CBS News. 

For openers, NCCB got grants total¬ 
ing $225,000 from the Carnegie, Ford, 
Alfred P. Sloan, W. K. Kellogg, 20th 
Century and Danforth foundations. Since 
then, the William Benton Foundation 
has kicked in $200,000—an llth-hour 
contribution which saved NCCB from 
collapsing completely when it ran out 
of money a couple of months ago. Con¬ 
sumers Union has added a token $5000, 
and Hoving himself has donated $18,- 
000, received from McGraw-Hill as ad¬ 
vance royalty on a book he is writing 
about what’s wrong with TV. 

Kubasik, who carries the NCCB ball 
most of the time, blusters, “Nobody 
thinks anything can be done about TV. 
We happen to think it can be changed. 
What we desperately need, though, is 
hundreds of thousands of people say¬ 
ing, 'No! This isn’t what we want in 
TV!' ” The change can come through 
existing laws and the FCC, Kubasik 
holds. And if the FCC won't do the 
job, NCCB will go into the courts for 
relief, he warns. 

“Petitions, letters to the sponsors, 
and that sort of stuff does no good,’’ 
Kubasik argues. “That’s the kind of 
thing the industry holds in contempt." 

NCCS’s ploy is direct pressure. In 
March, for instance, Hoving and a doz¬ 
en of his committeemen got five of the 
FCC Commissioners to sit down with 
them over lunch to swap views. Kuba¬ 
sik insists the FCC is “receptive” to 
NCCB’s goals. 

The recent furor over TV sex and 
violence, however, doesn’t strike NCCB 
as a Great Cause. “Sure there is too 
much violence on TV,” Kubasik says, 
“and we think it does have an in¬ 
fluence on young people. But sex and 
violence are phony issues. The real 
issue is the trash on TV. 

“We’re always told how much vio¬ 


lence there is in the Bibfe and in 
Shakespeare, you know, but how much 
of the Bible and Shakespeare do you 
see on TV? No, we say if we had 
quality programming on TV, we wouldn’t 
be bothered with complaints about sex 
and violence.” 

What is NCCB shooting for? 

For one thing, more prime-time at¬ 
tention to minority tastes in program¬ 
ming. “We want balance in that sched¬ 
ule,” says Kubasik. "The broadcasters 
have got to serve all audience tastes, 
not just the great mass taste.” 

NCCB also is plumping for local 
public hearings on TV-station license 
renewals, is seeking informal meetings 
with network brass to exchange views, 
is looking for opportunities to speak up 
on such issues as public TV (the com¬ 
mittee recently issued a study propos¬ 
ing a 4-percent tax on commercial TV 
revenues to support public TV) and is 
taking pot shots at anything that seems 
to be fair game (example: the net¬ 
works’ predilection for all-out coverage 
of assassinations, funerals and Apollo 
missions prompts Kubasik to carp; 
“There's nothing left in TV public af¬ 
fairs but death and space!”). 

So far NCCB has been “an egghead 
platoon” with no provision for admit¬ 
ting interested viewers. But a mailing 
has just gone out to 26,000 "key” citi¬ 
zens, seeking grass-roots sentiments 
toward NCCB’s objectives. “We’ll en¬ 
courage formation of local citizens com¬ 
mittees," Kubasik reports, “but we want 
them only loosely amalgamated with 
us.” Right now NCCB has only about 
180 hand-picked members. 

A qualification for identifying with 
NCCB obviously is lack of hesitation 
about assailing the TV establishment. 
Kubasik, an enthusiastic hackle-raiser, 
tosses off such barbs as, "We just can’t 
have so much power [over TV] residing 
in so few hands,” and, "All we’re trying 
to do is bend the quality of TV pro¬ 
gramming upward" 

The question is: how many want to 
march to this drum? (So) 


29 







































continued 

Don’t panic when unexpected company comes. These delicious cakes 
are as near as your freezer. All recipes make use of frozen cakes, with 
a little imagination added to make them special. 


