Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 4, 1963 · Page 6
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June 4, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, June 4, 1963
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JUNE 4, 1963 DAVID 'CRANE "7*^* <£' By Creig Flessel TROY: NDU HAVEM7 TOLD USA THING/&OU1 NDUR WORK,,WHY "lOLI CflMt HERMND HOW YOU LlfCF rr •rfDLTDMSTSWW&ECt .. Ill HAVE DELLA 6RIWG YOUSOMF. DIMMER. f/VTER IF YOU FEEL LIKE E/UNG _..', DR. f^YMOMD GOT ME HERE,/WD] LIKE IT VW MUCH, NEEM/UV/ERY" MUCH.., ITS/4 GREAT TOWN BIO BKN IJfciii^" BOLT By John Cullen Murphy KERRY DRAKK By Alfred Andriola 1 GET THE AN6LE. 5ERSEANT.' IF LOVA MOOPE'S MANAGER MAS RpPLACEP HEP SFM5 WTH IMITATIONS, HF'P Ll*T TO 5FB HfC SHE ^ PI6HT, JOHNNV/ roMC"?ROw we SO OUT THESE AND A5K TO EXAMINE XML JEWELRY' WITH SO MANY AlftRAMNS- / YOU HAVE INCIDENTS HAPPBNSNe "S A GOOD HERE, I VVONPER IF YOUR 1 POINT. VAIUABLES ARE SAFE, ,-x SAMSON.' LOVA ? i RECENTLY BEQLiEATHFD MV JEWfl.RV TO THE CUHO ?GR iNOl&ENT ACTORS.'.. Bin i ve DEO DEC? NOT TO WAIT/.. TCVW?OW JI.L TAKE THEM TO THE CIT> VW5ELF.. AHD WA "C I DON'T KNOW WHERE — IT WON' MATTER SOMEWHERE 1'U M4«£UPMVMINP4B0UT FISH-TINS A<34lM. RISHT NOW , 1 PONT KNOW WHAT TO S/AV ',.,0* DO. WITH YOU ? PROMISE TO CdLL AT LEAST ONCE <4 PROMISE LITTLE EVE By Jolita FLASH GORDON By Dan Barry RIVETS By George Sixta BARBARIANS' ALL WANT IS TO GET HOME TO MY OWN WORLP.' IRONIC MY FOOP BASKET.' I LEFT IT BEHINP IN FLEEIMS.' STARVE'.' JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbins GOOD NIGHT, OC PAL...YOU STAY RIGHT HERE BV DADOV WADDY. YOU'RE A GOOD, GOOD THE BERRYS By Carl Grubert I PON'T GET IT-' KIKI BORROWS SCO PRAGMAS FROM ME ,„ THEN GOES lO ^ WHAT'S THAT KIP UP TO,,.? BETTER KEEP AN EVE ~ ON HIM FOR A WHILE.' THI5 WAY OF LIFc 15 NEW TO HIM,,, HE'S LIABLE TO CO SOME FOOLISH THINGS,,. FISUREP-' I SETTE TA6 ALON&,,, SEE T IT THAT ALL HIS TROUBLES ARE LITTLE ONES.' THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith WASN'T A THING WRONG WITH PUT THAT LAWN MOWER AND JIMMIES BIKE BACK TOGETHER AGAIN/ y "The Lord's Prayer" in filet (Toehcl. haiKhvnrk Hull will he an heirloom. Make this panel for bonie or church. Catholic and Protestant versions. Two sixes, depending on thread used. Patlern 879: directions; chart. Thirty-five cents In coins for this pattern — add 15 fonts for eitch imlleni for first-class mnll- hiK" and special liiiiiilHnK. Send to l.anra Wheeler, can 1 of Alton Telegraph, ««, NeedleoniH l>t»pt., P.O. Box nil, Old Chelsea StnHnn, New York II. N. V. Print plainly Pattern Number, Name, Address ami /one. Newest rage—smocked accessories plus L'OS exciting needlecraft designs in our now lOftf Nredlccriifl Catalog — just out! Fashions, furnishings to crochet, iknil. sow, weave, embroider, (|uill. Plus tree pattern. Send •Jfi cents now. Look Cool, Calm PRINTED PATTERN HENRY By Carl Anderson SIR BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney 6-4 TRUDY AND SO THEY ) WELL — LIVED ^ NOT QUITE HAPPILY A WEN JACK EVER AFTER' / 6OT HOAAE FIRST ^" YOU EAT- k || THEN ] I I TALK- J ' >OU'P BE HUNORX, 5<? WHILE YOU WERE CONQUEKIM6 THE GIANT THAT CHICKEN YOU BROUGHT HCWE ' Moral: Don't bite the lien -chat feeds you. PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill Yaies HEY/ -N ' WHAT HAPPENED TO MY SURE-FIRE, SUPERPOWER GERAA KILLER? IT'S A GONE' WELL, PACK TO THE OLD LAP/ 6.4 DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney THE WINNER, A MAN WHCP REAL.LV KNOWS WHAT HE'S COINS.'• you said ft I . • .but why? 0 Klnpr htrtturert Svnditnte Inc IDE Uoilil uphN tecerved I How Is I'erfunn- Obtained from I Flowers? I Win the Britanniea Junior lo; volume encyclopedia foi' school 'and home. Send your questions, [name, age, address to "Tell Me !\Vhy!" care of this paper, fn case jof duplicate (|ucstion.s, the author j will decide the winner. Today's | winner is: ! Cheryl Peck, 14, East Pem! brake,'N.Y. fraction." and is used for flowers. ; Sheets of glass set in wooden frames and coated with purified lard are covered with flower petal" and slacked one above another'. The flower petals are replaced at intervals until Iho "po- the purified lard "Happy birthday, Mr. Hibbs—Trudy." True Life Adventures OFFENSE and DEFENSE ti mi Walt lll»n«y ProiliKtlm WotM Rind* R»<n«l G- ,j.,?