Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 8, 1960 · Page 6
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, July 8, 1960
Page 6
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PAGE SIX ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH HUE ***"' .o JUDD SAXON By Ken Bald and Jerry Bronfteld IT'S YOU, IT'S WE 115 FOOTBALL- ) -, AMI? WM ^ AIJ. 5A.T AMP PONE, :V MMUX A < svyeer ;-, x KIP. . THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE By Wilson FOR6OT YOUR PURSE, MOTMEK/ THAT WOMAKI... THE OWE OVER TMKE/J SHE bTOLE SEVERAL BOT1LESO- ^X PERFUME FROM MV COUNTED AMD ) DTOCFED THKM iw MR PURSE;-/ ./ CAPTAIN EASY By Leslie Turner WE'RE NEARUV AWASH, 5UH1 QUE5S WE'D SETTER ABANDON SHIP I CAWT OUT5WIM THOSE BULL&T5! LET'6 HEAP FOR. SHORE! EfcSY! THEY'RE SHOOTINS THE ROAT FULL OF HOLES! iW WOT TIPPIW6 WV I HAT, EASV1 I DON'T WANT TO SET M NEW] DERBY WET1 MR. MeKEEi VOU MEBPN'T 8E SO POLITE TO SOMEONE WHO 1 * 8EEM 6HOOT1N& AT THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith I CANT VUP/ I LOOKED AU- OVER/ WELL TOE. BB=»T TM\MGTO TO WHO A LOST 083ECT, ft RETRACE NOU GO VtX) THEM OH LAST. OUR BOARDING HOUSE With MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams *#••'. ) P f FAP/-« l^/ C --^ c/j MERE'S A ODACT OP AMD A OF FRUIT POR VOO— ) ^/ cHlT' DOCTOR'S ORDERS/ / 1^ c yf{ / / ,/. YOUR POTATO&s / AND 6RAS/Y, T V M J DISE-AS& WILLHAN&) (?L)N ItS COJR5& / \ 0V DlN)M£B TIME:/ THIS ACCURSED IS Pi-AVlfslS S VJlTM MY CHIT/CHIT /CHIT/ -~ DRAT IT,THE-KE I &O A&Aiisl/-^. 3USTPiAC&T(4& F(?UlT 0V MY DOOR, MARTHA. AAV LOVE, ' SAMPLE- IT As SOOM AS THIS ATTACK •i !-lj;f VOU AIM'T HURT. PHIL-STAY KI6HT THERE A AMWUTE--WE WAKJT TO IWVESTICaATE TH' CAUSE -4-r_i OF THIS.' i«*,VJ tf HOW COULP HE £>ET PULLEP OVER THAT WAV WHEW TH'MACHIWE RUNS THE THAT'S TH'WAYN •«. ( OTHER WAY? IT USEP TO BE APISSRAc-ETO \ |TIS,THOU6H 6ITCAU6HTIWA IF VOU MAKE A MACHINE WHEN \ FOOL OF yOUR- THEV WAS EA6-V \ SELF--MAKIM' TD 6IT CAU6HT A FOOL OP A IM--N4OWWITH SO^>EBOt?V \ THEM MAPE I EL^.E, VOU'LL SAFE.VOU'RE /6lTTH'BISSEST A K.IWP OF A HERO.' FOLLOWIWV THE IMVEHJTOR. 7-8 FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Merrill Blosser BUT,MR..SV\eMp,SlR,-. CANOES TIP OVER. Foe eosw 6A»flES — WHAT EUSg 1 IS WERE THAT QOES ON WATER.? BOOTS AND HKR BUDD1KS By Edgar Martin Ufc. OO BIG BEN BOLD By loho CtdtoB Mtirphy W TMI QUtTtt-WlTH H4fPlY T'Live ON ALLEY OOP 8URE...BUT IT WONT ANY CINCH •rrup AJTATXAT ARKANSAS RIVER... RUTPOVTCHA, THEN VOU'LL SO ALONfi WITH A TRY ID SALVAfiE \TAlR BIS QOLP KJLKSSEt' 1 WSATHR CLEARS UP A BIT? By V, T. Hamlln FRIDAY, JULY 8, 11)60 WH|MMM>M M W -.«ll>IIM>«Mi So Versatile RIVETS By George Sixta LUL Cool lor sunning, gay for gar- Idrning a lovely apron 'round 'the house! Sevv-e8sy~quick-to- jiron. Apron opens flat. THE BERRYS I WAS WRONG JACKIE -, SORRY YKNOW, DEAR...,! THINK ITS JUST AS IMPORTANT FOR A CHILD.... TO LEARN TO FORGIVE AS TO BE FORGIVEN.' HENRY By Carl Anderson E DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney eiMi Wilt D.inftv P/fldi ,—Junior Editors Quiz on- CAVE MEN True Life Adventures THSRS 16 NO UOHT THB ABVS6AL. THB , THERE ATZE NO AU<5Ast 09. DIATOMS OM WHIOX 0O IN! UBVEUS SU*6k6T P6EP»6BA ON TWB PBAP THA^*6)M< BUT MO£T NM3RLP MUST ^ TH>6 OK« AKlfl(TWl»« F0IC A UMlTBP POO KUtHUUW QUESTION: Do