f>Ar,F, TWENTY-TWO ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH , Jl)NE 6,1963 ottfer By John Cullen Murphy BIO BEN BOLT By Crpig Plessel DAVID CRANE 6K4NT. BUT YOU T C4N. I X PRETTY 00Qa W6U. FJ* YOUR FLAT FO* TWO BITS, MISTER • THEN YOU WON'T HAVB TO SET ALL Difmeo-i Wtl.l ! MUST SAY DP. 1 1 CON'T &L.AME HM.-AFTEQ ) CULVER DIDMT^WY /THAT/ACT ^' ™CI iwrt 7 > YOU* GAUL ME dNPY. AWYBB YOU DISGUSTING, W/4SNTIT? FlKEP MILLIONS OP 'EM. FEEL. wee, $M » tHEY'RK SURE YOU 'AH FIX II SONNY ? LITTLE EVE KKKRY DRAKE TOO BAD, OLDSIRL.'.. THERE'S NO CHOICE.. THE JEWELS MUST DISAPPEAR.. AND YOU MUST BE SILENCED/.. TONISHT/ A BUR6LARy. THAT WOUI. D TAKE CARE C EVERYTHING' BUSINESS _ ..?.' YOU'VE -d ON MY MJND, LOVA KARPLY SPOKEN A WORD ALL THROUSH DINNER/ By George Slxta By Dan Barry FLASH GORDON ; BEFORE I WASTE ANY MORE OF THE BEST YEARS OF MY LIFE, I WANT TO KNOW WHETHER YOU HAVE A DOG.../ OH, PEAR/ )\ THINGS BUI/ '' C'MON OUT O THERE. VARMIMT.' THE STRAHPEP ALIEN RAIP3 A SEVERAL 5TORE FOR FOOD... JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Bobbins SOOP/COME INTO PACK ROOM TAKE THE MONEY ANPI I NOT SO FAST MY PLEASE SIVE ME THE r 1 LITTLE PIGEON.' CAMERA SO THAT I THERE 15 SOMETHING CAN GO HOME,,, / WE MUST TALK OVER FIRST,,, THAT CASH SUKE MUST'VE KEN BURNING- A HOLE IN (OKI'S POCKET/ BUT WHAT COULI7HE 5E BUYING? WE OWE THE 500 PRACHMAS, THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith SOT \ GOT A\ 'TOU? V-\\rA THE. PPSOM . THE QOOP THE BERRYS By Carl Gmbert MORE r JIMMIE, PLEASE/ SMOKE IM GETTING DIZZY.' RINGS/k KAF=F.' KA F F/ OKAY, IF YOURE GOING TO BE •« UNREASONABLE, KAFF/ KAFF./ NO, JIM... JHATS THE LAST ONE./ BLOW THEM YOURSELF/ HENRY By Carl Anderson SIR BAG BY By R. and B. Hackney TRUDY THE HORSE FOR YOU KI6HT OVER HERE. THIS Y YES SIR, YOU ONE f / WON'T SEE MANY UKE TO/SON THEROAP. THEY OONT \ A1AKH V EM LIKE THIS AW MORE CLOSE K>UR \ MOUTH/ EDSXL. ] THE MAN WILL / THINK YOU'RE / VAWNING- -/ PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill Yates YES, SAM, I'LL WAGER THAT IN 20 MORE YEARS PEOPLE ON EARTH WILL BE MIGRATING -r TO OTHER PLANETS/ ...WE'LL BE GETTING OFF JUSTIN TIME. WELL, TH' WAY THINGS ARE GOIN'., it King r>.i!ui>< i=- nillcnly. lm-_ IfH!'!. \V.. r M rlylil* nttntt. By A. LBOKUM What Makes u Diamond Sparkle? Win Ihe 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: ! Judy Woolen, 14, Lavonia, Georgia i Nature makes the diamond—hut i'man makes the diamond sparkle! Did you know that diamonds have i been found by people who thought they were only pretty stones or "pebbles" because there was no sparkle to them? Diamonds were j first discovered in India about '2,500 years ago. DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney FOR? ONCE I'M FAINTING} j A FLOOF? NVITHOUT ^ HAVING IT Tl^ACKEO'LlP.') * 3 ell It "He received his first intentional walk today!" True Life Adventures you said ft! .. . but why? GROWING PAINS flf'S T=LJM CHA61MO EGRETS.... *TO TAKE A NAP" When NAP is used in the sense of a cloth surface, if comes from a Dutch word, NOPPE. When NAP refers to taking a short snooze or lust plain dozing at the desk, it originates with an old Anglo-Saxon word, HNAEPPIAN, "to sleep lightly." *•« ftSS-:^^ All the diamonds thai exist today or that man is likely to find were created about a hundred mil- hion years ago. The earth was then | in its early cooling stages. Beneath jthe ground there was a mass of | hoi liquid rock which was subjected to extreme heat and diamond has 58 facets! The next step is the polishing of the diamond. How does this make a diamond sparkle the way it does? The reason is that a diamond has a very high refractive power. This means it bends the light that enters it more than ordinary substances do. By cutting a diamond to the proper proportions and having all those little windows for the light to enter (he stone—a greater amount of light comes out of the diamond and makes it. more brilliant and sparkling to our eyes. If the diamond didn't have I his special ability to bend light the way it