OTTAWA HERALD Television Log KOFO SehedHto Pa<:e Four S;iturdav November 18, 19GI Editorials Channel. 4, NBC. Saturday It's A Busy Life Life in Washington isn't all meeting dignitaries, cocktail parties, speeches and visiting historical spots of interest, Rep. Robert Ellsworth recently told party faithful at Kansas City. The freshman congressman from this district admits he has a lot to learn. One of the biggest chores, he finds, is figuring out who and what to believe. He told one story of a longtime congressman who was eating breakfast at a nearby table in the House restaurant oarly one morning. Preoccupied with the newspaper, the old-timer dipped his spoon into a bowl of steaming hot cereal. It burned his mouth so he spit it out, all over the table. Turning to Ellsworth he remarked that "some darn fools would have swallowed that." Ellsworth recalled he had 600 visitors from this district last year while in the capital. Most of them wanted some special favor. His home office got 200 such inquiries. This And That by jph He had meetings with various officials over loans to KU, problems at Haskell, the Olathe Air Station, flood control, unemployment in Kansas City, Kas., to mention a few. And in the course of his time in Washington he got 10,000 pieces of first class mail, most of which had to be answered. "But it's not all serious," he said. "The other day I got a letter from a woman in this district who said that even though I had never met her, she didn't know what I have against her. To quote her letter, she said, 'Somehow you manage to vote against everything I'm for.' " The classic letter, Ellsworth said, came to a colleague of his just this week. The writer, Ellsworth said, said She had serious problem. She asked for the congressman to set up appointments with "The President, the Attorney General and J. Edgar Hoover of the FBI. And I'd like to see you, too, but I know how busy you are." Wee Kim Wee; Businessman SINGAPORE — Wee Kim Wee took us around his town. The Cricket Club grounds still occupy the choicest site on the water front, with old gray government buildings backing it. But four new skyscrapers have gone up to give Singapore by far the most impressive skyline in southeast Asia. The port seems as busy as ever, with everything at dock or at anchor from British liners and Japanese freighters to Chinese junks from Indonesia. There are even supermarkets here now. But the side .streets remain as completely Chinese as those of Hong Kong, Afterward the two of us talked. Wee Kim Wee, of course, is Chinese. He is neither Communist Chinese nor nationalist Chinese. He JPH is newspaperman Chinese, which means he is objective in his opinions. Our conversation was principally about the country from which his family originally came. Trade Develops Mainland China — nobody speaks of it as Red China out here — in Kim Wee's informed opinion is developing its export trade astonishingly. It is offering textiles,,^ .canned food specialties, nuts and bolts, and even light fabricated steel in abundant quantities. The past two or three years the quality has been splendid and the price incredible. "Notice my shirt," said Kim Wee. "It came from China and I bought it at the Happy Hour department store here for one dollar, American. Shirts from Hong Kong or Europe cost three times as much and neither the cloth nor the, workmanship compares. "It is like this with many things. I was in Tokyo recently, and it has even the Japanese, those sharp exporters, worried. They simply can't meet the Mainland China prices. The workers there are paid only their food for their forced labor. Wages in Japan are high for Asia." To Your Good Health All d(i Abroad None of these quality consumer and industrial goods are permitted to he sold in China itself. They all go