Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 28, 1959 · Page 8
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 8

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Saturday, March 28, 1959
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8 - Mar. 28, 1959 Redlands Daily Facts Facts A Civic Center Requires Satisfactory Streets If the Civic Center Area designed on our Master Plan Map is going to develop we will have to find a good deal of public money for the acquisition of building and parking lot sites. This subject was developed in an editorial yesterday. The heart of the matter is that there are no vacant parcels of land of any size in the area of the City Hall, the Library, the Bowl and the Post Office. Land for a public building — such as the proposed county office structure — would have to be acquired at residential lot prices. Where the money is to come from is the important question yet to be answered. But the Civic Center plan carries other implications. Certainly public buildings must be served by adequate streets. It is unthinkable to locate important offices in places where they can't be readily reached. Yet, the interior streets of the Civic Center Area are totally inadequate for such service. Fourth, Eureka and Grant are all so narrow that when cars are parked at the east and west curbs, the corridor between them is almost limited to one-way traffic. A little widening will soon be undertaken on Fourth, but this project will not be on the scale that a Civic Center Area inherently requires. And nothing is in prospect for Eureka and Grant. At this stage, the "Civic Center Area" is more than an enlightened dream that has been committed to a Master Plan Map. It also has the status of official.policy which the Planning Commission is utilizing in weighing the question of where the proposed county office building should be located. Therefore, the time has come when the validity of the master plan itself, too, must be considered. No matter how beautiful the idea, it gives wrong guidance today if in the end it proves to have been impractical. How then is Redlands to implement the Civic Center plan? How does a chronically, under­ financed municipality find the money to rejuvenate its aging heart? Fruits of Complacency The polio story in America is beginning to shape up as one of the most baffling in our modern history. Thus far in 1959 the total of paralytic polio cases in this country is 55 per cent ahead of the comparable 1958 period. The number of killed and crippled from this disease in 1958 was, at the same time, 24 per cent over the low 1957 level. The tragic, stunning thing about these figures Is that they are unnecessary. In the Salk vaccine we have the weapon that could win—was winning—the war against polio. From 1954 to 1957, the toll of dead or crippled from this ailment dropped from 18,300 to 2,500. But this remarkable progress has now been arrested, and reversed. Why? Not because a preventive does not exist, but because millions of people, including many parents with children at the vulnerable ages, have not taken advantage of the Salk vaccine. More than 14 million persons under the age of 20 have had no Salk shots at all. Another nearly 11 million have had less than the three shots considered adequate protection. According to Surgeon General Leroy Burney, It is this uninoculated group that now is being hit hard by the resurgence of polio. On top of this, there are some 32.5 million adults in the still-susceptible 20-to-40 age bracket who are unprotected against the ravages of this disease. Since the vaccine is 85 to 90 per cent effective, the great majority of persons who contract polio have no one but themselves or their parents to blame. Is it for this result that the "mothers marched on polio," that Dr. Jonas Salk and others toiled endless hours in the laboratory, that millions were amassed for research? Rising polio figures are a strange way to celebrate medicine's brilliant advance against