Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 14, 1959 · Page 8
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 8

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 14, 1959
Page 8
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8 - Mar. 14, 1959 Redlands Daily Facts Facte Smog Trouble Ahead With the automobile being tagged as a leading smog generator public hope arises that Detroit will soon give us a simple gizmo to control exhaust gas emissions. But when the Automobile Manufacturers Association made a presentation to the California Legislature last month, a very different picture emerged. John Q. Motorist is not going to get a handy dandy gadget that he can buy, apply to his car and forget. Rather, much will be required of him. The Detroit scientists said that the first thing that can be done is to upgrade the mechanical condition of all cars. A rundown automobile is the worst smog offender. Merely a good tune-up helps diminish unburned gases. This is a simple prescription but many people prefer to forego the garage expense and to operate their cars in poor condition. Getting them to spend the money, by legal compulsion, would be quite a political feat. The witnesses also said that a smog trap is likely to. cost about $150. They realized that it might be politically feasible to require an installation on every new car. But what about the jalopy that is only worth $100? Smog control contraptions, they pointed out, will require periodic maintenance and replacement. They are subject to the sarpe factors of heat that make existing mufflers so notorious for rusting out Inspection will be another cost. Who other than the motorist can be saddled with this? And then there are the shortcomings of the device itself. At this stage of development there are various types and it is too early to say which one will become standard. But the standard one will undoubtedly have its drawbacks. Some of the experimental models cut mileage by 25 per cent. Some smell. Some are noisy. Some require careful adjustment About these aspects the Automobile Manufacturers Association makes no bones. And rightly so. They might just as well make it clear now that John Q. Motorist is not going to be able to buy a handy-dandy gadget Rather, much will be asked of him in the campaign to eliminate that public nuisance, smog. Primaries: Free Or Bossed? i San Francisco Examiner 1 Party lines are not holding firm in Sacramento on the issue of repeal of crossfiling. We see in that fact hope for truly free primaries. Though crossfiling is the immediate issue, it is not the important one. Whether crossfiling survives or dies matters little: the crossfiling law of today is but a fangless shadow of the one that Hiram Johnson put on the books 46 years ago. The important issue is: What happens after crossfiling is repealed? California will have straight party primaries, yes. But will they be genuinely free and open primaries? Or will they be bossed by self appointed professionals of the two parties? A free primary is one in which the official party machinery keeps hands off, all candidates for nomination run on equal terms and the party rank and file do the choosing in the voting booth. It is the accepted ideal; to enforce that ideal, state law forbids the party organizations to endorse at a primary. The professionals have evaded the law by creating the California Democratic Council and the Republican State Assembly, two "unofficial" organizations that are in fact alter egos of the official party organizations. These two bodies do endorse—and effectively. In all the state, only one candidate not carrying such an endorsement survived last summer's primary. Here it is that party lines are failing to hold at Sacramento. Legislators who favor a genuinely free primary want to outlaw such pre-primary endorsements. They seem to have Governor Brown's approval; former Governor Knight felt the same way. Whether new kinds of evasions could be policed