abroad to obtain essential foreign exchange for the Communists. And in a most ingenious 'way they serve a political as well as an economic purpose. Wee Kim Wee explained: "Assume a Singapore merchant wants $100,000 worth of goods. He orders them from China because the prices are so attractive. He goes to the China bank here, which is Communist controlled, to make a deposit to cover his purchases. The bank tells him $50,000 will be enough to obtain what he bought. He puts this up and, sure enough, he shortly receives his $100,000 order, of quality and quantity specified. "The merchant knows this is too good to be true, but, being Chinese, he asks no questions. He doesn't have to. Shortly after, some fellow appears to suggest he give, say, $25,000 to a Chinese literary society, $10,000 to equip a Chinese school band, and $15,000 to a Chinese workers' pension fund. The merchant makes the 'voluntary contributions' cheerfully because of tax advantages involved and of the feeling that, if he doesn't, his premises will shortly burn down. Ample Funds "This plan is beyond detection by our government. Were the China Bank's books examined, 1 am sure they would be found in perfect order. The merchant has in no way been victimi/ed. I doubt whether the workers' pension fund was actually increased or if the school band actually got its new drums and horns, but there is no question about the Communist party here being amply supplied with funds, and right now it is making effective use of them." We told our informant we never had seen anything printed about these operations and asked why he had not written it. "I can't prove it," said Wee Kim Wee. "But I have it in confidence from the friend of a friend of the Singapore merchant, and I know that it is true." 1:00 . 4—High School Ball 6—Studio Five, 8-13—College Football 1:lf, R-13—Football 'i—High School Ball b studio Five. 9-13—Football !:00 • 4—High School Football 6—Sum <• Klve 9— Football 'i—High School Football 5—Studio Flvo B—Football 13—Football 3:00 4—TV Teen flop 5—Championship Bowling 13—Football 3:3(1 4—Insight 5—Bowling 4:110 4—Wrcalling 5_Twentieth Century 9—Theater Nine. 13_Two Faces West 4:15 9-13—Scoreboard «:30 4—Mr. Magoo 5—Game of tlie Week 9—Theater Nine 13—Game of the Week o:00 4—Bullwinkle 5—Game of the Week 9—Mattys Funday Funnies 13—Football 5:30 1- .lelfs OiliiP 5—Mister Ed. 9—Cimarron City 13—Your Question Please 5:4 a 13 —News-Weather 8: IK 1 4—News 5—News& Weather 9—Cimarron City 13—Sportsman's Friend (1:15 5—Sports «itp H-iri!.fl UilcM 9-13—Football Scoreboard 4- -Comment «:30 4—Wells Fargo 6-1;;—Perry Mason 9—Roaring 20's i:00 4—Wells Fargo 5-13 Perry jiason 9—Roaring 20's 7:30 4—Shannon 3-13—Defenders 9—Leave It To Bea, 8:110 4—Movie, "Demetrius and Ui« Gladiator'' 5-13—Defenders 9—Lawrence Welk 4—Movie 5-13— Have Gun Will Travel !»~ Lawrence Well; 9:00 4—Movie Spectacular 5-13— Gunsmoke 9—Boxing 4—Movie Spectacular 5-13—Gunsmoke 9—Boxing 9:45 9—Make that Spar p 10:110 4—News and Weather 5-13—News • Weather 9—Straightaway 10:15 4--News-Wenther 5—Movie. "Jolson Sing's Again" 4—Movie, "The Jackpot" 5—Movie, 9—Movie. "The Munle Curio Story' 13—Bonanza 11:00 4—Movie 5—Movie 9—Movie 13—Bonanza Channel 5-13, €BS 1:15 6-13—Footbftll Ktckoff '5-13—Pro Ball 2:011 9^-Issues and Answers 2:8(1 5—NFL Scoreboard »—Pro Football 9—Pro Scoreboard 3:oo 4—Football B—Football 13—Football 3::<0 4—Football 5—Football .»—Pro Football 13—Football 3:30 4—Community Bulletin Board 4:00 4—Nation's Future 6—Movie, "Jolson Sings Again 1 ' B—Pro Football 13—Amateur Hour '4—diet Huntley 6—Million Dollar Movlt 13—O.E, College Bowl 5:110 4—Meet The Presi 6—Movie 9—Football 13—Twentieth Century 3:13 9—Pro Scoreboard (l:30 4—"Lets Get Outdoors 5—Movie 9—Maverick 13—Mister Ed 6-lHt 4—News 5-13—Lassie 9—Football 0:1." 