CHOCOLATE BANANA CAKE (pictured) Serves 6 
1 package (13% ounces) frozen 4 ripe bananas, peeied and brushed 

chocolate cake with orange juice 

1 pint frozen whipped topping, thawed Slivered orange peel 

Loosen edges of frozen cake with a sharp knife. Remove from pan and slice horizon¬ 
tally into two layers. -Place bottom layer on a platter. Top with 3 bananas trimmed 
to fit the layer. Spread whipped topping thickly between bananas and ali around 
the cake, making a thick layer of topping that completely covers the bananas. Top 
with second cake layer. Cut remaining banana into slices, brush with orange juice 
and arrange overlapping slices on top of cake. Sprinkle with orange rind. Chill for 1 
hour and then cut into slices to serve. 


DOUBLE ORANGE CAKE (not pictured) Serves 6 
1 package (14 ounces) frozen orange 2 tbsp. cornstarch 

cake 1 can (6 ounces) frozen pink lemonade, 

3 navel oranges, peeled and cut into undiluted and thawed 

sections 1% cups white wine 

Loosen edges of frozen cake with sharp knife. Remove from pan and cut into 6 equal 
pieces. Place on plates and leave at room temperature to thaw. Top pieces with orange 
sections. Combine cornstarch and lemonade. Stir until blended. Stir in wine. Cook over 
low heat, stirring constantly until sauce bubbles and thickens. Cool slightly. Serve 
warm sauce spooned over orange-topped cake squares. 


QUICK HOBOS TOItTE (not pictured) Serves 10 to 12 
2 packages (12 ounces each) frozen 2 egg yolks 

pound-cake loaves 1 tsp. vanilla extract 

1 cup soft sweet butter (2 sticks) 1 tsp, brandy flavoring 

12 squares (12 ounces) semisweet % cup sliced almonds 

chocolate, melted 


Remove cakes from pans while frozen and cut each with a sharp knife into 7 lengthwise 
slices. Mash butter until soft and creamy. Beat in melted chocolate, egg yolks, vanilla 
and brandy flavoring. Beat until smooth and weil-blended, If frosting is soft, chill 
until right consistency to spread. Lay two cake slices end to end on a long’platter or 
jeilyroll board. Spread with frosting. Repeat, using all slices. Spread remaining frosting 
on the sides and top. This finished torte will be a long, narrow 7-layer cake. Sprinkle 
top with almonds. Chill until ready to serve. Chilling makes this cake firm enough to 
be cut very thinly. 


RUM CUSTARD-FILLED COFFEE CAKE (not pictured) Serves 6 to 8 
1 package (12% ounces) frozen pecan 1% cups milk 
coffee cake 2 tsp. rum flavoring 

1 package (3% ounces) vanilla pudding 1 cup thawed frozen whipped topping 
and pie filling 

Remove cake from pan while still frozen and cut into 2 horizontal slices, making two 
layers. Let thaw at room temperature. Combine pudding mix and milk, and cook, stir¬ 
ring, until pudding bubbles and thickens. Cool, then stir in rum flavoring. Fold in 
whipped topping. Spread a thick iayerof the custard on bottom layer of cake. Top with 
second layer. Chill until ready to serve. Cut into wedges to serve. 

—Helen Feingold, food consultant; photo by Arthur Beck 
{These tested recipes are based on level measurements in standard measuring cups and spoons.) 

32 TV GUIDE JUNE 7. 1969 


















Make the most 


You can do the most for your 
childrens growth during their 
WonderYears"- 
ages one through twelve 


Each slice of Wonder Bread daring the 
Wonder Years 'gives children protein for muscle, 
minerals f or strong bones, carbohydrates for enei 
vitamins for nerves..,aU vital elements for 


1969 











eleision qoes to the taces 

But in the opinion of some, not often enough 


By Melvin Durslag 


Damon Runyon attended a funeral one 
day with a bookmaker friend. The min¬ 
ister began: 

‘The Lord giveth and the Lord taketh 
away.” 

The bookie whispered to Damon, 
‘‘That’s fair enough.” 

You can see that all a guy in racing 
wants is an even shake. If a horse fig¬ 
ures at 3-1, he doesn’t like to take 8-5. 

The general sports fan, however, 
expects a little more from horse racing 
than merely the right odds. He is look¬ 
ing for competitiveness, events that 
are lively and interesting and worthy 
of bar-side debate. In some respects 
such qualities may be vanishing from 
racing, a sport whose long suit for gen¬ 
erations has been color. 

