BEN CASEY By NEAL ADAMS SHORT KIBS By FRANK ONEAL -TrlW'S A REAL FKTTV PXtH'Jl. mSAUTTLiPOT? BULLWINKLE By AL KILGORE MORTY MEEKLB By DICK CAVALLI NOV, AND IN AO- THAT TIMB... ALLEY OOP By V. T. HAftlLm PRISCILLA'S POP By AL VEBMEEB BUT SCHOOL IS ^ CLOSED FOR THE] 'WHAT'S TME BIG / RUSH. -STUART? J r SUMMED! i , ' s 'WHAT'S TME BIG / RUSH. -STUART? J u ISURE,!/ ^ #^ I'M GOlNe \ -A T 'SCWOOUj u ISURE,!/ u ISURE,!/ CAPTAIN EASY By LESLIE TllRNEB BUZE5.' THAr TREASURE MAY BS FABULOUS IF irs STILL IMTACr.KlTAl IVAS THERE A CHART LOCATIMS IT? / Sf-BUr NAMES OM HIS ROUTE, HAVE CHAMSE IM +00 YEAKS.EASVl I fJEEO HELP FTOM IKM HI5TDKIAN1 ODB BOARDINU HOUSE with MAJOB HOCIPLR OUT CUB WAT J. B. WILLIAiMS |A!^D 3Q3 ALCNS WITH AIS; IrtDOPLE.' TO PRUNE A LON'to 5-C0Ry,Trf LAW la A UTILE ' CURIOUS TO LEARM tiCM A, VOL! CAME SVTK " iWSf^JT/- OOLLAf? AllW COUPOrvl: VOUR W|P£ SHUFFLED JiJUTIMTH''STORE heSTERDAV/ i ULP -~<Sf ?£ATLJ^-rH "NE66 MOUND ~ CAS5AR, SHERIFF, j| AWST'VE TURNED THli IS ASSUKD.' \\ ON TH' oTEAM, yl THOSE 6i?cErJSACl<31! TO A1AK& THe WEKEAeiFTFBTOM /W wsALTwycousw; A\ICHAEL,OFTriE •SOUTH AFRICAN HOOPLES.ASMV 600D WIF& WILL ATTEST^' WHERE PO SOU-miN< ^ YOU'RE eOlNS? I TOLP VOU JEFFREVS MOTHER JUST PHOMEPAKff?SAIP SHE HAP TO CALL OFF HIS B;RTH[»y PARTY ATTHELASTMIMUTE- HE ISNT FEEL- INia WELL.' I ICNOW, BUT I AINT eOMWA LET TH" SUFFERPN' I WENT THROUGH TO SET CLEAMEP UP UKE THIS SO FOR WOTHIM'.' AMP IF I PAYAVlSmOA SICK FRIENP, AAAYBEI CAM HELPTHEM KEEP SOME • OF THE ICE CREAM AMP CAKE FROM 60IM' TO WASTE.' 10 — Tues., June 25, 1963 Redlands Daily Facts \ Q -QJ^ ANCESTORS TELEVISION IN REVIEW By RICK DU BROW byQuincy HOLLYWOOD (UPP-Our wife just said, "Do you realize we are married clmost six years?" which is the kind of statement that makes a fellow take out his revenge on someUiing innocent. In television, something innocent is public affairs programming. To discuss it negatively is like attacking the flag. One reason for this is that, as with the current network specials about President Kennedy in Europe, it sometimes offers something that is mighty fine, which is an e.\--l pression we stopped using about' six years ago. Nevertheless, a dose e.vamina- tion of the scheduling of even some of these specials reveals some cold and hard facts for the viewer, about the real position of public affairs programming in commercial television. We can begin with a public affairs series, "Focus on America," which ABC-TV runs each summer with prestige ballyhoo, and v.hich was supposed to start tonight with its half-hour grassroots reports. Well, of course the President is in Europe. And of course ABC- TV is filling in with specials left and right. And of course the rule in network television is, whenever possible, to substitute one public affairs show for another rather than knocking off too many straight entertainment programs, even if they are reruns. So "Focus on America" was bumped until ne.xt Tuesday to make way for the presidential special. Well, then it turned out that ABC decided to have another special about the President ne.xt Tuesday as well, so, at last report, "Focus on America" is now scheduled to debut on July 9. Over at NBC-TV, there was a similar situation. A new summer series entitled "Report From.." —with public affairs shows originating in various cities around the world — was to have bowed in July 2, which is ne.\t Tuesday. But NBC also decided on another presidential special for that day and at the same time, so "Re port From." is delayed until i July 9. j I know there are some excep-j tions to the subbing of public affairs for public affairs, especially on CBS-TV this week. But I suggest one of the main reasons fori these exceptions is that there aren't many public affairs shows on in the first place to be substituted for. There is much clever scheduling. The "CBS Reports" hour slot is utilized. So is CBS" "Eyewitness." At NBC. presidential specials fill the time normally reserved for "David Brinkley's Journal." .ABC operates similarly. A good deal of this scheduling is in the 10:30-11 p.m. EOT, air slot, which is the fringe area of the night's prime-time, which is to say that a great many of the affiliated stations that do business with the networks pass up the shows they offer at this time. The Channel Swim: President Kennedy's proposed reduction in federal taxes is the subject of a \ CBS-TV one-hour report July 3; the Chief Executive will appear in a segment filmed at the White House.. .ABC-TV's "Wide World of Sports" offers the first .American telecast of the Wimbledon, England, tennis championships July 6. Two noted Italian movie fig- iffcs, director Federico Fellini and actor Marcello Mastroianni, are guests on CBS-TV's "Calendar" Wednesday; they worked together in "La Dolce Vita".Actor Jason Robards Jr. is the narrator of this Sunday's NBC-TV documentary, "Opening Night," about preparations for a new play. CBS-TV's "Look Up and Live" examines the nature of sin in a seven-part drama series starting July 14; listed as the sins to be explored are pride, avarice, despair, lust, self-pity, envy and fanaticism. Liza Minelli, Judy Garland's 