BEN CASEY By NEAL ADAaiS SORK/, BUT He-re's h<- lOSTHBJOBASDSVry. \ FIRS) Rm THE SHERIFF //\ OFFICE ey-mcoumr Redlands Daily Facts 14 -Monday, Mar. 9,1964 SHORT RIBS By FRANK O'NEAL -THERE'S EXECUTIONER •i.'m<\M, DiVc DOWN, SNATCH OFFHISP.OCJO.ANDSEEV^'MAT HIS fi\C£ LOCKS UKe. I VJHEW.'IHAT WAS AOOSt I ON£.H£SAWM£COMINS/ DAN FLAGG By DON SHERWOOD CAN FLAGS'? ePOUfJ AWAmNS THE ACRIVAL OF THE RESCUE PLANE, ,N HAS SUDDENLY BEEN ATTACKED BY THE VENEZUELAN BANP. MORTY 3IEEKLE By DICK CAVALLI NOTICE OF TRCSTEE-S SALE UNDER DEED OF TRUST CB-2656 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT, on Friday, the 27tli day of March. 1964, at the hour of 10 a.m. on said day at the Northerly entrance to the County Courthouse, in the Oily of San Bernardino, County of San Bernardino, State of California, the un dcrsiKned, CORPORATION OF AMERICA, a CaUfomia corporation, as Trustee under the Deed of Trust executed by JOHN D. SIARTIN and DOROTHY MARIE MARTIN, husband and wife, as Trustoni, and recorded August 9, 1953. as Instrument No. 174 in Book 3711. Page 565 of Official Records of San Bernardino County, California, given to secure an indebtedness in favor of FIRST WESTERN BANK AND TRUST COMPANY, a California corporation, as Bcneficiarj'. by reason of the breach of certain obligations secured thereby, notice of which was recorded Novemlwr 22, 1963. as Instrument No. 19 in Book 6034, Page 670, of said Official Records, CORPORATION OF ASIERICA. a California cor. poralion will sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale, without warranty as to title, possession or encumbrances, the interest conveyed to and now held by said Trustee un dcr said Deed of Trust, in and to the followiiig described property, towit: Lot 04, Tract 4222, UNIVERSITY EXTE.VSION TRACT No. 5, in the Cit}- of Redlands. as per plat recorded in Book 54 of Maps, Page 88, records of said County, for the purpose of paying obligations secured by said deed, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee, advances, if any, under the terms of said Deed, interest thereon, and unpaid principal of the note secured by said Deed, with interest thereon as in said note and by law provided. Dated Februao- 27. I9S4. CORPORATION OF AMERICA, a California Corporation. Trustee By B. H. Hastings, Agent. The incredible JFK autograph Search on for letters written by J. f. Kennedy KENNEOy, BOY AND MAN: The evolution of John Kennedy's signature is fllnstnted by these intographed papers. At left, from his school papers at Choate; top right, as congress- inan; lower right, as President I McmenANDMAkE5 , , V A\e60MAD/ AI JUST Because aw GOING |TO RAVMIDOfiUNaSVCfO? roRTHs CHiaeo B&ssfb m&izeoowup... ANDIWANTTC)6e-me. FiR'STAemomsr TO LMOCMimMDCH... NOTICE OF nEARINC. ON TCTI TION FOB PROBATE OF WILL ANU FOB LETTERS TE.ST,\.MENTARY No. 33407 In the Superior Court of the State of California, in and for the County of San Bernardino. In the Matter of the Estate of SEWARD E. KANADY, Deceased. Notice is hereby given that tlie petition of Walter B. Johnson for the Probate of Will of Seward E. Kanady, the above named decedent, and for the issuance of Letters Testamentary thereon to Walter B. Johnson. Petitioner, reference to which is hereby made for further particulars, will be heard at 9:30 o'clock a.m.. on Friday. March 13. 19S4, in the court room of the Probate Department, Room 308 of the above en- tilled Court at the courthouse in the City of San Bernardino in the above dcsifinated county and state. Dated February 28, 1964. V. DENNIS WARDLE, Clerk. By Edith Campbell, Deputy Clerk. HENTON S. BRENAN, 306 East State Street. Redlands, California. Attorney for Petitioner. (First publication Mar. 2. 