this disease. The Newsreel About the only fields left in which the amateur doesn't have much of a chance are brain surgery and bank-robbing. More golf, courses are needed to relieve overcrowding on the nation's links, a sports official reports. Meanwhile, would it help if everyone shortened his back- swing? The nation's capital, which already had a statue of G. Washington wearing a sheet, now has a painting of A. Landon in his nightshirt What next? Millard Fillmore in shorts? Bringing Hawaii, with its lush tropical foliage, Into the union is really going to complicate the battle over choosing a national flower. There is some advantage in being unique. If you are the last surviving whooping crane you don't have to be an exceptionally good whooping crane to get attention. It wouldn't hurt to find out what Khrushchev has in mind, as long as he understands that when we kick the tires it doesn't mean we're buying the car. With a Grain Of Salt By Frank and Bill Moor* "No, the flight from San Francisco will not be in at 9:55," the clerk behind the airline counter said. "It is late tonight. We expect it at 10:35." This was hardly a surprise. A Rcdlander who has occasion to travel much by the airlines has been keeping count. "I'm up lo 16 trips." he said the other day. 'The airplanes have been late 14 times." He became so discouraged he drive his own car on his last trip — and it was quite a long one. With time to kill we looked at the human zoo. Frpm the nearby Pacific ocean » a cool, moist breeze was air conditioning the Los Angeles International Airport. One young lady, who had come down to meet an incoming passenger, was dressed in shorts. Short shorts. Beside her stood a business man with a brief case, hat and top coat. It must be very confusing to get off an airplane in Los Angeles and judge of the weather by the apparel. Wandering up (o the U.S. Wcath- • er Bureau^, we read the 8 p.m. forecasts and reports which had been posted in the corridor. The forecaster was discouraged. A weak front, he said, had been ambling down California Thursday, but when it reached Tcha- chapi, it just sort of pooped ou:. The only places that had had precipitation were to the north, as usual this month. But hope springs eternal in the human breast and he had also posted a bulletin about April. Forget March 1959. It's a dead loss April, however, usually brings about an inch of rain. Even May can bring a little heaven water. He didn't say it will rain in the next couple months — he just said it usually does. A safe observation. On the Flight Deck we surveyed the sky and the field. The Los Angeles Airways helicopter kept coming' and going, as busy as a robin at nest-building time. We supposed that these" were shuttle flights to and from the Post Office Terminal building, down town. If so, the Angelcnos must have had to write a lot of letters Thursday to keep the whirlibird hopping up and down so much. Across the field, atop the North American Aviation factory were two lines of green lettering. One neon boasted of the North American Super Sabre. The other let the world know that the X-15 was hatched there. "X-15? What's that?" said a lady with 20-20 vision. "The airplane that's almost a space ship, dear," her husband said. "You know, the one they're going to cut loose from a bomber, way up high, and then the pilot will zoom up to heck and gone with rockets." "Oh." she said. "I wish' I'd Drought my blue purse." Out on the field, at the farthest passenger gate, stood a long, long airplane. AH of the windows were lighted from the inside and the door was open. But nobody was getting in. The tall tail slanted back, like a shark fin and was sliced off horizontally at the top. Putting a dime in the mounted binoculars on the flight deck we could read "07", one number being obscured by the opened door. Obviously, this was the Boeing 707 jetliner of American airlines. Going down stairs to the American ticket desks we found that the jet wouldn't leave for half an hour. The