Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 14, 1963 · Page 18
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June 14, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 18

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, June 14, 1963
Page 18
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Page 18 article text (OCR)

PAGE EIGHTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, JUNE 14,1963 DAVID CRANE By Crclg Flessel TCCY, DID YOU HAVE/4 NICE 1 VERY NCE.., EVENING AT THE J UNFORTUNATE THE YOUNGER CJAUGHTER., \ IT WASN'T ELLEEN, &URNED HER 7 SERIOUS, r-f THING MPPENEQ NO, fcUT I GOT THE IMPRESSION THE WILCOX 54MILY TREATS HER AS A SORT OF OUTSIDER. KKKKY DRAKE By Alfred Anclriola WHILE UPSTAIRS., f,MAYBE i SHOULP DO IT f?!6HT NOW.. WHILE JEWELS FIRST/THEN L EAVF FLASH GORDON By Dun Barry BIG BEN BOLT By John (fallen Murphy WHOT4KES CARE OF YOU? 0E6IPE5 WHICH X SOT MV POP. WHERE ISWUKTTH5M6S69 L1TTLE EVE By Jollta *•/*• v / KIVKTS By George Sixta JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbins P-PLFASE,,,LETME Son THINK I HAVE ^ PONE A TERRIBLE -f THIN&TOANPROS/.. ' j BUT HE WAS BEATIN6 V t, ME SO BAR,, „_" PUT THIS SOUNDS 'M05TSERIOUS,,,\ A1ACE, CHECK INSIPE THE SHOP .AMP SEE EXACTLY WHAT HAS HAPPENER,, QUICKLY/ /MEANWHILE, JOHNNY HAS ENTERED THE SHOP QUIETLY AMP SEES, WORSE THAN I FEARER/ POOR KIKI PANIOCEP,,, SHOT/NSELF-PEFENSE.' HEAVEN KNOWS WHERE THAT FRI6HTENEP KIP WILL HEAP NOW GOTTA FINP HIM / THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith WOW <3CR -YUC. TOP OV= SIR BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney YOU'RE UNDER ARREST f FOIOWME. AHA: YOU'RE TrilNKINS THAT CAN BRIBE ME, ARENT YOU - A l.ll-UtChi,. SynUKM, f I I'LL GIVE you JUST ONE CHANCE TO ANSWER--" YES OR NO ? WELL"-I DON'T LIKE TO 6E HAJ?D ON YOU- I'LL GIVE YOU ONE MORE CHANCE- BUT IN THE END OUR STARS'N'STRIPE' FLY PROUDLY IN TH6 BREEZE/ For Any Occasion THE BERRYS By Carl Grubert IT FEELS FUNNY TO COME HOME EARLY FROM THE OFFICE I'LL SNEAK IN AND SURPF EVERYBODY WELL.' ITS ABOUT TIME SOMEBODY NOTICED ME / PETER! WHAT , ARE YOU DOING HOME AT THIS HOUR f Something different in aprons! I These are set off by the ruffles and scallops. Colorful pansies are embroidery, other flowers, applique. Ruffles can be contrasting. Pattern 529: printed pattern; transfer, directions. Thirty-five cunts In coins for this pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mall- ing and special handling. Send to Laura Wheeler, care of Alton Telegraph, Gfi, Necdlecraft Dept., P.O. Box 161, Old Chelsea Station, N«-w York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Pattern Number, Name, Address and Zone. I 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. Versatile Duo PRINTED PATTERN 4792 ?»?„ HENRY By Carl Anderson O^-i T-to- - 6-14 C.XRI p Ar4C.I3«SoM TRUDY PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill Yates """^ HEY, HERM! LOOK WHAT THAT SAYS.'' -100 BILL/ON STARS IN OUR GALAXY ALONE.' I'VE GOT MORE RELATIVES 6-14 DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney you said ft! . ..but why? Dl*trtbut<J t,} Ifc^i PtttuiM Ryt'in*WT 6;14. iik> „—j.-.^k'S .',i £,**>*-, f •v.i )n»j t>i "TO NAG" Medieval households were so infested with rats and squirrels that their constant gnawing was a source of irritation. The Germans developed "naggen" from a Scandinavian term meaning "to gnaw." In English this became NAGGING; any gnawing of your nerves, in /he form of yat- \enng. 6-14 <^^^ n,,,.. r By A. LEOKUM How Docs Mercury Measure Temperature in a Thermometer? Win the Britannica Junior 15- volumc 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: Christine Jone, 11, La J o 11 a, Calif. A thermometer is simply an instrument for measuring heat. Your finger is also an instrument for measuring heat. You can usually tell by touching which of two objects is warmer. But a The two scales that are usec on thermometers are the Fahr enhcit scale and the Centigrade scale. In most English-speaking countries, the Fahrenheit scale is used more frequently. On this scale, the boiling point of water is at 212 degrees, and the freezing point of water is at 32 degrees. The space in between is