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A MATCHLESS LIBRARY TELEVISION ARCHIVE                  


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#5897*: " href="ata_search.php?keywords=PULITZER+PRIZE+PLAYHOUSE%3A+%3Cb%3E%22KNICKERBOCKER+HOLIDAY%22%3C%2Fb%3E">PULITZER PRIZE PLAYHOUSE: "KNICKERBOCKER HOLIDAY"
1950-11-17, WABC, 54 min.
N/A

October 6, 1950-June 29, 1951. January 2, 1952-June 4, 1952. An hour-long dramatic anthology series, adapting Pulitzer Prize-winning stories. SEARCH PROGRAM TITLE FOR COMPLETE DETAILS.
#6956: ACADEMY AWARDS: 27TH ANNUAL
1955-03-30, NBC, 79 min.
Jerry Lewis, Claire Trevor, Danny Thomas, Jane Wyman, Bob Hope, Tom Tully, Dean Martin, Karl Malden, Rod Steiger, Grace Kelly, Marlon Brando, Conrad Nagel, Humphrey Bogart, William Holden, Jan Sterling

The third televised Academy Awards with M.C's Bob Hope in Hollywood and Thelma Ritter and Conrad Nagel in New York.
                                                    
#13030: HUNTER, THE
1956-00-00, WCBS, 9 min.
Barry Nelson

July 3rd, 1952-September 24th, 1952- (CBS)
September 26th,1954-December 26th, 1954 (NBC)

A half-hour cold war spy series. Barry Nelson starred as Bart Adams, American undercover agent in the CBS version and Keith Larsen played the role in the NBC version two years later. The series was directed by Oscar Rudolph who directed some episodes of The Lone Ranger. 

In this episode, The Hunter clashes with a modern Nazi Superman.                                                                         
#13020: BANDWAGON 1956
1956-10-28, WCBS, 7 min.
Will Rogers Jr.

Campaign songs of the past, narrated by Will Rogers, Jr.                      
#13082: PIELS BEER COMMERCIAL
1956-11-07, , 1 min.
Bob Elliott, Ray Goulding

A Piels Beer commercial is heard starring Bert and Harry Piels.
The voices of Bob Elliott and Ray Goulding.                      
#13085: RECOLLECTIONS AT 30: NBC RADIO
1956-11-07, WNBC, 13 min.
Kate Smith, Ed Herlihy, Tallulah Bankhead, Milton Cross, George M. Cohan, Madame Ernestine Schumann-Heink, Frank Murray

A recollection of old NBC radio broadcasts hosted by Ed Herlihy. 
Excerpts include a reading by Tallulah Bankhead who hosted NBC radio's weekly variety series, "The Big Show," George M. Cohan sings "Over There," from 1937, the bugler who sounded the ceasefire on November 11th, 1918, ending World War 1. Also featuring Milton Cross, Kate Smith, Madame Ernestine Schumann-Heink, and Frank Murray.                                   
#13101: DANGER WITH GRANGER
1956-11-24, , 2 min.
Steve Granger

July 23rd, 1956-February 25th, 1957
 
A half-hour radio drama created by the Mutual Broadcasting Company based on the dramatic files of New York City private detective Steve Granger. 

The opening excerpt is heard.                       
#13102A: MILLION DOLLAR MOVIE, THE
1956-11-27, WOR, 01 min.
Announcer, Frank McCarthy, Ted Mallie

September 21, 1954-April 20, 1968

WOR TV Channel 9 in New York premiered the concept of the "MILLION DOLLAR MOVIE" with the Debut of MAGIC TOWN (1947), on September 21, 1954 to fill time slots when the telecasting of the Brooklyn Dodger baseball season ended.

THE MILLION DOLLAR MOVIE was a new concept in television viewing...a highlight attraction seen each day locally in New York City on WOR-TV Channel 9. Each week starting on Monday, a TV Debut movie would be shown, Monday thru Friday, twice each evening, 7:30pm & 10:00pm (TEN weekday SHOWINGS). The same film would then be broadcast multiple times on Saturday, 3:00pm, 5:00pm, 7:30pm, and 10:30pm and continuous showings on Sunday, at 12:00pm, 5:00pm, 7:30pm, and 10:00pm. 

That totaled  EIGHTEEN TELECASTS OF THE SAME FILM, BROADCAST EACH WEEK.