9—Pro Scoreboard (i :•;.". 4--Comment 6:30 4—Walt Disney's World ."i-l.i nunnin tin 1 Munuc* 9—Follow Tile Sun 7:00 4—Walt Disney ii-ll! 1-:<1 Sullivan 9—Follow The Sun 7:30 4—Car 54 ,"i-l3~Eil Sullivan 9—The Lawman. 8:110 4—Bonanza 5.13—G.E. Theater 9—Bus Stop H:30 4—Bonanza 5-13—Jack Benny 9—Bus Stop a: no 4 -Theater '62 5-13—Candid Camera 9—Adventures in Paradise Channel 0, ABC 4- Special ; 3-13—What's My Line? | 9—Adventures lr Paradise j 10:00 I 4—News, weather 5—News. Weather 9—Way of Thinking I '3—News i 10.15 1 4—Movie Spectacular, "House of Strangers'' ! 5—Twilight Zone I ill—News : 10:15 13—Weather 10:30 4—Movie Spectacular 5—-NV\vs 9—Open End 13—Father Krows Best 111: 1.1 5 Fiv Star Theater, "The Good Earth" U:00 4—Movie Spectacular ft—J'"n«! .Stai Theater 9—Open End 13—News 11:03 13—Movie, 'Sleepers West" 11:30 4—Movie Spectacular 5—Five-Star Theatre o—Open End 12:.'HI 9—Evening Prayer 4—Movie 5—Million Dollar Mo\ ie 9—Movie 13—News 11:35 13—20th C. Theater, "Made lor Each Other" 12:00 -Wrestling 5— Million Dollar Movie 9—Big Show, 5—Late Show. "Dangerous Blondes" Monday Insect Sting Can Kill By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER A 19-year-old college student, helping his father spray trees, was stung by a wasp and collapsed immediately. After a few minutes he began to tremble, was violently sick at his stomach, large blotches appearing on his skin, as well as swelling, of course, at the spot where he was stung. The foregoing was from a letter and the writer asks, "Is i there anything that can be done for this type of thing? About three years ago the boy was i\; stung on the neck and the swelling was so terrific he nearly choked to death." Yes, there are things that can be done. Severe reactions from insect bites are not common but they Dr. Molner can be dangerous. Snakebite isn't common, ei- ihe 1 ', but it is dangerous. For a person unusually sensitive to insect venom, the consequences can be ay severe as snakebite. About one person in 50 becomes increasingly sensitive to insect stings, after once being bitten, but the severity varies. In extreme cases, and there are a number of them each year, such a sting can be fatal. More often, it is merely terribly annoying. Ants, bedbugs, bees, various flies, wasps, hornets and mosquitoes at times can cause serious consequences to people sensitive to the particular poisons involved. With the honey bee, as is pretty well known, the stinger breaks off, and should be pulled or squeezed out at once, to prevent further venom from seeping in. The bumble bee, hornet, yellow jacket, wasp, etc., can sting and sting again. So first aid logins with getting rid of the stinger if it breaks off. If not, application of cold, and some alkali which may be soap, weak ammonia, or bicarbonate of soda. If there is extensive swelling redness itching or other widepsread reactions, antihistamine drugs can be taken by mouth or applied as creams or lotions to overcome the hyersensiti- vity, which is another word similar to "allergy. That's why the antihistamines help. (Calamine lotion is soothing to the bitten or itchy area.) A tourniquet is very useful — a little realized fact — to people known to be highly sensitive to certain bites. It should be loosened at intervals of two or three minutes, and not left continuously tight. The gradual release of insect venom helps modify the severe effects. Such individuals might carry a kit containing adrenalin, and relatives or friends should know how to administer it in case of sudden collapse of the victim. I refer, of course, to people who are so highly sensitive as to make this advisable. Likewise steroid drugs (cortisone, etc.) are useful in severe cases but should be administered by a physician. In recent years, extracts of venom of