Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 10, 1963 · Page 16
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June 10, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 16

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, June 10, 1963
Page 16
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Page 16 article text (OCR)

PAGE SIXTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, JUNE 10,1963 .DAVID CRANE By Crelg Flessel OF/It THE STUPID THINGS TO 00.,/iND JUST WHEN m WERE TRYING TO MAM A GOOD IMPRESSION OH DR.CUlVf KERRY DRAKE By Alfred Andriola BUT UP- [ONE OF MY EARLIEST PICTURES/.. STAIRS/ | ANP IF I HAPN'T BEEN SLANCING OVER THE FftPER, X'P HAVE MISSED IT! i ELEVEN o'oocxA. A LkSHT STILL BURNING IN HER ROOM .. AND THE OLD SPIRrt- 6U/W ON THIS BEARP IS STARTING TO COME LOOSE/ EVEN AFTER SHE TAKES HER SLEERNG PILL, I'LL HAVE TO WAIT SO MINUTES / HEAVILY WITH MAkEUf> SAMSON POWERS WAITS IMPATIENTiy UN PER LOVA'S WINDOWS'- FLASH GORDON By Dan Barry IT'S TOE ADEN MONSTER, ALL RIGHT/ WE'LL GET OUT AN ALL- POINTS ALARM/ IT JUMPEP RIGHT THROUGH THAT WALL.' JUST BREATHIN' RRB LIKE A FURNACE' ..THE'THINS'FROM WRECKED SPACESHIP TERRORIZING THE COUHTRVSIPE/ POLICE WARN ALL CITIZENS TO KEEP POORS ANP WINDOWS BOLTEP../ OH, STOP ON THIS BARBARIC WORLP FOR A PICNIC ? NOW, MY VEHICLE S WRECKED-AND I SHALL SET HOME.' BIG BEN BOLT By John Pulton "Murphy ouro'Boes YOU KEEPHOU9S YOURSELF/ LITTLE EVE By Jolita RIVETS By George Sixta JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Bobbins WHILE INSIPE THE PAWN SHOP,,. { CAM YOURSELF, AWCE/ ALARMED JDHNNV ATTEMPTS ENTCX ONLY TO FINP,,, A SIMPLE PA5SK-Sy, HE WILL SO SHORTLY' THENOSVGUy IN FRONT OF ANPROS' SHOP WORRIES ME, yOU THINK yoO RICH NOW, OI.P FRIENPS NOT 6000 ENOU6H,EH,K!KI?I SIVE YOU REALSWELLEP HEAP,,, MAYBE you ' REMEMBER. HUH?> LOCK£P! SHOULDN'T HAVE WAITEP THIS LOHGl MUST BE A BACK ENTRANCE,,, TRY AT ALLEY THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith •HOW THE MERE. MENTION SIR BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney WITH THIS HORSE 1 WHAT YOU GET A TWO- / DOES THAT TEAR WARRANTY. 1 MEAN f ^ IF THIS HORSE 0REAKS\ DOWN WITHIN TWO YEARS WELL OIVE YOU ANOTHER *-* ONE JUST LIKE IT ABSOLUTELY FREE,' I'M SURE YOU CAN APPRECIATE WHAT THAT /MEANS- .••rr MEANS tO HAVE TWO BROKEN-DOWN HORSES. JUST IGNORE THE FINE PRINT DOWN THERE PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill Yates /IS ( A ISN'T CUDDLES^ A JOY TO US/ 1 S/./' VjSy ,/ WHAT WOULD THIS HOUSE BE WITHOUT THAT SWEET BABY •21 6-K5 «T)M. l-irU K.HCTiifb^ Inc. ^fK^^es^ Summer Wardrobe } THE BERRYS By Carl Grubert I MATE TO INTERRUPT WHEN VOLJ HAVE SUCH IMPORTANT BUSINESS TO ATTEND TO.-. BUT DO YOU THINK ITS SAFE TO TAKE THE STORM WINDOWS DOWN NOW.... / OR ARE YOU STILL , EXPECTING A LATE FROST*' gg\ Knit newest fashions for teen model doll. Knits have "give" —cnsy to dross the doll. Look! Glamorous summer knits for HVa inch leen model doll. Pattern 959: directions for knitting shift, 3-piece suit, bikini, poncho, shorts, slacks. Thirly-flvo <',onls In coins for this pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special ImmlliiiK. Sent! to Laura Wheeler, cam of Alton Telegraph, fifi, Necdlecraft Kept., P.O. Box 1«1, Old Chelsea Station, New York II, N. V. Print plainly Pattern Numher, 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, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free pattern. Send 25 cents now. Cape Costume PRINTED PATTERN £ HENRY By Carl Anderson TRUDY -.(y KJng Fc*tur»« Syndicate, Inc , 1963 World rights reserved » •• ^^» » ^ ^ !%/ DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney you^aidft! ...but why? MAKING ( LET ME HAVE MACHINE?)/FIVE COLLARS 1 —' -s^ AMD I'LL ,H sHgwyou/) "THE RIAL McCOY" . . . genuine, the real thing. One version of the origin of this phrase is that the fame was so great of Kid /McCoy, o 19th century American fighter, that lesser scrappers borrowed his name to gain some of his glory. There were many McCoys but only one "real" one. "It's nice, darling, but it's still not the same as eating out." k True Life Adventures TRICKS of the CUBS WATCH TWO * A\7UL-T MALES ESlOAxGS EACH OTHER t, ATEK, THEV TW/ THESE TKICKS _-v OF THE TKAPg ON EACH OTHER.... .IN FTKEF'A'RATION BATTLES T=x5K 6UKV>VAU. By A. LEOKUM Why Does a Top Spin? Win the Britannica Junior 15- volume encyclopedia for school and home. Send your questions, name, age, ddress to "Tell Me Why!" care of this paper. In case of duplicate questions, the author will decide the winner. Today's winner is: Colegate McShane, 12, Miami