While attendance remains high—more 
than 40,000,000 see the thoroughbreds 
alone in America each year—those 
within the business are the least bit 
alarmed that crowds have not been 
growing in proportion to the popula¬ 
tion increase. Baseball has made the 
same complaint, and the question has 
been raised whether a certain monot¬ 
ony has beset both sports. It also is 
asked: why aren’t the two capturing the 
interest of more young people? 

In the case of racing, three possible 
reasons have been advanced. One is 
that lack of major competition makes 
racing too dull for the level of excite¬ 
ment young people seek. 

Another reason is that young people 


are occupied more than ever in per¬ 
sonal participation in their leisure time; 
outdoor activities never have been more 
popular. 

And, finally, because of the growth 
of taxes and living costs, many young 
people may not be able to indulge the 
luxury of gambling. 

The private view of this venerable 
docker is that racing hasn't done the 
best job lately of promoting itself. It 
has suffered for lack of matchmaking. 
The old promoters were imaginative 
operators who sold the sport to the 
public through the development of ex¬ 
citing events. They staged match races 
and generally brought the good horses 
together, creating discussions, argu¬ 
ments, newspaper headlines and all 
the factors that tend to stir the sports 
populace. 

If there are three top stake stars to¬ 
day, one is apt to campaign in New 
York, another in Los Angeles and a 
third in Chicago, each studiously avoid¬ 
ing the other. Since purses have be¬ 
come so uniformly fat at such a wide 
number of tracks—at the last count, 
45 races in America offered grosses of 
$100,000 or more—owners have found 
it economically advisable to steer away 
from competition, each cutting his own 
melon. Machinery hasn’t been estab¬ 
lished to bring them together. 

If this is good for the owner, if isn’t 
for racing. The pastime is being re¬ 
duced to a hard-gambling proposition, 
























shorn of excitement in the eyes of the 
over-all sports public. 

About the only thing in racing that in¬ 
spires a saloon argument any more is 
the Triple Crown, the third leg of which 
will be run Saturday (June 7). It will be 
televised over CBS, at 5 P.M. (E.D.T.). 

Known as the Belmont Stakes, the 
oldest and longest of the three races, 
it annually brings together the prime 
3-year-olds of the land, just as the 
Kentucky Derby and Preakness do on 
previous weeks. Horses don't duck each 
other in the Triple Crown. Reputations 
at stud are established in alf three. 

Named in honor of August Belmont 
I, a banking associate of the Roths¬ 
childs, the Belmont Stakes first was 
run in 1867 at a track in the Bronx 
called Jerome Park. When this cavalry 
station gave way to a subdivision, the 
race moved a few miles east to Morris 
Park, from where it shifted in 1905 to 
Elmont, Long Island, locale of the orig¬ 
inal Belmont Park, which was to stand 
57 years, or more than many long-shot 
players. The new Belmont, designed 
to handle crowds of up to 85,000— 
if only that many could be corraled— 
is the present site of this hoary race 
of a mile and a half. 

Now in its 22nd year of telecasting 
the Triple Crown, CBS finds as a gen¬ 
era! rule that the Derby and Preakness 
outrate the Belmont, even in those sus¬ 
penseful years in which a horse has 
won the first two legs and is shooting 
for the Big Casino in the third. 

Actually, this has happened twice in 
the last five years. Arriving in New York 
in 1964 with wins in the Derby and 
Preakness, and conceded a large 
chance to become the first horse since 


1948 to snatch the Triple, Northern 
Dancer got unaccountably tired in the 
final quarter and finished third. 

Suspense mounted again in 1966 
when Kauai King, named for the island 
in Hawaii, hit the double in the first 
two legs. Backed to 3-5 in the third, 
he faded like an old muumuu, winding 
up fourth and distressing the form 
players noticeably. When a 3-5 shot 
can’t even run in the money, they often 
require psychiatric assistance. 

Won only eight times since its in¬ 
ception, the Triple Crown is just about 
the only thing in horse racing that goes 
on national TV today. Some of the other 
races are televised locally and region¬ 
ally but can’t be shown nationally on 
a regular basis for lack of sponsors. 

