Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 1, 1963 · Page 13
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June 1, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, June 1, 1963
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Page 13
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SATURDAY, .JUNE..1, 19.63. ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE THIRTEEN DAVID CRANE By Creig Flessel MRS WnCOX,'fafD BETTER KERRY DRAKE By Alfred Andriola HaWK')OUR WIFE GOES IN FOR SAUDT 6EW-GAWS, KERRY/ THE serrweoM THIS BRACELET NEEDS ONE OF MOOR SMttFUt RE- RMRJCBSLJB3W/ "T HAPPENS ID BELONG TO A WMOU5 ACTRESS," KERRX SAYS. "CDPS CAN'T AFFORD FIVE-CARAT DIAMONDS." _ ONCE, I CAN TELL A SR6AT DETECTIVE SOME- THINS THAT'LL CURL —r HIS HAIR/ I HATE TO SE A ) WET BLANKET, BUT X THINK' I KNOW WHAT NOTICED... ABOUT THAT BRACELET/ FLASH GORDON By Dan Barry I'VE NEVER 6E8< lrTHIMe LIKE THIS STUFF BEFORE/ f NOT FROM THIS WORlD-FORSUREf COME IN, HQ.' HERE; A WRECKEP ALIEN SPACESHIP/ THAT'S RISHT ALICN! NO-NOSISNOP THE PIICT/ JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbins rr is PONE, i/ eoocy KOWGO,,,ANG> \ GRKOl HE r MAKE SURE EVER/THINS \ WILL BE AT I IS IN REAI7INES5 FOR OUR I AV/SHOP / LITTLE PRIZE PLUM/THEN I SOON.' .*5>-7' ,,,! TAKE OVER.' v—^ »| 2 fT HAS TO CO WITH THAT CAMERA YOU /WPROS. YOU 5HOULP } 5OLI7 ME 1HIS MOKNINGi NOT HAVE CAaEPME TTHE FOLICE ARE CHECKING HERBI WHAT PO 1 ALL SHOR5/,, IT IS TOO YOU WANT,,,? j-'TL HOTFORMETDHOLR,, COME TO MY SHOP TONIGHT/TAKE PACK YOLK FILTHY CAMERA ANP RETURN MY 6OOP MONEY,,, OK I SHALL NO, POM'TPOTHAT/I WILL COME/*/ TELL THE POLICE WHE — •* I6OTIT/ THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith ME TOO AJ4P VtfV CO*T SIR BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney —BUT THE ONLV HONORABLE WAV TO GST. JT15 TO FIGHT THE 6IANT ON THE OTHER HAND, HE/7 COME BACK HERE WITH MY HEN f AFTER ALL, SHE'S JUSTA LITTLE «hlt-M<Clunlyiiilttilir»tiin| PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill Yates ARE VOU MAKING FUN YES/ THORNTON/ TV SIGNALS JARE CONSTANTLY ZOOMING . THROUGH > THE AIR. INAU- DIRECTIONS FROMTHe , STATION/ X TH/NK A COMEDY PROGRAM JUST ZOOMED THROUGH ME; BIG BEN BOLT By John Cullen Murphy YOU WANT ANOTHER CR4CK4T ALLEY OOP By V. T. Hamlin WELL, > ALL RIGHT, PRINCESS, 8UTVOU WON'T BELIEVE m ...WHY, VOU'RE HARDLY MORE THAN JUST A BOY, EVEN NOW; I CAME FROM } .MOO? MY TH 1 LAMP OF J eCWMESS, MOO.' -!*S WHERE IS THAT? WELL,IT'S...ER,AH.« J OHJT ITS A WAY OFF XCOULPNT \ONDER... A LON3, I HAVE BEEN LONS TIME AGO/ L so LOWS.. TELL ME ABOUT MOURSELF, SIR CHARLEY, ANP ABOUT THIS MOO PLACE VOU CAME FROM! JUST A BOY, ME?? RIVETS By George Sixta Pats for Baby THE BERRYS By Carl Grubert PETER.' I TRIP ON THAT METAL STRIP ~ BY THE KITCHEN DOOR AT LEASTr-i ,TWICE A DAy/j[ OKAY DEAR.' I'LL DO SOMETHING ABOUT IT RIGHT NOW.' SO ITS ONLY TEMPORARY/ PETER/ r- <. - •- ,r „-./;.- • •,,•'','•.' • <'tr •*' /"' ' ' ' "' / ' i « • V" '.' Turn baby's daily outings into special occasions with this dainty carriage set. Coverlet and pillow—so pretty in delicate colors. . Easy to embroider. Pattern 769: transfer 13x16 inch motif; one 3^x10; directions. Thirty-five cents in coins for this pattern — add 15 cents 'or each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Send to Laura Wheeler, care of Alton Telegraph, 66, Needlecraft Dept., P.O. Box 161, Old Chelsea Station, New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Pattern Number, Name, Address and Zone. Newest rage—smocked accessories plus 208 exciting needlecraft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog — just out! fashions, furnishings to crochet, cnit, sew, weava, embroider, quilt. Plus free pattern. Send 25 cents now. Sunny-Day Shift PRINTED PATTERN HENRY By Carl Anderson FREE SAMPLE OF METAL. POLISH INSIPE TRUDY DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney ® IMS Will Dlnur fn World BJ»U> Bvovid you said it! ' ...but why? TO FO1D UP" A phrase that was used all too frequently during the depression, meaning to go broke, to declare bankruptcy, or simply to go out of business. Records from the year 1250 note that FOLD meant "to fall or give way." © KJnc-Features Syndicate, Iw^ 1963. World righu reserved. cc/t Me "Trudy, if you're mad at me—why don't you come right out and say so." True Life Adventures TRICKY AStt? SOFT MLir^ THE WATE« TUPEI-0's IT '_ HEAW BASE UMBS OP THE GUMBO LIMBO T5ESEMBL-E A NEST £35= XTKA TRUNKS SUFPOKT THE OF THE BAN VAN By A. LEOKUM What Causes the Northern Lights? Win the Britannica Junior 15- volume