Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 10, 1958 · Page 32
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 32

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Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 10, 1958
Page:
Page 32
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ftM^SHt^-TWO SAXON ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH CAPTAIN EASY , OH. 3055! WITH SANDR/k DEM>, THERE'S NO WAV TO TIE US WITH CAROOON! AWVWA.V, I MEAN TO SEE WORE Of EASY,., LOT* VE£...A COINCIDENCE, I HOPS 1 THE POLICE SEEN TO *.. - »i >.» v THW " K HB '* "ERE AS A TOURIST. EA*y 15 AL40 H, EMPLOYED BY J.P. IP JOSS SUSPECTED WHV IM HERB, AN£> HAt> POLICE CHECK ON ME TO CONFIRM IT, HOLLY.,IT MAV MEAN HE H*5 SOMETHING TO HIPB! ORTHATAflATHAWANfc FACTS SHE CAN USE TO PRESSURE VOU INTO P05IN6! WHICH REMINDS ME, I HEARD TODAY *HE ONC6 DlO THAT TO SANDRA VIUANl! THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith OCTUflLLV Ram 1HTO T+ART sueoTt OOP*/ T\n\fe6T BIT TOO TIGHT. siv ALLEY OOP By V. T. Hamin HEY, WHAT MOD DOtN 1 ANY, I TAUKED AW, LETS GIVE UP ON ) NO, BY SUM, THAT SPIKE-TAILED ( I'M SONNA, LOUT/ I'VE HOLLERED ) FlMD IM AN' BAV\-LED TILL I'M/ ^W IP IT PLUMB GIVE OUT.'/TAKESTH 1 REST OF TH 1 WEEK." BACK HERE, FRIEND / 'IM OUT OF /WHERE'S ^SOMEWHERE, NO OOP? I THOUGHT / rr...'TWARN'T/ OC PINNY? \ DOUBT... PROB'LY OL' SUZ HA.D VOU / IMPOKTWsJT I Y'SEEN MM j COME RUNNIM' IN TH'COOP? (&\ /MMYWAY_ V LWELY? / IF YOU'D BUT „„„ . SHOUT. OUR BOARDING HOUSE With MAJOR HOOPLE MUST.' 6lMirJ<& SlRTU MPRESSED, SOT NOT OO MUCH* OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams •J DO VOU MEAN TO TELL ME THEM KIPS TH'T CAME OUT FIRST TIEP DOWTT HIM* THEy NOTICED WAS P^. -,. ••••• • ^ C • cX < 5»* J »^v THE BU6 HO A RU6 FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Merrill Blosser Mey, LARO/C'MON IN I AM /w THE WATf R / BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES By Edgar Martin THURSDAY, JULY 10,19SS Treasure if Jrili Coital Mttfbf Ay Ren Bald and Jerri- BnmfteM OKAY »VTTH MS, SAXON. I'VE SOME NEW <TAN ONE OF YOU 6FNTS PPIV£ OVER TO UNIT- FOUR TOMORROW TO PICK UP THEIR SEISMOSRAPHIC THEY IE FINI5HEP THEIR SOUNDINGS... NOTHING MUCH. TA. WISE 6UV. VOU'Lt BE . THE PlANK PdAD. ...6uT I'LL HAVE fTUIHAifltMUKt TO PEVFLOP MY PICTURES FIRST THINfr 1 (5ET BACK By Wilson Scruggs THE S10RV OF MARTHA WAVNE •COME WHEN CALLED.,, YiAH'-BUTOME TH 2 NEVER COULD 1IAQ DO... VE VOU TOED WHO'S 'WE'?>es. WMJS -we sti stw' woMAms due co w i TTK MR. LORD. SHE LEFT FOR CHICAGO J UU< 15 IT TKUE THAT «UL OOUC3US LORD, THE CHICAGO ARCHITECT, WILL >, TO ASK HM,CM?IS. HEW 5HOPP1W6CEWTER?/«E ^OK AVOTE CXj i KMEW WHO'S 6OJ6 TO) grace-it's MIVED ONTACT PMJL OOU6LA5 ON BEHALF OF W MEW 5HOPPIU6 By Carl Orubert THE BERRYS By Leslie Turner AND ItL ONLY t. HEX FAT.,.. NOW TRY TO TELL ME THAT I DIDNT OSE A POUND I • OKAY,,.,CUT EVERYTHING BUTTER THE TOAST HALFTONE EGG, ONE ON ONE SIDE STRIP OF BACON AMD ONLY ONE PIECE OF TOAST.' HENRY By Carl Anderson DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney True Life Adventures ^/ATCHTOWER ON UEGS GIRAFFE te AM ' ANIMATE? LOOKOUT STATION. HIS [^ PROVIDES THE BEST VI6W ON THE VEUTTT. REMARKA8L-E ARE HIS EVES, WHICH ARE SO v PUACEP AS TO <&IVE HIM VISION IN A1.U PlfZECTlONS WITHOUT TURNING HIS HEAP, CARNIVAL By Dick Turner "I can't take it back now! You've bent it!" •A Junior Editors- LAW QUIZ QUESTION: Why ore there 12 persons on a jury ? ANSWER: For hundreds of years. Americana and Englishmen have regarded the right to be tried