Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 11, 1963 · Page 14
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 11, 1963
Page 14
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Page 14 article text (OCR)

PAGE FOURTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JUNE 11, 1963 DAVID CRANE BIG BEN BOLT Glamour Knit 809 By Cretg Flessel By John Outlet! Murphy TM SURE TROY V\ONT EVER VSTOP FRETTlNe.SlVEETHWRT COME6)KXORG4UMENCW,A R*VE >l WONDERFUL. IDE4 THAT HE KNOWS WWT /A OH-1 PIPNT KNOW YOU MO CHICKEM6 1 MIS0EP S6EIN0 THE COOP SVHEM WEC4MEIM, AWDV0MMTJ you WtU. HAVM B&4UT1FLIL LITTLE TB4R4 WOE AT THE CLU& FOR "lOU, MISTS*. Ht's JMUNCHV OU Nei WILL BE VDUR RATE GUESS YOU PIP. KERRY DRAKE LITTLE EVE By Alfred Andriola WAS RFALLV IN THAT SCFNB/ THEY JUST DON'T MAKE TURES LIKE THAT TO RAY/ BUT WHY MUST THEY BREAK IN EVERY FIVE MINUTES WITH COMMERCIALS? I DO SO WANT TO SEE MY BIG Pf?AMATIC SAMSON FUMES IN THF. PARKNES OUTSIDE, LOVA WATCHES WTTH DELIGHT HER IMAGE ON SCREEN... By Dan Barry By George Sixta FLASH GORDON IT STILL HASN'T BEEN IDENTIFIED, PR. ZARKOV- THE POLICE WANT US TO RUN TESTS ON THE ALIEN, C.f?AFT, FLASH/ NO-MY SUE5S IS IT'S FROM ANOTHER STAR SVSTEM/ REPORTS HAVE IT THE PILOT'S SOME TERRIFYING- SUPER- BEIN<5 — AND HE'SST/tL AT LARSE.' WOE! MORE CRAFT HUNT/NS FOR ME 1 IF WORD OP THIS GETS HOME :,6ulP: WH-WHAT WILL WIFE JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbins H6 FRESH K\P, KIKI,,, NOW VOLJ RICH, HA? I LEARN yOU NOT FORGET OLPFKIENPS, EH? YOU PAY OLPANPROS PLENTY BEFORE I THROUGH WITH YOU,,,/ P-PLEASE, AHPROS,,, 'L 5QUIRT TRIES L-LET ME BE,,, TERRIBLE < ACT LIKE H&MAN.EH? THINGS MI6HT HAPPEN,.? THREATEN ME, WILL ( AW JUST AS JOHNNY NEAR5 THE BACK ENTRANCE THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith jTx Gtocgt MIK!>CT> Adim* Smi«. lac. 6-H CAJLV- SIR BAGBY By R, and B. Hackney MAYBE YOU'D RENT A HORSE S> I GUESS I WON'T BUY RISHT NOW O<3rC AGENTS FOR RBNT-A H HEif ^~< WE AJM TO \ WHAT'RE ] PUT YOU IN X YOU DOING?} THE DRIVERS SEAT' OPT TER TAKE ANOTHER LOOK AT THEM ADS HERE COMES OL! DOUBTING THOMftS. HE THINKS DOGS DUMB. LET'S CHANGE HIS IDEAS A LITTLE. -f I BEG YOUR PARDON/ I THOUGHT VOU WEREFINISHED CI'IM. Child Hiui.-n.iW.. Int. BOP. ZOWIE, BANG, PLOP AND WOW ARE EASY FOP? HIM BUT SOME OF TH'WORDS IN THESE SCIENCE COMICS STILL (3IV6 HIM,A LITTLE TROUBLE THE BERRYS JIMMIE, YOURE JUST AS NAUGHTY AS CAN BE, I DONT KNOW WHAT TO DO WITH.YOU/ By Carl Grubert MAYBE DADC* CAN THINK OF SOME WAY TO PUNISH YOU WHEN HE GETS HOME/ I THINK OF SOMETHING, MOMMY/ HENRY By Carl Anderson TRUDY PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill tfates DONALD DUCK ~^m By Walt Disney j BuutaM » o* '" tou ^"^f-ha^^ IN THE COMICS, RABBITS said ft I .but why? ^JBHHE> 5w.>v>^«^ Smart for day, night! This jacket is done in easy-to-remem- bcr pattern stitch. Chanel-style knit! Combine mohair or worsted with silky wool-rayon yarn for dressier look. Pattern 803: directions sizes 32-34; 36-38 included. Thirty-five wills in coins for this pattern — add 15 cents for (Mich pattern for first-class mall- ing and special handling. Send to Laura Wheeler, euro of Alton Telegraph, Ofi, Needlccrnft Dept., T.O. Kox Kil, Old Chelsea Station, Now York 11, N. V. Print plainly Pattern Number, Name, Address and /one. Newest rage—smocked accessories plus 208 exciting needlecraft designs Mn our new 1963 Ncedlecraft Catalog — just out! Fashions, furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free pattern. Send 25 cents now. Sew 9 n 9 Save PRINTED PATTERN "Why don't you come on over? Sure—always have enough for two more! And bring the kids!" By A. LEOKUM Why Is It Hot in Summer and Cold in Winter? 