BEN CASEY By NEAL ADAMS I WW rr WOULD HAPPEN IF TOMMY OIDH'T GETA PRIVATE ROOM! AMDyOUZfTIT! ^,^1 SnORX BIBS By FKANK O'NEAL SHERIFF, A SUM FIGHT£R WENT THAT WAV NOT TWO MINU7HS AC-o/ DON'T BE FRiSMTeNED.Boy, Iti. GET RiSHT AFTER H)iM. BUTFlKT ItuNEEDASOOPl DESCRiPTlOM OF THIS KILLER. L£TS GO CVER. IT AC-AlN,AR£' VOU SUR£ His E^'ES WERE BU.£? DID HE REALLY SIOKTT MEEKLB By DICK CAVALU OH, QUIT CDMRLAININO ANP HIT TUB ALLEY OOP By V. T. HAaiLIN PRISCILLAS POP By AL VEK3IEEB IJUST ^ ^ HAD WHAT'S ^/-'TO GET WRONG. V OUT OF-THE ^H0LLVHOa</> HOUSE, %^^(PRISCILLA 'OUR ROOF) ' IS BEING RE-SMINSLED.' WHAT A •NOISE" I COULDN'T STAND IT.' THAT THUMR THUM9 THUMPING OVERHEAD/ CAPTAIN EASY By LESLIE TLBNER DUB BOARDING HOUSE with MAiOB HOOPLR QUI DUB WAV J. R. WDLLLIMS 10-Tuesday, July 9, 1963 Redlands Daily Facts TELEVISION IN REVIEW By RICK DU BROW HOLLWOOD fUPI) — In the time of his life. Jack Hurley, the noted boxing manager and Iwn vivant, has issued forth a list of famous sayings second only to ithat of Ben Franklin. One of these sayings goes as follows: "I think that every young man should have a hobby. Learning how to handle money is the best hobby." Men of such a st>-lish taste and era would never indulge in the lesser bourgeois hobbies, like forcing home movies on unsuspecting neighbors, or actually use these films as the basis of a tele vision series. But in the age of non-style the barbarian is king, and Jlonday night ABC-TV premiered a new summer half-hour series, "Your Funny, Funny Films," which does indeed use the amateur offerings of home viewers to fill up its allotted time. The program, which replaces the long-running "Rifleman" show, obviously is cashing in on the audience of millions of home movie bugs and their photogenic brats, as well as on the popularity of CBS-TVs "Candid Camera." And the host is Groucho Marx's old announcer sidekick, George Fenneman, who learned a lot from his former boss and is appropriately mildly sarcastic. Given his situation, he can be no other way. This much, at least, can be said for "Your Funny, Funny Films": It is the only show on television, to my knowledge, that frankly admits it is dependent on amateur material. And it is just simple-minded enough to catch on. Occasionally, of course, the impromptu slapstick nature of the films brings forth a laugh, and for a few minutes they may be funny. But home movies tend to be repetitious, and one grows weary of them quickly. It is better to stick with Hurley and his sayings. Here is another: "I'm a firm believer in eating before you go to bed. Otherwise you might wake up in such a weakened condition that you can't get down to breakfast." Since we plan to be on vacation when NBC-TV's excellent, offbeat summer musical series, "The Lively Ones," returns on July 25, we stopped off at the network's studios .Monday to see some sequences from the first show as they were being edited. There is a wonderfully nostalgic New Orleans number with Red Nichols; Benny Goodman playing "There'll Be Some Changes Made" in front of the iVhite House; Count Basie's band blasting away in a studio. And for the topper, producer-director Barry Shear has contrived to have that in'everent cartoon character, Bullwinkle 'he who looks like a moose), do a bossa nova with host Vic Damone. It is the bossa nova to end all bossa novas. If you have never seen a moose swing before, tune in. The Channel Swim: Lome Greene, of the "Bonanza" series, will be emce of NBC-TV's broadcast of the international beauty pageant from Long Beach, Calif., Aug. 16. ..20th Century-Fo,x Tel- vision wants Greer Garson to be hostess of a half-hour documentary series about great women of history. ABC-TV's "Ben Casey" is said to be preparing an episode for this coming season about racial tension, with Sammy Davis Jr. starring.. .Same network airs the 30th annual All-Star college football game from Chicago Aug. 2, pitting top school players against the pro champion Green Bay Packers. SWEETIE PIE By Nadine Seltzer « INI >rMU. IK. TM. IU«. U ^lrw: (M. 7-f "Next time she tells you she's a bathing beauty, AGREE with herl" IN HOLLYWOOD Thailand beguiles with happy smiles By ErsMne Johnson Decision still rests with Goldwater By Doris Fleeson WASHINGTON - The suddenly very real boom for Goldwater for President will do much to enliven a stale and repetitious "debate" over civil rights. Actually, the Congressional argument is mainly a tactical struggle, and all the participants know it. But President Kennedy, willy