by a jury of one's peert a* an important guaranty of liberty. The U. S. Constitution provides that every person accused of crime shall have the right to be tried by an impartial Jury in the district where the crime was committed. Many European and South American countries also have adopted the jury system. Th« forerunners of today's juries were the inquisitions in France in the 800's. The inquisitions were called to get information and to decide the rights of the crown, The decisions were made by a varying numberof the king's representatives. These are not to be confused with the religious inquisitions of the <Mlddle Age* which were designed to seek out heresy Mid punish heretics. The Norman invaders brought the inquisition form'of trial to England in 1066. Previously, the English had a system of U knights who determined whether accused men should be freed or forced to submit to trial by ordeal or combat, By 1400, the English had combined the Inquisition and 12-knlght methods Into a legal jury system similar to that which we have today. • • » FOR YOU TO DO: Here Is an early day jury hearing the cast of • man accused of stealing a puree at knifepoint. Note the evidence on the table. Color the picture, « « » (Judy Nale of Homer, 111., wins $10 for this question, Do you have sgoodone?Sonditoniposlc»rd to Violet Moor* Higglns, AP Newifesiures, in care of this newspaper. Tomorrow; DP uiimals have different blood types like humuul) 7-IU Read Telegraph Want Ads Daily Wl\u(U Enjoy summer leisure more- create this colorful afghan in odd moments. Light, cool—crochet triangles, join later. Scrap-basket beauty! Marvelous for vacation trips, footbaS games. Pattern 793: crochet dl» rections for afghan. Send 35 cent* (coins) for this pattern—add five cents for each pattern tor first-class maillngt Send to Alton Telegraph, W, IVeedlecraft Dept., P.O. Box 191, Old Chelsea Station, New York II, X. Y. Print plainly Pattern Number, Name and Addr&s. As a bonus, TWO complete patterns are printed right in our LAURA WHEELER Needlecraft Book. Dozens of other designs you'll want to order—easy fascinating handwork for yourself, your home, gifts, bazaar items. Send 25 cents for your copy of this book today! , Fashion Neivs PRINTED PATTERN Bloused above, sleek below— what a clever shaping of fashion news! In cotton, shantung, 01 silk blend, this Printed Pattern is casual for business, dashing enough for dates, Printed Pattern 4851: Misses' Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18. 20, Size 1« takes 3>i yards 35-inch check fabric, % yard plain. Printed directions on each pat* tern part. Easier, accurate. Send 60 cents in coin* tor thli pattern—add five cent* (or each pattern for first-class .mailing* Send to ANNE ADAMS, care of Alton Telegraph, 177, Pattern Dept., 348 W. 17th St., New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Name. Address, Size and Style Number. Poise is the ability to act as if you expected the unexpected all the time. ©NEAd FARM ACCIDENTS 18.MW VCABL1 By Science Service NEW YORK - Farm accidents take about 13,000 lives a year among rural residents in the United States, according to statisticians of the Metropolitan Life Insurance Company here. Machinery is involved in more than QDMhird of the fata) injuries that occur an the (arm. Drowning • and fbwim almost tie for second place as the next mart IreQuent causes. All three, farm machinery, drowning and firearm accidents, account for 60% of ail on«the-farm accident fatalities.

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