is questionable; the desirability of the goal certainly makes it worth a try. The practical politicians of both parties want to keep the endorsing system. It enables them to put up safe, electable candidates, which in turn attracts campaign money. In a sense the crossfiling law spawned the California Democratic Council and Republican State Assembly, for they came into being as a way of circumventing it Should they survive its death, that would be irony indeed. For then it could be said that crossfiling, that unique symbol of political purity, had led in the end to bossed primaries. The Newsreel An eastern inventor has developed a machine that does absolutely nothing, and offers it for sale at $20. He'd do better is he raised the price to $365, but made it available on E-Z installment terms. Last year was to see the comeback of the derby, now it's set for 1959. Maybe the hard hat is going to be one of those things that is revived annually, like the "banjo, prune whip, and talk of tax reductions. It must be humiliating to the fish, as they take a look at the latest in motor boats and see what can really be done in the way of fins. Step into the home with a white refrigerator and a black telephone and you don't know whether the folks are lagging behind the trend to»vard pastel colors or are a lap ahead of it With a Grain Of Salt By Frank and Bill Moore Two young men walked into the surf at Newport Beach on July 25, 1956. They were standing in waist deep w'ater when three big waves rolled in. Before they could make for the shore, a treacherous rip tide car- Tied them seaward. Capt. Norbert Williamson. United Airlines pilot, Los Altos, was pulled from the sea. unconscious, by the Newport life guards. Rushed to the hospital, he revived. Raymond Dalzcll Hunt, 27 year old San Bernardino orthodonist, was drowned. Helplessly watching on the shore was Mrs. Lavina Hunt Williamsen . of San Bernardino, and step mother of Norbert. There was nothing she could do—not that day. But tomorrow? That was another day. She would see that the^ sons and daughters of other mothers would not be taken by the rip tides, if she could do anything to prevent such tragedies. Lavina Williamsen had endured hard blows before. In the depth of the depression, in 1934, her husband suddenly died of a heart attack. She was left with debts, little money, two small sons, and a large, modern blacksmith shop. Small, but of tough fiber, the widow decided sfie would operate C. L. Hunt & Son herself. She did. For five years she was known throughout Southern California as "San Bernardino's Lady Blacksmith." This time she would set out on her new task with the same self- reliance and determination that had pulled her through the earlier crisis in her life. First she turned to the public officials in Newport Beach and Orange county. And she found them sympathetic, reasonable, and open to constructive suggestions. Results followed. At the mouth of the Santa Ana river, where Dr. Hunt died, the metal sign was pock marked and illegible. L'p went a new sign reading: "Dangerous tides: enter water at your own risk". That wasn't just one sign. Copies were posted at the jetty, inlets and piers. When Dr. Hunt died, there was no flag system to tell swimmers that the surf was dangerous. The life guard service, in the following summer instituted flag warnings, including red for dangerous rip tides. Other improvements included communication between life guard stations and headquarters, and to a fast, off-shore patrol boat. Lavina Williamsen was gratified, but not content. She carried her crusade to other beaches, where safety steps have been taken, and to Sacramento. In 1957 the Legislature adopted a bill giving authority for the State Department of Health to enforce safety measures at all beach areas. When the state authorities called a meeting of beach city officials to ask how the authority should be used Mrs. Milliamscn was invited. She put in her pitch for fla 1 : warning