encyclopedia for school and home. Send your questions, name, age, address to "Tell Me Why!" care of this paper. In case of duplicate questions, the author will decide the winner. Today's winner is: Reeny Robinson, 12, Austin, Texas One of the most spectacular sights to be seen in the heavens is the "aurora polaris," or the polar light. In the northern hemisphere these lights are called the aurora b or e a 1 i s, or northern lights. In the southern hemisphere they are known as the aurora aus- tralis. A faint arc of light is seen in the dark northern sky after sunset. Suddenly the arc breaks up into parallel rays of light. The colors in these rays, which are usually pale green and red and yellow, become deeper. Sometimes the parallel rays take a form that seems to look like a curtain or drapery. These draperies, together with long streamers of light, may cover the whole sky. Sometimes the rays come together overhead to form what is called the "corona," or crown. It is a sight to make you gasp with wonder! There are two things that seem to be connected with this amazing display of Light. One is sunspot activity on the sun, the other is the earth's magnetism. It has been noticed that when there is flare-up on the sun, an aurora is likely to follow after a day or so. This means that something from the sun reaches the earth at a speed of about 1,000 miles per second, which is less than 1 per cent of the speed of light, The arrangement of the aurora, is center, the high point of the arc, the way the bands and rays are arranged, all show some relationship to the magnetic north pole. So it would seem that electrically charged particles from the sun are guided to the earth by the earth's magnetic field and these particles cause the lights. But exactly how or why this happens still isn't known. It is believed that protons and electron from the sun bombard the upper atmosphere of the earth. A collision between one of these fast particles and an atom or molecule in the upper atmosphere produce a certain amount of light, with a color that depends on the atom or molecule involved. Since about 100 million protons and electrons strike one square inch of atmosphere per second— this can produce quite a bit of light! FUN TIME The Chuckle Box A man who had just been released from jail was walking down the street saying joyously: "I'm free! I'm free!" "So what?" said a tot. "I'm four!" Two mosquitoes were resting on Robinson Crusoe's back. Said one: "I'm leaving now. See you on Friday." WHERE AKE YOU? OLDEST CITY IN THE WORLD You are in a city that existed before the timo of Abraham, ac- ccrding to the Old Testament. It o thought to be the oldest inhab- ted city in the world. It was famous for thousands of years for its handicrafts, and for a famous •cind of steel. Today it is the cap- tal of one of the countries of the United Arab Republic. Where are you? See tomorrow's paper for ;he answer. Answer to yesterday's Word Puzzle: Find, Fine, Line, Lone, Lose. Win the Britannica World Atlas or Yearbook of Events. Send your riddles, jokes to: Riddles, Jokes, 'Tell Me Why!" Today's winner s: >Vile Davis, 13, Washington, D.C. 4781 SIZES 10-16 Look—one main piece for back, one for front! Whip up this sun shift in an afternoon. Has a parade of buttons down one side, and a pert head scarf. Tor poplin, denim. Printed Pattern 4781: Teen Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16. Size 12 outfit takes 2% yards 45-inch. Thirty-five cents, coins, for this pattern — add 15 cents for each >att<>rn for first-class mailing and special handling. Send to Anne Adams, care of Alton Telegraph, 77, Pattern Dept., 343 W. 17th St., New York 11, N. Y. Print )lainly Name, Address, Size and Style Number. Just out! 304 design ideas plus coupon for free pattern—any one you choose in new Spring-Summer Pattern Catalog. Send 50 cents now. One of our biggest troubles is that too many adults ind not enough children still believe in Santa Clans. T1UAL Hl'N DARUVAR. Yugoslavia -At 68, retired railway work- nan Pavle Nadj decided he vanted to see for himself what s funeral would be like. He ordered a casket and the necessary trimmings. Friends and relatives were invited. When all were assembled Nadj jut on his best black suit and •limbed into the coffin. Black- Airbed relatives sobbed. U:»i- ormed railwaymen stood In lonor guard. Pictures were aken for the family album. Then Nadj climbed contented- y out of the coffin and joined hern all in a feast of food and Irink that lasted until next morning. 1

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