Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 7, 1959 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 7, 1959
Page:
Page 8
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

8 - Mar. 7, 1959 Redlands Daily Facts With a Grain facte Partisan Local Officers Would Return the Bosses Candidates for city councilman and county supervisor would run as Republicans and as Democrats under a bill now before the Legislature for consideration. Introduced by Assemblyman John A O'Connell this would return California to the political conditions prevailing up to 1911. Since then city and county offices have been non-partisan, the reforms being introduced during the administration of Gov. Hiram Johnson. California has fared well under the time-tested system of non-partisan local government The tendency has been to elect the men who'appear to the voters to have the best qualifications for office. Party affiliation has not been openly touted, although occasionally it has elected a partisan candidate. Under the old system,' California was boss ridden by the so-called Southern Pacific machine. The organization decided who was going to be district attorney, who would take orders as sheriff, and who would look out for the party faithful if put on the board of supervisors. Even judges of the Superior Cpurt were chosen by party label instead of personal merit. California history clearly teaches that party domination of local government is bad medicine. But as many new people come in from states with other traditions, and a new generation of voters comes along, the lessons tend to be subordinated. It is only in ignorance of the SP machine that O'Connell's bill could ever pass the Legislature. Smog Traps For All We have heard people say that because smog Is awful there will be no trouble in getting the Legislature to require all motorists to install smog traps on their cars. It just isn't that simple. This week a bill to compel the installation of smog traps on all new cars sold within California, beginning a few years hence, was smacked down in committee. Even the most outspoken advocates of air pollution couldn't take it. The bill at once raised too many questions: Why should the state require this extra expense on new cars when older cars would be permitted to generate smog? Why compel Californians to have smog traps, while letting cars with conventional exhausts enter from Arizona, Nevada and Oregon? It is always the same in public affairs. Legislative bodies must treat everyone alike. The rule must be uni%-ersal. That is where the difficulty is going to come in reaching an eventual showdown. This climax will not come until there is a proven, economical smog trap on the market. The recently defeated bill was premature, but it gave a preview of the political difficulties that must be hurdled in the next decade. Trout For the Colorado! (Colton Courier) With the tremendous population estimate for the Pacific Southwest in the next 10-20 years we are glad to note the San Bernardino County Board of Supervisors are pointing an eye to the future in the field of recreation. Eleven miles of the most fabulous recreational land in the West is to be found in San Bernardino County, along the banks of the beautiful Colorado River, near Parker, Arizona. Also in our county are some fine recreational lands near Needles, also on the Colorado. The Board of Supervisors have shown themselves to be recreation conscious in many past actions, doing their best to help build areas which will play host to millions of people throughout the 11 western states in the next few years. Latest action along these lines was the planting of over 6000 rainbow trout in the river above Needles. The fish, new to the Colorado In that area, were planted 4 to a pound on a catchable program. Biologists, who said they wouldn't survive in the Colorado for the past 10 years, have seen them do just that And, new studies show these fish will live in up-to-80 degree water. The fish for the Needles plant were purchased by the county, using its portion of fine monies from Fish & Game