 The final across the board multiple showings of a single film for this series was DANGEROUS GROUND (1952), final telecast Friday, August 20, 1965. From that time on the moniker of THE MILLION DOLLAR MOVIE continued to be used but for the next three years films were sporadically shown more than once in different time slots, or were shown only one time, mainly on weekends. 

The title THE MILLION DOLLAR MOVIE was dropped completely  after the showing of the documentary, KON-TIKI (1951) which aired on WOR TV Saturday April 20, 1968.  Thereafter when WOR TV aired movies they were introduced with a generic opening. 

During the almost 14 year rein of THE MILLION DOLLAR MOVIE the opening musical number "Tara's Theme" by Max Steiner would be played as the opening introduction to the movie followed by a voice over announcing the name of the movie and actors.

In booth announcer for THE MILLION DOLLAR MOVIE form its premiere in 1954 thru 1959 was Frank McCarthy. Subsequently, following the end of WOR's affiliation with Mutual in 1959, Ted Mallie became the announcer. 

For the week of Monday thru Sunday, November 26-December 2, The NY TV Debut of the film EXPERIMENT PERILOUS (1944), starring Hedy Lamarr, was broadcast on THE MILLION DOLLAR MOVIE a total of EIGHTEEN TIMES. 

The entire opening of THE MILLION DOLLAR MOVIE broadcast November 27, 1956 is heard. It is the oldest air check known to exist related to the opening of THE MILLION DOLLAR MOVIE. 
                                                                                                                                                        
#13113: LATE SHOW, THE
1956-12-02, WCBS, 1 min.
Announcer

February 26, 1951-April 26, 1968

"The Late Show" which for years would be New York's top feature film show, premiered on WCBS TV New York on Feb. 26, 1951 "The Late Late Show" followed not long after, as did "The Early Show." As its run accumulated, WCBS would commemorate its  anniversary the week of Feb. 26 in different ways. On Feb. 26, 1963, for example, Ch. 2 celebrated "The Late Show's 4,327th broadcast...12th anniversary by inaugurating an extended broadcast day that ended after 5 A.M., unprecedented for its time.

The standard opening of "The Late Show" had the announcer state the title of the film, its cast and some additional relevant anecdotal piece of information related to the film. The musical opening was "The Syncopated Clock," written by Leroy Anderson and recorded by Percy Faith in 1951 (released by Columbia Records). The catchy melody was noticed by the producers of the new WCBS-TV program "The Late Show," that was to be the station's first venture into late night television. Faith's rendition was chosen as the theme music for The Late Show by WCBS and several other CBS owned-and-operated stations around the country, which helped Anderson's composition become a tune that many Americans could readily hum or whistle, even if few knew the name of its composer. WCBS would also use the Faith recording to introduce a weekday afternoon movie (The Early Show) and a later-night movie offering, The Late Late Show.

In 2006 a shortened version of The Syncopated Clock theme music would become the standard opening of the Archival Television Audio, Inc. archived collection...musical intro preceding a specific mastered TV Audio Air Check, which had been processed and mastered from the original off the air recording.  


The last time the moniker "The Late Show" was broadcast on WCBS television, in New York, was April 26, 1968 (WOLF LARSEN (1958). The series lasted 17 years and two months, totaling 6,189 Movie broadcasts. Films still ran in the 11:30pm time slot afterwards, but without the "Late Show" opening. During the years to follow, thru the 1970's, other facsimile Late Show openings were created, a secondary version of the original series. 

"The Syncopated Clock" instrumental standard opening is heard. The announcer introduces "On Borrowed Time"
starring Lionel Barrymore. New York television debut.                                                                           
#13112: PIELS BEER COMMERCIAL
1956-12-02, , 1 min.
Bob Elliott, Ray Goulding

A Piels Beer commercial with Bert and Harry Piels.                       
#13122C: BERT AND HARRY PIELS COMMERCIAL
1956-12-26, , 1 min.
Bob and Ray, Bob Elliott, Ray Goulding

Commercial for Piels Beer with Bert and Harry Piels.                                                   
#13124: FLEETWOOD RADIO SHOW WITH HARRY FLEETWOOD
1956-12-28, WNBC, 1 min.
Harry Fleetwood

Harry Fleetwood was a nighttime radio disc jockey who played classical music on WNBC radio in New York City.                                                 
#13134: LATE SHOW, THE
1957-01-05, WCBS, 1 min.
Announcer

February 26, 1951-April 26, 1968

"The Late Show" premiered on WCBS TV New York on Feb. 26, 1951 "The Late Late Show" followed not long after, as did "The Early Show." As its run accumulated, WCBS would commemorate its  anniversary the week of Feb. 26 in different ways. On Feb. 26, 1963, for example, Ch. 2 celebrated "The Late Show's 4,327th broadcast...12th anniversary by inaugurating an extended broadcast day that ended after 5 A.M.