According to CBS, the chief com¬ 
plaint on the part of prospective buyers 
is that not enough people are talking 
about horse races today. The hard 
core is betting but doesn’t form enough 
of the backbone of the viewing public, 
which no longer is impressed by races 
merely waving big money. Proof could 
be that the Arlington-Washington Fu¬ 
turity in Chicago offers a purse of 
$350,000 or more, with no TV takers. 

The majority of big-time race tracks 
about the country are prospering, but 
many complain about decreasing profits, 
from high operating costs and limited 
means of bringing in revenue. The 
standard joke is: “We can’t raise the 
price of a $2 pari-mutuel ticket,” al¬ 
though chances are the thought has 
crossed their minds. 

Unlike football and baseball, racing 
can’t cash in on television. And it is 
doubtful that it will until it starts playing 
more Super Bowls, 












Robert Mitchum 

























The ex-hobo t ex-fighter, 
ex-hippie is revealed as the 
Reluctant Dragon 
of the movies 

By Dwight Whitney 

It’s the same old Rumple Eyes Mitchum. 
He was a hippie 20 years before it 
was fashionable to be one, and he 
hasn't changed a bit. The eyebrows 
droop like floral horseshoes at a gang¬ 
ster’s funeral. The chin appears to have 
been cleft with an ax. There is the same 
old languorous richness of speech, 
thoughts running elliptically and going 
nowhere in particular; the same old 
needle neatfy shafted into the flank of 
the Establishment; and the same old 
suggestion, implicit in his every utter¬ 
ance, that within the body of this “movie 
star" lies imprisoned the soul of a poet. 

On the day I saw him, he was grous¬ 
ing about having to - go to Ireland to 
begin filming "Ryan’s Daughter" for 
David ("Oliver!") Lean and Robert ("A 
Man for All Seasons”) Bolt. He was 
wearing a heavy, yellow turtle neck, 
khaki pants, and a medallion of indeter¬ 
minate design. We were sitting around 
a conference table in the offices of 
Talbot Productions.one of three compa¬ 
nies Mitchum owns. Reva Fredrick, his 
executive secretary of 22 years who 
holds his power of attorney, had sup¬ 
plied him with a copy of "Europa Tour¬ 
ing," open to maps of Ireland, and 
was also taking care of the booze de¬ 
partment. 

The loot is OK {about $750,000 a 
picture), but otherwise Robert Mitchum 
professes to hate being a movie star. 
He claims he spends half his life fig¬ 
uring out how not to be one. He pun¬ 
ishes himself for even being part of 
such a business and is constantly an¬ 
nouncing his retirement. His profes¬ 
sional life {and that Includes his "im¬ 
age”) is "flack fat . . . golden horse 
droppings." He is a put-down artist 
who mostly puts down himself. Elizabeth 
Taylor has been quoted as saying Mit¬ 


chum was one of the five best male 
actors alive. “A movie star doesn't 
have friends, only disciples," he says 
gloomily. 

He would rather be a poet. Except 
he cannot tolerate the presumption that 
goes with that either. It is as if there 
were something immoral about the son 
of a railroad worker (his father was 
killed in an accident when Mitchum was 
18 months old) having lofty thoughts, ft 
is safer to be known as the tough guy 
who might have been a poet. While 
scoffing at this weakness in himself, 
he does not mind if people "acciden¬ 
tally” discover it. He will see to it that 
scraps of his poetry are left around 
where would-be biographers can get 
their hands on them. 

The scraps he left for me were 
scrawled, along with some old tele¬ 
phone numbers, on a Beverly Hills 
Hotel memo pad, and the printable 
part went like this: 

Only that? 

The music which soothes the 
savage? 

Well, that and less will do — 

For in my heart there sulks 
a beast 

Which gainsays none save you .... 

