Tampa Bay Times from St. Petersburg, Florida on April 29, 1963 · 54
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Tampa Bay Times from St. Petersburg, Florida · 54

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St. Petersburg, Florida
Issue Date:
Monday, April 29, 1963
Page:
54
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14-D COMICS St. Petersburg Timet, Monday, April 29, 1963 Thell Do It Every Time tit By Jimmy Hatlo E&GTEMPE4 PAINTS ABSTlCTS UNFATHOMABLE INDEED BUT. PRINTS HIS NAME PLAlNLV FOR VIEWERS TO READ ging Futur.i ;vfi, Inc.. 19W. WotM right! Wwd? 4-2 .Imlcb -J NOW HERE'S REALIST ARTIST SHOEHORN DRIBBLE"" WHOSE CHROMOS ARE SIGNED IN A SANSKRITIG SCRIBBLE" BEST OF NEW YORK William Orr Seeks Burton, Taylor. Goulet For 'Camelof1 Movie Leads By LEON ARD LYONS NEW YORK - Two defeated political candidates, Richard Nix-on and James Donovan, dined at the Colony last Monday night. Donovan, who'd just returned from his mission to Cuba, gave no indication of any intention to campaign again. Nixon, however, kept shaking hands with waiters, busboys, cloakroom attendants and any customers who approached him. "You can't be Richard Nixon," said one lady with whom he'd exchanged banter, "you're so facetious." Nixon seemed light - spirited again when I saw him later at the 21 Club. He shook hands once more with waiters, guests and NIXON DONOVAN cloakroom attendants. His grin was wide as he insisted on introducing me to the others around him, "Here. Meet a real celebrity the columnist." He is fully aware of my personal political Unscramble these four Jumbles, , ne letter to each square, to ' form four ordinary words. 1 n rm KA I 1 1 NA WfiFR I 1 mil n ii I Print the SURPRISE ANSWER lart When an englishman props' them, oj never hea? A THING'. Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon. r .L jnuu Saturdaj's (Answer tomorrow) Jumbles: CRESS PLUSH 'WHITEN .EASILY Answers politician became itken hit ghotl writer luddenly mniihed SPEECHLESS! The New Books "The Second World War" by Major General J. F. C. Fuller. (Duell, Sloan and Pearce, $6.50). A most concise and comprehensive history of World War II. When this book first came out it had an extraordinary reception both here and in England. It is a history which stirs controversy but it brings together in one volume the whole incredible picture of the war from 1939 to 1945. "The Concise Encyclopedia of Favorite Flowering Shrubs" by Marjorie J. Dietz. (Doubleday. $4.95) Covering one hundred of America's flowering shrubs, this volume will help today's home gardener make a wise selection. For each shrub the author gives an over-all picture of the plant, a description of its flowers, it cultural requirements, growth habits, hardiness zones, varieties and the faults and assets of each. "We That Are Left" by Irene Kampen. (Doubleday, $3.95) Re created in this novel is the aura of the war years and the disil lusionment of the days after wards told through the story of one woman who desperately tries to find out what went wrong with her marriage. She met her future husband at college shortly be fore the onset of World War II, they anxiously awaited his draft call and were married before he went overseas. Life was real then ... It was a time of waiting and hoping. With the war over disillusionment and boredom set in for them both. "Pogo Puce Stamp Catalog," by Walt Kelly. (Simon and Schus ter, $1.) Cartoonist Kelly has written a delightful spoof on trading stamps. The book con tains items not obtained with Puce stamps and an account in sixteen chapters of the rise and fall of the Puce stamps. "The History and Romance of the Hone Told With Pictures" by David Alexander. (Cooper Square, $1.95) Hundreds of pic tureg and a 25,000 word text tell the history of the horse from the Eohippus which stood