Elmira Advertiser from Elmira, New York on May 28, 1955 · 7
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Elmira Advertiser from Elmira, New York · 7

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Location:
Elmira, New York
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 28, 1955
Page:
7
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PAGE EIGHT- THE ELMIRA ADVERTISER. I I I UMW BlAXK P'STO., AH ChA. '2iil I It'J''-T- J xr cto oewNSTeAres us s I )KjPSCvA iASTPPf of re &?Ar cats... APPLAUSE... L iZ vou'bson r;V ""5kV"T than k xiTV'.'i I D0H7 THINK HE Ws BEEN STOLEN, PHIL! I'M fS SURE HE GOT OUT BY HIMSELF V 9 ) -SGMEHOW-AND THAT I AM lL RESPONSIBLEFORITWJJ VES! 1 RECALL THAT HE HEARD WE TELL SAM.AFTER THE RACE. THAT I FELT VERY TIRED ANP THAT I WAS GOING HOME TO ) TAKEAGOODREST- j HE EVIDENTLY THOUGHT ) BY GOLLY I MEANT MY HOME UP MR. TUTTLE, NORTH -AND THAT 1 1 -AH-DESERTING HIM? IT BE RIGHT! UNDOUBTEDLY MAPE HIM , DESPONDENT AND HE DECIDED TO RUN AWAY: J St l.-VM' THEY'VE ?N0-BUT WE'VE 1 I FOUND HIM.) DISCOVERED 7 vCHIEF? V HOW HE GOT OUT typy tt 5IR, THIS 15 THE UPY FROM TH MAINLAND WHO CLAIMS TO HAVE INFORMATION OF IN TEREST TO VOU. Hi! 1.,", . Meanwhile, at a formosan airbase... THE YANKEE -PEVIL AIRCRAFT f ITS CREW WAS 15 OF THE PROPER TYPE... f OVERHEARP TO YOU ARE SURE IT SUITS r-f STATE THAT IT OUR PURPOSE? r VjOCEEPSTO JAPAN. A its Jt- .. K:t :- :sa EXCELLENT.' MAKE A PETAILEP PESCKlPnON i ITS MARKINGS FOR OUR FRIENPS ON THE MAINLAND. oTT Sot .JbKLsM l'MA -j BECAUSE I Y YQ THINKS VO' ( SOB-SISTER CAN'T FIND A ISIN TROUBLE SOB?-??- ) BUT I'M . REALLY HEART- - rWf WHUFFO IS GOING TO BE RENDING riv-r VO'SOBBIN ? J FIRED FROM ' SOB STOW.7 ) jSVKV iS Illy S'POSE YOHAD VXI.il-. A APPOINTMENT W" f T'RETURN A A FPLAf, NICKEL T' THIS k. V FELLA, BUT IT J7P was in rrz ' 1 1 -AN' VO DIDN'T HAVE THET FO'A HEART- TrJtEATH ru-4LiM 5iwi7r at COME WITM r rfltr tfl ME' SjCU t 7-"-T"Tirmm I THINK ILL GO DOWN AND KID THE ASSISTANT JANITOR, SMITTX FOR jr. f ABIT S 1 iin!'M"' fK"Tiiga ;m'!iiiiiiiiihC STOETTy SLOW GOING if DOWN HERE IN THE -N V BASEMENT iVI WHAT CAN A FELLA " V DO FOR EXCITEMENT? UP PERISCOPg V flP.C TORPEDO "VtJJi VOU FOUND YOUR BROTHERLY HAT IN FRONT OF THAT J CPACKED SAFE? r-r-7 C!T PV'XTH BUT DON'T Xf Jj I CO GETTIN' ANy 'I M I WPONG IDEAS n.7f l V ABOUT HIM, " SAY WOT TH'-? SUMtBUUy MU3 IM QUI M LITTLE GAY AT THAT PABTV AND SWAPPED LIDS WITH M M. ,x1 Zf WELL, BACK IT GOES. E-W V-A I'D LOOK SORTA :fH SvSXS'Ll-V WEARIN' i XSNthisatth' k'f'K POOL THAT'S) vomillgeT 1 MISTAKE' OP t LHIM!af5fc PICKIN'UP. Y Doc, the'V have a nice Siuimmirw pool, but it in't like the or suimttiin' hole.' i ii hou you Thft i it-uJ to bc 01' pasture. It I dofivt look a . quarter I V big a it uwtl to ! y rArvl South .School, where ZM U rook wxM and third arades'K'' 1 Poesnt look natural without IS? -VJh tw tmiUJiiv?& in backy 1( 'It ? Wiliiiii'iuiii.l- T old Hiqh School ....stK. 1 1 graduated trom.f (JL " I Goh, how it i - ha shrunk y & ' THE CABLEGRAM WfiS BOY, SHARPE, IN BANGKOK- ' IT'S IN C0DEHE TO PHONE ME HERE TOMORROW" I ML'm '1 -vj mm Him rTCi TO OUR . AT WHAT U S AT ELEVEN A. M. WHEN II 7 TO MAKE T FIGURE THEY'LL ALL BE SITTING SURE V AROUND THEIR "TAP" ROOM, OF THAT. L OVER AT THE "SYNDICATE" WITH SAHIB J jTIR EARS 'IC Htf Lin LULA- iksHALL I NOW REQUEST AN OPEN LINE FROM VERY M BANGKOK TO BE AVAILABLE I GOOD IDSA. JLw THAT TIME? PUNJAB- J -Erskine Johnson's,? ou' ,0Amt9 