Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 16, 1963 · Page 10
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 10

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 16, 1963
Page 10
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BEN CASEX By NEAL ADAMS SHORT RIBS By FRANK O'NEAL 'J THINK MARIA IS TRYINS 106ETME1DP1?OPOS£. W^T NISHTSHE COOKED /ME ABISCHIUFOTVJIIH LOTS OFONCNSi PEPPERS, AND 6ftRUC.| DAN FLAGG By DON SHERWOOD MORTT SIEEKLE By DICK CAVALU YOU CAU. THAT eoFimm THS BLOW? ^ J iJMJA jtwitrKci.i«.m »«> iji:>». on. 7-/o ALLEY OOP By V. T. HABILIN f VVELL, HELLO, ) ^W ^R/TTZ^ PRISCELI^'S POP By AL VERMEER CAPTAIN EASY By LESLIE TLRNEB IF YOU AW ^ Kill Of, MP BACKTHEWTO VODU NEVER AWB05H 1)5, RA5C0. RNP THAT GOIP!, ..WEIHBttOKIZEP ^ T))5MAP. THEM ^T «ovE .mj HEMAyUE-.^ BUT WE CANNOT KBtCITl COVER THEM WHILE I AMKE SEAKOI "Mf^X: ^^^^ OUR BOARDINU HOUSE with MAIOB HOOPLK OUT CUB WAV J. B. WILLIAMS 10 -Tuesday, July 16,1963 Redlands Daily Facts] CARNIVAL By Dick Tnrner TELEVISION IN REVIEW By RICK DU BROW HOLLYWOOD (UPI) - After last week's debut of ABC-TVs "Your Funny, Funny Films," a series using amateur home movies, it seemed reasonable to as sume that the creators would more likely be fleeing the country than risking another public exposure. Incredibly, the network Monday night again cleared a half-hour of its valuable national time to present another show in the series, and apparently intends to keep up this practice all summer long This being the case, it would be a dereliction of duty not to call this added attention to the fact that "Your Funny, Funny Films" is one of the most abominable insults ever to hit the airwaves. By comparison, the Art Linkletter show seems a haven for intellectuals. "Your Funny, Funny Films," is so bad that not even the networks could dream up an achievement award for it. In a non-poli tical moment, Barry Goldwater once said modern art was characterized, in part, by the "cult of the ugly and commonplace"—and I hereby steal that phrasing from him to apply to our subject here today. Outside of parlor games and television game shows, I can think of no greater admission of creative or intellectual bankruptcy than to take the unimpressive home movies that one tries to avoid in contact with neighbors and to impress them on a national audience. The furst guests last night were a husband and wife and their three daughters, ages 5, 3 and 2. The funny, funny films, they showed were of the three girls practicing a ballet—and it was cute, cute. The ballet was described as "sort of like Swan Lake." I do not have the inclina tion to deal in an unkindly manner with young ladies thus in volved in art, or even with their photographer, for they are all engaging in personal pleasure. But as for the effect on national television, I am sure I can leave it safely to your imagination, adding only liat it was not funny, funny. There were more films by others too; and in one short sequence, the audience thought it was hilarious when a baby bit a young girl's finger and the young girl started to cry—which ought to tell you something about the audience. In closing, host George Fenneman said, "That's it—the end." It certainly is. The Channel Swim: John Thomas Scopes, defendant in the fa mous 1925 "monkey trial" over the teaching of evolution in Tennessee, is a guest on NBC-TV's "Today" show next Monday .., For the past 30 years. Scopes has been a consultant geologist for an oil company in Shreveport, La. President Nyerere of Tangan yika visits ABC-TV's "Issues and Answers" Sunday ... A Hollywood trade report quotes a top official of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People as confirming signs of new opportunities for Negroes in studio employment and as actors. JN HOLLYWOOD Peitier hurdles "Message" barrier By Erskine Jobnson BELGRADE -7- (NEA) - As a human being, Sidney Poitier would like to say: "Like all the cats in my area, man, I'm up there wailing for us all." But as an actor, the first Negro performer to be nominated for an Academy Award agrees with many moviemakers that the screen in recent years has over- rone the "message" bit. For his ovvn career at least, Poitier is happy to have made the breakthrough from contemporary race problem movies to pure entertainment. It is a tribute to both Poitier and the American film industry that for the first time in his career he is playing a role not specifically fritten for a Negro actor. The film is Columbia's "The Long Ships," on location here. He plays the role of a Moorish sheik and shares star billing with Richard Widmark, Buss Tamblyn. Oscar Homolka and Rosanna Schaiffino. Until now Poitier has been as-( movies such as "The Defiant Ones," which won him an Oscar nomination. "I've found that the best way to help my people is to keep working hard as an actor and not necessarily in race problem movies," he says. "I'm delighted for a chance in this film to pour a little inner fury into swinging a sword and charging around on a horse without worrying too much about things like motivations. "The character is a charmmg heavy, and there is NO message in the script. It is a costume role in a movie being made for only