Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on April 30, 1963 · Page 29
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 29

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 30, 1963
Page 29
Start Free Trial

AIRPORT jo BE SURE THE BRENDA STARR HKRE'STHE FIVE-DOLLAR J- NOW,VJH'EN i COUNT TO , WE'LL BOTH LET GO AND HERE ARC THE FIVE ONES CHANGE HAVHCHAKSE TOR DOLLARS FRIENDSHIP 15 ONE THINS AND FIVE DOLLARS 15 ANOTHER BLONDIE FWIHS.A KVTE mLIKETHIS/// SUDDENLY/ THE GIRLS CITIZEN COMICS PAGE.29 . APRIL 30, 1963 SOUR , PLEASED ALPHABET SOUP //// « f /' ' / / ' . · / * ' / ///'.' C383MIHD Everything is fine until I put that second leg in. VERY MUCH, JUNE./ I'M SURE OP THAT, MY DEAR MRSPLUTARK/ LET MESEE IF I CAN LOCATED LOLA LAROC AND ARRANGE/ FORTHETWOOFU5TO ' ELIZABETH CORm CONTINUES TO A WORRY YOU, THAT LOLA LAROC PHONED ELIZABETH. PR. VAN BERN...AND ELIZABETH'S AN. EMOTIONAL WRECK/ SOMETHING MUST BE DONE/ ^fl l . l^n-_i, i l 1^-*^K ^^iHE-RCX* ) TtK REX MORGAN x NEVER NCTCEO IT BEFORE,,TINV LIMES OF GP6EN IM RICM BPOVVM WITW LITTLE FLECKS OF GOLD.' Y'-V^r AMP ALL THIS TIME X * M - V I'VE BEEN KISSIN WITI4 MV EYES CLOSEP/ SAID BEAUTIFUL ARE YOU otNS Wl THE Ml(2f?0g? BEETLE BAILEY HELPAte/ HELP ME/ weci..,.;...THERE / e' MY LIKE HE'S? ·'·RDNAWAy/ HE*? OING TOO FA^r.lF ONLY MV WASN'T TIREp OUT ICOULP CATCH HIM? LAREDO SECURITY OFFICER ' O F ASSIGNMENT IN BUT THAT ISN T WHY I AS.tEP WU TO 4TOP BY...WE KNEW ABOUT WI55 UMBETH BEING WOUNPfiP... SO THE PH07D MB ^ LOOIS AT CR0V POUNCEP UPON ONE IT UWPER OF HEP SNAPSHOTS W* SHOWEP A MAM ON THE 3EOIM AIMING A rWACJilNE CUM AT AteCRAFT.' Al-t- VEKV TRUE - BUT. ... . ... NOTICE SOMETHING I ELSE IN.THE PHOTO? ^ STEVE CANYON HEY.' ONE OF THE 5L-UG5 WHICH HIT PEM 9-M/W 38 PARACHUTE MODEU SMEISSER--AMP . THEPE K THE MAN -OPENINfi F TELL ME WHY What Is A Seismograph? Win · valuable prize. Send your question, name, ad- dresi and age to TELL ME WHY! care of this paper. The Britannica Junior, 15- volume encyclopedia for school and home, will be awarded for the letter selected. In the case of duplicate questions, the author of "Tell Me Why!" will select the winner. Today's winner is: DEBORAH BAKER, 14 Oklahoma City, Okla. When we think of an earthquake we think of buildings toppling, huge cracks opening up in the earth and so on. What is there to be "measured"? Well, an earthquake is a trembling or vibration of the earth's surface, And it is these vibrations that are measured. The cause of an earthquake is usually a "fault" in the rocks of the earth's crust-a break along which one rock mass has rubbed on another with very great force and friction. Much of the vast energy in this rubbing is changed to vibration in the rocks. This vibration may travel thousands of miles-which is why an earthquake in Tokyo can be detected and measured in New York. Earthquake vibrations consist of three or more types of wave motion, which travel at different speeds through the earth's rocky crust. The waves move in different directions. T h e " p r i m a r y " waves vibrate lengthwise, the "secondary" waves crosswise and the "long" waves travel around the earth's surface. The long waves move more slowly, but they have a larger motion and cause ail the damage that may be seen by man. Instruments called seismographs, placed in different parts of the world, record vibrations every day in the year, for the earth's crust is never still. The record sheets of two or more seismographs help seismologists to see where the quake took place. A seismograph is a delicately hurig weight, which remains still when an earthquake shakes the surrounding parts of the instrument. In other words, this weight, which, hangs, -down from a fixed post, doesn't move during an