H0U" Wl MAJOR HOOPli Movie & TV-Views HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Guys and Dolls: Red Skelton had ideas about making movies under his own independent banner after he left MGM, but evidently he's had a change of heart about big-screen comedy capers. There's also a curious downbeat feeling about himself -4 aa viuciitcu 111 statement to V his si: ' j me: I 'Tve Johnson e been con- rfV C'l 4 centrating on icicviaiuii, aiiu I've been doing it every week. Enough people say I'm lousy every week this way. Why let it go around the world in a movie?" Not long ago he nixed an offer to Dark his make-up box on the U-I lot for a slam-bang laugn picture. He also bowed out of a deal to team up with Director Frank Borzage for another film. All he knows about his future at the moment is that he needs a rest from TV "I'm taking a vacation this summer the first one I've ever had in my life." UNA MERKEL is celebrating 25 years as a flicker actress with her role in U-I's "The Kettles in the Ozarks," and she's looking forward to another quarter of a century before the cameras. Una of the Dixie-drawl, in fact, has an idea that "I'm coming into a whole new phase of my career. My health is great and I have a feeling of great expectancy since escaping all those giddy comedy roles I played for so many years." Percy Kilbride's exit from the Kettles series is as much of a break for Una as it is for grizzled Arthur Hunnicutt, who's stepping into the breach as Pa's lazy brother, Sedgewick Kettle. Una will play Hunnicutt's wife in all future Kettle comedies. JANET LEIGH and Tony Curtis will not make any final decision about their independent film company until they finish discussions with lawyers and tax experts. "We're not sure," says Janet, "whether it will be a joint company or a combination of two separate companies. I already have a corporation of my own with my father for my dress business, and it might be better if Tony incorporates himself." . If they do partner up for movie making, Janet's already picked out a name for the company. It will be known as Curtleigh. VIVIAN VANCE is laughing with tears in her eyes about all the vaudeville routines she and Bill Frawley have done on "I Love Lucy." Oldsters with misty memories keep insisting they saw Vivian do the same routines as a vaudeville star. Wails Vivian: "But I was never in vaudeville. I'm not that old." . Jack Webb is straining at the Dragnet leash to unveil a new telefilm series and believes all TV stars should switch characters every two or three years. But after nearly five years of Wild Bill Hickok, Guy Madison is saying: "I'm not at all tired of the series. As long as the public shows interest, I'm all for it." Guy, now starring in "The Last Frontier" at Columbia, has until 1957 to go on his TV contract with a total of 104 more Hickok films to make. MY WORAPttfE- CA'T VJE M LET MB DI5PLAY M0C6 OF MY Hl4TClONilC TAI DON'T MIND BEINiS A THIS CDLB 1$ LIKE THAT CP A 6PEAR CAKkIEk OR A maid With a feather DUSTER.' rruus kaku cmiTiK urn i ctjcib I'EM IN THE AISLES, mZ01!