Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 17, 1960 · Page 16
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 16

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, June 17, 1960
Page 16
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH By Klrtqr*Wood By Ken Bald and Jerry Bronffeld Mm* O* COURSt, WHAT'S YOU* W»5T . CHOtCfi-ASOPNOWf NOT TILL . . .. GRADUATION. THAT'S M*Kt > LATE POB MOST KIPS, MHKR ) BUT NOT WH6N THEY PAHK5LIN& ATHLETIC OPFEW IN FRONT OP YOU.... 1-1 THINK IT'S STATB. BUT NOTHING'5 DEFINITE, 8UNNV... CLAYMORC- OR TH6 , COINS TO FLIP.' ANP TIME IS SHORT- STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE HO PLACE AND FAST/ WEUOY WON'T CO BACK ID SCHOOL, H6LLO, COLLYEe. HOwVuD MY WIFE WON'T L6THCK Af»T«iM6«6OftK&?AT/r LOOK fOR A JOB/ HOME, I MEAM.' i WHAT'S WBUPvYsHe'STAKiMs TSWMIS LESSONS/ ^ MeAuiwiLe... 60W6 TO 00? yWH-L, IT'S 50MBTH1N6. , IF SHE WORKS OFf EWOU6M HOSTILITIES, SHE'LL PIMO HCR- IM« »r «». IM. f *i t»|. u.». »•« ( CAP*AIN EASY WE'VE WJTERPRETBP LJPPY KMWA.W5 PVlNfl WORDS ACROSS IMS SHOULD 5TOLEUMVROLU \ M OU»T AHEAP, LOOT 5HOULO BE 6URIEP WHERE- 1 BA«Vl THE RAILROAD CROSSES THI5 ROAD A »W By Leslie Turner THAT'50001 TH6 MAP •HOW* KM0» .R0AP 30tt« THIS OLD ROUTE T V THERE IS.ITS (SOT REAPS "DEAD END"! \ TO M UNOtR WATER, LET* SEC IF THBRS'S-1 EASY 1 . LOOK A KAIL CROSSING AHCAPi »ATBR-l5TtAI(IHrATT1l» THBVU* DONE 50MB RCROUTIWd THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith OUR BOARDING HOUSE With MAJOR HOOPLE PRAT \T,VJUENEVER X «BACW HIM HE TH(?OWS ATAMTRUM/ AMD TUB UTUS RASCAL. ACTS < * ftoNDTo see THB AS IP H& MAS ^EVE« SEEM A /^^UM.I FEAR X SMALL WAMS, AND \NHEM BACK THIS -—THIS CARRIAGE. /CAM OUT OUR WAY VES, JUST FOR SUMMER VACATION --i CAM USE OKIE OF THEM HERE IM THE OFFICE -THE OTHERTWO I'M SENPINiS DOWNTD'itHJ IWTHE FOUWPRV.' WHUT 15 IT THAT PUTS US IM TH' LABORIW CLA-&S OM FIRST SISHTf COSH, I SPEMT TWO HULL HOURS PRESSW UP-AN 1 WE flOTOTH WELL, HE PIPN'T LOOK AT TH' BACK OF OUR SHOES ER BEHIMP OUR EARS, AM'OUR FIWSEft- MAILS WE HELP BE- HIMP US, SO IT'5 OUR HAIRMOTUSEPTO BEIM' COMBEP ENOU6H/ IT'S TRIVIAL HAIRS THAT KEEPS VOU OUT OF SWIVEL CHAIRS/ By Wilson Scruggs By J. R. Williams HEROES AKE MADE -N6T BORW KRKCKLKS AND HIS FRIENDS By .'Mfrrill Blossor SOREV—so FAR. THAT ESTIMATe SOUNDS TCO BOOTS AND HKK BUDD11SS By tklgar Martin BEN BOLT By Jotiii Oiritett ttwpny ALLEY OOP By V. T. ttamlin HERE TO COURT ' YAH/ TM H6RMANA PHY»CM. KIN6 Of NORH0LT2... SCI6NC6... WHO M16 VOU, AND WHAICHA WANTP THE BEAUTIFUL BRUNNEHILOE AH,1HWI9HS*,MV OH,<T*H.' THERE , _ CWHW IN^PRIENCJ MY LITTIE THUNDSR, I BRUNNeHILPE/ ANOTHER WON I9THAT RACKET? RIVETS By George Sixta / FOBGETIT....' L6T5 JUST SAY / A QRASSHOPPER'S ( REFLEXES ARE V BETTER THAN \\ THE BERItVS By Carl Grubert I'VE PULLED THIS SHIRT] OUT EVERV CAY FOR A WEEk AND STILL NO BUTTON /i DOVOUEXPBCT A BUTTON TO GROW ON IT? HOW DO I KNOW WHICH THINGS NEED FIXING, IF yOU PUT THEM BACK IN THE DRAWER? OKAY; I'LL FURNISH YOU WITH DIRECTIONS' HENRY By Carl Anderson DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney -Junior Editors Quiz on NAMES J AND NOW A MAN S T^r-? WHO NEEDS NO I' i *-^ xj. Nrf?OOlJc::TION - True Life Adventures FLOW for CHOW ll ^TMHSS F»OUR-T=EET-WIPE DITCHES THAtT CKI6S-<OI«OSS THE BOTTOM O»» AM B& MAN-MAP5. Bur THEY Ases MOT. < 1X0 » MA. '"«. T M. «n . » ft: O!