desk was blocked by passengers, checking in for the flight. One old boy, with a white beard, sat patiently reading a magazine. A naval officer was leisurely smoking a cigarette. On the lap of a man who was just looking out into space was a newspaper, ban- nerlined, "Crashing Airplane Hits Auto". We went back to meet our passenger, who was just arriv- The Long, Hard Road Ahead m MA Scnrice, Inc. I Teletips TOP SHOW — 8.30 — Chan. 2. "The Human Comedy" on DuPont "Show of the Month." Story of a widow who is supported by her young son while the older boy is in the army. The soldier son sends his orphaned buddy home to be adopted by his family. 6:30 — Chan. 2. Perry Mason. 8:00 — Chan. 4. Perry Como. Dorothy Collins, pianist Lorin Hollander. 9:30 — Chan. 4. Cimarron City. 10:00 — Chan. 2. Movie ''50> "T h e Ambassador's Daughter." Olivia de Haviland. John Forsythe. Myrna Loy. Redlands Yesterdays FIVE YEARS AGO Temperatures—Highest 70. lowest 40. City Council authorizes four-way stop sign at Citrus and Orange which will halt former through traffic on Orange. Arthur Gregory. Sr.. founder of the M. O. D.. pioneer leader, dies quietly in his sleep at age 86. Waldo Burroughs reappointed by S. Wesley Break for another three- year term on the fish and game commission which is advisory to the board of supervisors. TEN YEARS AGO Temperatures—Highest 54, lowest 46. Freak storm actually rains mud on Redlands cars and homes. New Facts society editor. Josephine Reay. pictured riding an elephant from the Clyde Beatty circus which performed in Redlands yesterday. Parents asked to study boundary changes as new limits ready to be voted by board for the seven elementary schools. FIFTEEN YEARS AGO Temperatures—Highest 63. lowest 43. The average crew of some 750 Mexican nationals picks 45.000 boxes of oranges daily. Farm Labor association reports. Judge H. O. Harrawood elected president of Knights of the Round Tabic. Miss Frances Reay. overseas with the Red Cross, transferred from Scotland to England. ing from San Francisco. "Pretty bumpy tonight." he said. "We flew over the sea, from Santa Barbara down." TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. SIDE GLANCES By Galbraith _ T.ot. ttef. V.3- r*ot, ©vT, 3'JO © IfM fry NCA *•<>*•, tna. IN HOLLYWOOD Low-Bracketed Tony Curtis Gives Ail For Five Figures By Erskine Johnson HOLLYWOOD — Behind The Screen: You've been reading about the fabulous salaries going to a handful of big name film stars. So now hear this: Tony Curtis is the lowest man on the movie salary totem pole this spring. By }lollywood standards, that is. While everyone else starring in the big Kirk Douglas-U.l. proj- ^cct. "Sparlacus," will bank six-, figure salary checks, Tony is working for a mere $55,000 for the film. The picture counts as his last for U.I. under his old contract. He then will be free to return to his now six-figure salary. But if it is bothering him, he can think about the words of Red Buttons: "When my salary was the big gest I was the unhappiest." All Marilyns. Jaynes and Brigittes don't have legs like An gie Dickinson, you know. The M.J.B. kids can't compete with Angle's acting, either; real classy in "Rio Bravo," with John Wayne, Dean Martin and Ricky Nelson. So now Angie will play the star ring role of a nurse who raises the temperatures of all her male patients in "The Bramble Bush." It's all good news for North Dakota—Kulm. N'.D.. in particular. That's where Angie was born and as far as anybody knows, she's the first film star North Dakota ever produced. Of all the stories about the franticness of live TV. the best is told by Herbert Swopc, ex-TV man now at the 20th Century-Fox film studio. One of tho«e early-day New- York suspense shows was doing a story', he relates, that opened with the holdup of a night club and a scene of all the customers and waiters standing at tables or on the dance floor with hands held high above their heads. The director, who was using three cameras, wanted to open the show with a