-M I v'Oii um n tuk rou Asin iV? y& "MY 6A8Y 16 ONLY A YEAR ) I inS Four months'---. V ( K-rUENi I Ay.HWAKi.AE Ih-L. MlliTSPTlPm' 1 1-! l ' ' ' p " OUT OUR WAY ly WIUIAMS LET 1H,& HERE' TH' BOV5 Vi YEH, AMP W X LITTLE FILL V TWO OF I NEVER LET HE'LL TAKE 1 -I HERE, VI PISSOLVE I THESE OWE 6ET J ALL O' THEM, I J OJICK.'A ON VOUR 'WILL I TH' BEST AND ALL N -)TEASPOOM TOM6UE STOP I OF THE THATSWRONS J OF THIS J AND IT'LL THAT OTHER lM 1 IS. THUMB 1 WILL ff SNAP YOU DIZZY DOW A MARKS ON A CLEAR l RlCHTOUTy SPELL JV FAVOR FOR HIS GLASSES.' THAT OF IT.' AT TH' OLD HE'S BEEM RIGHT I ONCE.') ( MAM, DO CURED O' ( ' V uf y vr VTHEV f A EVERVTHINO T-r Z-ra r. WITH THEM TLASSESy pm- w 1 Sr HTti1' SATURDAY, MAY 28, 1955 , Dick Kkiner' THE POCKET DOCTORS 'A 5-17 mimwmm. T m v. . Ht Off. GOREN ON BRIDGE WEEKLY BRIDGE QUIZ Q. 1 As South you hold: J 109742V1083 A4Q6 The bidding has proceeded: North Bait South Wast 1 diamond 3olnbi Fui Fill Doubi Fui ? What do you bid now? Q. 2 As South you hold: K Q J 5 V A Q K 10 9 8 7 9 4 The bidding has proceeded: South West North Eait 1 diamond Fait 1 heart 1 clubi 1 What do you bid now? Q. 3 With 60 part score your partner opens one club You hold: K64VKQJ105AK637 What is your response? North Eait 1 diamond 1 heart Q. 4 As South you hold: AKJ653 87 K3 KQ65 Sonth Weit Fan Fail 7 What do you bid now? Q. 5 As South you hold: 95 V932 AJ4 AK97C The .bidding has proceeded: North Eaat Sonth Wnt lipade Fau Solnbg Faia 2 spadea Fan 7 What do you bid now? Q. 6 As South you hold: AK9742 V J975 73 Q4 The bidding has proceeded: North liait Sonth Weat 1 ipade t clubi a spades Pass 3 hearts Fass 1 What do you bid now? (Answers to these Questions will appear on Tuesday.) THE FAMILY SCRAPBOOK tea y BOY, THAT WAS eooo STEW.' Summer Rose 2477 Sj lb Lgw! rri I . Hobo Slew If you're the outdoor - picnic type, the following recipe may be a welcome change from ham burgers, hotdogs and the other old favorites of the campfir. And you can be sure it will be as stomach-satisfying. Ingredients 1 pound chopped can corned beef 1 8-ounce can tomato sauce. 1 large onion chopped 1 qt. diced potatoes 2 cups sliced carrots 2 teaspoons salt 2 teaspoon pepper Put all ingredients in a large kettle. Cover them with water. Cover the kettle. Bring to a boil and let simmer for half an hour or until vegetables are tender. Serve in bowls with large spoons. If more convenient, cook al home and wrap 24 or more thicknesses of newspaper around kettle to hold heat. Or pour into vacuum jug. Buffalo Bank Robbery Charge Facing 2 Men CLEVELAND, May 27 W) Two men, held on charges including the robbery of a Buffalo N. Y. bank, were awaiting removal to Buffalo today after waiving preliminary hearings. The men, William A, Thorn-hill, 27, and Roderick Mclver, 29, were charged with the $2,800 holdup last April 22 of the Jefferson Savings and Loan Assn. there. SWEETIE PIE Nedine Saltier r THAT WAS MCANN, B.T. MC JUST GAVE ME MIS ULTIMATUM.' SiTMEK Wk CUT OUK PRICES SO MC CAN FIGHT O'PAYOSt WC LOSE OUK PiootiT ACCOUNT f THAT'S PINAL f CPAY S STILL SHOUTING ABOUT , HOW HE'S UNPCK- SELLING MM ON THAT VACUUM, HUH f (Pot. WELL, WE CANT CUT PRICES ANY MOCE ANP STILL MAKE A GOOD CLEANER, JIM .... BUT THEKE MUST BE AN ANSWEK SOMEWHEKC t NOW YOU'VE ALWAYS HAWDLEP THE MSCANN II r TAIT TI ll . ANP STUDY I ANP PetAM i k YOU GET THAT t I laUf SOMEONE POESN'T f K3URE AN ANSWER FAST WE MAY GO UNPCK JIM is Over 100 lovely rose motifs in beautiful colors to trim your linens and wearables. So easy to use just press off, no embroidery necessary! You'il find these designs wonderful to have on hand for adding a quick personal touch to a shower present or birthday gift. I Pattern 2477 c o n ta i n s color I transfers for over 100 motifs of various sizes from 4ty" x 11',4'i to 1" x 1"; plus directions