one reason — to entertain." Bom in the Bahamas on Cat Island, Poitier as a youngster was sent to live with an older brother in Miami. He worked there as an auto parking attendant, and eventually hitchhiked to New York where he became a dishwasher. After serving with the U.S. Army in World War II, he was reluctant to go back to odd jobs and became a trial student actor at the American Negro Theater. For one pro "Maybe we should make just a LITTLE noise, Alex! My mother always hears me when I'm being too quiet!" SKIPPER PILOTS THE WOUNDED — Following an aHaek by Japanese planes. Cliff Robertson, starring as Lt. (j.g.) John F. Kennedy, strides across the deck of the LST bringing him to the South Pacific and his assignment as a PT boat skipper in this scene from "PT 109," the Warner Bros, adventure drama opening Wednesday at the Fox Redlands Theatre. The film costars Ty Hardin, James Gregory, Robert Culp and Grant Williams and covers Kennedy from his arrival through the ramming and sinking of the 109 by a Japanese destroyer during World War II. SEE? HERKIMER, N.Y. (UPI)-An elderly man, charged with leaving the scene of an accident, of fered this explanation to Village Police Justice Walter Pietraska: "1 hit the other car because I couldn't see good. Then I drove away because I couldn't see whal I hit." The offender was fined and his license revoked for faulty vision. sociated only with race problem I duction he was given the chore of understudy for the male lead, Harry Belafonte. As Belafonte's replacement in one show he won a bit in a Broadway play. Since 1949 he has gone from one motion picture to another. A play he wrote will be produced on Broadway in the fall. A movie "Lilies of the Field" which he co- produced, was seen at this year's Berlin Film Fstival. He says: "In my work I find happiness." TEXAS SHIPPING AUSTIN, Tex. (UPI) - Texans who think of their state as a land of cotton, cattle and oil are surprised to learn that more ocean- borne tonnage is shipped or received in Texas Gulf Coast ports fay commercial vessels than in any other state in the United States. Jlore ships enter the 13 ports of Taxas than any other state except New York. Once part of Empire Hungary small and changing Nations of the World (EDITOR'S NOTE - Hungary in its long history lias suffered much under conquerors as have so many of the countries of middle and East- em Europe. More than 1,000 years ago the Asiatic Huns came sweeping in from the Siberian plain. In this century it has been the Nazis and Russians. But life goes on, and here is a look at Hungary today. The dispatch is another in a series by United Press International reporters living and working in countries around the world. By ILONA GAZDAG United Press Inlernational BUDAPEST (UPI) - Hungary, cnce part of Central Europe's sprawling and powerf'U Austro Hungarian empire, is a small country today—and a ciianging one. Once almost entirely agrarian it is becoming ever more industrialized. The switchover has been dramatic, with 51.9 per cent of Hungary's income trom industry, and 32.1 per cent from agriculture. But the Hungarian people remain much as depicted in song and story. The country's women have voluptuous figures and are renowned for their tiny, tiny waists. The men tend to dark good looks, stocky of build, medium in height, often with black hair, high cheek bones and flashing eyes. Almost all the population — over 96 per cent—speaks Magyar, Hungary's mother tongue. The language belongs to the Finno- Ugrian group and is unlike that of any of the countries surround- ig. There are very small minorities of Germans, Slovakians, Romanians, Serbs and Croats who cling to their own languages and customs. Borders Have VariH Since the first conquest of what is now Hungary by the Huns in 8S6, the country has had many sizes and shapes and a wide variety of rulers. Today, chewed down by wars and politics, it covers 35,910 square miles, roughly the size of the state of Indiana. But it is 11 times more densely populated than Indiana, with 10,800,000 people. Hungary is bordered, geographically, by Austria on the West, Romania on the east, Yugoslavia on the south and Czechoslovakia and the U.S.S.R. to the north. Its climate is typical nu'ddle European, hot dry summers and cold winters. Roughly one-fifth of Hungary's people, or 2.200,000, live in Budapest, the capital city. The Danube runs through the city with Buda on one side and Pest on the other. Hungary is a "people's democracy" in government, tied to the East. Its premier is Janos Kadar who also is first secretary of the Hungarian Ckjmmunist party. Hungary's economy is based on the "plan" system. After World War II a land reform program was instituted which ended in 1961 with complete collectivization of the agricultural industry. All the country's industry is state owned and operated and has been since 1949. Living Is Modest TTie standard of living, by Western standards, is modest but there is no unemployment. The average monthly income in business and industry is about 1,580 forints or just under $70 (the tourist rate of exchange equals 23 forints to the dollar). There is no income tax, and premiums for children and other benefits raise the family income sUghtly. The state provides free medical, dental and maternal care and schooling through the fkst eight years is state-financed. A low birth rate is a national concern. E.