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: Bobby Redcoy, 8, Goodville, Pa. |south polar regions? During the summer, the polar region never turns (rotates) out of sunlight. It's the land of the midnight sun! In the polar winter, the pole never rotates into the light. So at each pole there are six months of light and six months of darkness! Okr Sftfepk True Life Adventures gj ^ ^ Sl®fcK<^ •M; I b ' ''DUNGAREE' 1 This textile was originally made in Dungri, a suburb of Bombay, It was tough enough to be used in sail- making. Then about the middle of the 19th century, an English manufacturer dyed it blue and started making trousers, which became popular with sea-faring types. CHI THE VICTIM TOO. . ' In yesterday's column, while discussing the spinning of tops, we mentioned that the earth spins like a gigantic top or gyroscope. We pointed out that the axis of the earth, running through the North Pole, and the South Pole,'always points in the same direction. Now we have a question abou the seasons, and curiously enough this fact about the axis of the earth is part of the answer. As the earth turns, it doesn't turn in a straight up-and-down posi tion but in a tilted position. Scientists have learned that the tfqua tor of the earth is tilted 23% degrees to the path of the earth around the sun, the earth's axis always points in the same direction, the North Star. For this reason, during part ol the year, the North Pole tilts toward the sun and part of the year away from it. Because of this tilt, the direct rays of Ihe sun sometimes fall on the earth north of the Equator, and sometimes south of the Equator. So, since we live in the northern hemisphere, we get more of the direct rays of the sun during certain months, which we call summer, and less of the direct rays of the sun during certain months, which we call winter. The sun however, can not shine directly on the earth, more than 23Ms degrees from the Equator. Because of the tilt of the earth, the seasons are opposite each other above and below the Euqa-, tor. In the Northern Hemisphere, June 22 is the longest day of summer, while In the Southern Hemisphere it is the shortest day of winter. It is just the other way around on December 22. What happens at the north and FUN TIME The Cliuckln Kox Sign in pet shop wndow: One kitten for sale —will do light mousework. Ad in newspaper; Irish setter for sale. A real buy. Good watch dog. Will eat anything—especially fond of children. EXTRA PRI/E! YOU FINISH IT You may win a Britannica World Atlas plus a Britannica Yearbook for finishing this drawing. Originality and imagination count. Use .his drawing, or copy it any size. Important: entries must be addressed: "Drawing," Tell Me Why, and give your name, age, ind address. Win the Qritunnica World Atlas or Yearbook of Events. Send 'our riddles, jokes to: Riddles, takes, "Tell Me Why!" Today's vinner is: Nancy Bildner, 11, Rochester, New sun-fashion scoop! Throe breexy, easy tops to team with skirts, slacks, shorts—for shorter, fuller figures. Make in gay cottons. Printed Pattern 4033: Half Sixes I'P/z, 16'/ 2 , 18'/z, 20'/ a , 22%. Sixe 16% each style takes 1% yards 35-inch. Fifty cents In coins for tlil« pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for f!rst-clnns mailing and special handling. Send to AIIIIB Adams, euro 'of Alton Telegraph, m, Pattern Dept., 248 W. 17(h St., Now York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Name, AddrnsH, Size and Stylo 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. Hits to Iterlln NEW YORK W - The two one- ct plays which won off-Broadway wards this season for Murray chisgal are to bo presented dur- ig Berlin's theater festival. Hudulph Stolher, a correspondent at the United Nations, is doing the Gorman-language adaptation of "The Typists" and "The Tiger." Casting for the overseas exhibit has not been set. Ell Wai- lach and his wife, Anne Jackson, appear in the local premieres. Gold Strike SALISBURY, Southern Rodosia Wl — Jim Nolan, a South African who gave up a law practice 30 yearsago for the lure of gold prospecting, has finally hit pay dirt. Ho and his partner, 'Piel vin Lillienfeld, are turning out $19,000 woth of gold oro every month from the old Welcome Mino they recently reopened in the Rhodes ian hush. Nolan says, "fl's my bonanxa." Ho and Lillienfeld took over thr Welcome Mine which was abandoned 10 years ago after tho previous owner hit a fault in the gold-bearing quartz 340 feet doyn. The two partners suspected the jold reef continued 50 feet in from the fault. They prospected and struck it. They pegged out claims for nine miles in the area, started digging and pumping out water. Now the mine, emptying 157 persons, is being developed steadily and another shaft is being sunk. "This is a heck lot more exciting than law." says Nolan. Rice The Leader ~^ WASHINGTON - R| ce accounts for most of the aid program food now going to Indonesia.

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