Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 11, 1960 · Page 13
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June 11, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

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Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 11, 1960
Page:
Page 13
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SATURDAY, JUNE 11, I960 SKY ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Klfby-Wood JUDD SAXON By Ken Bald and Jerry Bronfleld ••AND I'LL MM JOB AT TOE OUB. BUT 16 A KAunFU(.d)BU,ANO"_ *•>•»»• •/ rwwi mwv n i i ••<»•>»»<•< ME of usmo BUNNY AS ewr MORtMECHAPEK I'M TRYINS TO U WELL, BNlWWe* OAVMOW H&P IT IP NT5 ATTRACTED TO He*-.' THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE By Wilson Scruggs AT C6MTBKWL6 flDUMTTY TO | CLUB- MUST 9K MEErW3Wff)D«Cl«$ (OSIM TUSOUB FOK DtUUER? ft TMIN6S, WBJP/.I V IS THAT- .... IT IS/ CAPTAIN EASY BY OEOR6EI COME I WANT TO SHOW VOL) SOMETHING I'M *URB ME WA* THIMKINd Of THAT ST0LSM MONRV WITH LA5T CAPTAtM EA»V, IP VOU'KE UOOKIN9 FDR AM OLD LANDMARK OAK WHERB LIPPV UMAHT HAVfe BUWEP THE PAYROLL LOOT, IT* NOT HE*E IN KIN6» <«>**»». YOUR COU5IKT5 PY1W& W0RP» AW OAK SAPLING 1 10U HAVEN'T EVEN flANTBP IT VET! AMP YOU J* MEANT OAK INSTEAD Of OKLAHOMA? KMtffr CR059M* -OKtJ' 810 Bffif BOLT By Join CttflMi ^ RlM 90MB TWT9 ON MM ALLEY OOP By V. T, Hamltn MIU*,.YWM! ABOUT/"THIS IS 7X6 THE RIVETS By George Sixta THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith V/MY *& VT VJWEH ANYTWN& PEN<i KROUKO WERE. THEY fiO LOOWNfi MIL< «SPItt.EP I P\P IT/ X> OH THE / \»6E. 1 DIP \T.' TORN PIP VOORE UttCETUE. R&9T OP THE BERRYS By Carl Orubert THEY CERTAINLY DO/ YLJP/ WHEN WOMEN SHOW UP IN SHORTS PETE, WHAT DO YOU THINK ABOUT GIRLS WEARING SHORTS ON THE GOLF COURSE HENRY By Carl Anderson OUR BOARDING HOUSE With MAJOR HOOPLE "' • * ^ V tJ * i/ *if e ^ A: O. HO\M EXTRAORDlNlARV TO \ M . ^M W »b f /^ ^ HAVE 0f4B>5 PeAMUTS PURLOIMEO \ "Ifv^Je-^f |N A PUBLIC PARK 8V AM IMPISH APE/-«-THOSB OAFS AT HO/AB WOULT3 SCOPFATMS JFX DESCRIBED TH« INCREDIBLE EMCOOHTER/I'D SSST SAPB3UARD MVSBLP A OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams 1 PDN'T CARE IF ITS OMLV A PINS-POMS BALL-I'LL PO SOME SMACKIW6 MYSELF IF VDU DDWT STOP USIMfi TRACT CAST fOR A BAT/ WHATSA MATTER? I'M JUSTSiMACKM* OUT A FEW TO SHARPEMUPMY 0ATTIW' EVE- DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney AFLAT •TIRE.' WHATPO ICO, FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Merrill Blosser H ADYSI IXT MAvBAPPueD rat IT/ we OETSTb sir «N/J TO THAT / RCSCOB <SSL) 'sue- OM -CM .'rr LOOKS UKE 11LMAVE ID RESCUE My New UFE6UARD/ BOOTS AND KEB BUDDIES By Edgar Martin •Junior Editors Quiz on- MONEY True Life Adventures SHARP IMPUUSIVB BLACK LEOPARD N HIS , rr id AN APKCA»4 PORCUPINB, Ci-AN. QUESTION: What was used to pay for things bejor* money wa« invented? • * * ANSWER: Ther« ar« many differmt klada of money in tit* world. And even la went yeara in some remote countrlM, •ubstitutei for money have been vnad. Lump* of ialt h»v« served u money in §ome part* of Africa. OB the Paeifie Island of Yap. huge flat stone* with t hole In the center were used. The first coin known to man wts made in Asia Minor about 700 years before the birth of Christ, The word pecuniary, which means "of or relating to money," comes from pecunlt* the Latin word for money, Pecunlt comes from the Latin word pacus, which means cattle. And cattle were once used M money. Before the Invention of money, the only way of exchanging goods wt* by barter —trading them. If § man bad • lot of wheat and needed corn, he would swap some with • man who had a lot of corn and needed wheat, • • • FOR YOU TO DOs Mart ft coin collection, OR* easy, to* terestlng way if to try -to collect a penny for each year M far back u possible, feanle* minted in toe) liWs will to* easy to find, but those dated around 1»00 will be much harder. e e * (The 110 award for this question goes to Utber StauMM of Alton, ni* Mail your questions on » postcard to Violet Moore Higgins, AP Newsfeatures, in care of this aewspaper, U duplicate questions are received, Mrs, HigftM will ohoote the winner.) t«U Read Telegraph Want Ads Daily Needlecraft >WUU Roses ^- everyone's favorite flower! Let them cover your table-done in cross-stitch. Roses, enhanced by the running-stitch v that outlines the blocks. Use two or many colors. Pattern 689: trariswer of six 12- inch rose motifs; 6 small motifs. Send M cents (oonw) for this pattern add 5 eento for each pattern for ftrst-olaM mailing. Send to Alton Telegraph, 66, Needleoraft Oept., P.O. Box 161. Old Chelsea Station. New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Pattern Number, Name, and Address. New! New! New! Our 1960 Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Book is ready NOW! Crammed with exciting, unusual, popular designs to crochet, knit, sew, embroider, quilt, weave—fashions, home furnishings, toys, rifts, bazaar hits. In the book FREE —3 quilt patterns. Hurry, send 25 cents for your copy. To Size 48 PRINTED PATTERN The wonderfully wide collar shades your shoulders gracefully, and tops a slimming dress without any fussy details. Sew t In bandbox-neat cotton for now 'till Fall. Tomorrow's pattern: Child's play outfit. Printed Pattern 4998: Women's Sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48. Size 36 takes 5V4 yards 35-inch. Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate. Send 35 cents In coins for this pattern—add 10 cento for each pattern for flrnt-cltms mailing. Send to Anne Adams, eare of Alton Telegraph, 111, Pattern Dept,, 843 W. 11th St., New York U, N. Y. Print plainly Name, Addresa, Slie, Style Number. Worry is the thing that causes yesterday to use up too much of tomorrow. ©NBA® WOOOCHLCK TAKES OVKB GLENDOLA, N.J. X ~ Cats, dogs, birds, rabbits flee when Suzie the woodchuek bares her teeth. Suzie has taken over the backyard of Mrs. Aurelia Callas and insists on privacy. She quietly set up headquarters under a toy louse and even a bear trap has failed to end her disputed tenancy. International Rotary has come to Suva, Fiji, where a charter recently wa« granted.

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