The last time the moniker "The Late Show" was broadcast on WCBS television it was April 26, 1968 (WOLF LARSEN (1958). The series lasted 17 years and two months, totaling 6,189 Movie broadcasts. Films still ran in the 11:30 pm time slot afterward but without the "Late Show" opening. 

The Late Show opening prior to the movie " Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo."                                                                        
#34: LATE SHOW, THE
1960-07-06, WCBS, 1 min.
Humphrey Bogart, John Huston, Leroy Anderson, Percy Faith, Announcer, Fred C. Dobbs

February 26, 1951-April 26, 1968

"The Late Show" which for years would be New York's top feature film show, premiered on WCBS TV New York on Feb. 26, 1951 "The Late Late Show" followed not long after, as did "The Early Show." As its run accumulated, WCBS would commemorate its  anniversary the week of Feb. 26 in different ways. On Feb. 26, 1963, for example, Ch. 2 celebrated "The Late Show's 4,327th broadcast...12th anniversary by inaugurating an extended broadcast day that ended after 5 A.M., unprecedented for its time.

The standard opening of "The Late Show" had the announcer state the title of the film, its cast and some additional relevant anecdotal piece of information related to the film. The musical opening was "The Syncopated Clock," written by Leroy Anderson and recorded by Percy Faith in 1951 (released by Columbia Records). The catchy melody was noticed by the producers of the new WCBS-TV program "The Late Show," that was to be the station's first venture into late night television. Faith's rendition was chosen as the theme music for The Late Show by WCBS and several other CBS owned-and-operated stations around the country, which helped Anderson's composition become a tune that many Americans could readily hum or whistle, even if few knew the name of its composer. WCBS would also use the Faith recording to introduce a weekday afternoon movie (The Early Show) and a later-night movie offering, The Late Late Show.

In 2006 a shortened version of The Syncopated Clock theme music would become the standard opening of the Archival Television Audio, Inc. archived collection...musical intro preceding a specific mastered TV Audio Air Check, which had been processed and mastered from the original off the air recording.  


The last time the moniker "The Late Show" was broadcast on WCBS television, in New York, was April 26, 1968 (WOLF LARSEN (1958). The series lasted 17 years and two months, totaling 6,189 Movie broadcasts. Films still ran in the 11:30pm time slot afterwards, but without the "Late Show" opening. During the years to follow, thru the 1970's, other facsimile Late Show openings were created, a secondary version of the original series. 

"The Syncopated Clock" instrumental standard opening is heard. The announcer introduces "Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo."                                                                                     
#13133: PIELS BEER COMMERCIAL
1957-01-05, , 1 min.
Bob Elliott, Ray Goulding

A Piels Beer commercial with Bert and Harry Piels                        
#13153A: GUNSMOKE
1957-04-06, CBS, min.
James Arness

September 10th, 1955-September 1st, 1975.

Television's longest-running western starring James Arness as Marshall Matt Dillon.        
#13227: LATE MOVIE: "DRACULA"
1957-10-05, ABC, 1 min.
Announcer, Bela Lugosi, Dracula

Announcer introduces the 1931 feature of the night, "Dracula" on the ABC TV late night movie.
 A 25 second announcer opening.                                      
#13233: MIKE TODD MAMMOTH PARTY IN MADISON SQUARE GARDEN
1957-10-17, CBS, 21 min.
Walter Cronkite, Garry Moore, Jim McKay, Ginger Rogers, Elizabeth Taylor, Hubert Humphrey, Arthur Fiedler, Charles Boyer, Boston Pops Orchestra, George Jesel, Elsa Maxwell, Mike Todd, Hedda Hooper, Sir Cedrick Hardwicke

Film producer Mike Todd and his wife, Elizabeth Taylor, on the first anniversary of Todd's film, "Around The World In Eighty Days," invited 18,000 of their close friends to a Madison Square Garden extravaganza.