systems. For its own part the state responded through the Department of Beaches, adopting beach safety reforms. Now she is pressing for more general use of flag warning systems and for the posti'ng of danger signs by jetties and piers. The district PTA has adopted an appropriate resolution and will take it to the state PTA in May. The San Bernardino Woman's Club is carrying the ball also, and will g"o to a State conference this spring with a resolution. Until her life-saving crusade has reached the length and breadth of California. Mrs. Williamsen will not rest. She is again a stirring example of what one selfless and determined person, with a worthwhile mission, can accomplish. One Minute Pulpit And when he humbled himself, the wrath of the Lord turned from him, that he would not destroy him altogether: and also in Judah things went well'.—II Cron. 12:12. "He that humbleth himself shall be exalted." This great law of the kingdom, of God is, in the No Thanks—We're Quite Comfortable Teletips | N HOLLYWOOD TOP SHOW — 7:30 Chan. 2 Steve McQueen (Josha Randall i takes on the difficult assignment of proving the innocence of a young boy who is charged with the brutal murder of a Pinkcrton detective on "Wanted, Dead o r Alive." 8:30 Chan. 2 Have Gun, Will Travel. 5:00 Chan. 2 Passport To Travel 'New). 6:30 Chan. 2 Perry Mason. A claim to inheritance leads Perry into a weird murder case. 8:00 Chan. 4 Perry Como. Ida Lupino, Howard Duff and Everly Bros. 9:00 Chan. 2 Gunsmoke. 10:00 Chan. 2 Movie. Drama ("49i. "Always Leave Them Laughing." Milton Berle, Virginia Mayo. Ruth Roman, Bert Lanr. Redlands Yesterdays FIVE YEARS AGO Temperatures — Highest 70, lowest 29. The condemned Sepulvcda-Dun- lap adobe in Dunlap Acres may be granted a reprieve by county as long as it remains uninhabited. Underwriter syndicate headed by the Security First National bank buys $1,100,000 in Redlands school bonds at 1.9 per cent interest rate. Mrs. John Sooy elected first vice president of Southern California Council of Beta Sigma Phi at Beverly Hills meeting. TEN YEARS AGO Temperatures — Highest 74. lowest 41. Redlands school enrollment hits an all-time high for this time of year with 4595 students. Superintendent Nolan Pulliam reports. Nonchalant deer ambles down Yucaipa boulevard past all the stores, apparently oblivious to spectators. FIFTEEN YEARS AGO Temperatures — Highest 50, lowest 36. Capt. Charles C. Parker, home for reassignment after 95 combat missions with Gen. Chennault's Flying Tigers, writes lengthy arti-. cle of tribute in Facts to two Red Cross girls who served in China, Harry W. Vander Vcn wins wings as an army flight officer. Lt. ij.g.i W. E. Malone visiting friends while on brief furlough after duty as a supply officer on a destroyer since July 1, 1943. teaching df Christ, inscribed over its entrance gate. — Thomas Browne. SIDE GLANCES By Galbraith TM, tlf. US. Pit On. C 1»» tj MCA Same*. Ww. Emotionalism, Four-Time Losers Mix Up Oscar Race By Erskine Johnson HOLLYWOOD - Hollywood emotionalism — dual nominations — veteran four-time losers in comebacks — a gay Parisian mu sical competing with a hard-hit ting Deep South racial drama — private lives — songwriters competing against themselves — last year's best actor. Alec Guinness nominated for a best screenplay writing award — Hollywood emo-| tionalism. These are the behind - the scenes ingredients of the Acad emy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences 3lst annual Oscar awards, to be announced April 6 on a national, fjlm-industry-spon sored NBC-TV telecast. Hollywood emotionalism always plays an uninvited role in the Oscar race and there is an overabundance of it this year. The voting of approximately 2.500 Academy^ members will be based on per sonal feelings about: Susan Hayward i"I Want to Live") and Deborah Kerr ("Separate Tables"' as four-time losers, each nominated as best actress again for the fifth time. Rosalind Russell '"Auntie Mame"i trying for the