II inches tall at the shoulder to the thor oughbred of today. The horse in mythology, the armored steeds f medieval knights, the work horse, the battle chargers of famous generals, gaitcd saddle "American Heritage" April 1963 (American Heritage, $3.95) The April issue of this excellent magazine covers such items as a portfolio of illustrations of the American West in the 1830's painted by a Swiss artist, Carl Bodmer, who was accompanying a German prince, Alexander Philip Maximilian, on a trip around the U.S.; the four, un solved mysteries of President Harding s life; the frontier doc tor and an illustrated account of the saloon from the inn of colon ial days to its dry death in 1919. "The Race of the Tiger" by Alexander Cordell. (Doubleday, $4.95) The author has received tremendous praise for his sweeping portrayals of Wales in two books. Now he turns his hand to Ireland and America bringing both countries vividly to life in this novel of the ironworks of Pittsburgh a hundred years ago. It is the story of the O'Haras who leave Ireland, shaking off the yoke of tyranny to seek their fortune in the land of opportunity only to discover corruption and injustice again. Their lives are altered in the race for money and power. "The Devil With Love" by Robert Nathan. (Alfred A. Knopf, $3.95) A fantasy with a Faustlike theme by Robert Nathan who is author of over forty volumes of poetry and prose and who has acquired a reputation as a master of satiric fantasy. "Nine Men In Gray" by-Charles L. Dufour. (Doubleday, $4.95) To the average American, the nine men described in this book are forgotten yet they, each in his own way, played a dramatic role in the Confederate service. These men were: General Dick Taylor, son of a President of the U.S., Lieut. Porter Alexander, Turner Ashby, Patrick R. Cleburne, Charles W. "Savez" Read, one of the South's greatest naval heroes, Willie Pcgram, Lucius B. Northrop, William Mahone, one of Lee's most dependable division commanders and Henry Hotze, a Swiss-born Alabamian. Emphasis is naturally placed on their Confederate careers but their prewar and postwar lives are outlined. views, but stated: "He writes for The New York Post, but I consider him one of my good friends in New York." Speaking as a veteran observer of politicians' habits, it seems to me that Richard Nixon has not retired. He started to recall a dinner meeting we'd had at the Beverly Hills Hotel two summers ago. "How is that bright young daughter of yours, who was with you?" he beamed. "So aright." Fine, I said, my child was fine. He entered the cab, then stepped out again. "Not a daughter. Your son." he said, enr- recting himself. "The daughters were mine ... Yes, Nixon must be running. The first movie William Orr will produce for Warner Bros, is Camelot." He hones to eet Rich- ard Burton and Robert Goulet, of the original cast plus Elizabeth Taylor . . . There's a blowup at the Overseas Press Club over the club's reception to Ched-di Jagan, the leftist head of Brit ish Guiana. The club's Committee for Inter - American Affairs has resigned in a body . . . Mary Astor will resume her film ca reer in "Youngblood Hawke." When David Lean, the directnr won his Acadenmy Award for Lawrence of Arabia," he stated: "This Limey is grateful." He'd also won an Oscar for "Brideo on the River Kwai." The prize- winning director of film sDectae- ulars is proving his gratitude, to the U.S. film industry by direct ing second - unit work on George Stevens' "Greatest Story n,ver Told" without a fee. Erroll Garner, the fampri 1:177 pianist, has been sitting in, anonymously, as the relief rjianist in Tito Puente's band at the Palladium because he enjoys playing with a Latin combo . . . Tony Quinn's foe for workins nn Ed Sullivan's TV show went to the Fund for Retarded Children Otis