17-year-old daughter, will make her first professional appearance with her mother on the star's CBS-TV series this fall. "They're arguing over the contract for the 'LRX- •Long Rifle Experimental'!" IN HOLLYWOOD Folk music wows Nippon By Erskine Johnson TOKYO — A funny thing happened to David-Troy in Tokyo. He added a surprising new sound to the Ginza's cacophony of motor horns, jazz bands, twanging samisens and vendors' pipes. The sound was of American folk songs — "Black Flies," "John Henry" and "Water Boy" — over which Japanese audiences broke the applause meters in appreciation. It was funny because the young and handsome folk balladier was worried when he took off his coat and put on his guitar here. In folk music the story is more important than the tune. Troy, part of the tidal wave of folk entertainment sweeping America, visualized himself bombing out and jetting back to the U.S.A. Whether the Japanese understood the stories in his folk songs, Troy still isn't sure. "But," he says, "they cheered the act as though they did understand, and I was surprised. "They were so pleased I gave them the works and they loved it." Now he's even singing adaptations of Japanese folk songs, with CERTIFICATE FOB TR^INSACTION OF BUSINESS UNDEK FICTITIOUS NAME THE UNDERSIGNED do hereby certify that they arc conducting a Automatic Coin Operated Washateria business located at 516 "A" Texas, Redlands, San Bernardino County, California, under the fictitious firm name of Redlands Economy Washa teria and that said firm is composed of the foUowins persons, whose names in full and places of residence are as follows, to-wit: Son L. Higdon. 31045 Southerland Dr., Redlands. Richard L. Goodrich, 1623 Dwight St.. Redlands. Hugh D. Goodrich, 1205 CabaUero Lane. Redlands. WITNESS our hands this Ist day of June, 1963. DON L. HIGDON. RICHARD L. GOODRICH, HUGH D. GOODRICH. State of California. I County of San Bernardino I ss. On June Isl, I9S3, before me. the undersigned, a Notary Public in and for said County and SUte. residing therein, duly commissioned and sworn, personally appeared Don L. Higdoa Richard L. Goodrich and Hugh D. Goodrich, known to me to be the persons whose names are subscribed to the within instrument, and acknowledged to me that they executed the same. Witness my hand and official seal. PAUL W. MORSE. Notary PubUc in and for said County and SUte. (SEAL) FUed with County Clerk, June 3. 1963 NOTICE TO CREDITORS No. 32592 Superior Court of the State of Call- fomia. for the County of San Bernardino. EsUte of ROBERT BEDAU. Deceased. Notice Is hereby given to the creditors of the above named decedent that all persons having claims against the said decedent are required to file them. wiUi the necessary vouchers, in the office of the cleric of the above entitled court, or to present them, with the necessary vouchen. to the undersigned at the law office of F. A. l.eonard. Esq., Suite 6, Investment BuUding, P. O. Box 276, Redlands, California, which is the place of business of the undersigned m all matters pertaining to the estate of said decedent, within six monttis after the first publication of this notice. Dated June 3, 1963. CATHERINE METCALF, GORDON PRATT, As Executors of the Will of the above named decedenL r. A. LEONARD. Redlands. CalifomU. Attorney for Executors. (First publicaUoR June 4. 19631 English lyrics by his songwriter manager. Buck Ram. Since American folk songs are outgrowths of events or social conditions, his introduction of folk singing here may, he suggests, "inspire a Japanese folk song about the horrible traffic tieups in Tokyo." In case you are not up on the "folksy set," David-Troy recorded "Silk and Silver" and "The Wedding" when he decided to take the folk route at the suggestion of Ram. The young man's voice and personality have Ram convinced that he's destined for unlimited heights. Before putting on a guitar, David-Troy was lead voice of "The Diamonds" a rock 'n* roll group which sold nine million records while appearing on television with Perry Como, Arthur Godfrey and Dick Clark. One of their records, "Little Darlin'," was the tops. He couldn't be happier about rock 'n' roll going on the shelf in the U.S. "Folk music," he says, "is more honest. It's not nearly as contrived as popular music which a guy sits down to write for money. Folk music is something that happens out of the vitality of a country. "It has been said that a folk singer is either a hypocrite or a reporter. I hope I'm in the reporter class." Troy was born in Guelph, Ontario, Canada, to a family of many and varied talents. His uncle was the famous "Smiling Jack" who had his own Canadian network ra dio shows for many years. He gave David his first voice lessons and taught him to play the guitar — now second only to the piano in sales. While touring with "The Diamonds" Troy met and married the daughter of an Evansville, Ind., dentist. A handsome lad who can sing popular hits such as "Lazy River" with mastery equal to his style as a balladier, he hopes for fame as a "real folk singer." "By that," he explains. "I mean I'll just sing 'em and let others write them. I