for .making half apron and place settings for six. Send $1.00, your name, address and the pattern number to Anne Cabot, Elmira Advertiser, 1130 i Ave. Americas, New York 36, N.t iY. J f 1 1" 1 m y i lk m II. Ill mm jt. INI iT Int. The Marquee NEW YORK (NEA) The Record Shop: Sarah Vaughan's hot record, "Whatever Lola Wants" will be redone by Sarah in Japanese for the Nippon market. That should come out "Whatever Rora ,i Wants." f I. Kleiner This is the ' era of the disc ' ' jockey. A rec-ord hit without '( v good solid disc " H jockey support m is virtually 1m possible. So let take a look two of the top practitioners of the art, and see what makes them spin. Martin Block of ABC was the first man to be called a disc jockey. He was also, he says, the first man to "program" records talk about them, tell who was singing, plan a record show. Before he did that, he says radio stations simply stuck some records on the machine and let it go at that. NOW HIS PROFESSIONAL name is so important to ABC that he works like a prince. He has his own studio' at ABC. Nobody else can use his record tables. He has special equipment like imported English microphones and his are the only record players at the network with diamond needles. He has a special staff librarian, two secretaries, producer, director, engineer that works for him alone. He sits in a comfortable leather chair and broadcasts his records and commercials 25 hours a week. He likes music and he likes his own choices. His office has a hi-fi system, usually going full blast, which plays the music that's going out over the air. Block sits back in his chair, lis tening. "I PLAY WHAT I LIKE," he says. "That's the secret of my success. I'm an average guy with average taste. I like music. I haven't been bored in 21 years. I may decide that I'd like to hear a certain record, and I'll play it as soon as I can. That's the secret of my success. Just an average guy." One of the better young disc jockeys is Fred Robbins, whose CBS show, "Disk Derby," is currently the hottest record show on the air. Technically, he doesn't consider himself a disc jockey, since the program is more than just records he has the audience, vote on the best new record of the day and week. But he has been one, and he's still, intimately connected with records. Fred is an ex-lawyer, a young, handsome guy who feels strongly that "there's plenty of good music today." He says the trouble if there is trouble lies with the average disc jockey "if they'd play the good stuff, they'd get public taste up." FRED, LIKE MOST disc joc keys, , has given considerable thought to the problem of TV. So far, nobody has been able tc convert this most popular radio feature to visual presentation. And nobody ever will, Fred says gloomily. "It's been tried," he says, "but the big problem is what do you show while the record is spinning? Whatever they do, it's a contrivance, because the record is designed for the ears alone, not the eyes." Shorty Jacket 1450 jj llJ i alwajt thought they kept th Cow back here!" A fashion favorite for summertime is the shorty jacket that accompanies evening wear as well as day time dresses. Pattern 1450 is in sizes 10, 12, 14, 16. Size 12, 17, yards of 54-inch. 1 For this pattern, send 35c In coins, your name, address, size desired, and the pattern number to Sue Burnett, Elmira Advertis- '36 N5yAVe" Amcrim-New YoTk

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