1964) I ItM w HtA. Ut. m 6a. us >rt. cn. 3'9 ALLEY OOP By V. T. HAJILIN OH! SO WU KN0W^^~ SFEAKINS OF ABOUT TH' HORSE/ OH,SUKE_i4E'3 \ NAMES, SMTH WINGS... ( A FREOUEKIT | WHATS PEGASUS, ">OU 1 VTSrrOKTOOUR / TOURS? CALLEP'IM? X MEAPOW; ^NO, NICK SMITH, IRON IS _. , WELL, AS \ NOT YET.' THIS IS . THSSE.' HOWS THAT/ IRON BONNETS \ BKONZE„.TKY HON.' FOR A WARRIORS GO, IT DONT 1^ HELMET? ^ UXKICX) , BAP.' • NOTICE TO CREDITORS No. 33338 Superior Court of the State of California, for the County of San Bernardino. Estate of Will. L. FOWLER. 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, with the necessary vouch, ers. in the office of the clerk of the above entitled court, or to present them, with the necessary vouchers, to the undersigned at the law office of Paul B. Wilson and Guay P. Wilfon. 308 E. Slate Street. Redlands. Calif., which Is the place of business of the undersigned In all matters pertaining to the eslaie of said decedent, within six months after the first publication of this notice. Dated Feb. 24lh. 1D64. ELIZABETH E. FOWLER. Executrix of the Will of the above named decedent. PAL B. WILSON and Guay P. Wilson, 306 E. State St., Redlands, CaUf., Tel: 792-3373, Attorneys for Executrix. iFirst publication Feb. 24. 19641 TREASURE HOUSE Vour unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. By JERRY KLEIN Newspaper Enterprise Assn. NEW YORK — (NEA) — A teen-age boy named John F. Kennedy daydreamed over his school-book, scrawled his name 12 different places, drew an ele phant on one page and on an other envisioned himself romantically as "John the fearless of Burgundy." Today tliese items are in the files of Charles Hamilton, an autograph dealer who knows the handwriting_,of our presidents just as well as he knows his own. With some 250 others, the Kennedy items will be auctioned on March 19. There is no predicting just how much these things will bring, but already Kennedy autographs have become the rarest of all our presidents',' Hamilton said. "Until the as sassination, things signed by William Henry Harrison were the most scarce because he was president for only one month, but I have seen more Harrisons than there are gen- unine Kennedys." The late Chief E.\ecutive put his name to very few papers, the autograph expert said. So COLLECTOR HAMILTON: Autograph dealer Charles Ham* ilton studies an ancient manuscript in bis New York offices.; his signature is that you can never decipher it!" Kennedy's handwriting was more clear when he was young. It was while at the Choate his signature is becoming "veryjschool that he wrote his name valuable." As evidence, some Abraham Lincohi and George Washington items will be offered in the auction, too, but Hamilton "wouldn't be at all surprised" if Kennedy tops Lincoln and Washington in the bidding. Not that the late President Kennedy's writing was a thing of beauty. "The President was well-educated and a Pulitzer Prize winner, but he had no interest in \vriting so that anyone could read it," the auto graph expert declared. "In fact, Kennedy's penmanship was hardly legible; he rarely signed his name twice the same way. The only consistent thing about PKISCILLA'S POP By AL A ERMEEK OURANCESTOES CAPTAIN EASY BUT THAT CAWT BE ANV WORSE; EK GOtHa SACK TO THE PEACE MO QUIET OF THE- BABNl I DOWr LIKE VER ATTIPUPE!