This poem, like most everything else 
in Mitchum’s life, is calculated to shock. 
He wants you to think there is that 
beast sulking. Then he wants you to 
be surprised to find out how tender 
that beast really is. He has always made 
much of the “shocking" details of his 
early life: how he ran away from home 
in Bridgeport, Conn., at 14; how he 
spent the years from 15 to 20 bumming 
around hobo jungles, moonshining in 
North Carolina, crossing the country, 
he says, nine times; how he did a short 
stretch for vagrancy on a Georgia 
chain gang; how, when he became a 
star, he tore telephones out of walls 
and made a point of "putting on" great 
ladies of the screen with colorful lan¬ 
guage designed to expose them as 


TV GUIDE JUNE 7 , 1969 


37 




conti Trued 


the Puritans he suspected they were. 

He was the first celebrity to get 
busted for smoking pot. This was 20 
years ago, when public attitudes to¬ 
ward marijuana were a lot more strin¬ 
gent than they are now. At the time he 
was quoted as saying, “This is the 
bitter end.” But the public was fasci¬ 
nated by the Bad Boy image, and he 
found his popularity greater than ever. 
Women, it pleased the photographers 
to note, threw themselves at him; some, 
like that starlet on the beach at Cannes 
in 1954, publicly removing their halters 
in testimony to his appeal. 

This adulation amused him vastly. 
It amazed him that people should want 
to see his movies —he never did. People 
“expected” something of him. “People 
have made up their minds,” he says. 
“So you speak accordingly, down to a 
child, softly to an old lady ...” 

He delighted in upsetting their ex¬ 
pectations. He began to show a little 
of his tender, nonbeastly, literary self 
—fhe one that wrote poetry; that was 
familiar wifh obscure writers like Na- 
thalia Crane, child poetess of the Twen¬ 
ties, or Mary Austin, long-forgotten Cal¬ 
ifornia essayist and novelist; that had 
seemingly read everything; that knew 
more tricks with a phrase than most of 
the people who wrote his movies did. 
He would start spouting poetry, or per¬ 
haps a passage from “Lord Jim” (he 
began reading Conrad at age 10, he 
says), particularly the line that goes, 
“Loneliness is a hard and absolute 
condition of existence.” 

Deborah Kerr recalls the first time 
they met on the set of “Heaven Knows, 
Mr. Allison.” "When he came out, 1 
said, ‘Good Morning, Mr. Mitchum. How 
are you?’ rather timidly. ‘Beaten to 
death by gorillas, 1 he growled. I loved 
him from that moment on. As an actor 
he is superb. However you read a line, 
he has anticipated it. It’s like a mar¬ 
riage. The director, John Huston, had 
never worked with him either. He was 
truly in love with Mitch, i found out his 


secret, He is a fantastically sensitive, 
decent human being.” 

Today Reva Fredrick keeps putting 
papers under his nose to be signed, 

“You forgot a place, 1 ’ she says curtly, 
handing him a pen. 

“What is it?” says Mitchum fuzzily. 

“Oh, it will make possible your get¬ 
ting back $100,000 at 7 percent, that’s 
all.” 

“Why should I give a crud?” 

“You’re terrible. You don't even know 
where your bank is. . . . Oh, and Rob¬ 
bie, you pick up your new Porsche 
Targa in Stuttgart. There’s Dingle,” she 
says, pointing to the map. “All the fer¬ 
ries—if you’ll pardon the expression— 
are clearly marked.” 

Mitch laughs hoarsely. “They really 
don’t have any idea when they’ll finish 
this bloody picture?” 

Reva lifts her eyebrows. “You want 
I should tell you the truth or make you 
feel good?” 

Mitch says he feels lousy about the 
whole thing. He figures he got booby- 
trapped into it. One day an agent stuck 
a script in his hand. “It was literate, 
lyric, room for dwelling in,” he says. 
“Obviously everyone was supposed to 
jump to attention. Then I looked at 
the shooting schedule. It was a long 
one, and I didn’t figure I could keep 
myself glued together long enough." 

“It must be a tremendous luxury to 
be able to wave good-by to the likes 
of Lean and Bolt,” Reva puts in. 