fourth time, with Elizabeth Taylor ("Cat on a Hot Tin Roof") and Shirley MacLaine ("Some Came Running") compel ing against them. These nominations indicate that the personal problems of two candidates in no way affect their professional recognition. The romantic headlines of Miss Taylor and Miss Kerr did not put them out of the race, and Liz is a possible winner. Shirley MacLaine's booming popularity, plus her amazing trollop - with - a-wallop performance, puts her high in contention. There is more Hollywood money riding on Shirley, represented by investments in new films starring her. and this always attracts votes. The best-actor nominations for Tony Curtis and Sidney Poitier. whn were chaincd-together convicts throughout the film. "The Defiant Ones." is the biggest question mark. Hollywood believes they will probably cancel each other out because of the dual nominations. The sudden matur­ ity of Tony as an actor, however, is in his favor. Despite her nomination, Liz Taylor's "other woman" role in the divorce of Debbie Reynolds and Eddie Fisher may cost her an Oscar. We'll know on April 6. The gay musical "Gigi" and the hard-hitting "The Defiant Ones" lead the best picture competition. Both films won the most (nine each) nominations. Further backstage emotionalism concerns Poitier, the first Negro actor ever nominated for Best Actor) the nomination of Burl Ives for "The Big Country" rather than for his far-better performance as Big Daddy in "Cat on a Hot Tin Roof" and songwriters Sammy Fain and Paul Francis Webster competing against themselves with two songs — "A Certain Smile" from the film with the same title and "A Very Precious Love" from the picture "Marjorie Morningstar." Comedy, for a change, was recognized with the best picture nomination of "Auntie Mame." G i g Young's performance in "Teacher's Pet." and Peggy Cass as the hysterical secretary in "Auntie Mame." Behind Oscar's back, it is interesting to note that the Broadway stage contributed four of the five best picture nominations. The films "Auntie Mame." "Cat on a ot Tin Roof." "Gigi" and "Separate Tables" were of footlight origin. The last dual nominations were Rock Hudson and James Dean, both in 1956's "Giant." Yul Brynner won the Oscar that year for The King and I." The 20 actors and actresses up for best performance awards boasted a combined total of 24 prior nominations, and 11 of the 13 features nominated for top awards were made by independent producers. Alec Guinness, last year's winner, as a writer?.His screenplay writing nomination was for "The Horse's Mouth," in which he also . starred. But his performance was overlooked this year in favor of his writing. TV-Radio Log (e) Colorcast Saturday 5 p.m. 2—Travel Transp't 3. 4—Bowling 5—Auto Races 7-Golf 8. 9—Movie 5:30 3—Texas Rangers 4—Vacation Tm.<c) 9—Wrestling 11—Topper 5:45 2—Sports 8 p.m. 2—Boneymooners 3, 7—L. Welle 4—26 Men 5—Bugs Bunny 8—This -Day 11—Dan Smoot 13—Movie S.'ZO 2, 8— Perry Mason 4—N.W. Paasage(c) S —Movie 9—Boat Show 11—Susie 7 p.m. 3—GaJe Storm 4—Silent Service 7—America 9—Movie 11—U& Marshal 7:10 2, 8—Dead. Alive 3—Pat Boone 4. 10—People Fun 11—Hlwav Patrol 13—Theater 8 p.m. 2-8—Gale Storm 3. 4,10—P. Como (c) 7—Dick Clark 11—Man Wthut Gun ' 8:30 • 2-8Have Gun 7-Jubilee U.S.A. 9—Movie 11—Policewoman 13—Racket Squad , 9 p.m. 2. 8—Gunsmoke 3—Closed Doors 4-10—Black Saddle 7—Runyon Theater 11—Ray Milland 13—Geo. Jessel 9.-SO 2—Mr. Adam A Eve 3-4-10—Cimarron Cty. 3—Movie 7—Orient Express 8—State Trooper 11—S F Beat I0.-OO p.m. 2. 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 II p.m. 3. 5. 8,10—Movie * -i. 13—News 7—Playhse II.-J5 4—Movie 13—Tom Duggaa 11:30 9—Playhouse 12 mlrfsrifa 2. 7, 9—Movie "Thank goodness it won't be long- till my husband's out of school and th* kids are in!" SalMtttay 5 p.m. KNX—News, Tax KHJ—Travis KIT—Polka Party 5:15 KNX—.Today In L-A. 5:30 KHJ—Army Hr. KNX—Tom Harmon 5:45 KNX—Frank Goaa C p.m. KHJ—Hawaii Calls KNX—Sports KABC—Princess 6:30 KABC—Sport, Music KHJ—News. Music KNX—Rusa. Arm* 7 p.m. KHJ—Life Word KFI—News, Mont'r KABC—Teenage 7:30 KHJ—News • p.m. KABC—Wld. Tmrw. KFI—Frost Warn. , KHJ—News, Muslo KNX—World Tonite 8:15 KNX—Rusa. Arms 8:30 KABC—Howard KHJ—News, Musie 9 p.m. 