« SORB li \ENTALa3WPITI0N VOU M-AV WANDER! OFF AGlU SOME NIGHT: lAAieHT -lFIHADANy PLACE TO GC, OKWJEW ANOTHER UVIUe 50ULI WELL, FOR VOREOWN PTOTECTION- ILL START LOCKIW VOU Oim BOARDING HOUSE with 3L\J0R HOOPLE OCT OLTl WAY J. K, WTLLL43IS a dozen times in the copy of "CjTano de Bergerac" — after crossing out the pencilled signature of his older brother, Joe, who had used the book before him. Hamilton says that since the assassination, things written by Kennedy have "attracted more interest than anybody I have ever handled — and • that includes Lincoln, Mark Twain, Napoleon and anybody else." JFK's autograph has risen in value "at least 400 per cent" to the point where the dealer says a handwritten letter by the President might be worth SI.OOO; an especially interesting letter as high as $4,000. that made by machine. Only under a ma^iifying glass can a skilled student of handwriting see the overlapping strokes and variations in pressure that signify handwriting. Two more things from the hand of John F. Kennedy are included in the auction: Some memoranda he wrote while a senator; the other, a program for a Democratic dinner held during the 1960 presidential campaign. Kennedy WTOte his name beneath caricatures of Eisenhower and NLxon. Hamilton said that "a lively market" has developed, too, for things written by Mrs. Kennedy. Already, he declared, her writmgs are more valuable than comparable ones of another famous and fashionable First Lady, Dolly Madison. "I'm sorry, Cap'n Noah—I could only find ONE dodol" SIDE GLANCES By Gill Fox '4 sou RJSSETTHE •n .V.S THAT AWIL PLAK& eUiOcO, PEST o.= 6s:icK5/ y,g6.K0C?L = o If FicO-\\TMs CAME D0 \<t ^t3 gALlOOM IDEA, rLVi^J3 C33fCT^ l^OJ^B AM BXrZ.^ OM ARE gOJr^ClN&, ['•6AH.'.; ITo CLODS UKSsa;\s'rtOHA\!Er SCCfrBO AT EVERV/ GREAT 5CMS.neiM «— KlSTOKV.' if PROSRcSS •DEPEt^OED Obi SaO •STONJE AsE Kazsai, STILL B= CONiN:=SEr) POGCAKT. ESAT3.' Not long after the assassination. Hamilton was himself asked $5,000 for a letter that Kennedy had supposedly signed. On examination, the expert found that Kennedy's name had been placed on Uie letter by machine. "Kennedy wasn't the only president to have letters signed by machine. It's a habit that began when Andrew Johnson hurt his right hand soon after entering the White House," the autograph dealer explained. Not long after the shooting in Dallas, Hamilton says that another New York dealer in aulf)- graphs was offered 18 letters supposedly signed by the late Chief Executive. "Hie owner was dismayed to discover that only one was genuine. Distinguishing between the real thing and a facsimile sig nature is vitually impossible for the average person. Hamilton pointed out that even experts can be confused as to whether the writing was done with a ballpoint or not. Such a pen leaves an ink trail similar to MISSES FIRST PRIZE PENDLETON. Ind. (UPD- Harold Stoup was glad to have won the fourth-prize typewriter in the annual Writer's Digest contest but he had his heart set on the first-prize 10 day trip to New York. Stoup is serving a 1-10 year term for armed robbery in the Indiana Reformatory. .vorrcE OF HEABIXG O.V PETITION- FOR PROBATE OF Wlil, AND FOB I.ETTEKS TESTAMENTAEr No. 33423 In the Superior Court of the State of California, in and for the County of San Bernardino. In the Matter of the Zstate of ALMA MATTHEWS. Deceased. Notice is hereby siven that the petition of Buth E. Helm for the Probate of WiU of Alma Matthews, the above named decedent, and for the issuance of Letters TesUmentary thereon to Ruth E. Helm, petitioner, reference to which is hereby made for further particulars, wiU be heard at 9:30 o'clock a.m.. on Fridaj-. March 20. 19«4. in the court room of the Probate Department. Room 303 of the above entitled Court at tht courthouse in the City of San Bernardino in the above designated county and state. Sated March B. 1964. v. DENNIS WARDLE. OerJc. By Edith Campbell, Deputy Clerk. JOHN P. O'CONNOR. Attorney for Petitioner. iFirst publication Mar. 9. 19S4) SWEETIE PIE By Nadine Seltzer e tlU W KW. Uc. T U. I« U S ft. Of. "Daddy stayed awake all during the-iermon because Mom bet a dollar he wouldn't!" "How 'bout THAT! I'll bet he has the loudest whistle _ in the worldl"
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