 Personalities on hand include George Jesel, (Todd's Wife) Elizabeth Taylor, Elsa Maxwell, Walter Cronkite, Senator Hubert Humphrey, Hedda Hooper, Charles Boyer, Ginger Rogers, Joe E. Lewis, Bill Leon. and Garry Moore. It was estimated that a crowd of 18,000 filled the arena to witness the event. 

Jim McKay is the host.

 NOTE: Mike Todd conned the CBS program  PLAYHOUSE 90 into covering the spectacle, live. But when the crowd got out of control, a bland publicity stunt turned into a giant food fight.

News Anchor  Walter Cronkite covers the event.  
  

 NOTE: Five months later, on March 22, 1958, Mike Todd died in an airplane crash.                                                               
#5900*: " href="ata_search.php?keywords=DUPONT+SHOW+OF+THE+MONTH%3A+%3Cb%3E%22JUNIOR+MISS%22%3C%2Fb%3E">DUPONT SHOW OF THE MONTH: "JUNIOR MISS"
1957-12-20, WCBS, 80 min.
N/A

September 29, 1957-March 21, 1961. An irregularly scheduled collection of culturally outstanding dramas usually presented monthly. SEARCH PROGRAM TITLE FOR COMPLETE DETAILS.
#13262: PIELS BEER COMMERCIAL
1957-12-31, , 1 min.
Bob Elliott, Ray Goulding

A Piels Beer commercial with Bert and Harry Piels. (Bob Elliott and Ray Goulding).            
#13261: NEW YEAR'S EVE REPORT, THE
1957-12-31, CBS, 10 min.
Guy Lombardo, Robert Trout, Royal Canadians

Robert Trout reports live from Times Square in New York City, ushering in the year 1958. Music by Guy Lombardo and his Royal Canadians.          
#5917*: " href="ata_search.php?keywords=DUPONT+SHOW+OF+THE+MONTH%3A+%3Cb%3E%22THE+RED+MILL%22%3C%2Fb%3E">DUPONT SHOW OF THE MONTH: "THE RED MILL"
1958-04-19, WCBS, 80 min.
N/A

September 29, 1957-March 21, 1961. An irregularly scheduled collection of culturally outstanding dramas usually presented monthly. SEARCH PROGRAM TITLE FOR COMPLETE DETAILS.
#13289: PIELS BEER COMMERCIAL WITH BOB AND RAY
1958-06-13, , 1 min.
Bob Elliott, Ray Goulding

A Piels Beer commercial with Bob Elliott and Ray Goulding.                         
#13298: ORAL ROBERTS
1958-09-07, SYN, min.
Oral Roberts

1954-1967-Syndicated
1969-Syndicated

A weekly Sunday morning Christian program that featured faith healer Oral Roberts. During the middle and late 1950s and into the 1960s,, Roberts was regarded as television's most famous televangelist. His program was first seen in 1954 and a year later, his show was broadcast in a large tent. Worshippers with various handicaps would be called up to the tent by Roberts who would attempt to heal them.  The show ran until 1967 when Roberts shut down his television operations. In 1969, Roberts returned to syndicated television with a new show entitled "Oral Roberts And You." The latter program also featured Roberts's son Richard and later his daughter Patti.                                   
#13310: SHOCK THEATRE WITH JOHN ZACHERLEY
1958-11-05, WABC, 1 min.
John Zacherley, Scott Vincent

On September 22, 1958, John Zacherley came to New York to host WABC's late-night weekend entry "Shock Theatre." He replaced off-camera host Scott Vincent. Zacherley would wear ghoulish makeup and a long black coat as he performed various scientific experiments in his on-camera laboratory. He became beloved to viewers both young and old and continued his fame by also hosting "Zacherley At Large," the replacement title for Shock Theatre. On October 16th, 1959, Zacherley came to local WOR-TV Channel 9 in New York City, hosting another late-night weekend horror entry, "Zacherley At 12."    

This episode includes the show's opening.                                                                                     
#13312: SHOCK THEATRE WITH JOHN ZACHERLEY
1958-11-29, WABC, 6 min.
John Zacherley

On September 22, 1958, John Zacherley came to New York to host WABC's late-night weekend entry "Shock Theatre." He replaced off-camera host Scott Vincent. Zacherley would wear ghoulish makeup and a long black coat as he performed various scientific experiments in his on-camera laboratory. He became beloved to viewers both young and old and continued his fame by also hosting "Zacherley At Large," the replacement title for Shock Theatre. In 1959, Zacherley came to local WOR-TV Channel 9 in New York City, hosting another late-night weekend horror entry, "Zacherley At 12."    