bess, wasps, hornets, have been developed. These extracts have to be taken before the season of exposure to stings, of course, but they are helpful In addition to medical aids, proper clothing and the ability to remain calm and not run, or slap at an insect, remain important in avoiding bites and the attendant consequences. "Dear Dr. Molner: I have noticed small black hairs growing on the tips of my breasts. I an 14 years old, flat as a board, and am 5 feet 3 What can I do about these hair? Are they nor mal'-M.W.L." Not everybody has them, but they are norma enough for some individuals. Don't do anything about them. Or, if you choose, snip them of carefully with scissors. NOTE TO M.G.: No, cortisone does not cause sterility. Fat! My leaflet, "The Lost Secret of Reducing,' tells how to gel rid of it the easy way. For your copv write to Dr. Molner, Box 158, Dundee, 111. enclosing a long, self-addressed, stamped enve lope and 5c in coin to cover cost of handling Dr. Molner welcomes all reader mail, but re grets that due to the tremendous volume re ceived daily, he is unable to answer individua letters. Dr. Molner answers readers' question in his column whenever possible. r\ Sunday 1:09 5—Light Time 13—Oral Roberts 8:15 5—Davey It Goliath :30 4—Scared Heart 5—Christophers 13—Industry on Farad* 8:45 4—Christopers 13—Christian Scienci 9:00 •1- Industry (in P.'irnde 5-13—Lamp Onto My Feet 9:15 4—Americana at Work »I30 4—This Is the Answer 5-13—Look Up And Liv» 9—Direr.t.'nns 2 10:00 4'—Catholic Hour 5-13—Camera Three 9—Womens League Bowling 0:r. 5-13— News 0:30 I—Faith rot Today 5—Homestead U.S.A. 9—Wonderama 13—This is the Life 11:00 4—Tills Is The Life 0—I'roiilc B—Wonderama 13—First Methodist Church u-au 4—Builders Showcase 5—Washington Converstaion 9—Metropolitan Movie, "Champagne lor Ceasar'' :00 4—Bowling 5—Inquiry 9—Movie 13—Direction 'J 12:1.5 5—NPL Highlight 13:81' 13—Learn to Draw 13:45 5-13—Football Kickoff 1:00 4—Pro Football 5-13—Pro Football 9—T.V. Hour of Stars fi:00 i 4—Continental Classroom i 6:25 | 5—Light Time I 6:30 1 13—College of the Air 1 6:40 5—Davey and Goliath 1 g:6« j 5—Farm Facia i 7:00 4—Today 5—College of the Air 13—Ruah Hour 1:15 9—Good Morning World 7:30 4—Today 5—Moment of Meditation 9—Search for America 13--Rush Hour 7: as 5—Cartoonland 8:OU 4—Today 5-13—Captain Kangeroo 9—Cartoons 8:30 4—Today 3-13—Captain Kangaroo !»—Whizzo's Wonderland 9:00 •i—Say When 5—Jack La Lann» 9—Romper Room 13—Calendar 9:110 4—Play Your Hunc* 5-13—1 Love Lucy 9—Movie, "That Hagen Girl" 10:00 4—The Price Is Right 5-13—Video Vlllagt 9— Movie 10:30 4—Concentration 5-13—Surprise package 9—Movie ) IO:SJ 9—New« 11:00 4—Truth or Conseuqeneei 5-13—Love of Life 9—Texan 11:30 4—It Could Be you 5-13—Search for Tomorrow 9—Love That Bob 11:49 5-13—Guiding Light 11:35 4—News 12:00 Noon 4—High Noon Cartoons 5-13—News 9—Camoulfage 13.-or, •>—News, Weather 13—News 13:10 13—Markets * Weather 2: 'ill 4— News li Markets 12 ISO 4Acccnt a— A'- The World Turns . 9 — Make A Face ItOO 4— Jan Murray 5-13— Password 9 — Day In Court 1:.-. • 9— News l::tO ' 4— Loretta Young 5-13— House Party 9— TOPPER i:00 4Young Dr. Malone 5-13— Millionaire 9— Number Plerse 2:30 4— Award Theater 5-13— Verdict Is Yours 9— Seven Keys »:.V. 5-13— News 8:00 4Make Room For Daddy 5-13— Brighter Day 9— Queen For A Day 3: 15 5-13— Secret Storm 1:30 4 — Here Hollywood 5-13— Edg« of Might 9— Who Do You Trust 8:55 4— News 4: (HI 4— Kukla and Ollic 5— Early Show, "The Three Me:»|ulteers" 9— American Bandstand 13— News 4:li.-, 4 — Mr. Magoo 4:111 4— Picture of the Day, "Banjo on My Knoe" 13 - Newt. 4:1.-. 