close-up of just a gun in the hands of a holdup man. Then, quickly, he wanted his No. 1 camera to ft>ll back for] a wide angle lens shot of the entire room with all the hands held high "But you can't do that," the head cameraman argued. "W e will catch cameras 2 and 3 and just won't have time to dolly offstage." But the director knew what he wanted and said, it could be done. So in a number of rehearsals the No. 2 and 3 crews gave their all and managed to pull their cameras out of range of the wide angle shot just in the nick of time. The effect was rather good, with the voice of one of the holdup men heard saying, "Hands up, everyone." On the night of the show, however, the crews of cameras 2 and 3 just didn't move fast enough and they were caught, along with their cameras, in the scene as seen by camera No. 1. The. crews of No. 2 and 3 knew the show must go on. however. So along with everyone else in the night club, when the holdup man said, "Hands up everyone," they, too, raised their hands high above their heads as they frantically pulled their cameras back out of the scene. Short Takes: The "Pasadena Caper" is coming up on "77 Sunset Strip." A murder plot by two little old ladies who hardly ever used their revolver. Really. . . The separated Fernando Lamas and Arlene Dahl will be working in separate TV shows on the same lot. Desilu. Desi may have t o haul down that "Desilu" flag that flies over the administration building and replace it with a white flag of truce. . . Ever hear about Hollywood's Un- fuzzy 30? The wig department at Max Factor's claims that's the number of male stars in Hollywood who wear toupees. Countdown on Ricky Nelson's fan mail for just ONE day recently: 3.648 messages from fans ranging from "May I have your autographed photo, please," to one from a doll which read: "I now have 11,000 photos of you, dear Ricky." Bet she's the local black market in Ricky photos. {EXHIBITION TO OPEN MOSCOW (UPD — An exhibi- I tion of technical and scientific publications from the United : States, France and West Germany has opened in Leningrad, the Soviet Tass news agency rc- thcir crews in the shot. They ported today. TV-Radio Log (c) Colorcast Saturday 5 p.m. 2—Rodeo 3-1—Bowling 5—Auto Race 7—Golf 8. 9—Movie 5:30 3— Texas Rangers 4—Vacation Tm.(c) 9—Wrestling 11—Topper *> p.m. 2—Honevmooners 3. 7—L. Welk 4—26 Men 5—Bugs Bunny 8—This Day 11—Dan Smoot 13—Movie G:ZO 2, 8—Perry Mason 4—N.W. Passage(c) 5—Movie 8—Boat Show 11—Susie 7 p.m. 3 —Gal* Storm 4—Silent Service 7—America 9—Movie 11— US. Marshal 7:30 2. 8—Dead, Alive 3—Pat Boone 4. 10—People Fun Ml—Hiwav Patrol : 13—Theater j 8 p .m. ,2-8—Gala Storm 11—Ray Milland 13—Gea Jessel 9:30 3-4-10—Cimarron Cty. 5—Movie 7—Orient Express 11—S F Beat 10:09 p.m. 2. 9—Movie 7—Billy Graham 8—Rawhide 11—Town Hafl I 10:30 3. 4.10—P. Como (c) I 5—Theater ' 7—Dick Clark U—Man Wthut Gun 0:30 • 2-8—Show of Mo. j 7—Jubilee U.S-A. 1 9—Movie 11—Policewoman 13—Century Stories j 3—Closed Doors j 4-10—Black Saddle 7—Run von Theater! ! 3-4-10—D_A.'a Man 7—Playhouse 13—Tom Duggaa II p.m. 1, 5, 8,10—Movie 4. 13— News 7—Mystery Hour 11:15 4— Movie 13—Tom Duggan 11:30 9—Texas Tiny 12 mianUa 2. 7, 9—Movie "I'm going to the fitting room, dear. You won't mind » waiting here, will you?" Saturday 5 p.m. KNX—News, Tax KHJ—Travis KFI—Polka Party 5:15 KNX—Today In L.A. 5:30 KHJ—Sports. Travis KNX—Tom Harmon 5:45 KNX—Frank Goss 6 p.m. KNX—Sports KABC—Princess 6.