violations in the county. In one month the trout doubled their size, and at last report the return to fishermen was well over 50 per cent A new type of fish, of course, creates new interest in fishing, and brings more people into our county to enjoy that sport Now, the folks in San Bernardino County, along the river near Parker, are making a request for trout planting In their area, which already hosts over 250,000 tourists each year. A trout program in that area would return handsome dividends and we are sure the supervisors will give it every consideration. The Newsreel Our bridge players fail in International competition because of inferior physical conditioning, an expert says. Other nationalities, presumably, put in hours developing the shin-kicking muscles alone. Strange, that in a country where baseball- Is the national sport, the citizenry seems unable to throw the beer cans a little farther from the highway. A jukebox operator testifies he placed some records in his machines under threat of violence. What is harder to understand is why some people listen to them without being held at gunpoint Of Salt By Frank and Bill Moore "Select a healthy common purple lilac bush," says Joseph M. Caprio in a note from the Mont a n a Agricultural Experiment Station. This request means that Springtime is at hand for Mr. Capro is preparing to make his third annual survey of blossomtime in the West. As in 1958 and '58 the agricultural climatologist wants to know dates of opening of first bloom, of peak bloom, and of flowers having withered. Again he will draw maps, charting the progress of Spring. His earlier studies show that in California Spring arrives as if by ship from the Pacific ocean. First touching the coastal lowlands, she advances inland. She climbs the slopes about 100 feet every day. However, Mr. Caprio finds that an inverted area does seem to occur between the 3,000 and 4.000 foot elevation in California. There Spring comes high up on the hills first, and then creeps down. This should surprise no one who is familiar with the common- temperature inversion — the condition that puts a lid over the coastal basin and holds that nasty smog down. In considering the possible need for air conditioning school buildings at some time in the future, where do our trustees get the idea that the school year may be lengthened? One source of this idea is the testimony of various experts. For example, last week Dr. Robert N. Bush, long associated with Stanford's school of education and a widely quoted education writer, testified before the California Citizens Commission on the Public Schools at the State Capitol. "The schools face a great emergency brought on by the stork, by the Russians and by Sputnik," he said. "We need to encourage our youth to greater achievement. We have been resting a little too easily on our oars." Then he suggest, among several approaches to toughening up the schools, that the academic year might be extended to possibly 11 months and that the school day be extended an hour. Perhaps the counsel of Dr. Bush, and others who share his viewpoint, will not be heeded but the fact remains that "lengthen the school year" is being advocated frequently in" high places. But sober consideration of education has not ruled out horseplay among our lawmakers. The senators had their little fun the other day with a bill which would require packages containing unassembled toys to be so marked. The measure. SB 213, by Senator Eugene McAteer of San Francisco, is aimed, the author said, at helping "untalcnted fathers." He explained that such toys are purchased usually at Christmas time with the purchaser expecting to get a toy airplane or battleship intact. "The parent winds up with about 400 small pieces of plastic and a bottle of glue," McAteer said. "The next day he returns the mess to the store." Senator John F. McCarthy of Marin County, father of seven children, wanted to know if the bill is "a part of the administration program." Senator Randolph Collier of Siskiyou County moved that it be referred to the judiciary committee for further consideration, then joined 35 other senators in voting against his own motion. "I have a 1917 car in dilapidated condition." Senator John F. Thompson of Santa Clara County said. "If I should want to sell that car what should I label it?" "Junk," McAteer replied. One Minute Pulpit In like manner shalt thou do with his ass; and so shalt thou do with his rainment; and with all lost thing of thy brother's, which he hath lost, and thou hast found, shalt thou do likewise; thou mayest not hide thyself.