||1. When is it that you wonder where the yellow went?
2. Who knows what evil lurks in the hearts of men?
3. What brand of television differentiated its products from those
of its competitors by provide the "halo light" -- a florescent
light that surrounded the picture tube?
4. Hey kids! What time is it?
5. One of the sponsors of the program referenced in question five
was a bakery that made a bread that helped build strong bodies eight ways.
Name that sponsor.
6. Who was it who portrayed a clown during the early years of the
program in questions 5 & 6 and then went on to become the beloved star
of his own television program for children?
7. He was a knight without armor in a savage land but you could reach
him by telegraph at his hotel in San Francisco. Who was he? (And can you
name the actor?)
8. He was known as the Sky Marshall of the Universe and he had an atomic-powered backpack rocket. (Hint: his name inspired the naming of the early seventies band that recorded the song Down to Seeds and Stems Again.)
9. A brilliant inventor (including the Atomic Disintegrator Rifle)
he flew about in his space ship (the Galaxy) fighting evil villains, but
the tales of his exploits came to an end when the DuMont television network
10. This radio program broadcast chilling stories of suspense introduced
by a unique combination of sounds: a dissonant organ chord, a doorknob
tuning, a creaking door slowly opening. Name that show.
|1. When you brush your teeth with Pepsodent.
2. The Shadow (Lamont Cranston) knows! (bwa-ha-ha)
3. Sylvania televisions.
4. It's Howdy Doody Time. (It's time to start the show, so kids let's go!)
5. Wonder Bread. (Later on, in the '60s, they bragged that it built strong
bodies twelve ways!)
6. Bob Keeshan, the original Clarabell the Clown on The Howdy Doody Show, went on to become Captain Kangaroo.
7. Paladin -- Richard Boone played the character of Paladin on Have Gun, Will Travel.
8. Commando Cody. (The name inspired the rock group Commander Cody and
the Lost Planet Airmen.)
9.Captain Video. (For you youngsters in the audience, the Dumont Network
was the fourth U.S. network in the early days of TV)
10. The Inner Sanctum.