divided into 180 equal parts (grad uated into 180 degrees). On the Centigrade scale, t h e freezing point of water is at zero and the boiling point at 100 degrees, and the space between graduated into 100 equal parts. FUN TIME The Chuckle Box Druggist: Can I give you some- thermometer doesn't tell you di-1 thing for your cold? "The pain! salesman said I would get at least two miles to the gallon!" k True Life Adventures MARINE MOB H?O "SP^SIcS A X B1_UE WHAL.E (l_A,T5i<5EST AHIMA>L- THACT EVER J-IVEP) '- &j 19KJ Wxlt Di.'mey FroducUonv World RlxfcU EutrrW '-;..TWO K1L-UB« WHAL-ES THEIK VICTIM BV THE T=i_UKES, THSV HANKS ON AMP.SLOW HIM 6-14" *~*5 Putnlxilvi b/ Kiuc ftiti rectly about heat. It tells you the temperature by what heat does to mercury. Heat and cold cause materials to change. In most cases, when the same temperature is applied to the material, it changes in the same way. When heat is applied to mercury, it always expands at the same rate. So by seeing how much the mercury has expanded, we can tell how much heat was applied to it — or what the temperature is. Now if the mercury is placed in a glass tube and warmed, the mercury expands. It has no place to go but up the tube. And the mercury always rises to the same point on the tube when the same amount of heat is applied. Now all you have to do is put a scale on the tube so you can read exactly where the mercury is — and you have a thermometer. In the modern mercury thermometer, the hole in the tube is so tiny that it is often finer than a human hair! There is a glass bulb at the bottom of the tube, holding the mercury. The bulb and tube arc filled with just "the right amount of mercury for the range of temperature the thermometer will be used for. The tube is sealed at the top in such a way that there is either a perfect vacuum there, or a gas such as nitrogen. When heat is applied, the mer- curly expands up the tube. When lieat is taken away, the mercury contracts or "drops." Customer: Gee, you can have it for nothing! Martha: Does your car always make this much noise? Bill: No, only when it's running, THE SCIENCE BOX INSERT CUT HERE Blow up a baloon and tie it with a string about 3 feet long, Let the water come out from a faucet and swing the baloon into the stream of water. Instead of pushing the balloon away, the water stream svill hold the balloon. The reason is that the rapid water stream produces an area of low pressure between itself' and t h e side of the baloon it touches. The atmosphere behind the baloon and behind the stream holds them together. Answer to yesterday's Word Puzzle: Home, Hole, Hale, Halt, Salt. Win the Britannica World Atlas or Yearbook of Events. Send your riddles, jokes to: Riddles, Jokes, "Tell Me Why!" Today's winner is: Puul Roud, 13, Newton, Mass. Go sightseeing in the costume complete, and see how many admiring glances come to you. Then, enjoy the sun in the breezy, scooped sheath. Printed Pattern 4792: Misses' Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16 dress 3 yards 39-inch; jacket 1% yards. Fifty cents In coins (or thin pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Send to Anne Adams, care of Alton Telegraph, 177, Pattern Dept., 2-13 W. 17th St., Now York 11, N. Y. 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 51) cents now. Lake Mysteries SANDUSKY, Ohio (APJ-Lake Erie is yielding secrets to a our-man geological survey team from Ohio's Department of Natural Resources, The team, on .he project since 1954, has earned among other things: The last glacier 11,000 years ago dcprescsd the land area rom Ashtabula, Ohio to Detroit by about 80 feet, making an in- and sea of a shallow marsh. A vessel, believed to be the coal carrier John B- Lyon which sank Sept. 11, 1900, lies partial- y intact on the bottom four miles north of Conneaut, MEN IN GOOD SUPPLY MOSCOW (AP) — Women outnumber the men in the Soviet Union by about 20,000,000, but a new Soviet book advises the young girls among them not to worry about landing a husband. The reason, says the book "Women and Children in the USSR," is that the number of men under 35 years of age exceeds the number of women.

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