— Deut. 22:3. It is much easier to ruin a man of principle than a man of none, for he may be ruined through his Soviet Economy Teletips )N HOLLYWOOD scruples. Knavery is supple andCharles Colton. TOP SHOW: 6:30 —Chan. 2. Perry Mason (Raymond Burr) faces one of his toughest cases in his career when he defends a caretaker charged with arson and the murder of his employer. Mason's client admitted setting fire which razed the mansion, but he insisted he Aid it on the order of his employer whose body was found in the ruins. 7:30—Chan. 2. Wanted, Dead or Alive. 8:00—Chan. 4. Perry Como. British Comedian Max Bygraves and Eve Arden guests. 8:00 — Chan. 7. Dick Clark. Guests: Paul Anka. Jaye P. Morgan. The Coasters, Dale Hawkins. 9:30—Chan. 2. Mr. Adams and Eve. 9:30—Chan. 4. Cimarron City. Redlands Yesterdays FIVE YEARS AGO Temperatures—Highest 80, lowest 38. Red Cross drive nears halfway mark as $11,000 of S25.175 goal reported. Permanent citizens' advisory committee on public schools to hold organizational meeting tonight. Mike Armacost flamed player of the year in poll of the six CBL basketball coaches. TEN YEARS AGO Temperatures—Highest 55, lowest 46. Chamber of Commerce reports a hotel chain and eastern industrial firm may locate in Redlands. California Historical Caravan registers 1300 visitors per day while in Redlands to break all previous attendances for the exhibit. Maurice P. Arth elected a George F. Baker scholar by faculty of Harvard business school. FIFTEEN YEARS AGO Temperatures—Highest 71. lowest 40. No contests shape up for Central committee posts for either party with Republicans naming Lloyd Yount, Frank Loge, John Graven and Eva Cass Jahn and Democrats J. A. Marks, Gerald Snider and Dan J. Stanton. Red Cross drive 68 per cent of the way to victory as $29,549 reported by the some 200 volunteer workers. CIGAR SALES UP BONN Germany (UPIt-Sales of cigars are on the increase in West Germany due to a fad by German housewives to join their husbands in an after dinner smoke. can bend: but honesty is firm and upright, and yields not. — SIDE GLANCES By Galbraith Mr. Relaxed-As-Spaghetti Still In Tranquilizer League By Erskine Johnson HOLLYWOOD — Onstage, Offstage and Upstage: Los Angeles teen-agers have a new way of describing it. They refer to Hoi lywood's Sunset Strip as: "Disneyland-on-the-rocks." "With a splash of soda," the wiser ones add. No. sir, Bing Crosby hasn't lost his "Mr. Relaxed" title to anyone, and I do mean that Perry Como fellow. Bob Wagner played golf with Der Bingle recently and credited his own under-par round /o the influence of Bing's easy-docs-it style. "He swings like a piece of spaghetti," Bob told me, "and hits the ball a mile." Groucho Marx has given u p hope, he says, of a film biography ol the Marx Brothers team despite TV's revival of their old comedies. "It would be impossible to cast." says he. . . Acting should be classified "somewhere between wrestling and bullfighting." That's the way jack-of-all- theatrical-trades Peter Ustinov figures it. Bullfighters reduce a 11 movement to a minimum. The actor is somewhere between, "slicing the ham to fit the role. Aside to some lady wrestler and some bullfighter: Get married, have a son. and give Hollywood another Marlon Brando. Financial note: In a year with Jackie Bamett's "Newcomers of 1928" revue, his six stars have made more money than all of them did. collectively, during the previous five years. Their names: Paul Whiteman, Harry Richman, Rudy Vallee. Buster Keaton, Fifi D'Orsay and Billy Gilbert. Hollywoodites are talking about: Diane Brewster's