Mitchum ignores her. “In fact I was 
not too sure I ever wanted to work 
again. I told the agent no. Then I 
came home one day and my wife, Dot- 
tie, said, ‘Mr. Bolt called. I told him 
you’d call him back.’ ‘You told him 
wrong,’ I said. Bolt called again. ‘Look,’ 
he said, ‘if it’s the protracted schedule 
that’s bothering you—.’ ‘No,’ I said, 
’that’s really not my problem. I had 
planned to commit suicide.’ ‘Well,’ said 
Bolt, ‘if you’ll just do this one picture 
for us, I’ll be happy to stand your 
funeral expenses.’ ” 


38 


TV GUfDE JUNE 7 . 1969 














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continued 


Mitch takes a coot swallow of vodka 
and tonic. “The ---Mit¬ 

chum says. “I told him I needed time 
to sit around and lick my wounds. I 
have to get myself up for these things. 
Then he suggested 1 could be useful 
to him." Another swallow. “It’s always 
nice to be needed ... to be loved, 
certainly . . . and wrapped in the warm 
cloak of the exchequer.” 

Later it develops that Mitchum is 
leaving early for Ireland. He wants to 
be there long enough to pick up the 
Irish voice cadence. 

During the next three hours we cover 
a lot of ground: how things were for 
a Depression baby in Bridgeport, all 
those "poets” he met hopping freights, 
what the Big Santee swamp country in 
South Carolina is like, how “When I 
got somewhere I’d write" and how he 
fought 27 fights as a professional boxer. 
“Met a fellow in Sparks, Nevada. ‘We 
need a fry cook,’ fellow said. I told 
him I was a boxer. He said 'OK, got 
a little go for you Friday night.’ " 

How he finally quit the road in 1937 
for Long Beach, where his mother had 
settled with a new husband, and how 
he finally became a professional writer. 
He once wrote material, he says casu¬ 
ally, for Noel Coward. (Coward, when 
queried on this, said that although he 
was acquainted with Mr, Mitchum, he 
could not recall having used any of 
his material.) His stories had been pub¬ 
lished in 'literary magazines.” Mitch 
wouldn’t tell which ones; too “painful.” 

“I wrote a story about a fashion 
photographer who fell in love with a 
bird on a drunken assignment in Flor¬ 
ida. First sent it to Arnold Gingrich at 
Esquire. Said it didn't ‘hit hard enough.’ 
Then some quarterly published it and 
really screwed me up. 1 became the 
darling of the Beverly Hills literary set. 

"I began to write special material 
for Sunset Strip night-club acts. An 
agency proposed a $500-a-week re¬ 
tainer tf I would sign with them. I 
turned it down for $29.11 cents a week 


at Lockheed. I almost unhinged the 
war effort." 

There is another meaningful pause. 
Mitch has enough meaningful pauses 
to stock the entire Stanislavsky art 
theater. "Naw,” Mitch says, "I knew I 
was faking it. Besides, I was married by 
that time [to Dorothy Spence, his wife 
of 29 years]. I had responsibilities. I 
figured unless you’re carrying a lunch 
pail, you’re not working. I had no right 
to create a false impression.” 

He took his first movie bit part (in 
a Hopalong Cassidy film) when he was 
fired from Lockheed for tangling with a 
foreman who rubbed him the wrong 
way. In 1945, when he hit big in “G.l. 
Joe" and was nominated for an Aca¬ 
demy Award, he failed to show up at 
the ceremony. But he did vote—for 
James Dunn, his chief rival. His com¬ 
mon-man sensibilities were soothed 
somewhat by an eight-month stint in 
the Army, followed by a hardship dis¬ 
charge. He was supporting his mother, 
stepfather, stepsister, wife and two sons 
(daughter Trina was born in 1952). 
These responsibilities forced him to 
face up to the dreadful truth—he was a 
non-lunch-pail-carrying movie actor. 

As his reputation grew, so did his re¬ 
luctance to be bracketed with “art." "i 
know what this acting thing is for me,” 
he is saying, strewing the words be¬ 
fore him and, typically, letting the 
meanings fall where they may. "I'm not 
concerned with other men's interpre¬ 
tations. I’m here to pay my dues and 
get on with it. I may not have much 
but I’ll rattle what I have in my pocket. 

I am the only walking, talking Cyclops. 
If it fits between pie crusts, I do it. . . ." 

