f»AOE ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, JULY 21, I960 tins BVMI By ffrmard Spatter BtO BEN BOLT By Jofifi Cnftofi Mnfphy THfiNtTEPOld HEtt TALK Heirloom By Ki'ii Bald and >lrrr> Bronfirld ALLEY OOP B.v V. T. Hamlln ; 0 ' HELLO -EV&tJ tPf>/t, M WMFrtE >*#£ V OU... : >•'. .J! .""*•; p T-TVSfx -,:, fl »^H%f' ySJ—* £*"- •3f-^_\'jF NO...NOT R6AU.V JUST WE** AND Tt\R ON A ai«L'S ILLUSIONS THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYN'K By Wilson Scruggs ISN'T IT PANGEROUSk \ OOP 18 NO 5UBHUMAN HAVINIfi A SUB- MY OeAR.,NElTHBR A REAL \ HUMAN SAVAGE / IS HE A SAVAGE .At AlREENdUSH LIKE. .LIKE HIM / LEAST NOT AROUND? ^SSwANYMOReLu^; r ALL THOSE HWELL-THIS MEDALS A IS HIS THIS IS HIS COUNTY TAG...THIS IS HIS RACMBS SHOT TA0. THIS IS HIS OWNER'S NAME AND ADDRESS TAQ...TH/S IS. VNSR'S ,PRESS i... J -THAT& CHOUGH-^ I THOUGHT IT WAS A CHARM BRACILET l-;inl)ioi(lf>r this sampler for l).v's room » pi'ptly decora- t ; (m, a SUPCI ivminrtpr the proud pHffnls will cherish! CKo a uili that's truly personal a samnler story of the Happy Kvrnt. Pattern 894: trnnsfer 12x16 inches; color sehnmos. Send 3X c'fntH (coin*) for thlft (Wttern—add 5 cents for each pattern for UrM da** mailing. Send to Alton Telegraph, ««. Nerdlerraft l)t*pt., I'.O. Itox 161, Old Chelsea Station, New York tf. N. V. Print plainly Pattern Number, Name, and Addrww. i New! Now! New! Our I960 i Laura Whoeler Neefllecraft Bf>ok jis ready Now ' Crammed with I exciting, unusual, popular designs to crochet, knit. sew. em- hrojrliT. ()iiili wffive-• fashions, | home lurnishini.": toys, gifts iha/aai hits. In the Ixxjk KRKK ()tii!t pa i terns Hurry, .*encl 2") e:onts Ini \our copy. Don hit* H 'oiult'r I'HINTKD PATTKHN 4660^ 10-18 ., w-vervNirw ABOUT nf D Dk: T feXACTLV ;>AV YK t>D YO;J TB.L } (JO, I DiPM'T. I //tAM Wb D H'V, WE'D ft TV TALKtt) ABOUT OWE BUf I A DiTt L&NMIC, WHAT'S fiOTTEM IMTO YOU? 1 ME*M,lfeALLY: tWEU YOU l *VftMT TO C-ET . ' LICENSE... THE BERRYS By Carl Grubert CAPTAIN EASY By Leslie Turner HEY, POP/ STOP ENCOURAGING IT/ COUPLED WITH RU$$IA'5 THREAT TO RETALIATE \E LEANED OVER BACKWARD TO EASE: OKI BA5E& SEMP1N6 5PY PLAME5 Ol'ER K6P THAT TEMSlON 1 . ALL U-2 FLIGHTS STOPPED THOSE RIOTIMS TERRITORY, IT'* M«PE OTHEE JAP5- JITTERV IKJ MAV...EVEW HISH ALTITUDE WEATHER. ABOUT U5 U&lSJS THOSE STuOV.,. TO AVOID AWV 8I5K OF ANOTHER INCIDENT'. WOW THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith By Carl Anderson OK. - MOGTH A WOQL.O BE. DONALD DUCK EdltOTS Quit OP GLOVES By Walt Disne OUR BOARDING HOUSE With MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WA By J. R. William* / VJtLL.VOU \(A BARREL. PF I PRKcS' ^-^ry OH, NO.'AFTER t- ; =>--3^ I A MILE AMP A J5~f "-r .\ HALF HIKE... f^-( " PKOMTHE: EUROPSAM gKA$5lCACEOOS COMINS UP THE TIME VllW A3lM6LB)\ VOU COME CLOSEP TCXW/RJR CLEANIMS MAN! TO SEE VOL! .' H ^^^7^l^Bo^ HEROES ARE MAPE-MOT BORM 7-21 ,?',".'JiVAV QUESTION: Who originated gloves? FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Merrill Blosser BASH HIS ^ TEETH OUT, KID KLOUTE/ ATTA BOY, KILLER O'DELL—^S/V HIS TEETH OUT/\ BOOTS AND UKK BUDDIES SAY, HOW CAN YOU ROOT FOR BOTH FIGHTERS UKE THAT? True Life Adventures APPARB^T TERNS W)1_L, RISE ABKUPTUV/ INTO THE AIR.THIS ACTION 16 KNOWN AS HEEP W)UL- ANP KUN V-OK ANSWER: Frehlitorlo cave dwellers apparently bad some sort of gloreg to protect their hands from cold and from possible Injury. The word "glove" comet from the Anglo- Saxon word "glof" which means the palm of the band. The Greeks wore gloves to protect their hands and the Romans used them as ornaments and as a sign of rank. In the days of chivalry, the glove was used as a sign of challenge. When it was thrown to the ground it was a challenge to fight, and the man who picked it up showed that he accepted the challenge. This was called "throwing down the gauntlet." Today, gloves are made of many different materials — leather, silk, fur, cotton, rubber, canvas, chemical 'yarns. France Is considered the production center of very fine women's gloves. Half the leather gloves made in the United States are produced in Fulton County, S, V,, an area set aside in 1760 to encourage glove makers to settle in the new country. One of every three gloves made in the United States cornea from Qloversville, N. Y. • * • FOR YOU TO DOi Try to make a simple pair of mittens or gloves. If you have an old pair of gloves which can't be worn again, take it apart tod you can get some idea of bow gloves are constructed. * • * (Lorraine Oilman of Hew Britain, Conn., wins $10 for Uila question, Mall your question on a poatcard to Violet Moor* Htggina, AP Newsfeaturei, tn oar* of tola newapaper. if duplicate quaaUow •*• weired, Mnu HlolBf will eeleot the winner), T-31 i Sew one dress, have' TWO— ijust button on the curvy, little capelet to turn this sundress into a city-goer. Sew-easy in j cheek* frosted by white pique. Tomorrow's pattern: Misses'. Printed Pattern 4660: Misses' Sixes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16 dress requires 3% yards 35-inch fabric; capelet 1^« yards. Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate. Send SO t-enU. in coins for this pattern—add 10 cents for each pattern for fir*t-cla«s mailing. Send to Anne Adamit, care of Altop Telegraph, 177, Pattern Dept., 243 W. 17th St.. New York 11, N. V. Print plainly Name, Address, Nize, style Number. Read Telegraph Want Ads Daily A bachelor is a species of big game for which the license is taken out after the safari is over. Now a Tuutlilew Tot ROCKY FORD, Colo. £>- Uttie Roxanne Marie Pottg may be singing "All I Want For Chribtmas Is My Two Front Teeth" any time now. On recommendation of a doctor, a dentist extracted two lonely teeth Irani the mouth ol the 5-week-old daughter ol Mi', and Mr*. James Potts. India hupi* to buitdfits own naval ships m ihu Ma^ugon docks ol BonibttU, built by the British and recently taken over.
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