Chandler, of the T.ns Angeles Times, said he was in N.Y. not just for the publishers' convention but also to plan an East Coast edition of his news paper. There is a rift between Tonnes. see Williams and Audrey Wood, his longtime agent . . . Ann- Margret will perform for JFK at the White House correspondents' dinner . . . Gov. Rockefel ler, who owns the apartment ad joining his co-op, has ordered the walls broken through . . Nureyev. the Russian ballet star attended his first American party last week Jan Mitchell's sensa tional opening nicht fete for "She Loves Me" at Luchow s. Mrs. Bing Crosby will soon re ceive her diploma as a registered nurse. She'll resume her artinp career by playing a nurse on IV s Ben Casey" . . . Leslie Epstein, 1963 winner of the Sam Goldwyn Playwrighting Award, is the son of the late scenarist-play wright, Phil Epstein . . . Sen Javits is preparing a procram oi transferability of pensions, ena bling employes to move to other industries without jeopardizing pension rights. Jane Fonda is starring in the film version of "Sunday in New iorK, now being filmed here. She explained why the producers preter location-shooting in N iiiMeaa oi using tne IN.Y. sets in Hollywood: "Most of the buildings in the New Y'ork sets we have in Hollywood have been torn down in New Y'ork." HliLIM95uJlTH0t;r THE1 HAVE IN THEIR FEET UHICH AUTOMATICALLY" C0NT&7 Il)KN THEV FALL ASLEEP MA kK ij.'.lfLcn , JlA, J3SJ! THE SAME PRINCIPLE APPLIES uJlTH SNOOfVS EARS.. m Mm, Litr, tlU. I DION'T KNOU THAT ! OIODIE and BERT By Bob Donovan HOW DOES HERMAN BY CAR, 17 EMILY OFFERED J IF HE'D SHARE ) PLAN TO GET BACK TO ) I IMAGINE- I TO DRIVE HIM . . EXPENSES J AX$( I J RESTVIEW, 6ERT ' V BACKr VMHAT ARE VtU WRlTlNC BC ' U 1 MY" NOTES. By Johnny Hart I Vl -DoiNG A-CRITIQUE : ON VbURBQDK FOR MY NEWSPAPER. Y 'WHY! irSAYfeHERP TUP Rnb- ic ion;v(l -jr US CRITICS HAVB A CERTAIN! REFUTATION, TO UPHOLD, YOU KNOW. V see Ytt j r MUGGS AND SKEETER U ok! ill bite!. WHATS THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN A CIGARETTE N LIuH I cK ANl? AN V- EGG? By Wally Bishop ( TAKE THE ri LIGHTER J If I TAP IT SMARTLY OM V, SOMETHING A (...OPEN IT UP l) r NO YOLK!) POGO POK Mf . ) QOQi AH' I 05AK&,YOU'S RlSHT"' you pock; chop mil By Walt Kelly NOT, WANf NOT" . ' J r MM, Y01 Kit? 6M TWAf M'YOM GONNA LIK67 T 0JOfHff. 1 WOLlLPN'f tM BLONDIE lllit I'M SORRY, il. I 'iiCvAIT;DAGWOOD)' I MADAM, BUT T DON'T HANS UPT 7. VOU HAVE Vw-.r "IK Cthevwrons . , : ew V By Chic Youn? WERE VOU 'Oj RAISE THE UPU IlkIC AUO ADO A FLOUNCE i 'illiOi 2 vSltsA NEVER GIVE UPANjlll OPPORTUNITY ' LI'L ABNER By Al Capp SAnGwIDGE? 1 iokV.r ( W-wnA rS UIKI AH uUb i I H A YO' IS FURTHER BEHIND THAM VHEM SO STARTED .V AM LL NEVAH HAFTA MARKi VO'A'' 7 C 7- wmMi Your Horoscope By FRANCES DRAKE Look in the lection In which your birthday comes, and find wnat your outlook is, accordine to the stars. MONDAY, APRIL 291h. 196S MARCH 21 to APRIL 20 (Aries) Introduce a new note (maybe new purpose) to brine hHHpH success in the forthcoming week. Output will substantially Improva in so doing. Stress harmony, your sense of humor. APRIL 21 to MAY 21 (Taurus) Don't try to startle the mihllc ' and your associates, but strive to enliven their Interest, maka them curious about you, your product. Talk to yourself about being even more effectively ob- ecuve. MAY 22 to JUNE 21 (Gemini) Mixed influences, but be en. thusiastic nevertheless, and vou can net fine returns, Be selective in associates, ideas. JUNE 22 to JULY 23 (Cancer) Trend is to the unusual. Richt. ly handled, this can be pertinent, profitable. The conservative course, however, still should not be underestimated. Avoid time. consuming details and non-essen- tiais. JULY 24 to AUG. 23 (Leo) - Concentrate on duties, problems at hand. Do not assume too many new ones. Promptly