-30 KABC—Sport, Muslo KHJ—Travis KNX—RUM. Arms 7 p.m. KHJ—Ch'trt'n to 12 KFI—News, Mont'r KABC—Teenage * p.m. KABC—WId. Tmrw. KFI—Reserve KNX—World Tonite 8:15 KNX—Russ. Arms 8:30 KABC—Howard • p .m. KABC—L. Welk Kfl—Polka Party KNX—Sewell Tun« 0:30 KABC—Howard 10:00 p.m. KFI—Joe Maphls KNX—News, Alcott 10:30 KFI—Music KNX—Phil Norman II p.m. KABC—Howard KFI—Music KNX—News. Mutts 11:30 KABC—At Ease KFI—KNX—Must*) 12 miemile KABCT-J. Rovtrka ASSIGNMENT: WASHINGTON Plenty Of Color,At Eisenhower Press Conference By Ed Koterba WASHINGTON - It's a techni­ color show from the beginning, although the outside world sees it only in black, white and gray. It's probably the only performance on earth where a reporter must show a technicolor picture of himself to get in. An editor had suggested, "Why not do a color story on the presidential news conference?" So on Wednesday I stepped into room 474 of the old state department building across the alley from the White House to take in the hues, as the editor suggested. The setting for this regular presidential meeting is a strange one. The room is identified, in gold lettering on a mahogany-stained transom, as the "Indian Treaty Room." Here, generations ago. Uncle Sam hashed over our troubles with the redskins. Now, in this same room. President Eisenhower hashes over the blues of the world. And on this day, he spoke out on everything from cabbages to Khrushchev. If the 10 cameras lined up on tripods in back of the room had color film, they'd have caught the tannish glint that reached from Ike's cheeks to under, the gray whisps over his pate. The ruddiness moved a visitor to ask. "Does the president use TV make-up?" The answer is no. The brightest flash of living color shows up in the ox-blood red executive chair behind the president. But Ike never uses t h e chair. Instead, he rests his hands on the highly-waxed mahogany desk. His meticulously manicured fingers — the nails are done up in colorless polish — tap a canary yellow desk blotter. Or his hands grasp the goosenecks of the twin steel-gray mikes as he speaks. His attire contributes little color — solid gray, single-breasted suit with vest and solid dark-blue tie. (He always wears a vest to these meetings.) At his left. Press Secretary Jim Hagerty matches his boss's attire precisely. The room itself is garish, medieval-looking. In each corner, winged nymphs of blackened bronze look incongruously upon the proceedings. The walls lack luster — dusty cream and tan in­ terspersed with panels of black and oyster marble. The beige rug is well-scuffed. The 260 newsmen and women are wedged in funeral-parlor type folding chairs. Eleven spotlights, hung from Ihe balcony, zero in on the president. The glare appears to whiten his blonde brows, and his blue- grey eyes glitter in the bright rays. The ancient room, about 30 by 40, is stuffy. There is no air conditioning. Three floor fans are silenced because their noise would interfere with the TV cameras. The Venetian blinds of the two cathedral - type windows are drawn. The windows are sealed. For 29 minutes, the president stands in that one spot, suffering under the heat of lights. The heat is brutal. The glare picks up every blemish on the president's face. Bubbles of sweat rise from the president's forehead. And summer is still months off. The peach hue has left Ike's checks. The color now is a deep red. The president snatches a glance at the wall clock on his right. The red second hand meets the other two at 11 o'clock. Comes the yell: "Thank you. Mr. President." In a few minutes, the story and pictures tumble out all over the world. In black and white. But the color was there. One Minute Pulpit The glory of the Lord shall en- riiire for ever: the Lord shall rejoice in his works. — Psalms 104:31. Yes. 1 live in God, and shall iternally. It is His hand upholds me now; and death will be but an uplifting of me into His bosom.— William Mountford. DEEP FREEZE FONT ANA, Calif. (UPK-Cold cash turned into hot money when burglars took $30 from the El burglars took S300 from the El Sheriff's officers said the money was taken from a refrigerator where it had been put for sale keeping. Sent slay 4:45 Sunrise Service 9:00 a.m. 2—Easter Service 4—Last Hours 5-7-11—Movie 8-13—Religious 9—Stardom 9:15 ••-Reserve 8—Date Line U.N. 9:30 4—Playhouse 8. 10.13—Chrstphrs. 10:00 a.m. 3—Faith Light 4—Playhouse 5—Buyers Guide 8—Town Hall 13—Theater 10:30 3—Income Tax 4—Faith Frontiers 8—Tiny Town 11—Jack LaLanne 11:00 a.m. 2-8—Resurrection I 3-4—Basketball 5—Movie 11. 