don't want to be a folk purist. I like to think of myself as an entertainer." Wouldn't do it again It's rugged flying in old tri-motor, but fun EDITOR'S NOTE: UPl's Aviation editor rode a restored Ford trimotor across the country last week in a re-enactment of TWA's first transcontinental flight from Los Angeles to Newark. The following dispatch gives his impressions of the trip back into time. By ROBERT J. SERLING UPl Aviation Editor WASHINGTON (UPI) - All the way across the country, at every refueling stop, people kept asking in mingled awe and disbelief: "What's it like to fly it?" This is what it was like. Incredible physical discomfort from wicker seats that feel like iron spikes after one hour. Gasoline fumes reeking through the cabin until you reach cruising altitude and the primitive ventilation system—metal tubes sticking through the windows on one side of the plane—starts to work. No smoking in flight because the gas tank runs smack through the center of the cabin ceiiing. Engine noise so bad that normal conversation is impossible and your ears still ring hours after landing, plus vibration like that of a giant reducing machine. Hours of boredom on each flight segment, culminating in such massive fatigue, that you pray for a refueling stop. Delusion Of Courage This was air travel 33 years ago—and the only salve for the physical torture is the feeling that you're being awfully brave. Eventually, the worse you feel, the delusion of raw courage becomes so sharp that you want to strut when you get off at everj- stop and you see the photographers. But for every ache and for every hour of lost sleep to make 5 a.m. departures, there are magnificent memories. The Ford mechanic in Parker, Ariz., who wouldn't take any money for fixing an oil leak be- Chino man held for murder SAN BERNARDINO fUPI) Delfino Lopez Medina, 70, Chino, has been ordered to stand trial Aug. 19 on a murder charge stemming from the bludgeoning death of his 49-year-old wife, Daria. Medina, accused of beating his wife with a crowbar and stuffing her body in the trunk of his car, -Monday pleaded innocent and innocent by reason of insanity to the murder charge. The defendant was arrested May 21 near Escondido when a California Highway Patrolman stopped him because he did not have a front license plate and found the woman's body in the trunk. cause he said he had worked on trimotors in Detroit years ago. The ramp agent in Amarillo who shook his head in utter disbelief and said: "I knew TWA was having financial troubles but this is ridiculous." The first time we saw our pilot nonchalantly open a cockpit side window, reach fonvard with a rag and clean the front windshield—at 4.000 feet doing about 85 miles per hour. The disconcerting occasion when we saw automobiles on a Kansas superhighway below going faster than we were. Sign Below Throttles The little sign just below the throttles in the cockpit that read "Intentional Spinning Prohibited." A TWA hostess in Pittsburgh who got off a Convair 880 jet, walked over to the trimotor and asked in complete innocence: "Does it fly?" The way the nose came up three feet every time somebody walked toward the tail and down three feet if anyone approached the cockpit. The comradeship and friendship that grew among the five passengers who stuck with the trip all the way—sharing mutual misery and laughs in equal proportions. TW.A staged this re-enactment of the first transcontinental flight to dramatize aviation's progress. It achieved the purpose. It would have impressed anyone who spent more than 25 hours in one, we were not only impressed but amazed. What was it like? Something you wouldn't want to go through again, but something you're glad you did. Rubies and sapphires are cr>'stalline varieties of aluminum oxide, the colors being the result of small amounts of impurities. Synthetic rubies and sapphires are made by fusing a mixture of aluminum oxide with traces of the necessary coloring agent. Most of the material thus produced is cut up into jewels for watches and other precision instruments. © rnCTCIopaedia Britgnnice TIZZt By Kafe OsanB SUMMONS IGeneral) No. B2308 Superior Court of the Slate of California, for the County of SUnlsIaus. OLETA PERRY, Plaintiff, vs. ELZY L. PERRY. Defendant The People of the State of California. to the above named Defendant: ELZY L. PERRY You are hereby directed to appear and answer the complaint of the above named ptaintif filed in the above en- tiUed court in the above entiUed action brought against you in said court, within TEN days alter the service on you of this summons, if served within the above named county, or within THIRTY days if sened elsewhere. You are hereby notified that unless you so appear and answer, said plain- till wiU take judgment for any money or damages demanded in the complaint as arising upon contract, or will apply to the court for any other relief demanded in the complaint. Dated June 20. 1963. STEVE R. NELSON. Clerk. By Lee J. KeUer. Deputy Cler*. •SEAL) "Now don't come snooping around. Mother. I'm making you a little surprise!"
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