Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 7, 1960 · Page 16
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July 7, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 16

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Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 7, 1960
Page:
Page 16
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PAGE SIXTEEN im BVftf) ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, JULY 7,1900 By Howard Sparta* JtDD SAXON AMP THE WAY I FEEL NOW, I DON'T WANT TO &0 By Ken Bald and Jerry Bronfield OK, EC7PIE, I-I WISH | THERE WAS SOMETMINS I COULP PO.' NO —I'M TAMIN6 'XOU HOME NOW. THERE'S SOMETHING X HAVE TO PO/ THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE ALL EioMT, MOTHER, NOW THAT YOU'VE EMWeRASSED ME MALF ,.., 10 PIECES, ALONS QUIETLY, OR MUST ) x 6° TO AIJ OLD FRIEND OFMiMt /MOTHER >0ilORDERED] I'VE HEARD V ME OUT OF THE _,—v QUITE EMOUSH/ / HOUSE, I AMt>- .By Wilson Scruggs CAPTAIN EASY By Leslie Turner BLAZES, SOMEONE WA5 WATCHING ME EASY, LOOK! \ WVE FOR-THE OW THE SHORE- TWO ARMED MEM! OKAV, YOU TWO- HEAVV ON THE OAR61 WE'LL TROUBLE YOU FOR THAT MONEY! MV 5TARS, EA$V! WE DIDW'T TELL ANYONE WE WERE AFTER MONEY THEY COULP \ -II Y STOP! BE MEMBERS 0' \ .if {OR WE'LL LlPPY KADMAN'5 I // \ 5HOOT1 SANfil LETS HEAP FOR THE OTHER. SHORE! I960 by NEA. Inc. T.M. R«r. U.S. fit. THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith AM L U/'sTE OUR BOARDING HOUSE ' With MAJOR HOOPLE > OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams THE PtOT DID A (aOOD/MAY WORK", 300 OF KB- gOT I'D AS FLAHERTY NEVER WAS A gARRY- MORE.00T LIKE ASOOD L S\NITCW60ARD OPERATOR Ht COULD ALWAYS 10UR; ir46 FROM A , ear ; APHOM& IF AM A FLEA OUT, HE'S f/ClRCUb AS COOPSDUP , )'A FOR.'/AvJlTH A . MONKEY/-— - II 15 IMPERATIVE THAT H& SEVERAL X3AYS/ WHAT'S THE MATTER WITH HIM? HE'S WATCH IWG HIS FAVORITE COM EPlAN AMP HE'S WOT EVEN SMILIM45--U5UALL 1 / BV THIS TIME HE'S LAUGHIN<3 HIS HEAP OFF' AMP USUALLY BV THIS TIME V HE 'S GOT A TRAV FULL OF I CALORIES IW HIS UAP.' I'VB / FIWALLV GOTTEN HIM ON A <1! PIET, SO STAVAWAV FROM ^ HIM FOR A WHILE--ONE WRON6 WORPMI&HT SEMP HIM OUT HERE TO TRAPE IMTHE SKIM MILK AMP CRACKER FOR PIEALAMOPE/ HBROS5 ARE MAPE - NOT BORN 5'"? •'"'.', FKKCKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Merrill Blosser WONDBRFUL, YESTEBOAY IM A ~^. LARD/ SWIMMING RACE To THE EMD OF THE POOL. I CAM6 IN TW IT DOES M/ HEAETQOCX) To see UA RMALLV / IMAGINE EXCELLING / HIM you TWO or/s WAHNA RACE BOOTS AND Httti BLUDltiS By Udgur Martin BIO fifitf BOLT £aiui Onflm Murphy 1 ALLEY OOP By V. T. Hamllti .MAKE A TRY FOR/ YBH..IT DOES 8ttM A THACT TWO-TON / AJHAME TL6*ME A /SOLD NUGGET ( COUPLg MILLION L*IN' ITHCV AROUND LIKS THAT L ARKANSAS RIVER > StrikinglySimpk S7« RIVETS George Sixla THE BERRYS By Carl (Jruberf HI, PETE....HOW6 THE S PATTER OF LITTLE FEET ABOUND YOUR HOUSE? J OH,THE SOUND IS ._ WONDERFUL/ BUT THE PHRASE TAKES ON A NEW MEANING A FAMILY VISIT TO THE SHOE STORE / HENRY By Carl Anderson ^ I . ' r l MU»«n'»'i e3 7-7 DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney r Junior Editors Quiz on- PEOPLE -.'.MOVVTHEN, A-i I WAS 5A True Life Adventures WHICH is WITCH ? 