does, wouldn't sparkle. Each facet ol the diamond acts as a prism, i breaking up the white light into the colors of the spectrum—which is why we see red and violet light .'BUT WATCH YOUR STEP/ DUMBO.' IP you •BACW1- MOTHER F--...ANI7 FUU- you OUT. DUMbuttrf by Kin t Kuluiu SUIT. This created the chemical combinations we call gem minerals, of which the diamond is the most important. A diamond is simply highly crystallized carbon. Coal, and the lead in your pencil are also carbon—but a diamond is carbon that was subjected to this great heal and pressure so that it became crystallized. A diamond is the hardest substance known, so it can't be worn down by ordinary use. When a diamond cpmes from the mine, it usually • is somewhat rounded and has a greasy look. Man lakes over from nature at this point, and by "cleaving" (breaking it into large pieces), (.•lilting it, and then polishing it, and then polishing it—makes it into the brilliant, sparkling stone that is so beautiful and so valuable. The purpose of cleaving a diamond is to obtain the largest perfect stone possible, and to remove any portions of the diamond that may contain flaws or defects. The purpose of "cutting" a' diamond is to put little faces or facets" on the stone. It is these facets that bring out the brilliancy of a diamond, and the average in a diamond and say it has "fire!" FUN TIMK The Itiddli; Ho.v 1. On what side of a church does a yew-tree grow? 2. Which tree commands the most respect from its fellows? '!>. Mow can you change a pumpkin into squash? ANSWERS: 1. The outside. 2. The elders. 3. Throw it up and it will come down squashed. Jamas Diffley. Brooklyn, Delight mom, dad and baby with this charming coverlet of pets and pretty posies. Wish baby sweet dreams—embroider gay covei 1 in blocks or one piece. Pattern 892: nine S'/axG-inch motifs; diagrams; directions 32x'14-inch cover. Thirty-five cents in coins for this pattern — mid 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mall[UK and special htuidling. Send to I,a urn Wheeler, cure of Alton Telegraph, (!6, Needlecrnft Dept., P.O. Box Nil, 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 L963 Needlecraft Catalog — just out! Fashions, furnishing!; to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free pattern. Send 25 cents 7iow. Sun-Fun Hit! PRINTED PATTERN Look! Flirty, fashionable little- girl skimmer has a ruffled hemline, pretty panties and a matching head scarf. Very easy to sew in pique, merry cotton print. Printed Pattern 4752: Children's Sixes 'I, 4, (i, 8. Size 6 outfit 2% yards 35-inch. Fifty wnts in coins (or tills pattern — add 15 rents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Send to Anne Adams, earn of Alton 'I'elfgraphi 177, 1'attern Ompt., 2IU W. J7tli St., New York II, N. V. IVint plainly Name, Address, Size and Style Number. Just out! '.W4 design ideas plus coupon for free pattern—any one you choose in now Spring-Summer Pattern Catalog. Send 50 cents now. Some people aren't up to facing the world in the morning and there are others it's pretty hard for the world to face. N.Y., wins a Britannica World Atlas for this original cross word puzzle. Send your cross word puzzle to "Cross Word Puzzle," Tell Me Why, and give your name, age, and address. ACROSS: 1. Feline. 3. Spring month. 6. Either—. 8. Pronoun. 9. Not having any. 12, Percolates. 13. Kind of duck. 15. The name of the 14th letter. 16. New York. 17. Turkish title. 18. Era. DOWN: 1. Farm animal. '2. Getting up. 4, Entertaining. 5. In addition, besides. 7. Sharpens. 10. Nine plus one. 11. Office of Price Adminis- Kcqm'sls ALGIERS — Importers of tallow must now apply for a spuoial license from the Algerian trade authorities. PORTO NOVO- Weekly newsreels will be produced in Da- hpmey, tration (abbr.) i3. Vegetable. 14. Alkaline substance. Win the Britannica World Atlas or Yearbook of Events. Send your riddles, jokes to: Riddles, Jokes, "Tell Me Why!" Today's winner is: Paula and Roy Jones, Rule, Texas.
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