nilly. must lead for the Negroes and those who support tfieir claims to social justice while the open candidacy of Sen. Barry Gold water lends spice to the Republican effort to find the party's soul on the issue. For one thing the argument will surely do is to define at least in Negro eyes the stands of the major parties for IS&i. The President's travels, as fore icast. did little to resolve the essential contradictions in his foreign policy. He demanded Western unity at every step while prepar ing at the same time to find some kind of settlement with Russia on nnuclear weapons testing. So far the twain have not met, but he appears determined they shall. In domestic political terms, the journey was a successful fence- mender. Because Americans of German descent do not constitute bloc voters in the big-city sense and have produced few outstanding American political leaders, it is sometimes forgotten that there are a great many of them. Berlin is a symbol not alone for them but for other captive coun tries behind the Iron Curtain. The President's manly reaction to The Wall, the time he spent explain ing himself in other parts of Germany, will not be lost on the German-Americans of Yorkville, the Midwest and industrial areas who became angry with Franklin Roosevelt but helped materially — Wisconsin is one example — to elect Harry Truman in 1948. The relatively long Kennedy stay in Ireland was perhaps a calculated risk in some quarters, but it should serve to answer those of his own racial strain and faith who have complained that he hasn't acted "like an Irishman." He did just that throughout his stay, particularly at Cork, where to many reporters he brought home what his grandfather, the late Boston Mayor, John (Honey Fitz) Fitzgerald, must have been like at the height of his powers. It is their view that nothing could have been added to this display e.\cept Jacqueline, and there is a sneaking suspicion that she might not have wholly approved, The Italians, rejoicing in their new Pope, did their part to show their many kinfolk in America that they, too, approve the first Catholic President. All this relates to the aspect of the Kennedy Presidency, which has been described as a revolt against the membership committees of the exclusive country and dining clubs. Senator Goldwater, being part Jewish, can be expected soon, the wits suggest, to visit Isreal. But before then his time of testing in the civil rights argument will be severe. What he says will now be examined minutely for its significance and influence on his colleagues. What he does will be put indelibly upon the record. He has been a plain-spoken defender of states' rights. It is the party organization, confident of a conservative trend nationally, which is pushing him to the fore. It does not want or expect him to tailor his appeal to the big states because it thinks he can win without them. The decision still rests with Goldwater — but not for long. BANGKOK - (NEA) - Exotic is the only word for Bangkok, a Disneylike land of temple complexes, gilded spires, hand-woven silk dyed sunset red and those hats shaped like lampshades. "Exotic" is the only word for its movie censorship, too. But first let me observe that Thailand must have inspired that old song classic "Smiles." Especially the line, "There are smiles that make you happy." There are "miles of smiles" here on the faces of healthy, happy people who seem unconcerned with the nearby Communist problems of Viet Nam and Laos. "It can't happen here," they smile but you wonder even when the man from the Bangkok Water Tours says: "You will be greeted by smiles Notes from foreign news cables .VOTICE OF IIEARI.VG ON PETITIO.S FOB PROBATE OF WILL AND FOB LETTERS TESTAMENTARY No. 32732 In the Superior Court of the State of CaUfornia. In and for the County ol San Bernardino. In the matter of the Estate of CHARLOTTE B. NICKERSON. Deceased. NoUce is hereby eiven that the petition of Margaret N. Adams for the Probate of WiU of Charlotte B. Nickerson, the above named decedent, and for the issuance of Letters Testamentary thereon to Margaret N. Adams, petitioner, reference to wiiich is hereby made for further particulars, wiU be heard at 9^0 o'clock a.m.. on Friday. July 19. 