engagement to a Hollywood dentist. Dr. Jabe Z. Walker. She's that slow draw- lin' Samatha in the "Maverick" telefilms. . . The reason Mickey Rooney and his Elaine will fight it out in court. They couldn't agree on a property settlement. Mickey will take his chances on a judge's decision—"Well, all right, sue me." She did. Oh, no. Oh, yes. TV's "Cimarron City" has a plot coming up under the title, "Have Sword, Will! Duel". . . Fernando Lamas get­ ting his own TV series — "Privateer," a half hour swashbuckler about pirate Jean Lafitte. If anyone at Paramount wants to say the idea was pirated, producer Mort Briskin will tell you the series has been in preparation for the past three years at Desilu. That's what Mort says. . . Joe E. Lewis' idea for a TV show titled. "Blotto." Contestants empty, and then spin, bottles. . . Merry (How to Marry a Millionaire) Anders meeting one in real life. Chicago's Jim Kimberly — and it's getting serious. The fade out of the George Burns TV show means son Ronnie Burns will be out of work now, too. So what will he do? He's teaming up with Judi Meredith for night clubs with all of George and Grade's- old vaudeville routines. The ads for "Rio Bravo" are calling it "Ricky Nelson's First Picture." So what were "Here Come the Nelsons" and "Story of Three Loves?" News note: "Child learns to read by watching television commercials." You can join me in waiting for his first day at school when he asks teacher: Do you have a thinking-teacher's filter?" The Patsy Award ballots for the top movie and TV acting animals of the year are in the mails. So all right, I'll pick: Lassie for TV and Pyewacket, the cat Kim Novak wore as a neckpiece in "Bell, Book and Candle." CONFER WITH REDS CAIRO i UPI i—Algerian nationalist leaders are conferring here with representatives of the Communist Chinese government on possible aid—including arms—for the Algerian rebels, Algerian sources said today. NOTICE Sealed bids will be received until 11:00 ».m. April 1. 1958. at the U.S. i Forest Service. Room 608. 830 Saiuome |Street. San Francisco. California, for the complete construction of one three bedroom residence at the Bit Bear Ranger Station on the San Bernardino (National Forest. The Bin Bear Ranger Station Is located at Fawnskln. California. Copies of the bid may be (secured from the above address or viewed only at the Office of the Forfeit Supervisor. San Bernardino National Forest, San Bernardino. California. TV-Radio Log (e) Colorcast Saturday 5 p.m. 3, 4—Bowling 5—Auto Races 7-Golf . 9, 13—Movie 5:15 2-8 —Sports 5:30 2, 8—Lone Ranger 3—Texas Rangers 4—Vacation Tm.(c) 9—Wrestling 11—Topper 5:45 2—Sports 6 p.m. 2—Honeymooners X. 7—L. Welk 4—26 Men B—Bug* Bunny 8—This Day 11—Dansmoot 13—Movie 8:20 2, 8—Perry Mason 4—N.W. Passage(c) 9—Boat Show 11—Susie 7 p.m. 3—Gale Storm 4—Silent Service 5—Reserve 7—America 9—Movie U— VS. Marshal 7:30 3, 8—Dead. Alive S—Pat Boone 4. 10—People Fun 5-13—Theater 11—Hiwav Patrol 8 p.m. 2-8—Gale Storm 3. 4,10—P. Como (e) 7—Dick Clark 11—Man Wthut Gun 0:30 2-8Have Gun 7-Jubllee U.S-A. 9—Movie 11—Policewoman 13—Cal's Corral • p.m. 1 2-3-8—Gunsmoke 1 4-10—Black Saddle I 7—Wihstler 11—Ray Milland 13—Movie 9:30 2— Mr. Adam * Eva 3-4-10—Cimarron Cty 5—Movie 7—Orient Express 8—State Trooper 11—S. F. Beat 19:— p.m. X 9—Movie 7—Billy Graham 8—Rawhide 11—Town Hall J 0:30 3-4-10—D.A.'s Man 7—Playhouse 13—Tom Duggaa 11 p.m. 8, 5, 8,10—Movie 4. 13—News T—Playhae 11:15 4— Movie 13—Tom Duggan 11:30 9—Sherwood 12 mianffa 3, 7, 9—Movie "Peggy will never make Jim a good wife, because she's too busy trying to make him a good husband!" Saturday 5 p.m. KNX—News. Tax KHJ—TravU KFI—Polka Party 5:15 KNX—Today In L-A. 5:30 KHJ—Army Hr. KNX—Tom Harmon 5:45 KNX—Frank Goes 0 p.m. KHJ—Hawaii Calls KNX—Sports KABC—Princess 9:30 KABC—Sport, Music KHJ—Races KNX—Rusa. Arms 7 p.m. KHJ—Life Word KFI—News, Monfr KABC—Teenage 7:30 KHJ—News • p.m. KABC—WId. Tmrw. KFI—Frost Warn. KHJ—Science KNX—World Tonite *:30 KABC—Howard KHJ—News. Muslo KNX—Basketball • p.m. KABC—L. Welk KFI—Polka Party KHJ—News, Miuie 9:30 KABC—Howard 10:00 