We hear the opening of the broadcast. Zacherley introduces tonight's film, "Werewolf Of London,"  which Zacherley states is pretty bad!                                         
#13348: NIGHT COURT
1959-05-28, SYN, min.
Jay Jostyn

1958 Syndicated

A half-hour courtroom drama with judge Jay Jostyn presiding over a big-city night court session.             
#13350: SOAP OPERA EXCERPTS
1959-06-08, , 5 min.
Announcer

Excerpts from daytime soap operas include:

" From These Roots," (June 30, 1958-December 29, 1961)

"The Secret Storm,"  (April 1, 1954-February 8, 1974)

and "The Brighter Day." (January 4, 1954-Sept. 28, 1962)                                                             
#13354: RADIO ANNOUNCER'S SCHOOL COMMERCIAL
1959-07-04, , 2 min.
Voice over Announcer, Dave & Sarah

An unknown New York radio disc jockey tells his audience about an opportunity for all (no College of even High School degree needed) to get  into radio as an announcer. A radio announcer's school with only a 16 week commitment. The DJ goes into detail, after which he dedicates his next record to be played to Dave and  Sarah. 

NOTE: Could this have been Dave Goldin (16 years old at the time), on his way to amassing the world's largest independent  radio collection?                                 
#860: JIM AMECHE TV COMMERICAL
1960-00-00, N/A, 2 min.
Jim Ameche, Jack Armstrong

This broadcast was syndicated. Jim Ameche, who played the original Jack Armstrong on radio in 1933, is spokesperson on this commercial promoting 70 old time radio broadcasts for $5.95, on four long playing albums for the Longines Symphonette Society.
#6957: TONY AWARDS
1960-04-24, CBS, 66 min.
Jackie Gleason, Carol Burnett, Mary Martin, Melvyn Douglas, Margaret Leighton, Robert Morse, George C. Scott, Anthony Perkins, Walter Pidgeon, Eddie Albert, Anne Bancroft, Sidney Poitier, Maureen Stapleton, Ethel Merman, Jason Robards, Bern Bennett, Geraldine Page, Lee Tracy, Claudia McNeil, Eileen Herlie, Irene Worth, Delores Gray

The Best of the Broadway Stage is honored with a Tony Award, founded in 1947. Eddie Albert is host. Announcer is Bern Bennett.  

                                   
#21: READING OUT LOUD WITH JACKIE ROBINSON
1960-05-01, WNTA, 4 min.
Jackie Robinson, Sharon Robinson, Rachel Robinson, David Robinson

Jackie Robinson recites the Gettysburg Address to his son David Robinson, daughter Sharon Robinson and wife Rachel Robinson.
#34: LATE SHOW, THE
1960-07-06, WCBS, 1 min.
Humphrey Bogart, John Huston, Leroy Anderson, Percy Faith, Announcer, Fred C. Dobbs

February 26, 1951-April 26, 1968

"The Late Show" which for years would be New York's top feature film show, premiered on WCBS TV New York on Feb. 26, 1951 "The Late Late Show" followed not long after, as did "The Early Show." As its run accumulated, WCBS would commemorate its  anniversary the week of Feb. 26 in different ways. On Feb. 26, 1963, for example, Ch. 2 celebrated "The Late Show's 4,327th broadcast...12th anniversary by inaugurating an extended broadcast day that ended after 5 A.M., unprecedented for its time.

The standard opening of "The Late Show" had the announcer state the title of the film, its cast and some additional relevant anecdotal piece of information related to the film. The musical opening was "The Syncopated Clock," written by Leroy Anderson and recorded by Percy Faith in 1951 (released by Columbia Records). The catchy melody was noticed by the producers of the new WCBS-TV program "The Late Show," that was to be the station's first venture into late night television. Faith's rendition was chosen as the theme music for The Late Show by WCBS and several other CBS owned-and-operated stations around the country, which helped Anderson's composition become a tune that many Americans could readily hum or whistle, even if few knew the name of its composer. WCBS would also use the Faith recording to introduce a weekday afternoon movie (The Early Show) and a later-night movie offering, The Late Late Show.

In 2006 a shortened version of The Syncopated Clock theme music would become the standard opening of the Archival Television Audio, Inc. archived collection...musical intro preceding a specific mastered TV Audio Air Check, which had been processed and mastered from the original off the air recording.  