any people alive today resemble the cave men? * * * ANSWER: Thousand! of yean ago, prehistoric people Hvad in caves. They were called cave men. There wen many type* of oave men but the two best known we re those we call Neanderthal and Cro-Magnon. The Neanderthal man, who lived more than 30,000years afo ( had a heavy face with t big jaw and a eloping forhead, He wu heavily built and walked with a stoop like an ape. The Cro-Magnon man, who lived about the same time, looked more like modern man. He was also something of an artist. Hii paintings, found on the walls of oaves, are splendid llkenessei of bison, deer and other animals. Some primitive pepple living on the group of Ptolfio island* known aa Melanesia art thought to resemble the Neanderthal man. They hava large jaw* and their foreheads elope backward at an angle. v • • • FOB YOU TO DO: Besldei Neanderthal and Cro-Magnon oaf • men, there were other•. Oet a book on prehistoric man and ••* if you, can find out about the Pekln man and Java man, * * • (Marie Cteaitneld of Plnoonntng, Mtob., wine 110 for thif question. Send your question on a poetotrd to Violet Moor* Higgln», AP Newefeaturet, in owe of this newspaper, If duplicate) question* are received, tfri. Uigftoa will select fee winner,) frt Read Telegraph Want Ads Daily By Carl Grubert Pattern 897: embroidery transfer of pocket design. Misses' sizes small (10.12>: medium '14, Ifii: lurgc H8.MI. State size. Send S5 rentu (rninn) for thl< putt<*rn — ;iid(l 5 cent* for each pattern for first-elan* mailing. Bond to Alton Telegraph, 06, Neodlccraft Dept., P.O. Box 161, Old rhrlMpa Station, New York II. X. V. Print plainly Pattern Number, Name, and Address. New! New! New! Our 1%0 Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Book s ready NOW! Crammed with exciting, unusual, popular deigns to crochet, knit, sew, em- hroider. quilt, weave— fashions. home furnishings, toys, gifts. bazaar hits. In the book FREE 3 quilt patterns. Hurry, send 25 cents for your copy. Far East Allure PRINTED PATTERN Sc\v it now — wear it now and on through fall! This strikingly slim dress has an exotic, hi-lo neckline, midriff drama. Basic for day in black or navy da/zling in Oriental colors. Tomorrow's pattern: Child's style. Printed Pattern 4U45: Missei' Sixes 12, 14. 16, 18, 20. Size 16 takes 3 yards 35-inch fabric. Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate, Send 35 cents in colni for tblt pattern—add 10 cents for each pattern for flrat-claaa mailing. Send to Anne Adarai, care of Alton Telegraph, 177, Pattern Dept., 243 W. 17th St., New York 11, IV. V. Print plainly Name, Address, Size, Style Number. ft* The good old days were when women counted their blessings instead of calories. ©NEA® MB. K'i UNE TRACED BACK TO MLUV U40D8 Nikita Kiwwhchev, critic of royalty, turns out to have a bit oi alue blood in hi* ancestry, a Frank- foil, West Germany, newspaper reports. Quoting « Soviet publication, the newspaper says a Ukranian noble. Peter Khrushchev, was one of the leaders in a plot against the Empress Catherine. The plot was discovered and Peter Khrushchev was exiled and deprived of his nobility and military rank. His son then settled in the province of Kursk and was the Soviet Premier's-great-great-grandfather.

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