\act figures are not known but a recent estimate noted that the number of legal abortions exceeded the burth rate by some 20 per cent. A typical middle class family in Hungary today is that of Endre Szekely and his wife Klari. A black-haired and powerfully built man, Szekely works ia a motorcycle repair factory where he earns about 2,000 formts month. Klari also works, at an elementary school where she takes care of children whose par ents are at work. For this she earns about 1,250 forints month, for a i'.z hour day six days a week. Klari has another source of income, painting color ful designs on textiles during spare time at home, for a housing mdustry cooperative. The de mand for this work is not steady but when she has orders she supplements the family income by about 500 forints a month. The Szekelys have two children, a son and daughter both in their teens. Each child is given 60 forints a month pocket money. The family's apartment on the sixth floor of a Budapest apartment house is rather too small for its needs — three rooms plus kitchen, bath, boyer and a walk- in closet—but the rent of 383 for­ ints a month is all they can afford. They also have the benefit of a two-room summer and weekend cottage on the shore of Lake Balaton. It was bought by Szekely's mother, who lives with them and contributes 100 forints per month of her 421 fwrints pension —she is the widow of a raihroad worker—to the family budget Have A TV Set Endre and Klari have a television set and it is a popular form of entertainmoit for the family. Their <mly other appliance is an electric coffee grinder. Klari is saving for a refrigerator and expects to get it next year. Grandmother Szekely is putting aside for a vacuum cleaner and both women of the family dearly would like to own a floor-waxer. The Szekelys are relatively content They have all they really need but like most other Hungarian families, not much more. Endre Szekdy is pIiilosoiAic about his life. He summed it up for a reporter this way: "One shouldn't take life too unhappily. We've seen bad days enough but now it is little by little getting better. One can't really compItfUB." KOnCE OF TRUSTEE'S S.*LE 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 wi/e and recorded April 20. 1962, in book 5685. page 571, of Official Records in Uie office of the County Recorder of San Bernardino County, Cali/omia. WILL SELL AT PUBUC AUCTION TO HIGHEST BIDDER FOR CASH (payable at time of sale in lawful money of the United States) at the iront entrance of the Pioneer Title Offic» of Title Insurance and Trust Company, at 340 Fourth Street, San Bernardino. Calitornia, 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 !i of the East 'i of the North 'b and the West 'i of the Northeast ',i 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 County, described as follows: COMMENCING at a point 387 feet North of the Southeast comer of Lot 29 of said Block "D:" thence North 33.5 feet: thence West 133 feet: thence South 33.5 feet; thenca East to the point of beginning. PARCEL No. 2: Lots 1. 3, 5. 7. 8. 11. 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 Vt of the South of Lot 23. Block 77, Hancho 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 will be made, but without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances, to pay the remaining principal sum of the note secured by said Deed of Trust, to-wit: 549,166.68, with interest from July 1, 1962, as in said note provided, advances, if any, under the terms of said Deed of Trtist. fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and ct 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 secured thereby, heretofore executed and delivered to the undersigned a written Declaration of Default and Demand for Sale, and written notice of breach and of election to cause the undersigned to sell said property to satisfy said obUgations, and thereafter, on April 1. 1963. the undersigned caused scid notice of breach and of election to be recorded in booJc 5380, pags 299. of said OfficUI Records. Date: July 2. 1963. TTTLE INSiniANCE AND TRUST COMPANY as said Trustee. By JOHN H. 3 .TYERS. Assistant Secretary. CEBTIFICATE OF BUSINESS, FICTITIOUS NA.ME The undersigned do certify they are conducting a business at 39 Lakeview Dr.. P. O. Box 19, Lake Arrowhead. California, tinder 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 ot residence are as foUows: Notris M. Nadeau, P. O. Box 1», Lake Arrowhead, California, Marye J. Nadeau. P. O. Box 19, Lake Arrowhead, California. Bated July 3. 1963. NOSRIS M. NADEAU, atAHYE J. NADEAU. State of California. San Bernardino County: On July 1, 19S3, before me. a Notary Public in and for said State, personally appeared Nonix M. Nadeau and Marye J. Nadeau, known to mm to be the persons whose names are subscribed to the within instrument and acknowledged they executed the same. ZLLSN LUSH. Notary Public. (SEAL) VjT commission expires April 10, 1966

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