The last time the moniker "The Late Show" was broadcast on WCBS television, in New York, was April 26, 1968 (WOLF LARSEN (1958). The series lasted 17 years and two months, totaling 6,189 Movie broadcasts. Films still ran in the 11:30pm time slot afterwards, but without the "Late Show" opening. During the years to follow, thru the 1970's, other facsimile Late Show openings were created, a secondary version of the original series. 

"The Syncopated Clock" instrumental standard opening is heard. The announcer introduces "The Treasure Of The Sierra Madre." 
We're told to look for a man in a white hat, played by director John Huston, who gives a coin to Humphrey Bogart (Fred C. Dobbs' character in the film).                                                    
#13472a: CLEAR HORIZON, THE
1960-09-04, CBS, min.
Ted Knight

July 11, 1960-March 10, 1961
Feb. 26, 1962-June 11, 1962   

First daytime soap opera serial to originate from Hollywood, and one of the few programs to reappear after its original cancellation. Ted Knight appeared in the cast...early work in television.   

Only the closing is recorded/archived in the ATA collection.      
#13534: CHANNEL 13 NEWS TRAILER
1961-04-12, WNTA, min.
Announcer

A news trailer shown on WNTA-TV Channel 13 in New York City.            
#6958: TONY AWARDS
1961-04-16, CBS, 53 min.
Phil Silvers, Mary Martin, Robert Goulet, Carol Channing, Henry Fonda, Paul Newman, Gig Young, Joan Fontaine, Anne Bancroft, Sidney Poitier, Patricia Neal, Eleanor Steber, Geraldine Page, Art Hannes, Frednic March, Anna Maria Alberghetti

The 15th annual Tony Award presentations for distinguished contributions to the theater is broadcast. Phil Silvers is host. Announcer is Art Hannes.                                                    
#9913: WORLD'S GREATEST LITERATURE, THE
1962-01-07, WTRY, min.
Announcer

A radio broadcast of Macbeth.            
#13605: VERDICT IS YOURS, THE
1962-02-10, CBS, min.
Bill Stout

September 1957-September 28th, 1962 (CBS) 

Popular daytime court drama originally hosted by Jim McKay who was replaced in July 1960 by Bill Stout. In the summer of 1958, The Verdict Is Yours was seen in prime-time on CBS. In June 1962, Bill Stout was replaced as host by CBS sportscaster Jack Whitaker. 
Real-life attorneys portrayed the Attorneys and judges while professional actors played the witnesses and litigants. Jurors were selected from the studio audience.                         
#13608: TOUR OF THE WHITE HOUSE WITH MRS. JACQUELINE KENNEDY
1962-02-14, CBS, min.
Charles Collingwood, Jacqueline Kennedy

Mrs. Jacqueline Kennedy takes CBS newsman Charles Collingwood on a Valentine's Day tour of the newly renovated White House. The special was broadcast by both CBS, NBC, and four days later by ABC. It's estimated that 80 million viewers watched the special which was also broadcast in other countries including Russia and China.             
#207: JIMMY DURANTE CHOCK FULL O' NUTS COMMERCIAL, A
1962-06-11, N/A, 1 min.
Jimmy Durante

Syndicated. Jimmy Durante does a coffee commercial for Chock Full O' Nuts.
#13721: FREEDOMLAND COMMERCIAL
1962-08-11, , min.
Announcer

A commercial for Freedomland U.S.A. amusement park, a theme park in the Baychester section of the northeastern Bronx New York City. Dedicated to American history, it operated from 1960 to  September 1964.                          
#13756: "YOUNG DR. MALONE"
1962-09-03, NBC, min.
William Prince

December 29th, 1958- March 29th, 1963 (NBC)

Daytime drama starring William Prince as Dr. Jerry Malone, the Chief of Staff at Valley Hospital in the town of Three Oaks.
Young Dr. Malone enjoyed a very successful run as a radio series from 1939-1960 before coming to television.                           
#13752: GUIDING LIGHT, THE
1962-09-03, CBS, min.
Pamela King, Phil Sterling

June 30th, 1952- September 18th, 2009 (CBS)  

Set in the town of Springfield, the story centers on the Bauer family. The show was created by Irna Phillips.  
The drama had been on both radio and television for a period of 72 years starting on NBC radio in 1937.                        
#13751: SEARCH FOR TOMORROW
1962-09-03, CBS, min.
Mary Stuart, John Aniston