13— Kracko's Remedy Klub MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 0;69 Sign On C.StC T*f. rA the Morninf 7:30 News V:40 Weather Forecasts 7:45 Agricultural Markets 7:60 Top of t!i* .ilorninp: 11:00 At Home with Virginia Graham 8:05 Top of the Morning 8:30 News 8:40 Top of the Morning 9:00 Mornrvr Ufvotions 9:16 KOFO Serenade 9:30 News and Weather 9:35 KOFO Serenade 10:00 Mary Elaine Tim* 10:15 KOFO Serenade 10:30 News and Weather 10:35 KOFO Serenade 11:00 Bulletin Board 11:05 Around Town 11:30 News and Weather 11:35 KOFO Serenade 12:00 People's Exchange 12:10 Noon Tun* 12:15 Farm Show 12:26 Noon Tun* 12:30 News 12:40 Noon Tune 12:45 Noontime Weathervan* 12:50 Noon Tune Time 1:00 Qaraett Hour 2:0') KOFO Karavan 2:30 News and Wcnther 2:36 KOFO Karavan 2:45 Homemaklng Mcmoi 2:60 KOFO Karavan 3:00 V.I.P. Show 3:05 KOFO Karavan 3:15 Service Program 3:30 News and Weather 3:35 KOFO Karavan 4:00 Bulletin Board 4:05 KOFO Karavan 4:30 News and Weather 4:35 KOFO Karavau 8:00 News, Sports, Weather 1:19 Sign Off Early Show Picture ol rhe Day Torey. Popcye and Friends Cartoons 5— •1— 9 13 1:15 9—Rocky and Friends S:iH) 4—Picture ol tne Day 4—Christmas Carnival U—Fopeye 13—Yogi Bear 5:20 5—Cartoons I 5:30 4—Highway P»tr»> 9—Yogi Bear 13—Dr. Ichabod 6:4& 13—Sports — L>«» Ntlnor 6:55 6—Sports Witt) fUrolu Mack 13— Weathd — Gordon Jump • iOO 4-5—New« \>— Man from Oocnue 13—News — Don Harrison 8:10 4—Sports — Monte Moor* B—Weather—Bill Yearout 0:15 4—Huntlcy-BrmKiey Report 6-13—Douglas Edwards and the News 6:30 4—droucho 5—To Tell the Truth »—Cheyenne 13—To Tell the Truth 7:00 4—Montavanl 6-13—Pete ana Gladys C—Cheyenne 5:;!0 4—Prlcr Is Right 5-13—Window on Main at. 9—Rifleman 4—87th Precinct 5-13—Danny Thomas 9—Surfside Six 4--81 th Prccm.-t 5-13—Andy isrlfflili 9-SurIside BU «:0fl 4—Thriller 5-13—Hennesty 9—Ben Casey 5— Sports man's friend 9—Ben Casey 13—I've Got A Bccrcl 10:00 4-5-9-13— Newi »—News 10:10 4-5—Weather 9—Weather 10:19 4—Jack I'uar B—I've Got A 8ei:ret 9—Peter Gunn 13-Weather iu:20 13—Sporti 10:30 4—JncK Paal 6—I've Oot A Scret 9—Peter Gunn 13—Mrs. Q. Goes To Collrg* 10:4.1 5—Five Star Theater, "The Remarkable Andrew" 9—Big Show, "Monkey on My Back* 5—Life of Rlley I II1UO ; 4—Jacii t'um '• 5—f'lve Htai I'neau, 9— Bill Show i 12 New» 11:').', 13—New Br«cd ' 11:30 ; 4—Jac« F'jiar '>—Klve Star Theater ; !)—Big HhG» 13—Movletlme. U.S.A. 13 MM) 4—Reporter's Scratch Pid 9—Evenjng Prayer l'i:iH) 4 -Unity Dally Word ! 13:40 5—Late Movie, "He couldn't lay No'' MAGIC WINDOW — Captain Kangaroo (Bob Keeshan) gives viewers foretaste of things U be seen on "Thanksgiving Parade Jubilee", 9:30 a.m. Thursday, Nov. 23, Channels 5 and 13. Plan Holiday For Troops WASHINGTON (AP) - The Army says it will give Christmas leave to as many troops as possible, including reservists and guardsmen recently called to duty. The policy will also cover the 16,000 draftes ordered to report for processing within the first 15 days of December. "This action," said the Army Thursday, "will permit a maximum number of trainees to go on leave during the period Dec. 23, 1961 through Jan. 2, 1962." The Army said activities at training centers will be limited during that period. Ottawa Herald 106-108 a. Main Published dally except Sunday and Holidays. Second class postage at Ottawa, Kansas. Robert B. Wellington Editor And Publisher Subscription rates to trade area—By mall, one month .85; three months, $2: six months, 13.75; one year. 17. Subscription rates outalde trade area —By mull, one month. J1.50; three months $4.25; six months. $8.00: one year, $15.0(1. MEMBER OF THK ASSOCIATED PRESS The Assoctiited Press is entitled exclusively to the use tor publication ol all the local news prlntcil ID the news, paper aa wall ia all AP news dispatch. Saturday-Sunda y TV Highlights Saturday Evening 16:30 6:30 Channels 5-13 — "Dennis Channels 5-13 — "Perry iMa- j Menace," Dennis goes to son." It's about a new type automobile engine for sportscars. The title is "The Case of the Injured Innocent," or Channel 9 — "Roaring 20s." A bum gets hold of the records of a racketeer, or Channel 4 — "Wells Fargo." Eddie Albert appars in this one as a broken-down boxer. 