How about that oratorio he com¬ 
posed which was performed at the 
Hollywood Bowl in 1939 for Jewish- 
refugee relief? “Hell, it was a vaude¬ 
ville blackout." The same with "Thunder 
Road," the 1958 movie about moon- 
shining for which (the credits said) he 
did the story? “I made a couple of 
notes,” Mitch says wearily. How about 


40 


TV GUIDE JUNE 7 k 1969 













the poetry? "Fragments . . . nothing 
- ■ - it's a private thing." How about 
son Jim’s movie career? "Pretty good, 
1 guess. I’ve never seen him. Except 
once on TV." 

TV does not exist for Mitchum ex¬ 
cept as a medium on which, he is told, 
his old movies frequently show and 
which one day, if it ever gets over "the 
Clairol syndrome," might help people 
realize "it is possible to devote as much 
time to art as to war. Meantime it is 
where it rightfully belongs—in the hands 
of children." ' 

He takes a dim view of the present 
trend toward realism. "Slice of life" 
pictures, he calls them. "That’s an hour 
and 70 minutes about a guy's head¬ 
ache/ They find a lot of empathy. Guys 
say, Gee, I know just how they feel.’ 
As for the flaming European geniuses, 
you know [director] Fred Zinnemann’s 
definition of an Ingmar Bergman pic¬ 
ture? That’s where 25 friends go out 
and shoot a movie. Me, I am sur¬ 
rounded by a hundred enemies.” 

He liked "Night of the Hunter" some. 
This somber succes d'estime about a 
backwoods preacher who murders "sin- 
fur women pleased him because of 
Charles Laughton, who directed, edited 
and partly wrote it (with the late James 
Agee). 

“Charles called me up," Mitch ex¬ 
plains, "He said, ‘You play a diabolical 
crud. 1 'Present/ I replied. Charles said, 
'I'm not supposed to know about those 
things. 1 am a professional noncrud.' 
Charles,’ I said, 'I will take care of 
that department.’ I read the book. 
Couldn’t put it down Charles wanted to 
lighten it up. I told him, ‘It’s OK, ; 
Charles. I’ll give it a little country 
charm/ Instead we played the fairyland 
bit with the children and the owls—and 
damn near ruined it. Charles loathed 
those children. He made me direct 
them.” 

t remind him of the day in 1948 when 
the law moved in on that Laurel Canyon 
cottage and put him in the pokey for 
pot smoking. Mitchum smiles —> j 



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41 



















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broadly. “I was misquoted, I didn’t say, 
‘This is the bitter end.’ I said livin' end." 

Things have changed since then? 
"Yes. I’ve narrated a film about the 
pot problem. [‘‘The Distant Drummer," 
produced by George Washington Uni¬ 
versity.] Today you can’t get three 
people together in a room without 
somebody turning on. All the fuzz man¬ 
age to do is jack up the price." 

An old protestor himself, he is against 
organized protest. "Clairol organizes 
the blondes, Marlboro organizes the 
cowboys. Any time you’ve got to join 
to be somebody, it’s sad. Last summer 
I watched the Italian cops break up a 
riot on the Via Veneto. They broke 
heads open and loaded the bodies 
like cord wood. It was a precision 
slaughterhouse. I think these kids 
should know that." 

A photo of General Westmoreland 
stares down from the wall. "Asking 
where you stand on Vietnam," Mitch 
says idly, "is like asking where you 
stand on cancer. It is a declarative 
motion for survival. Actually I’m a Uto¬ 
pian anarchist—which means nothing. 
The intellectuals take over and the 
government crumbles. 

■Tin a less-than-convincing dilet¬ 
tante, much less an intellectual. I go 
to the store for a loaf of bread and 
come back with a quart of milk. So I 
act. To compensate for this indignity 
they put roses in the dressing room 
the first day of shooting." 

Reva drifts back into the conference 
room. She smiles—she has heard all 
this so many times before. She puts 
down a marker pen and some 8-by-10 
glossies of Mitch in a cowboy suit. 
She explains that Vern, the guy who 
laid the carpet in his Bel Air house, 
wants an autograph. 