p.m. KFI—Joe Maphii KHJ—Theater KNX—News, Aleott 10:30 KFI—Music KHJ—News. MuSie KNX—Phil Norman II p.m. KABC—Howard KFI—Muslo KNX—News, Muslo 11:30 KABC—At Ease KFI—KNX—Musie 12 MMMU« KABC—J. Rourka ASSIGNMENT: WASHINGTON Sam Raybum Has Now Been In Congress Longer Than Anyone By Ed Koterba WASHINGTON - For Sam Rayburn, the day started out as usual. At 9:45 a.m., he walked into his office in (hat stalking stealthy manner of his. In the outer office, under the massive 24-lamp chandelier, a half dozen congressmen were already waiting. Assistants swept them in and out of Sam's inner sanctum. Then came a horde of Texas labor people. They all got an audience with Sam. Now it was four minutes to noon. Reporters filed in as thi speaker waited at his desk, dressed in charcoal suit and black tie, • toying with ,his pince-nez. The reporters drew around him. "Mr. Speaker," I said, "This is your 16,801st day as a congressman." "Yes," he said, quietly, "16,801 days." "How do you feel at this historic moment?" and he shot back, "like a two-year-old colt!" The 12 noon Bell rang, and now Sam Rayburn, 77. had served longer in the U.S. House of Representatives than any other person in the history of America. He had just beaten old Joe Cannon's record of 46 years. At that moment, the press conference ended. It rarely lasts longer than four minutes. Rayburn's brevity is legend. This reputation gets known fast among newcomers. Like the time a freshman congressman was telling a friend; "I'm going to get my bill up this week." The friend said, ( "you'd better talk to Sam about it." The new lawmaker said he already did. The friend retorted: "How many words did he take — five or ten?" Then there was the new congressman who offered an amendment on the floor. He talked on and on about it. The measure was voted down. This went on four times. Kach time the amendment was turned back. Later, the man bumped into Rayburn in a capitol corridor. "How'm I doing?" he asked. Rayburn said: "All right." "Am I talking too much?" he asked Sam. "Yes." the speaker replied. "What shall I do about it?" "Quit it," said Sam, and he walked away. The speaker's country philosophy has developed some strange phrases, like "he's a talky fellow." Rayburn, a deliberator, once came up with this one: "One of the smartest things anybody ever said was, 'wait a minute.' " Another Rayburnism: "What you accomplish in life depends on your 'want-to'." Rayburn's research assistant, D.B. Hardiman. .who's getting together a biography, said his boss is actually no jojte teller. He recalled the Texan remarking: "I never like to tell a joke because once I did and ended up being the joke." But Sam does kid about himself. He's five feet six. One evening he followed lanky Sen. Lyndon Johnson at the microphone. Sam struggled to get the mike down to his size. The crowd tittered. • That reminded Rayburn of the story about the small-sized preacher who ascended the altar but couldn't be seen behind the pulpit. His voice, however, came out boomin' big. "The subject of my sermon today." Sam said the preacher said, "is 'be not afraid — It Is I'." The man from Texas gets irritated if photographers shoot an angle that shows up his bald head in bad light. Nevertheless, he tells about the time he filled out a questionnaire for a fishing license down in Texas. Under the question of color of hair, he wrote: "Dark brown, when I had any." The day was what the romance writers call a milepost in Sam Rayburn's life. His buddies eulogized him on the House floor, and referred to him as "our beloved leader." But Sam didn't smile or beam. After the House adjourned I saw him standing alone, waiting for the elevator. To look at him. his face a characteristic enigma. It was just another day. TO RETURN CYPRIOTS LONDON i UPI i—Arrangements are being made for 31 Greek Cypriots imprisoned in England and Scotland for security reasons to be returned to Cyprus as soon as possible, it was disclosed today. Sunday 9:00 a.m. 2—Unto Feet 4—Big Picture 5-7-11—Movie 8—Religion 9—Stardom 9:15 8— Date Line UN, 9:30 2—Look Up, Live 4—Playhouse 8, 10. 