Shores, Florida. If you put a pencil on a table and give it. a twist, it will spin around several times. So will a ball, or in fact, any object that you can make turn. So what makes a top spin, of course, is the force or energy you apply to it. But whatkeeps a top spinning? And why does it keep spinning in a certain position? The scientific principle that explains this is called "gyroscopis inertia." (It explains how a gyroscope spins too). Any spinning body, if left free to spin, continues its same spin in space because of inertia. This means that if you were to have an imaginary line through its center, it would point in the same direction unless some outside force is applied. When you throw a football through the air in a spinning motion, it will continue spinning on that axis unless the force of the air or a player's hand changes it. As a matter of fad, our spin- ing earth follows the same principle. It is like a giant gyroscope. The axis runs through the North Pole and the South Pole, and this uxis always points the same way — toward the North Star — day and night, year after year. The earth was set spinning a long time ago, and will continue 1 spin like a gyroscope. The spinning of tops has fascinated man since ancient times and in all parts of the world. It is one of man's oldest and most popular toys. Eskimos make tops from ice, Indians from bone, South Sea Islanders from palm wood and volcanic ash! In ancient Greece, men used to enjoy playing with tops. One of the most popular was the whipping top, It was kept moving by a whip wound around the upper part of the lop. The lashing of the whip kept the top going around. Top spinning is very popular in Japan and China, where some men become "experts" at it. In Japan there are tops that play music and tops that spin inside other tops. An African tribe has a top that it can spin in the air with a whip. And South Sea islanders often lie on their backs spin tops of their big toes! The most popular lop in t h e United States is probably the peg top. A string, wound around the bottom part, is pulled to make it spin. FUN TIME Tim Riddle Box 1. What happens when a cat eats a lemon? 2. When is a frog unable to talk? 3. Why do we call our language the mother tongue? Answers 1, You get a sourpuss. 2. When It has a man in its ghroat. 3. Because father never gets a chance to use it. THE TRICK BOX 4529 12345679 Write these numbers on a piece of paper (note that "8" is left out). Tell your friend that you can produce a whole row of his favorite number. Here's how to do it: if he says "1", multiple these numbers by 9. If he says 2, multiply by 18. If he says 3, multiply by 27. For 4, multiply by 36; for 5 multiply by 45; tor 6 multiply by 54; for 7 multiply by 63; for 8 multiply by 72; for 9 multiply by 81. You'll get a row of all the same numbers in each case! Paper money was first used in the United States in 1690 in Massachusetts Bay Colony, but is was not until 1861 that Congress authorized the issuance of a national paper currency. Easy-sew cape and whirl-skirt dress— fashion's pretty new pairing for little girls with happy plans for parties and sunny-day outings. Printed Pattern 4529: Children's Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8, 10. Size 6 dress V& yards 35-inch; cape takes 2% yards, : Fifty cents In coins lor this pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for flrst-cliiKs mailing and special handling. Send to Anne Adams, earn of Alton Tolegraphi 177, Pattern Dopt, 243 W. 17th St., New York 11, N. V. Print plainly 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. 930,000 To Start Farm WINNIPEG, Man. W) — A young farmer needs 10 times as much money to start a farm today as he would have required before the war, says an agricultural economist, Prof. H. C. Driver told the clos- ng session of Conference Week at Ihe University of Manitoba that $30,000 is the minimum capital outlay needed today to begin a farm unit. "It has become next to impossible for aspiring farm operators to gain control of this amount of capital wthout some assistance from parents. The farm business is olten called upon to support two families until the parents rntire. For young career farmers, Prof. Driver recommended government aid to increase their knowledge of technical und management aspects of agriculture. The idea would be to enable them to keep up with the rapidly changing agricultural technology and prevent :hem from becoming submarginal farmers. Give your expandable blood to save an unexpendable American.

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