'KABC—L. Welk I KFI—Polka, Party KHJ—News, Musio KNX—Sewell limes 9:30 KABC—Howard 10:00 p.m. KFI—Joe Maphls KHJ—News, Music KNX—News, Alcott 10:30 KFI—Music KHJ—News, Musie KNX—Phil Norman II p.m. KABC—Howard KFI—Musio KNX—News.'Muelo II.-30 KABC—At Ease KFI—KNX—Musio 12 mWsslta KABO-J. Roarke ASSIGNMENT: WASHINGTON Washington Parking Meters More Interesting Than Billions By Ed Kotcrba WASHINGTON — Now the gentlemen on Capitol Hill were haggling about pennies. But it perked more interest in some quarters than they blustered about billions. The lawmakers came down from outer space long enough to look into their own front yard, the District of Columbia. At parking meters. Congress, as it were, is town council for this federal city. They pass the laws for Washington. In fact, for instance, it took an act of congress some time ago to delete the apostrophe from St. Elizabeths hospital. Their grips on this day was that the cost of parking at public curbs downtown was inflated 100 per cent on some streets this year. What happened was the mighty masters of our meters had narrowed the slots to take only dimes instead of nickels for an hour's parking. In fact, in some downtown sp ces you get less time for your dime — 20 minutes. Just think, in pre-in/lation days a fellow could park 12 minutes for a penny. Rep. Louis C. Rabaut (D..- Mich.i, chairman of the subcommittee handling appropriations for the district, was storming about what he termed "ridiculous parking rates." "I notice." he said to our presidential-appointed commissioners, "that you have a new rate of a dime for parking." Detroit, h e said, just reduced its parking costs in some areas from a nickel to a pern .• to keep everybody from going out to the big, free, shopping- center parking lots. And even as he spoke, one of our largest downtown furniture stores was packing up to move into the suburbs 10 miles away. Robert McLaughlin, president of our three-man board of commissioners, said the rate was raised because of "nickel feeding." That, it was explained, is when businessmen send a man out with a pocketful of nickels to feed the coins into the meters all day. The other day I saw a Western Union boy doing the job. I can vouch that the only thing the change accomplished was that it is now "dime feeding." As a lot of us meter feeders remember, the original reason for those one-legged gismos was not to penalize the motirist but to mechanically ration the space for him. But now, sad to relate, nickel and dime - gobbling on public streets has become just plain big business. Why, demanded Rabaut, don't the police keep a close check on meter hogs. Brig. Gen. A. C. Welling, our engineer commissioner, said most of our cops are too busy chasing crime to fool around marking tires with blue chalk. The raqtorist who takes the un- fairest bearing on parking meters, I wduld say, is the driver of the pint-sized car. The little economy- conscious autos take up only half the space but must pay full rate. Nobody's thought of giving the little car driver a break. I'd suggest a few half-price meters in every block set one-half the distance apart and marked, "F o r Small Cars Only." "There stands Jackson like a stone wall! Rally behind the Virginians!" This cry by Gen. Barnard E. Bee at the First Battle of Bull Run early in the War Between the States, inspired Bee's men and they held their line. Thereafter. Col. Thomas J. Jackson of Virginia was "Stonewall" to the Confederacy. When Jackson died. Gen. Robert E. Lee said, "I have lost my right arm." 0 Encyclopedia Britannic* Sunday 9:00 a.m. 2—Unto Feet 4—Big Picture 5-T-ll—Movie 8—Religion 9—Stardom 9:15 8—Date Line L'-N. 13—Church 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 J 0:30 ' 2-Ftlm 4—Faith Frontiers 8—Tiny Town 11—Jack LaLanne 11:00 a.m. 2. 