13—Church 11:30 2, 8—Gr. Challenge 12 nam 7—770 TV 11. 13—Theater 12:30 2. 8—World Ideas j 5—Auction T -Paifj | 9—Joe's Place 1 p .m. 2—Face Nation 3—Reserve I 4—This Is Life j 6—Theater 1 7—C. Science 8—Dr. Answers I 11—Dan Smoot j 1:15 II—Easter Paraade : 1:30 ! 2—Last Word j 3—Reserve 4—Faith | 7—Master Message < 8—Keep Talking ] 13—Movie 2 p .m. 2—Movie 4—Judgement 5—Eternal Word 7—Bishop Pike 8—Zoo ram a 2:30 3, 7—File 7 4—Calif. Rpt. 5—Auto Race* 8—Movie 11—Reserve 2—Learning 3—Reserve 4—Next 100 Yrs. 7—Easter 1959 13—TV Meeting 3:30 2—Universe Tales 3, 7—College News 4—Harvest (c) 8—Philharmonic 13—Movie 4 p.m. 2-Capitol Hill 3—Walt Disney 4—Mary Martin (c) 7—Pet Life 11—Roller Derby 4:15 9—Movie 4:30 2—Book Cavalc.de 7—Bowling 8—Ted Mack 5 p .m. 2—College Bowl 3-4-10—Omnibus V- Popeyt 7—Paul Wlnchell 8—Lone Ranger 13—Parson Dick 5:30 2—Ted Mack 7—Lone Ranger j 8—Annie Oakley 13—J. Holcomb j 5:45 I 9—Sports ' C p .m. 2—Small World 3—Reserve 4—Hawaii Miracle 5—Polka Party i 7-Sky King 8—This Day 9—Bowling 11—Woodv Wdpkr. 13—Open Door 6:15 11-News «7:30 2. 3. 8—20th Cent 7—Married Joan 11—Movie j 13—Press A Clergy I 7 p.m. 2. 8—Lassie 3-4-10—Jazx Age 5—Movie 7—Tou Ask for It I 9—Wresting ; 13—Social Security 7:30 ! 2-8—Bach Father I 7—Maverick ! 13—Hand to Heaven I « l».m. i 2. 8—Ed Sullivan 3-4-10— Martin (e) ; 9—Holiday UJS-A. 13—Religious 2:30 7—Lawman 9—Criswell 9 p.m. 2-8—Theatre | 3, 4.10—Chv. Sh.(e> I 5—Police Station 9, 11—Movie • 7—Colt 45 13—Dan Lundberg 9:30 2-8—Hitchcock 7—Deadline 13—Oral Roberts 10.-09 p.m. 3. 8—Pvt. Detect!vs 3—Movie 4. 10—Lor'U Tounl 5—Nesrs \i —Calvary 10:30 2. 8—What's Line 4. 10—Theater 5—Inside Story 7—Meet McGraw 13—O. L. Jaggera 10:45 9—Bowling 11 p.m. 2. 8. 11—News 3. 5, 7—Movie JI.-15 2—Movie 8—Sacred Heart 11—News 11:30 9—Texas Tiny ..:il.<i;( 7:00 a .m. KABC-Am Fanner KFI—Nnt'J Pulpit KHJ—News KNX—High Mass 7:30 KABC-KFI-Reign. KHJ—Sunday Show 7:45 KFI—Home Town 8:00 a.m. KNX—News, Cnuret KABC— Laym'na Hr KFI—Funnies KHJ—Heal Wings 8:39 KABC—Lite * Life KFI—Magic Land KHJ—Back to God KNX—Sit L'ke Tab 9:0O a.m. KNX -News KABC—Faith KH.l Klble Class KFI—News, Muslo 9:15 KNX—H-K. Smith 9:30 KABC—Religion KHJ—Voice Pr'pb'y KNX—Explorer 9:45 KNX—Grow Older IO.-00 a.of. KHJ—Sunday Show KNX—News KABC—Religion KFI—H. J. Mann 10:15 KNX—Learning KHJ- Christ'n .^rlea' KFI—Investment 10:30 KABC—Education KHJ—Frank Ernest KNX—Trojan Digest KFI—Religious KMPC—Baseball (Dodgers-Tigers) 10:45 KABC—Child 4 Ton KHJ—Muslo KFI—News 11:00 a.m. KABC Church KHJ—Sunday Show KNX—V. N. Ji 11:30 KNX—Sun. Scene KFI—Religious 11:45 KNX-Port of Call 12 noon KABC—Howard KHJ—News. Mutio KFI—News KNX—Philharmonic 1 p.m. KABC—Dr. Fuller 1:30 KFI—Meet Cflebrity KABC—Religious 2 p .m. KNX—News KABC—Religious KFI—Monitor 3 p .m. KABC—B. Graham KFI—News, M'nitor KNX—Symphony KHJ—Sunday Show 3:15 KFI—On the Line 3:30 KABC—Her*ld Truth KFI—Meet Press 4 p .m. KABC- Pll»rimage KFI—News KHJ—Sunday Show KNX—Sunday Scene 4:30 KABC—Heal Wings KFI—Sc't Jamboree KNX—News 5- p .m. KABC—News KFI—News, Songs KNX—J. Dollar 5:15 KABC—Chng. Timet 5:30 KABC—G Sokolaky KFI—Monitor KH.l—l.nthern Hour KNX—Suspense 5:45 KABC Dr Baxtlett • p .m. KARC—Harv Prsn. KHJ—Wlnchell KNX—Have Gun 6:15 KHJ—Theater C.-30 KABC—Economy KFI—Monitor KNX—Gunsmoks 6:45 KHJ—Dan Ssoot KABC—Bible 7 p.m. KABC—M. Kats KNX—Mitch Miller KFI—Opera KHJ—Theater . 7:30 KABC—Dr. Fill eld KHJ—News ' 6 p.m. KABt-Cnurcn KFI-Opera KHJ—Sunday Show KNX—World' Tonlt* 8:15 KNX—Surg Today 2:30 'KNX—For Record 1 » p.m. KABL' 1'rophecy KHJ—Exporers KNX—H. Eougl&s 9:15 KHJ—Dr. Poling 9:30 KABC—Tomorrow KFI McGregor KHJ—Words of Life KNX—H. Douglas 10:00 p .m. KABC—11th Hour KFI-KNX New KHJ—Decision Hr. 10:15 KFI—Mayor Poulson KNX—Science Ed. 10:30 KABC K • • Tm KF1--Hr Decision KHJ—Heal Wings KNX—Lead. Quest II p.m. KABC—Colleg. N*WS KFI—To VeU KNX—News, Clkrm. KHJ—News 11:15 KABC—ELD. Canhm KFI—Tou're Doctor 11:30 KABC—Orchestra KNX—Face Nation

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