tabulate or-der of business and go into motion. New ideas, regenerated old ones will help you to score. AUG. 24 to SEPT. 23 (Virgo) - Plan a program designed for the needs of THIS day. Self - con-fldence stems from the assurance that you are right - from truly TRYING to be right! Exude Joy, laugh readily. SEPT. 24 to OCT. 23 (Libra)- Avoid litigation, disagreements, over-spending. Do not countenance anything detrimental to commendable advancement, With your inborn integrity and vivac- ty, carry on with assigned tasks. OCT. 24 to NOV. 22 (Scorpio)- Study your craft, work on it, de velop it to a higher degree. Too many days are lost in wondering, waiting, merely hoping without seeing to it that your ef forts achieve as they canably. NOV. 23 to DEC. 21 (Sagittari us) Use your fine talents toward attainment in today's vital issues. No wishful thinking about times to come! They will come, but will you be better equipped? DEC. 22 to JAN. 20 (Capri corn) Among first favored: Do mestic matters, helping family, associates and co-workers to gain new laurels, tend their jobs effectively, while you do likewise. Avoid: fears, doubts. JAN. 21 to FEB. 19 (Anuarius) Give yourself a "pep talk." Have a true conception of day's and week's needs and go about lining them up. Take precautions in contacts, agreements. Conserve energy also. FEB. 20 to MARCH 20 (Pisces) Note Aquarius today; your as pects indicate like DOs and DON'Ts. You will be happier clearing away dcadwood and handling chores in the order of their importance. No playing at work time! YOU BORN TODAY are per sistent, versatile; ready for all types of work, activity, interests; rarely spend a day dallying. Persons born in this sector are tops in many fields, and the side lines are numerous. Your natural pace is too much for some (can be for YOU, too!) You have 'excellent powers of memory, adaptability and perception. You are keen for enlightenment, seek it from only the best sources. Birthdate: Wm. Randolph Hearst, newspaper publisher. HI AND LOIS By Mort Walker and Dilc Browne SKETCHES By BEN BURROUGHS "FRIENDLY TREASURES' My friends are the birds of eventide ... the silent stars on high ... the rippling stream that rolls along . . . beneath clear blue sky . . . my colleagues are the stately trees ... the fields of emerald clover ... the wild waves and the rock-bound shores . . . they call to the lonely rover ... my close companions are the flowers . . . blooming here and there . . . without these gems the world would be ... an abyss cold and bare ... all the charms of nature . . . afford me many pleasures . . . God has given these to me . . . they are friendly -,.,,,,,- j I'm SO WHEN YOU'RE OUT f WHY PONT N I THEN I fctiw j j (aAP YOU'RE LATE I CAN HEAR? VOU TURN ON WbULPNTBE f i&-0k V HOME EVERY SOUEAlcf ANP J TV ID KEEP ABLE TO HEAR 5K - V-vr in trZTtr creakt w the vtou company? all the S aw ? 'a i 1! MOON MULLINS ' . By Ferd Johnsoii r tuswiE's nutty- rrstthtng he Does in 1 t rTHow much" good) xN I ALHONQICONGISRUSMUPTOTH'BORDEf? . '"N 1 IS VOUGIVIN J EVERYX vi t SfrKAN' STICK HIS TONGUE OUT AT PEKlNOj 1 . MAO TH LITTLE BARNEY GOOGLE ARE YE 60IN' TO TH' BIG SHINDIG TONIGHT. CALEB ? V ' A L I I BETTER NOT RISK IT, 5NUFFY By Fred Lasswe IT'LL DO YE GOOD g I CANT GO I GIT - v ADVERTISEMENT DECONGESTANT EYE DROPS An mzlne new dlaroverv. 2020. THE PKOFESSIONAL EYE MEDICA TION li a crystal clear eye drop that itarti Instantly to relieve and decon- f'.ttt red, iwollen, tired, irritated and nf lamed eyes; lmprovei appearance, cools, soothes and comforts your eyes. Available at all dru2 counters, no prescription, needed, Adv. Mr FALSE TEETH? ef, chew, smffe with Helps keep seeds out Helps plate fit snug Helps ease pressure on gums Helps prevent clicking. 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