- FRIDAY, JUNK 17,1WO ^•MI^MWiMMBIMMMBiMMMSBB* £<uy to Launder WUL PJasiest embroidery—simplest sewing — prettiest dress for daughter! Opens flat—ironed in a jiffy! Use remnants; make with or without embroidery. Pattern 8J1: children's sizes 2, 4, 6, 8, 10. Tissue pattern; embroidery transfer. State size. Send 35 cents (coins) for this pattern—add 5 cento for each pattern for first-class mailing. Send to Alton Telegraph, «6, Needlecraft Dept., P.O. Box 181, Old Chelsea Station. New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Pattern Number, Si/.e, Name, Address. New! New! New! Our 1960 Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Book is ready NOV T ! Crammed with exciting, unusual, popular designs to crochet, knit, sew, embroider, quilt, weave—fashions, home furnishings, toys, gifts, bazaar hits. In the book FREE —3 quilt patterns. Hurry, send 25 cents for your copy. Half-Sizes-Look! PRINTED PATTERN Go-vvith-everything jackets — proportioned to fit, really fit, short, fuller figures! Whip up one in wool, the other in crisp cotton for town or travel. Tomorrow's pattern: Misses' dress. Printed Pattern 4574: Half Sixes 14< 3 , 16' a , 18'i, 2(Hi, 22 l /a, 24' a . Size 16V 3 top style 3 yards 35-inch; lower I 1 ,* yards 54-inch. Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate. Send 35 cents in coins for thU pattern—add 10 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing. Send to Anne Adams, care of Alton Telegraph, 117, Pattern Dept., 243 W. 17th St., New York II, N. V. Print plainly Name, Address, Size, Style Number. QUESTION; When and where did the name "paladw H originate? * * * ANSWER: In ioma old time ttogcfaara, tfw efflwr* of (bo palace w«r« known as paladins. In the romantic atorioc of Charlemagne, tha paladins were the 12 knight* who formwi his guard of honor. They were heroic men who swore to d*» fend the king, to protect the oppressed and to right ray wrong*. In this drawing, a paladin holds his sword before the altar for bleaaing before going into battle. The name paladin Is now used to describe brave men who use their courage and prowess at arms to aid otters, without •ny thought of personal gain. » • • FOR YOU TO DO-. Read aomeoftheatorfef of Knfght RoTamf, the greatMt of the paladins surrounding King Charlemagne, « » • (Robert Godin of Baltimore, Md., wins $10 for this question. Mail your question on a postcard to Violet Moore Higgins, AP Nswafeatures, in care of this aswspaper. If duplioat*><yiMtio»s; »re received, Mrs, Higgius wUl •elactUewiwosr), C~if YS PU3W«? UP MAYS BOTTOM AHP Read Telegraph Want Ads Daily Nowadays people expect the door to opportunity to be opened by an electric eye. ©NEA& Sky-High Pantry PESHATIN, Wash /P — When an odl tree came tumbling down in the Sybern Tree Farm it sounded more like an earthquake in the pantry then the demise of a tall old tree. Startled bystanders found two granite-ware frying pans, seven rusty tin plates and four tin cups, wired together and attached to a limb. It was an outfit such as sheepherders used in pioneer da>s. It had been cached about 70 feet up and the hole of the tree had grown completely over the wire. Frank Lane, a (west en- giner, estimated the ware had been roosting in tre* tor « or TO years.

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