7:30 Channels 5-13 — "Defenders." There's a plan to destroy a park ;o make way for a highway, and some people who like grenery, and stuff like that, are pretty mad about it, or Channel 4 — "Shannon." Shannon is stopped cold by a young lady who fires a bullet into one of his tires, or Channel 9 — "Leave It To Bea- vr." Beaver, playing in the family car, takes a drive-unintentionally. Auld Lang Syne Laff-A-Day 25 YEARS AGO was here Glen Nicholson, of Williamsburg, for treatment of an eye injury. Stale highway workmen were preparing grade and surface 11.2 miles of K-68 from Ottawa west to the Osage County line. George P. Thompson, 440 Ash, was ill in Luke's Hospital, Kansas City, Mo. 50 YEARS AGO Charles Lord, Bert Lord and B. II. Higgins, all of Rantoul, were here on business. Workmen began working on the base for the Willow Street paving between 3rd and 4th. Ted YViglitman, a plumber, suffered an injury to his left hand while at work. Prayer For Today In him was life, and the life was the light of men. The light shines in the darkness, and the darkness has not overcome it. (John 1:4- 5-RSV.) PRAYER: Send the light of Thy truth, 0 Lord, into the minds and hearts of Thy servants now assembled for the World Council of Churches meeting. May the light which shines there shine also in the life (if every follower of Christ in every part of the world. In His name. Amen. II.K "I've decided to clean out the glove compartment." 8:00 Channel 4 — A movie, "Demetrius and the Gladiators," 1954, Victor Mature ward, or Channel 9 — and Susan Hay- 'Lawrence Welk." 8:30 Channels 5-13 — "Have Gun- Will Travel." A man named Ben Jalisco, a pretty bad guy, breaks out of prison and it is rumored that he is looking for two people. 9:00 Channels 5-13 — "Gunsmoke." Chester falls in love, and the ga he falls in love with falls in love with Chester, which makes every thing dandy, or Channel 9 - "Boxing." Carlo.' Ortiz will go all or pail of 10 rounds with Paolo Rosi. The boys are lightweights.. Late movies include: "Jolson Sings Again," 1949, Larry Parks Channel 5, 10:15. Sunday Evening 6:00 Channels 5-13 — "Lassie." Tim my trains Lassie for guide dog duty, because his friend Joey blinded by an accident. Iht Mr. iVilson regarding the fine points of baseball, or Channel 4 - "Walt Disney." liis i& the concluding episode of The Light In the Forest," or Channel 9 — "Follow the Sun." girl collapses on the beach. Jt- son goes to her aid. :00 Channels 5-13 — "Ed Sullivan." A big bunch of talent. 7:30 Channel 4 — "Car 54." The Toody apartment is a mess. Gun- her and Lucille complain to the landlord, or Channel 9 — "Lawman." A man named Stevens is being released from prison. The thought terrifies Lily because her testimony sent him up. 8:00 Channel 9 — "Bus Stop." Interesting-sounding title is "Accessory by Consent," or Channel 4 — "Bonan/a." A wealthy widow arrives on the Virginia City stage. She isn't exactly a stranger, or Channels 5-13 — "A Voice on the Phone," a drama starring Nick Adams and Elinor Donahue. 8:30 Channels 5-13 - "Jack Benny." Guest star is Ernie Ford. 9:00 Channels 5-13 - "Candid Camera. Candid Camera takes a look at some people who are just crazy about that dance craze, "The Twist," or Channel 9 — "Adventures In Paradise." Malaria bothers Adam Troy; bothers him enough to cause quite a dream, or Channel 4 — A special drama, "Intermezzo," with Ingrid Thulin, Teresa Wright and Jean Pierre Aumonl. 9:30 Channels 5-13 - "Whats My Line?" Late movies include "The Good Earth,' 1937, Paul Muni, Channel 5, 10:45.
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