^gfci. t*i-^ , -« ut/ibui*] tj Ktoi; Ftttuia 6 "TO BE pi WOOLGATHERING" | •i*A Putting in time; day- || dreaming. Woolgathering |i; was once a job for other- |;; wise useless types, who |i; wandered over the coun- |;i tryside gathering bits of |;i wool from busfies or/ences, i;i;'i leftthere by passing sheep. ?| : : Such a /ob would be far from lucrative, and the results hardly worth the 8 ., . :* ^ L.ION <2AN ATTAIN A ~7O M.F.H. FOTC A WSTASJCE OT= 4O •N^ , 1MPAI-A _ OUT OP HARM'S " Bt.irti.juJbTKu,^ Most of us think of perfume as coming from flowers. And the finest kind of perfume does come from fresh flowers. In the petals of a rose, for example, there are traces of an oil and when this oil is treated in a certain way it forms a volatile oil — which means it evaporates quickly when exposed to air. It is this oil which gives flowers their scent. But if you think natural perfume is found only in flowers,this will surprise you. It is also found in leaves (lavender, rosemary, peppermint and violet); in leaves and stems (geranium, cinnamon); in barks (cinnamon, in woods (cedarJ; in roots (sassafras); in seeds (bitter almonds, anise, nutmeg); and in gums (mhrrh, balsam). So obviously to obtain perfume from such a variety of sources, a variety of methods must be Remember, the problem is to obtain the natural oil, which after it's separated from the other material, becomes aromatic and volatile. The oldest process is known as distillation, and it is used for most sources of perfume except some flowers and most of the fruits. In distillation the object is boiled with water, or live steam is blown through it. The steam carries away the fine particles of essential oil, and then Ibis is condensed. When il stands still, I he oil floats to the top and is separated. A second method for obtaining perfume is called "Kxpression," This i.s used to extract the essential oil from the peels of lemon, lime, and orange fruits. The pulp of the fruit is removed, the peel i.s pressed on sponges which absorb th oil. A third method is called "Ex- called, has absorbed the desired amount of perfume. Nowadays 'however, solvents are more often used to extract tbe oilds from I'lwers. The solvent circulates I through the fresh petals unlil it is rated with perfume, then the solvent i.s removed by distillation and the perfume remains. FUN TIMK The Chuckle, BOY Jimmy: Can you write in the dark? Father: Certainly, son. What do you want me to write? Jimmy: Your name on my report card. Stranger: You want a quarter just to direct me to the bank? Isn't that pretty high pay? Boy: No, Sir, not for a bank director. KSTKA I'KI/K! YOI' FINISH IT You may win a Britanniea World Atlas plus a Britanniea Yearbook foi finishing this drawing. Originality and imagination count. Use (his' drawing, or copy it any size. Important: entres must be addressed: "Drawing," Tell Me Why, and give your name, age, and address. Answer to yesterday's P u / / I e Box: The scissors can't close! Win the Brilanniea World Atlas or Yearbook of Events. Send your riddles, jokes lo: Riddles, jokes, "Tell Me Why!" Today's winner is: Catherine Joerger, Windfall, Indiana. 4709 SIZES 14!j-24'/a Our lop tlesiuner I'nvors the c:ilni. cool shirtwitist for summer's on-the-uo living. Deep, inverted pleats express new trend to softness. Printed Pjtltern '1709: Half Sixes I'l'.j, 1B'ij, 18'», L'0>/s, 22%, '^. Si/e 1 ()',•_' reiiuiros -l?4 yards 115-inch ffihric;. I'itt.V crnls ill coins for this pattern — add 15 c<>nls for uach pattern for lirsl-cluss nnilllng and special huiidlini;. Send to Anne Adunis, care of Alton Telegraph, 177, Pattern Dcpl., 'iV.\ W. 17th St., New York II, !S 7 . Y. Print plainly Name, Adiln'ss, Si/.o and Stylo Number. Just out! 304 design ideas plus coupon for free pattern— any one you choose In new Spring-Summer Piitlern Catalog. Send 50 cents now. $ It's the thought behind the gii't that counts — and most girls like men who think big. IIOMi; SttUKT HOMK ITHACA, N.Y. (AP) — Elderly people want to live independently and are usually capable of doing so, the Cornell University Center for Housing mid Environmental Studies maintains. Researchers concluded from a long-term study thul "most of the elderly are in sufficiently good health to live independently, ihutigl) they niijy have periods of temporary incapacity or find it iHVvswiry to make some adjustments in theii way of living in order to stay in their own households."

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