earthquake. -But the post holding it moves, arid attached to the post underneath the weight is a chart. As the chart moves, a record is made on..it by the weight. Record sheets indicate the time the wave arrives and forc$ °f the motion, and can even indicate the direction from which the- wave comes. THE LAST PIANO OWNED W BEETHOVEN HAS BKNSENTTO NUERN6ER6 RK RESTORATION AH/ I HE MUSIC FAiNTLV IN THE PISTANCE HI AND SOMEONE MUST BE PLAVJN6 THE PIANO B. C. VJELU, CURl-S,--Vs/HAT Do YOU THINK OP My NOVEL, So FAR ? ·4-50 IT SURE TURNING* PAES I SHORE AM!! I BEEN DOWN AT TH ( COURTHOUSE WATCHIN' TK' SHOW PAW H YE LOOK WORE TO A FRAZZLE SOME WASSLE-TONGUE LAWYER JIBBER-JABBERED PER FIVE SOLID HOURS AN 1 AIN'T SAID NOTHIN'YET SAXES ALIVEU THAT REMINDS ME- SNUFFY SMITH ELVINEVS WAITIN 1 PER ME AT TH'FENCE FUN TIME The Riddle Box 1, Why is half a moon heavier than, a full moon? 2. What comes up when rain comes dows:? 3. Why is it useless to send a telegram to Washington? Answers I. Because a full moon is lighter. 2. Umbrellas. 3. Because he's dead. * * * Extra Prize! You Finish It You may win a Britannica World Atlas plus a Britannica Yearbook for finishing this drawing. Originality and imagination count. Use this drawing, or copy it any size. Important: Entries must be addressed "Drawing," Tell Me Why, Tucson Daily Citizen and give your name, age and address. * * * A n s w e r to yesterday's Puzzle Box: By setting up the signpost so that the correct arrow pointed to Springtown, which he had just left. All the other arrows would then point correctly, too. Send your tricks, riddles, or puzzles to TELL ME WHY! Give your name, age and address, A Britannica World Atlas or illustrated Year Book of important events in every field will be awarded for the letters selected each week. Piano Recital Saturday Night A young Tucson musician, Lucy Greene, 1439 S. Jones Blvd., will give a piano recital at p.m. Saturday in the Madeline' Berger Hall, Temple of Music and Art, 330 S. Scott St. The recitql, open to the public, will include piano works by Bach, Beethoven, VIendelssohn, Debussy, Barer and Prokofieff. A reception will be held after the :oncert. 86V/ ARE WE SETTING THE BREAKS/ IMAGINE/... SIX MONTHS IN THE MED,' COMMANDING A HOT SQUADRON OP PHANTOMS ABOftRPTflE.OA.'S.SmLOti.' HOW WONDERFUL/ WRUNG.' BUZ SAWYER AND WAITU YOU HEAR THIS'NEWS/ Y STILL NO HOUSE HUNTING.' YOiTKRP PEPPER / MORE ARE TAK1N6 OVER CDR, KELLY'S J.WONDERFUL! APARTMENT M NAPUS, JUST ONE CATCH - IF YOU D O N ' T \ WANT TO FLY, YOU'LL HAVE Tt j TAKE A ^- -- FREIGHTER; /THEN \rs THE FREIfiHTER.WE'LL HAVE TOO MUCH LUGGAGE TO FLY. THAR MUS' BE SOME PLACE WHARTHAR'S^NUFFHAM FO' 2.1,84-0 HAMMOND, INDIANA-- THASS PROMISING H AMI LTOM, ONTARIO "THAT SCUM'S GOOD.TOO!.' SO DOES HAMTRAMCK. ' LIL ABNER APLACETS-iEVGOt SO MUCH HAM, .THAT'S WHAT THEY CALLS IT// V SAYS IT'S TH'OLE NAMEFO' NOOYAVJKC1TY.V-GOT-HAM, / HERE AH COME, TO Q!T [ 6et in and hit the starter) I 1 Yvonne. he's qofc gag/ ' GASOLLNE / 1 forgofc to.tell you, ( Chipper. I ran the battery \doum trying to start it! *Ss**~^*~-- ~ ,, , She's dead « doornail? I'M FINALLY GETTIN SOME RECOGNITION AT WORK, DEAR! THE BIGr BOSS SPOKE TO ME TOPAY FOR THE VERY FIRST TIMcl HE CAME OUT OF HIS OFFICE ANP WALKED EIHT UP TO MP... AND CALLEP ME A · ER-N ·DiOT! SMIDGENS J^P NOU SQUAWK TO THE iOO MANACiER AND THE NEWSPAPERS RUN A YARN SAYING THE MAYOR TANGLED WITH A RAVEN -- OH. BO/» UNDOUBTEDLY, PRACTTCAU JOKERS HAVE TRAINED THIS BIRD TO KID NOU ABOUT TAXES. THIS HAS TO BE A GAG, MR. MANOR. GO ALONG WITH IT DICK TRAClf j; AI.ON WITHOUT glWS"'WfcAtt WUIN0 fO PlCK6f f ?OK A fit, ON AHy§HWKf,5HOUflN(i IN5KI4 AN? tame YCW Potw w« I OGO

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free