8—Dollar Debate 4—Wisdom 5—Movie 11. 13—Church 11:30 3, 4, 10—Basketball 12 noon 2-8—Last Word 7—770 TV 11. 13—Theater ' 12:30 2, 8—World Ideas s—Auction 7—Fa!t>i 1 p.m. 2, 8—Face Nation 5—Theater 7—C. Science 11—Dan Smoot 1:30 2. S—Movie 3—Reserve 4—Harvest (c) 7—Master Message 8—Theater 11—Reserve 13—Movie 1:45 13—Steel Workers 2 p.m. 4—Tnis Is Life 3—Eternal Word 7—Bishop Pike 8—Zoorama 2:30 3. 7—File 7 4—Faith Children 5— Auto Races 8— Movie 11—Reserve J SMB. ! 2—Learning J 3, 7—Open Hearing ' 4—Judgment 13—Sea Victory 3:30 2—Universe Tales 3, 7—College News 4—Calif. Rpt. 13—Movie 4 p.m. 2—Viewpoint 3—Walt Disney 4. 10—Sports Stars 7—Pet Life 8—Keep Talking 11—Roller Derby 4:15 9—Movie 4:30 : 2—Book Cavalcade | 7—Bowling : 8—Ted Mack 5 p.m. : 2—College Bowl 3. 4. 10—Omnibus , 5—Popeye 7—Paul WincheU iS—Lone Ranger 113— Parson Dick 5:30 | 2—Ted Mack 7—Lone Ranger 8—Annie Oakley 13—J. Holcomb 5:45 9—Sports 6 p.m. 2—Small World 3, 4. 10—Meet Press 5—Polka Party 7—Sky King 8—This Day 9—Bowling 11—Woody Wdpkr. 13—Open Door 6:15 1 11—News 0:30 2. 3. 8—20th Cent 4—Chet Huntley 7—Married Joan 11—Movie O— Press * CVrgy p.m. Z 8— Lassie. 3—Tactic 4—London Saber 5—Movie 7—Ton Ask for It 9—Wresting 13—Hand to Heaven 7:30 2. 8—Bach. Father 3. 4.10—S. Allen (c) 7—Maverick IS—Reserve 8 p.m. Z 8—Ed Sullivan ! 9—Holiday U.SJL 13—Religious 8:30 7—Lawman 9—Cri swell 8:45 ill—Movie 9 p.m. 2-8—Theatre 3, 4.10—Chv. Sh.(e) 5—Police SUtloa 9—Movie 7—Colt 45 13—Dan Lundberg 9:30 2-8—Hitchcock 7—Deadline 13—Oral Roberta I0:OO p.m. Z 8—Pvt. Detective 3. 4. 10—F. Lanrf d. 5—Newi 13—Calvary 10:30 2, 8—What's Line 5—Inside Story 7—Meet McGraw 13—O. L. Jagfars 10:45 9—Bowling 11 p.m. 2-8—News J, 4. 5, 7—Movie 11:15 2—Movie 8—Sacred Heart 11—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 8:00 a.m. KNX—News. Churcr. KABC—Laym'n's Hr KFI—Funnies KHJ—Heat Wings 8:30 KABC—Lite * Life KFI—Magio Land KHJ—Back to God KNX—Sit L'ke Tab 9:00 a.m. • KNX—News KABC—Faith KHJ Bible Clan KFI—News, Muslo 9:15 « KNX—H. K. Smith 9:30 KABC—Religion KHJ—Voice Pfphyi KNX—Explorer 9:45 KNX—Grow Older 10:00 a.m. j KHJ—News, Muslo KNX—News KABC—Religion KFI—H. J. Mann 10:15 KNX—Learning KHJ—Christ n .->len' KFI—Investment 10:30 KABC—Education KHJ—Frank Ernest KNX—Trojan Digest KFI—Religious 10:45 KABC—Child A Tou KHJ—Musio KFI—News JJ.'M >.m. KABC—Church KHJ—Frank Bull KNX— - -c- 11.-30 KNX—Sun. Scene KFI—Religious 11:45 KNX—News KABC—B. Ewing KHJ—News, Musis KFI—News KNX—Philharmonic KABC—Dr" , Fuller 1:30 KHJ—H. Travis KFI—Meet Celebrity KABC—Religious 2 p.m. KNX—News KABC—Religious KFI—Monitor 2:30 KHJ—News. Travis 3 p.m. KABC—B. Graham KFI—News, M'nitor KNX—Symphony 3:15 KHJ—H. Travis KFI—On tha Line 3:30 KABC—Her'ld Truth KHJ—News KFI—Meet Press 4 p.m. KABC--Pilgrimage KFI—News KNX—Sunday Scene 4:30 KABC—HeftI Wings KFI—Sc't Jamboree KNX-KHJ—News 5 p.m. KABC—News KFI—News, Songs KHJ—Review Stand KNX-J. Dollar 5:15 KABC—Chng. Tlmei 5:30 KABC—O. Sokolsky KFI—Monitor KHJ—luthern Hour KNX—Suspense 5:45 KABC—Dr Bartlett • p.m. KABC—Harv- Pran. KHJ—Theater KNX—Have Gun 8:30 KABC—Overseas KFI—Monitor KHJ—S porta KNX—Gunsmoke 8:45 KHJ—Dan Snroot KABC—Bible 7 p.m. KABC—M. KaU KNX—Mitch Miller KFI—Opera KHJ—Theater 7:3* KABC—Dr. Fifleld KHJ—J. Flynn 7:45 KHJ—Music 8 p.m. KHJ—News, Musie KABC—Church KFI—Frost, Opera KNX—World Tonite 8:15 KNX—U. N. 8:30 KHJ—News Musie KNX—For Record » p.m. KABC--Prophecy KHJ—News KNX—H. Douglas 9:15 KHJ—Pharmacist 9:30 KABC—Tomorrow KFI—McGregor KHJ—Dr. Poling KNX—H. Douglas 10:00 p.m. KABC—11th Hour KF1-KNX-N«ws KHJ—Decision Hr. 10:15 KFI—Mayor Poulson KNX—Science Ed. KHI—Mayor Rep'rts 10.-30 KABC R •>< Tm KFI—Hr Decision KHJ—Heal Wines KNX—Lead. Quest. II p.m. KABC—Cnlleg. N"w» KFI—To Vets KNX—News. Clkrm. 11:15 KABC—EJ3. Canhm KFI—You're Doctor 11.-30 KABC- Orchestra KNX—Face Nation 12 mMaifa KHJ—News, Mas* 1

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