13—Chrstphrs. 10:00 a.m. 2—Faith Light 4—Playhouse 5—Buyers Guide 8—Town Hall 13—Theater 10:30 2—Movie 4—Faith Frontiers 8—Tinv Town 11:00 a.m. 4—Wisdom 5—Movie 8—Theater 11—Church 11:30 3, 4. 10—Basketball 12 noon 2-8— Last Word 7—770 TV 11—Theater 12:30 2. 8—World Ideas 5—Auction - 7— Faith 1 p.m. 2. 8— Face Nation 5—Theater 7—C. Science 11—Basketball 1:30 2-5-8—Movie 3, 4—Ask Washtn. 7—Master Message 13—C.WJV. Meet 1:45 13—Steel Workers 2 p.m. 4—This Is Life 3—Eternal Word 7—Bishop Pike 13—Theater 2:30 3. 7-File 7 ng 4—Faith Children 5—Auto Races 8—Zoorama 11—Double Bill •. *-.«. 2—Learning 3. 7—Open Hea 4—Judgment 8—Dr. Answers 13—Sea Victory 3:30 2—Is It So 3, 7—College News 4—Calif. Rpt 8, 13— Movie 4 p.m. 2—Viewpoint 3—Walt Disney 4—Next 100 Trs. 7—Pet Life 11—Roller Derby 4:15 9— Movie . 4:30 2—Book Cavalcade 4—Art (C) 7—Bowling 8—Ted Mack 5 p.m. 2—College Bowl 3-4-10—Opera <C> n—Popeye 7—Paul Wlnchell 8—Lone Ranger 13—Parson Dick 5:30 2—Ted- Mack 7—Lone Ranger 8—Annie Oakley 13—J. Holcomb 5:45 9 —Sports C p.m. 2—Small World 5—Polka Party 7—Sky King 8—This Day 9—Bowling 11—Woody Wdpks, 13—Open Door 0:15 11—News 6:30 2-8—20th Cent 7—Married Joan 11—Movie 13—Press St Clergy 7 p.m. 2. 8—Lassie 3—Wagon Train 4—London Saber 5—Movie 7—Ton Ask for It 9—Wresting 13—Soc Sec. 7:30 2-8—Jack Benny 4—Bud Bregman 7—Maverick 13—Theater M p.m. i 8—Ed Sullivan -. 'C—Allen (e> 9—Holiday VSJL 13—Religious «:30 7—Lawman 9—Criswell 9 p.m. 2-8—Theatre 3. 4.10—Chv. 8h.(e) 5—Police SUtio* ' 9—Movie 7-Colt 45 13—Dan Lundberg 9:15 11—Movie 9:30 2-8—Hitchcock 7—Deadline 13—Oral Roberta I0.-OO p.ae. 2, 8—Pvt. Detective 3—20th Century 4,10—Loretta xng. 5—News 13—Calvary 10:30 2. 8—What's Line 3-4-10—Movie 5—Inside Story 7—Meet McGraw 13—O. L. Jaggera lOteU »—Bowling 11 p.m. 3-8—News 5-7—Movie llrlS 3—Movie 8—Sacred Heart 11—News 11:45 3—News Sunday 7:00 a.m. KABC—Am Farmer KFI—Natl Pulpit KHJ—Melody KNX—News 7:30 KABC-KFI—Reign. KNX—Church 7:45 KFI—Home Town 0:00 a.m. KNX—News, Churct KABC—Laym'n'a Hr KFI—Funnies KHJ—Heal Wings «:30 KABC—Lite & Life KFI—Magio Land KHJ—Back to God KNX—Sit L'ke Tab 9:00 a.m. KNX -N-wy KABC—Faith KH.I Blb!e Class KFI—News, Musie 9:15 KNX—H. K. Smith 9:30 KABC—Religion KHJ—Voice Pr'ph'y KNX—Explorer 9:45 KNX—Grow Older 10:00 a.m. KHJ—News, Musie KNX—News KABC—Religion KFI—H. J. Mann 10:15 KNX—Learning KHJ—Christ'n sr-len' KFI—Investment 10:30 KABC—Education KHJ—Frank Ernest KNX—Trojan Digest KFI—Religious 10:45 KABC—Child * Ton KHJ—Muslo KFI—News 1 l.-OO a.m. KABC—Church KHJ—Frank Bull KNX—Sunday Scent 11:30 KIT—Religious 12 KABC— B. Ewing KHJ—News. Muslo KFI—News KNX—Philharmonic I KABC—Dr! Fuller 1:30 KHJ—H. Travis KHJ—Dan Sn-oot KABC—Bible 7 p.m. KABC—M. Katx KNX—Mitch Mlfler KFI—Opera KHJ—Theater 7:30 KFI—Meet Celebrity KABC—Dr. Fifleld KABC— Religious KHJ—J. Flyns 2 p.m. 7:45 KNX—News KHJ—Musio KABC—Religious 0 p.m. KFI—Monitor KHJ—News, Music 2:30 KABC—Church KHJ—News, Travis ! KFI—Frost, Opera 3 p.m. ! KNX—World Tonite KABC— B. Graham j Oil5 KFI—News, Mnltor KNX—Symphony 3:15 KHJ—H. Travis KFI—On the Una 3:30 KABC— Herld Truth KHJ—News KFI—Meet Prese 4 p.m. KABC- Pilgrimage) KFI—News KNX—Sunday Scene 4:30 KABC—Heal Wlnga KFI—Sc'» Jamboree KNX-KHJ—News 5 p.m. KABC—News KFI—News, Songs KHJ—Review Stand KNX—3. Dollar 5:15 KABC—Chng. Times 5:30 KABC—G Sokolsky KFI—Monitor KHJ— T.uthern Hour KNX—Suspense 5:45 KABC- - Pr Bartlett 6 p.m. KABC—Harv_ Praa. KHJ—Theater KNX—Have Gun C:30 KABC—Income Tax KFI—Monitor KHJ—Sports KNX—Gunsmoke 0:45 KNX—U. N. 0.-30 KHJ—Sports. Music KNX—For Record • p.m. KABC- Prophecy KHJ—News KNX—H. Douglas 9:15 KHJ—Pharmacist 9:30 KABC—Reserve KFI -McGrecor KHJ—Dr. Poling KNX—H. Douglas 10:00 p.ae. KABC—Tomorrow KF1-KNX—News KHJ—Decision Br. 10:15 KFI—Mayor Poulson KNX—Science Ed. KHI—Mayor Rep'rta 10:30 KABC K- •• Tm KFI—Hr Decision KHJ—Heal Wings KNX—Lead. Quest II p.ae. KABC—Colleg. K*we KFI—To Vets KNX—News, Clkrm. 11:15 KABC—E-D. Canhm KFI—You're Doctor 11:30 KABC--Orchestra KNX—Face Nation 12 mUmUm -News, Mass*

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page