1963, in the court room of the Probate Department. Room 308 of the above cnUtled Court at the courthouse In the City of San Bernardino in the above designated county and state. Dated July 3, 1963. V. DENNIS WARDLB, Clerk. By Edith Campbell, Deputy Clerk. HENTON S. BBENAN, 306 East State Street, Redlands, California, Attorney for Petitioner. (First Publication July 8, 1963) By PHIL NEWSOM UP I Foreign News Analyst Notes from the foreign news cables: De Gaulle Dilemma: French President Charles de Gaulle's next big press conference is scheduled for July 30 and is expected to reveal a softer tone both toward Great Britain and the United States. It was at a news conference last January that De Gaulle announced his veto of British membership in the European Common Market, a move which has irritated his relations with his Common Market partners ever since. In last week's visit to Germany, De Gaulle failed either to reach accord with the Ger mans on the British question or on the question of ridding himself of French farm surpluses. Furthermore, he is nearing the time when he must get along with Ludwig Erhard, who is sched uled to take over this fall as West German chancellor. Therefore, it is expected that his next news conference will deal primarily with a defense of the French position internationally, and especially on her relationship with the Atlantic alliance. No Hope: Moscow dispatches now are referring to the "almost hopeless" attempt to salvage anything from the once monolithic Connmunist bloc that stretched from the Pacific to the Adriatic. In fact they are saying that the exchange of insults between the Soviet Union and Red China make it almost impossible for the two Communist giants to agree even on the simplest matters of normal dipio matic protocol. Moscow observers are predicting a complete Soviet ideological, political and strategic reorientation which may have its effect on the tri - power nuclear test talks to begin in Moscow July 15. U. S. delegate Averell Harriman is expected to arrive in Moscow at the end of this week for preliminary soundings on what appears to be a reasonable chance to break the nuclear deadlock and achieve at least a partial test ban agreement. Boisterous Youth: For the last two weeks, rowdy tactics of the minority Socialists have kept the Japanese Diet in an uproar. Opposed to them is a cynical and faction - ridden majority of Conservatives which can ram bills through at any time it wishes. Apologists for this sorry state point out that real parliamentary government in Japan is only II years old. Before that, the American occupiers and the emperor, respectively, held the ultimate control. Moreover, the minority Socialists have no chance of winning power in the near future, and this makes them irresponsible. The e.xpressed hope is that in the fullness of time these factors will change and Japanese democracy wiE thus mature and grow stronger. Unrest: The Russians are concerned about desertions of East German border guards, according to reports reaching West Berlin police. The Russians are said to believe that the desertions may show unreliability of the entire East German army. CERTIFICATE OF BUSINESS, FICTITIOUS NAME The undersigned do certify they are conducting a business at 39 Lakeview Dr.. P. O. Box 19. Lake Arrowhead, California, under the fictitious firm name of Nadeau Detective Bureau and Patrol and that said firm is composed of the following persons, whose names in full and places of residence are as follows: Norris M. Nadeau. P. O. Box 19, Lake Arrowhead, California. Marye J. Nadeau. P. O. Box 19, I.ake Arrowhead, California. Dated July 1. 1963. NOHSIS M. NADEAU, MARYE J. NADEAU. State of California, San Bernardino County: On July 1. 1963. before me. a Notary Public in and for said State, personally appeared Norris M. Nadeau and Marye J. Nadeau. known to me to be the persons whose names are subscribed to the within instrument and acknowledged they e-xecuted the same. ELLEN LUSH. Notary PubUc (SEAL) My commission expires April 10. 1966 from people who want nothing from you. You will be greeted by mUes of smiles." It was no understatement, we discovered, after touring Bangkok's Chao Phraya river branched by its picturesque canals called "klongs" in a tourist boat like the African Queen. Children, men, women, the aged, even an aged cripple — all were smiling. There are no smiles, however, when you mention "The King and I" and "West Side Storj'" to American motion picture salesmen. Local censorship has banned "The King and I" and "West Side Story" from Thailland movie screens. As you may remember, a hit Broadway play and two movies were based on the book. "Anna and the King of Siam." "No kings of Siam were ever that wicked," said the censors in their