Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on August 25, 1962 · Page 6
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August 25, 1962

Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 6

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Lake Charles, Louisiana
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Saturday, August 25, 1962
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Page 6
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SAt " AUGUST 25, mi, Ufce Charles America* Press r Junlet Editor* Quit en CEMENT QUESTION; How did cement originate? if * « • ANSWER: People usually confuse "cement' and "concrett. 1 Let's clear the difference up before we answer the question. Above, Bill is helping two wofkmen build a garage of concrete blocks near his house. He's bringing water to the man with the hoe. This man takes the dust-like powder called "cement" from the bags, mixes it with water, sand, and gravel. This mixture being concrete. It will be passed to the other man to bind th« concrete blocks together. Cement and concrete were originated by the ancient Romans. They used lime and ashes from vol- canos for the cement. The Romans used a layer of concrete under the stone of their famous raodways, (A). Later, the secret of concrete was lost but was rediscovered by an English* man, John Smeaton, in 1756. A natural stone which made fine cement was discovered in a region called Portland, and this led to the finding of similar deposits in New York state. "Portland cement" then became very widely used. • • * ! FOR YOU TO DO: Many bridges, roads and large buildings make use of concrete (B), but they use an even stronger kind called "reinforced" concrete. Can you guess what is put into the concrete to make ft stronger? ... e-zs ^ (Judy Bucham of Muskegon, Mich., wins $10 for this que«- tion. Mall yours on a postcard to Junior Editors in care of this" newspaper.) AMUSEMENTS AND THE ARTS Reynolds fo Sfar In TV War Series Bv B0ft THOMAS AP Movte-fetevhtoii Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP)-'Tm the only actor in Hollywood who has never made a pilot film that did not sell and never made a television series that was successful" That dubious distinction Is claimed by handsome William Reynolds, who is going on his third series. He'd better not let Warner Brothers know about it, because the freres have laid their dough on (he line for the success of "The Gallant Man." Bill plays an infantry Captain in the series which, along with "Combat," marks television's jump into war as a steady diet. "Nobody tried it before." Reynolds remarked, "because there was no need. You could get by with the usual run of series. But now people have been spoiled by "The Defenders' and the Dick Powell Show and other quality attractions. They demand new Islanders." He escaped with a and better things. i broken ankle and two cracked "Another matter that has held ribs . in a Jamaica location plane Director of 'Cleopofra' Is Real Forgotten Man the profit back on reruns, which Warners is willing fo do." "The Gallant Men" start their war at Salerno find work their way up the Italian Boot. That should occupy one season, tf they win their own war of the ratings, they may take on Germany next season. Nobody knows what will happen after that. Brushflre wari, perhaps. A Los Angeles boy who has had middling success after a doren years in films, Bill Reynolds was a casualty of two former series: "Pete Kelly's Blues" (13 chapters) and "the Islanders" (24). "Both were doomed," he admitted. "Everything was against us with 'Kelly.' Jack Webb had such faith in it that he went on at the end of the season. We required strong reviews and good ratings to survive. We got neither. After the first show was on, we knew we were dead." Bill nearly lost his life on "The CROSSWORD PUZZLE ta 7. 8. t'nytom 9. Severe 10. TurnrtfRt 12. C"ommlsilOft»d 41. 32. S3. Youth 35. Collection Acnoss 1. Flit-bat. fee* I I. tr«« hair 11. Enclo»*d IS. Wind flo*«* 18. JjAnd m*Mnr« ID. V*ir Id. Pok . J. none 4. pppn-turor „ fabric t. cnrn. gnmhllnir I*. Servant 17. Melody 30. Bony processes 32. Finish Pi 24. cater 25. Tilt 37. Pronoun .10. 8ft J «2. ] 4 5] I 4! ift hari?* xisted Wool St. 61. Provided 6S, Jumbled tyj>t . )». It. Ignited 8 J. C*r«ff>ot»t J». 16. Brook**! . State fab.) IX. Eqrtlti Z9. Nothlnf f 0. Wield 81. Hun 84. 36. o 87. Faucet 39. Obtula to. Nenf 4t. inscribe* 44. 48. 47. 49. Ferrum RO. Go In 62. Tou ana I 53. Un*a»y 65. Ettrfc laf *« 67. S &S. 59. 