Olson's confidence in Jayne's abilities to pick movies resulted in her first on-air triumphs.  "They started to let me book the movies for air and to title the program.  I named one of our movie programs "The Best of Hollywood," and another "Two On The Aisle."  Another one I named was "Academy Award Theater," until the real Academy Award people called and said I couldn't do that."

Jayne programmed WTVT's Friday night movie that bumped the CBS network's programming.  "The Best of Hollywood" was the #1 program in its time slot except for the time she got 'artsy craftsy' and booked an obscure art-house film, "Mon Uncle."  Jayne remembers getting a long memo from Olson about that one.

WTVT was the first station to purchase the local rights to Anatomy of a Murder. Jayne scheduled it for a Friday night, but got a phone call from Los Angeles the day before it was to air.  Jayne fielded the call and was soon talking with an irate Otto Preminger, the film's director.  Preminger was very upset that WTVT would be putting commercials in the movie and might even edit portions to comply with time constrictions.  When Jayne realized it really was Mr. Preminger yelling in full accent at her on the phone, it took every bit of tact and graciousness she had to appease him.  I dont think he ever did understand the difference between how movies shown in theaters and movies that are shown on television are paid for.  The movie was aired and Jayne heard no more from Preminger.

While serving as Film Director, Jayne was also monitoring Channel 13's performance in regards to guidelines from the National Association of Broadcasters (NAB).  She was given the added responsibility of Continuity Director, a job of writing format and non-news copy for the films and overseeing preparation of the Copy books as well as overseeing the scheduling of commercials and public service spots appearing on the daily op sheets (operation logs). The station's Traffic Department determined which clients would have commercials telecast each day, the time they would run, and which particular spot would air (Budweiser #1 or #7 at 6:00:30 p.m., for example).

Channel 13's 16mm film chains and 35mm slide projectors were manually loaded and triggered for programs and commercial breaks.

"I think there were around eight Op sheets produced each day that served as the final bible on what ran when and the source of the on- air content.film, Network, audio tape, live announcer, video tape etc.," explains Jayne. "There were five copy books: One with copy for the announcers, one for engineering, the director, stage manager, and the projectionist. However more people had the op sheet.  The final copies of the op sheet were prepared by Traffic. They all had to be identical, with the film reel numbers for commercials and programs, the announcer copy, and what the announcer would say when WTVT went local out of the network or a filmed program.  

Jayne recalls the time that Traffic Manager Len Motykiewitz scheduled a series of commercials in a particular order for his own amusement:

          #1 Exlax

          #2 Scott Toilet Tissue

          #3 Sani-Flush