3O-INCH AMP ATPBARANCB THE HUSK SOUTH AMERICAN N A -4 610HT ID \ FSAL0B VAMPIRB MARMLK06/ WOW1VB*/ 1XCSPT TO TIKIV ANIMAi-a AMP 7*7 QUESTION: Was Evangeiine <n Longfellow'* poem a rcai person? • * * • ANSWER: Yea. Her real name WM Emma Labiohe and ahe WH an Aoadiaa. The Acadian* were people of French deaoent who lived under Engllib rule in what is now Nora Scotia in Canada. When the French and Indian war •tartedlnl765 the Acadian* refuaed to awear allefianoe to the BngUah Wnfrao they vare deported and scattered among the Bngllah ooloniea from If aaaachueetts to Qeorgia, . Emma, or Bvangeline, and her lover, Oabrlel, were aeparatod during the deportatton and Longfeilow't poem tella of their aearch for each other. Hiey finally were reunited M Oabrlel waa about to die. Longfellow heard the story from a friend, author Nathaniel Hawthorne, who apparently intended to write it as a norel. Longfellow made it into one of the moat famous American poems. • * * FOR YOU TO DO: Many of the Aoadtans finally made their way into Louisiana where their deaoendenta live today in the backwoods and swamps. See if you can find out what the** descendants are called. • * * (Steve Gardner of Wisconsin Rapids, Wts,, wins $10 for this question, Send your question on a postcard to Violet Moore Biggins, AP Newsfeatures, in care of this newspaper. If duplicate quMttoM tit native* MM. Ui«iu will •sltoi tbt winner^ T-T Read Telegraph Want Ads Daily ! New, simple, smart! Drama- |ti/.e your bedroom with a cro- I dieted bedspread, scarf, pillow. Striking modern square in iopi'ti shell-stitch and solid cen- i (pr. Kdeclive in one or two colors! Pattern 87ii: directions lor 10-inch square in string. NPIII! 35 rent* (mint) for this pattern—add ft rent* lor each pattern lor fir«t-<-lR*w maiUni;. Send to Alton Telegraph, W, N>cdli'crnft Dept., P.O. Box 181. Old f'helsea .Station. New York II, N. V. Print plainly Pattern Number, Name, and Address. New : Ne\v ' New: Our 1960 LaurH \\ heeler Needlecraft Book •is ready NOW' Crammed with e-xciting. unusual, popular de- sign.s to' crochet, knit, sew, om- •broider, quilt, weave—fashions, home furnishings, toys, gifts, bazaar hits. In the book FREK ,'i quilt patterns. Hurry, send '•'£a cents for your copy. Dash-AboulDr ess PRINTED PATTERN 4630 SIZES 10-18 The coolest cut of all—a sui per-simple sheath with a breezy : bareness at neckline and arms. Takes little yardage, little sew- {ing time, and leads a busy life ' by day or night. Tomorrow's 'Pattern: Misses' fashion. j Printed Pattern 4630: Misses' •Si/us 10, 12, 14. 16. 18. Size 16 > lake.s '2"4 yards 39-inch fabric. Printed directions on each i pattern part. Easier, accurate. i Send 50 cent* in coliu, for thin , |«tUern—add 10 cent* for each pattern lor first-clans mailing. Send U> Anne Adaim, care of Alton Telegraph, 177, Pattern Dept., 343 W. 17tb St., New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Name, Addregi, Size, Style Number. If you can't change your mind, the least you can do is change the subject once in awhile. PBlSOWfift BKNTENCED TO PBBFOBM OOOO DKKD9 A New Zealand judge has sentenced a chronic crook to work Saturday mornings "lor th? good of the community" in hopes o! straightening him out, Wliangarei reports. The order to work was included in the probation terms meted out to Leslie Noel Taylor, an 18-yeur-old painter who was convicted of breaking and entering and being a rogue and vagabond. "My object in making the condition,:' J. R. Herd, the magistrate said "i* to turn your attention from your own selfish end* to unselfish ones."

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