1. CtcatH* Answer in Classified section ics "Using heavies right off "The Untouchables.'" He hopes to better his score with "The Gallant Men." But he admits that he is expendable. Said he: "If they want to get rid of me, all they've got to do is have me shot or promoted." a war series back is the cost. It's cheaper to do standard stories against standard sets. War film involved a lot of outdoor action, a large cast and explosives and other expensive production details. "The only way it can be done is to shoot over budget and get crash in which the cameraman was killed. The series failed, he explained, because it cost too much and lapsed into standard melodramat- HOLLYWOOD <AP) - "I feel Jike the man who wrote 'Our American Cousin,' " complained Joseph Mankiewicz. "Nobody ever talked about the play—all because some idiot with a pistol took a shot in President Lincoln's box." Mankiewicz is the man who directed "Cleopatra," and everybody seemed to want to talk about something else besides the movie itself. Here to put the film in final shape, he seemed pleased and delighted when I asked about his own work on it. "Well, it is coming along," he said. "Right now we are in the process of trying to put together the second half, and it is a monumental job. But I think it is going to be a remarkable film—not merely in its spectacle, but in the human relationships, too. "It was a tremendous task to put together two complete love stones. Mr. Shaw wrote a play about one ef them—'Caesar and Cleopatra," and Mr. Shakespeare WTOte a play about the other one — 'Antony and Cleopatra.' I had to combine both in one film. "I would be the megalomaniac of all megalomaniacs if 1 said that I thought I had accomplished what I wanted to do. But I think it will be a good movie, and the cost will be seen on the screen." The film will run four hours, he said, and will be shown in one sitting, despite his notion that it could be split into two $15 million movies. The company wouldn't go for it. Enjoy Family Fun at its greatest PUTT PUTT® GOLF COURSES OAK PARK BLVD. & HWY. 14 Across From Grelnwlch Bowling Center MEMBER COURSE SPECIAL SALE Saturday and Sunday ? Books of 10 Putt Putt ^Tickets _________ $4.50 Value Only $2.20 PHONE HE 6-2503 NOW Features 1:07—3:15 5:25—7:30 jTU'juu'vo* PICTURES presents^ ukiiu 11 Jnck »ip * WliMON-rplK RICHARD OUINE PRODUCTION mmm §1.00 CARLOAD $1.00 U>VE-SLAVES OF TH MAZONS L—DONWUR ' OWUSBMtEi 2ND FEATURE Jferiy l*w$i JEFF CHANDLER FAITH DOMERGUE ULE BETTCM B! re-fsleass PALACE OPEN 4 P.M. HE 9-2406 LAST TIME TODAY Double Feature LAMBERT'S SUNDAY MENU OPEN SUNDAY, 10:30 A.M. TO 3 P.M. Salisbury Sleak ,. 89c Liver and Onions 84c Filet of Flounder 79c , The above served with Baked Potato, String Beans, ,., Tossed Salad* Roll and Butter — Tea or Co/fee Orders To Gol CHILD'S PLATE 4g c LAMBERT'S CAFETERIA 915 Ryan Street Local Singer In Recital at North Texas fex. Barge of Lake Charles wm presented in his graduate voice fe- cital recently by the School of Music at North T«a* State ofti* versity. The program by th« batitwi* helped complete requirements tor the master of musle degree, which h« retefred in § u m fn e f cofftrnencefflefit exercises Thtrfs- day (tight. Accompanied by fcugene Sri* ter- of Oreflada, Miss., Surge sang works of Handel. Schubert, flicfiard Strauss, Verdi and contemporary composers i u c h as Norman Dello Jolo. A 1954 graduate by Lake Charles high School, Bufg« formerly attended McNeese State c6llege. He i* the son ft! Mr. afid Mrs. Randolph H. Dressier, 316 Frewitt, Lake Charles. PHOTO COPIES Ot Blrm CWflflcotM, WMdlnfl tle«n»(M, DUthors* And Ottior While You Wail MACS CAMERA SHOP NIGHTLY 6:«l - 10:00 ADULTS $2.61 SUNDAYS 1:00 • 9:00 CHILDREN .... $1.50 Alt* Itrvlnt BRfAKFASTi LUNCH and DINNERS A'LOtOtt* icaUMs,* VINCENT PRICE JUDITH EVELYN A message from the Treasury of a free peoplt * OPEN 12:45 * NOW SHOWING FOR ALL THE WORLD] ; TO ENJOYI VUALTDIHS 1^ ALL-CARTOON FEATURE InocGhio IN COLOR if CHILD 35c Features 1:00—3:05—5:10 7:15—9:25 Some men of Concord in old Massachusetts once got themselves called "Minute Men" because it took them just sixty seconds to come to the defeire of freedomj day Dr night. In the years since, the Minute Man has become a symbol of our determination to stay strong and to stay free. Other symbols of that determination are U.S. Savings Bonds. TWIN DRIl/f IN TONIGHT IS TRIPLE FEATURE NIGHT HIT NO. 1 AT 7:15—FAST AND FURIOUSLY FUNNY HIT NO. 2 AT 9:40—A LOVE SPECTACULAR : PAUL JOANNE SIDNEY NEWMAN'WOOpWARD-FOmER •"> No. 3 at II;;28—Wickedest City in the United States PHENiX~ CITY STORY FWST iflfl CABS KECWVP FREE PASS TO PDTT-PUTT How to stand guard for freedom in 1962 When you buy a Bond today you do more than invest money for your own future. You also show your own per- spnal determination to keep America strong and free right now—because the same dollars you save for tomorrow help the government defend freedom today. That's why buying U.S; Savings Bonds is a way to be a "Minute Man" in 1962; And Bonds work for you and your country around the clock; Whv not join the ranks of America's modern Minute Men? All it takes is $18;75 and a visit to the Bond window at the bank; Kttp fr««dem In your future with U.S. SAVINGS BONDS Tke U.S.Government doet notpayfortiiii advertifinf. Tkt Treasury Department thantti The Advertising Council and tint newspaper for Mr potrktie

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