Mitch puts on his reading glasses 
with the outsize tortoise-shell frames 
and stares at the cowboy in the picture 
as if he were a total stranger. Then, 
winding up like Denny McLain, he 
writes quickly: "Vern. Lay it on! ! ! Ftob. 
Mitchum,” © 


42 


TV GUIDE JUNE 7. 1969 

















Sergeant's Sentry Collar: 
the No.l enemy of the American flea 



Fleas, being small, can find 
a million places to hide. Then they spread 
their germs and misery all over. 

A dog needs a good fighter on 
his side. 

The Sergeant's collar. 


Here s how it works: an amazing 
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Kills every flea on your dog—nose to tail — 
and kills any future fleas. For three months . 
Aids in tick control, too. 


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on happy dogs have proved it works. 

Now it s the fleas of the world who are 
on the run. 



Helping the underdog is the 
American way. 

Sergeant’s has done it. 


© MILLER-MORTON COMPANY, Rich 


mond, Va, a subs id ary of A H. Robins 


Company 































TV Teletype: Hollywood 


JOSEPH HNNIGAN REPOSTS 


ANDY WILLIAMS' format for his new NBC hour includes three ® r ® ue " 

a week. Scheduled to appear are the SMOTHERS BROTHERS, RAY CHARL , 
the MONKEES, BOB NEWHART, NANCY SINATRA, KATE SMITH and TINY ’ * 

MOM producer CHUCK JONES is making an animated special on the Dr. Seuss 
book, "Horton Hears a Who.” It's for CBS. 

DANNY THOMAS goes to work this summer taping the second of the two 
specials he'll do for CBS next season. His guest lineup is BOB ROV , 

CAROL CHANNING, DIONNE WARWICK, TIM CONWAY and JULIET PROWSE . . . The 
first MIKE CONNORS Mattnix episode being filmed for the fall co-stars 
GENE RAYMOND, ANITA LOUISE and former news reporter ALEX DREIER. 

Producer ADRIAN SCOTT is filming "The Great Man's Whiskers," a W° rl g 
Premiere movie. It’s the story of a little girl who wrote Abraham Lincoln 
a lett er suggesting he grow a beard ... LEE MENDELSON, executive pro¬ 
ducer of those "Charlie Brown" cartoons, signed a contract to produce 

shows for NBC. 

GARRY MOORE came to Hollywood for a starring role in "Love and the 
Militant " a segment of ABC's new series Love, Am erican Style with biu 
GILLIAM, ' BARRY NELSON and CHELSEA BROWN. BOB CRAKE and:P^R^IA 
are in Love next season too. They're doing Love and the Modern Wif 
PERNELL ROBERTS, one of Pa Cartwright's Bonanza sons several ye 
ago, plays a sadistic prison warden in a ROBERT STACK segment of __e 
Name of the Game this fall* 

The new season hasn't begun yet, but replacement shows are waiting in 
the wings. Producer SHELDON LEONARD went to London to shoot one to 
NBC -- Up She Goes , the story of two airline stewardesses. The series, 
co-starring MILLICENT MARTIN and PATTE FINLEY, will debut either 
Janu»S or the fall of '70. And FRANKIE AVALON and DWAYNE HICKMAN may 
show up in a new series being prepared by Screen Gems. It s Servic e 
with a Smile , about two ex-army buddies who run an auto-repair shop. 

TONY CURTIS is usually seen on TV in old movies, but Sept. 6 he 11 
host the brand-new "All-Star Circus" of European acts for NBC . . . 

Hanna-Barbera Productions has three cartoon series which CBS has 
scheduled for September debuts: Scooby Boo , Wher e Are Yot K, Dastar^ g 
and Muttlev in Their Flying Machines and The Perils of Penelope ?itstO £. 

The Wonderful World of Disnejr schedule for NBC includes "^^VriFFITH 
Pirate's Inn," a two-part contemporary mystery story . . . ANDY G 
and DON KNOTTS, both working now at Universal studio, co-star again in 
"Me and My Shadow," a theatrical film ... NBC announces that so ar 
83 advertisers will spend $276,893,000 on the network s nighttime pro¬ 
grams during the coming season. 


PICTURE CREDITS: 8-13— Richard R. Hewett ■ 19—Ken Whitmore * 36—Ken Danvers 


^ C/> C r\ 











































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