September 3rd, 1951-March 26th, 1982 (CBS)
March 29th, 1982- December 26th, 1986 (NBC)

Created by Roy Windsor, this durable daytime drama enjoyed a thirty-five year run on both CBS and finishing  on NBC,
Search For Tomorrow was sent in the town of Henderson and its main character was Joanne Gardner Barron Tate Vincente Tourneur
played by Mary Stuart for the show's entire run.                                                                              
#13753: CONSULT DR. BROTHERS
1962-09-03, SYN, min.
Joyce Brothers

1961, 1964, 1972, (syndicated)

Psychologist Dr. Joyce Brothers became known for her appearance on the "The $64,000 Question" where she became the first woman contestant to win the top prize.
Starting in 1961, she had three different series. The first was "Consult Dr. Brothers" followed by "Tell Me Dr. Brothers in 1964 and the third in 1972 was entitled "Living Easy With Dr. Joyce Brothers." The first two series focused on human relationships while the third was a talk show featuring celebrity guests.

Topic: soothsayers and astrologers.                                        
#13750: LOVE OF LIFE
1962-09-03, CBS, min.
John Hess, Jack Stamberger

September 24th, 1951-February 1st, 1980 (CBS) 

Love Of Life was a CBS daytime drama set in the town of Barrowsville. It premiered as a fifteen-minute show and on April 14th, 1958 was expanded to thirty minutes. In 1962 it was trimmed to a twenty-five-minute format. Over the years, the fictional town was changed to Rosehill. 
The show was originally created by John Hess. 

                                                 
#13770: LOVE OF LIFE
1962-09-10, CBS, min.
John Hess, Jack Stamberger

September 24th, 1951-February 1st, 1980 (CBS) 

Love Of Life was a CBS daytime drama set in the town of Barrowsville. It premiered as a fifteen-minute show and on April 14th, 1958 was expanded to thirty minutes. In 1962 it was trimmed to a twenty-five-minute format. Over the years, the fictional town was changed to Rosehill. 
The show was originally created by John Hess. 

                                                              
#13768: BRIGHTER DAY, THE
1962-09-10, CBS, min.
Blair Davies, Leonard Blair

January 4th, 1954-September 28th, 1962 (CBS)

Daytime soap opera created by Irna Phillips. The Brighter Day began on radio in 1948 and came to television in January 1954.
From 1954-1956 the radio broadcast was an audio repeat of the day's television episode. The story centered around the Dennis family who lived in the town of New Hope. On June 18th, 1962, the show expanded from fifteen minutes to twenty-five minutes and was moved from a late afternoon time slot to late morning. Notable celebrities such as Hal Holbrook, Lois Nettleton, and Patty Duke were featured on the program. Televised from New York City until 1961, it moved to Hollywood the same year.
The show was produced by Leonard Blair.                                        
#13772: GUIDING LIGHT, THE
1962-09-10, CBS, min.
Pamela King, Phil Sterling

June 30th, 1952- September 18th, 2009 (CBS)  

Set in the town of Springfield, the story centers on the Bauer family. The show was created by Irna Phillips.  
The drama had been on both radio and television for a period of 72 years starting on NBC radio in 1937.                                                  
#13771: SEARCH FOR TOMORROW
1962-09-10, CBS, min.
Mary Stuart, John Aniston

September 3rd, 1951-March 26th, 1982 (CBS)
March 29th, 1982- December 26th, 1986 (NBC)

Created by Roy Windsor, this durable daytime drama enjoyed a thirty-five year run on both CBS and finishing  on NBC,
Search For Tomorrow was sent in the town of Henderson and its main character was Joanne Gardner Barron Tate Vincente Tourneur
played by Mary Stuart for the show's entire run.                                                                                           
#13781: SAM BENEDICT
1962-09-15, NBC, min.
Edmond OBrien, Richard Rust, Joan Tompkins, Jacob W. Ehrlich, William Froug

September 15th, 1962-September 7th, 1963 (NBC)

An hour-long crime show based on the experiences of famed San Francisco trial lawyer Jacob W. "Jake" Ehrlich who serves as the series 

Edmond O'Brien portrayed Sam Benedict with Richard Rust as his young associate Hank Tabor and Joan Tompkins as his secretary, Trudy Warner. The series was produced by William Froug. 

Series premiere.                         
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