Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 10, 1957 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 7

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 10, 1957
Page 7
Start Free Trial

unior Editors Qui* on- ANIMAL QUIZ QUESTION: Why does a dog go 'round and 'round before he lies down? ANSWER: Aget ago, the wild ancestor of modern doge had to find his own sleeping place in the wild. To make it comfortable he turned around so he could lie on trampled grass and be protected by the taller grass growing around him. Here are other examples of the wild instincts of modern dogs: When a dog is frightened, he pulls his tail between his legs to keep it out of reach of his enemies. A dog gobbles his food quickly because in a wild state he was always aware that he might be attacked. For the same reason he growls at people who come near when he is eating; he is warning attackers away. FOR YOU TO DO: Watch your dog or that of your neighbor and you'll see what wild Instincts you can recognize. But don't tease Mm when he eatsl (A prise of $10 goes to Camilla Young of Ogunquit, Me., for this question. If you have one send it to Violet Moore Higgins, AP Newsfeatures, in care of this newspaper. Tomorrow: Why do fire- Hies light?) Teen-agers who telephone other teen-agers after nine in the evening are not being very thoughtful. In many families some mem Timet Hfratd, Carroll, Iowa mm TMtdiy; 5«pt. JQ, Iff}' / LITTLE LIX A family iree It a device used to trace yourself back to a lot better people than you are. ber, either a younger child or an 1 phone calls. older person, retires early. And telephone calls can' be disturbing. There is seldom any excuse for teen-agers to make late • hour CARNIVAL By Dick Turner 'Out at this world' it rlghtl It sounds positively unearthly!' SIDE GLANCES By Galbrcrith *lfs almost dinnertime, Mom, end still you haven't chased mo upstairs to get washed—are you getting careless?" TIZZY By Kate Oiann "I almost signed up for Romance languages, but I found out if t only French and Spanishl" SWEETIE PIE By Ncdine Seltzer OUT OUR WAY iY J. R. WILLIAMS "Peaceful looking, Isn't he?" Late Actor Ant war to S ACROSS I Late actor, Humphrey 7 He was a victim of —m M Kitchen utensil 14 Small area 15 He was a —• of New York City 16 Meal 17 Measures of cloth 18 Insert 20 Man's nam* 21 Condition 22 Got up 28 Little 31 Repulsive 82 Mountain (comb, "form) S3 Notion 84 Narrow inlets 15 Hit was unexpectedly sudden t? Collet* officials M Hard, heavy, durable wood 42Winflikepart 45 fortification 48Minu> 48 Billiard strokes II Bulks 88 Dinner, bourse 64 Persian princes « Withstand ffOtve DOWN 1 Skeleton part 2 Jewel 8 Obtains 4 Blackbird 5 Emend 6 English river 7 Writer's mark 8 Mountain crests 8 fiber knots 10 fuel 11 Otherwise 12 Reprove 18 Symbol for samarium 23 Oreedy 83 Be borne 34 Genus of true olives 35 Chair 37 Greater quantity I M Previous •s m u Puzzlo mm i 28 Operatic solo 29 Gaunt 30- Privation 36 Son of Zeus (myth.) 87 Electrical machine 39 Assail 40 Natural power 41 Titled •OOTS AND HER BUDDIES 1 42 Maple genus 43 Nsrrow way 44Craftt 48 Bewildered 47 Saucy 48 Essential being 50 Boundary (comb, formji 52 Oriental coin OUR, BOARDING HOUSE n with MAJOR HOOPJLl £6 AD, ! Y0U SAID !<foUR UNCLE ZEKB OMCB OWMSD THIS GUITAR-*" HBRE, (?&TUftM IT V41TH MV COMPLIMENTS/-*** UM*KAFF/X'v& LEARNED ITS VALUE IS~AH-ER-»-- OLJglOUS.AND HE'D PLUNKlNS IT ASAlM/ AWCH 08U <3EO; Ml$fAH DEEPLY SRATIPIED/-*. It* DAYS OB Y0RB UNCL8> £ JTEKE WAS A POVJ 'FUL PfiRFORlvxBR —TrMB WAV WT> SAMS THAT 60X t AOy§*'0ROTHl5R WOULD SIT UP At** k'SOOT^ALL-iHiV KlN TIMKLS* OOT.tS^ 6LUES£ >0 . MUCH FOP* i STRADIVARI U5 '.FAP/f BUGS BUNNY Forel THEY'RE FULL OF SOLF BALLS FOR MY CUSTOMERS-AND THE PVVTCE is FIFTY COWS PER BUCKET 1 PRISCILLA'S POP Convinced BY AL VERMEER Rings Pals* BY IDGAR MARTIN BY V. T. HAMLIN BY DICK CAVALLI BY MERRILL BLOSSER BY WILSON SCRUGGS CAPTAIN IASY Oloha, Bossl BY LESLIE TURNER

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free