I would not recommend a 57 year old console for a beginner, no matter what the brand, honestly. It's probably mostly original, pretty tired, and the touch and tone of console style pianos are pretty compromised. When you get to 44-46" studio sized pianos and larger, at least the actions are not what are called "compressed".
Under $1,000, just get the best new digital setup you can, with 88 hammer action, weighted, graded keys, a bench that adjusts to the correct height, a sturdy stand (not a single "x" stand), and a pedal that looks like a real piano pedal, instead of a foot switch. Between $1,000-2,000, used acoustic upright pianos (if thoroughly inspected by a technician, prior to purchase) or new mid-range digitals (both slab and console style) are viable options. Above $2,000, more viable used acoustics pop up, though there certainly are higher end digital options out there that work for certain situations as well. At $4,000, you start seeing used acoustic uprights of well-regarded brands in the more desirable 48"+ sizes from well-established makers, as well as entry level new acoustic uprights.
Since I've linked to it a couple times fairly recently, you may find this article of some use while looking at used acoustic pianos:https://www.pianobuyer.com/article/how-to-inspect-a-used-piano-before-buying/