decision about the book (and later the movies). So the people of Thailand are in the dark about Anna, the English schoolteacher who came to Siam (now Thailand) in the early 80s to tutor a king's son and to be horrified by an uncivilized court. "West Side Story" is something else again. The Romeo & Juliet tale retold with music and flashing switchblade knife fights ii banned because of the knife duels. To foreigners, that's a laugh because of what goes on almost every night at Lumpinee Boxing Stadium here. The stadium is where young men of the land attempt to annihilate each other, us'ng fists, FEET and elbows in what is exotically called "prize fighting." A kick to the stomach usually is the knockout punch. A prize fight here is really a two-man riot. The fighters kneel in prayer just before the bell. They say they are praying to win, but I suspect they are mostly pra- ing just to survive. SU5IM0NS (General) No. 82308 Superior Court of the State of California, for the County of Stanislaus. OLETA PEBSy, 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 plaintif filed in the above entitled court in the above entiUed action brought against you in said court, within TEN days after the service on you of this summons, if served within the above named county, or within THlRTy days if served elsewhere. You are hereby notified that unless you so appear and answer, said plaintiff wiU take Judgment for any money or damages demanded in the complaint as arising upon contract, or win apply to the court for any other relief demanded in the complaint. Sated June 20. 1963. STEVE R. NELSON. Clerk. By Lee J. Keller. Deputy Clerk. (SEAL) NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE T.O. No. 63-2406 On Friday. August 2. 1963. at 11:00 a.m.. TITLE INSURANCE AND TRUST CO.MPANy. as duly appointed Trustee under and pursuant to Deed of Trust dated April 2. 1962 executed by JULIUS MULDER and PEARL MULDER. Husband and wife and recorded April 20. 1962, in book 5683, page 571, of Official Records in the office of the County Recorder of San Bernardino County. California. WILL SELL AT PUBLIC AUCTION TO HIGHEST BIDDEB FOR CASH (payable at time of sale in lawful money of the United States) at the front entrance of the Pioneer TiUe Office of Title Insurance and Trust Company, at 340 Fourth Street, San Bernardino. California, all right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County and State described as: PARCEL No. 1: That portion of Block "D." Central Townsite. being a subdivision of the West of the East "i of the North 'i and the West 'i of the Northeast «4 of the South 'i of Lot 28, Block 77. Rancho San Bernardino, in the City of Redlands, County of San Bernardino. State of California, as per map recorded in Book 8 of Maps, page 57 in the office of the County Recorder of said Coimty, described as foUows: COMMENCING at a point 367 feet North of the Southeast comer of Lot 29 of said Block "D:" thence North 33.5 feet: thence West 138 feet; thence South 33.5 feet: thence East to the point of beginning. PARCEL No. 2: Lots 1. 3. 5. 7. 8. II. Block "D." Central Townsite. lieing a subdivision of the West % of the East 'i of the North V2 and the West "^i of the Northeast V, of the South ^ of Lot 28. Block 77. Rancho San Bernardino, in the City of Redlands, County of San Bernardino. State of California, as per map recorded in Book 8 of Maps, page 57, in the office of the County Recorder of said County. Said sale wUI be made, but without covenant or warranty, express or impUed, regarding tiOe. possession, or encumbrances, to pay the remaining principal sum of the note secured by said Deed of Trust, to-wit: S49.166.68, with interest from July I. 1962. as in said note provided, advances, if any. under the terms of said Deed of Trust, fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust The beneficiary under said Deed of Trust, by reason of a breach or default in the obligations sectired thereby, heretofore executed and de- Uvered to the undersigned a vi-ritten Declaration of Default and Demand for Sale, and written notice of breach and of election to cause the undersigned to seU said property to satisfy said obUgations. and thereafter, on April I, 1963. the undersigned caused said notice of breach and of election to be recorded in book 5880, page 299. of said Official Records. Dale: July 2. 1963. TTTLE INSURANCE AND 'rRUST COMPANY as said Trustee. By JOHN H. MYIBS. Assistant Secretary.
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