Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 18, 1963 · Page 16
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June 18, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 16

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, June 18, 1963
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Page 16
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PAGE SIXTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JUNE 18,1963 DAVID CRANE By Creig Flessel OH, MOTHEIU..mS } TOU'RE GOING TO BE THE BEAUTIFUL... . j BEST LOOKIWG GIRL /\T BMUTIFUL/ >( THE D^MCE, C^RLIMG. 1VWNT1O WKE TOUR MST YW3 EVENING DRESS /ND FIT IT FORELLEEN..IS(r IN THE CLOTHES CLOSET ? YESi MOWER .„ DOCS ELLEEWIMV6 TOGO£ SHE'D BE JUST X\S mPPV HERE RE/DING HER POEMS • WE MUST T/4KE HER FOR THE SAKE OF KKKKY DRAKE By Alfred Andriola BIG BEN BOLT By John Collen Morphy S14CKEPUPLIK6 SUNP/V LITTLE EVE By Jolita N IF HE HAD LEFT PRINTS, JOHNNY, THE FINGERPRINTS, JET MAN WE SUSPECT COULP SERGEANT/.. THE ^N EXPLAIN THEM/.. AFTER BUR5LAR APPARENTLY 1 - ALL. HE LIVES HERE' WORE Gil HE MI6HT HARDER EXPLAIN A TUFT OF CREPE SUCK AS ACTORS 'OR BEARDS/ By George Sixta By Dan Barry FLASH GORDON HCW CAN *W r MUST ESCAPE THIS WE BE OF ^ 2OTM CENTURY.' WE HELP, FRIEND j SHALL HAVE TO RECOVER EGON 7 . J&. W TIME- HOPPER... ...ANP TRV TO REPAIR IT' LET'S HAVE A LOOK INSIDE THE INSTRUMENT PANEL, FLASH... SEE WHAT THIS THING'S MADE OF' RAYS WILL BRIN& THE INTELLIGENCE OF THESE FRIENPIY ANIMALS LEVEL; JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbins THAT IS VW PROBLEM, BUT- OF COURSE NOT,' EVEN THOU6H YOU OFFENI7ME IN THE PAST, 6f?ECO RETURNS SCOP FOR EVIL.'. I HELP YOU SET AWAY, KIKL/ YEAH, 6RECO, THE KIP I-I SUPPOSE NOW PROPPEPANPKOS AU.KI<SHT,,,£EAPASA MACKEREL HE WAS' YOU WILL TURN ME OVER TO THE POLICE WE CAN'T JUST LEAVE HIM HERE, MACE/ WHAT SHALL I RO NOW? HIM ...PERMANENTLY/ HE COULP RUIN EVERYTHING FOR USl I MUST RETURN TO 6KETO NOW,,, THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith MOM, V/WERE CMS I r Y-HPEL MV PACK OF IF THE OUP6.R. C.H.E. VT \TNsm_\_ ee. \K SIR BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney I USED TO KNOW A 772856 IN 'WIMBLESATE I DON'T ^^f NO, I * THINK I HAVE A GUESS ANY RELATIONS ) NOT- , BACK THERE. 6-18 HE ALWAYS WROTH IT WITH TWO 3'S INSTEAD OF A €• THERES MY BEST FRIEND. HE SHOWS ALL HIS LOVE AMD AFFECTION IN EVER/ WELCOME/ W HE'S BEEN WAITING ALL I DAV FOR THE SOUND OF R MY KEY IN THE LOCK. A V IT——-i CHANCE TO I / MIND IF IT'S DELAYED A LITTLE? NOBODY THOUGHT OF LETTINC \ HIM OUT TODAY. THE BERRYS By Carl Grubert For The Teen-Doll THERES A MORE POSITIVE REASON, JILL ITS PROBABLY JUST A QUAINT OLD AMERICAN CUSTOM/ MOM, WHY IS A BRIDE CARRIED ACROSS THE —T THRESHOLD? THAT MARKS THE SPOT WHERE SHE FIRST STARTS PUTTING HER FOOT DOWN.', HENRY By Carl Anderson TRUDY PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill Yates YOU'VE OUTDONE YOURSELF, COSSWORTH.' AM ANSWER IN ONE-&ILUONTH OF A SECOND! FANTASTIC! IPO TRY SO HARD TO MAKE HIM HAPPY.' ONETH/NS BOTHERS ME THOUGH... ...ONE OF THESE CAYS HE'S GOINS L TD CHECK THE ANSWER/ f fo.13 DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney' you said ft! . . . but why ? HEKJE VOU ARE, PAL! ) \ SWEET DREAMS; 9 ? % • ,=F i r^T n u i A 4-i • <£ /"in -i! ; > III;' |I MII I ;' ,i, -i ii^i ^ \^- ( ^ © Kin« KotuTM Syndicate, Inc., 1063. World rirhU reserved. u// Me By A. LEOKUM Why Is the tlfona Lisa So Famous? Win the Britannica Junior 15- volume encyclopedia for school and home. Send your questions, world has known. One thing is sure, it is one of the greatest works of one of the greatest geniuses who ever lived —Leonardo da Vinci. Leonardo was an inventor, an engineer, a name, age, address to "Tell Me builder, a sculptor, and of course Why!" care of this paper. In case of duplicate questions, the author the winner. Today's will decide winner is: William Inglehart, 15 Waco, Texas "The roof leaks, we need a new furnace, the hot- water heater just broke, there are termites in the attic, water in the basement, and he just got the tax bill!" True Life AdventuresJ RUSTLfK" In some parts of thr> southwest, though nnt all, a rustler is a cattle thief, /n Texas, however, he was a wrangler who londad the horses. Since a rn/f/e 'h/ef would have to work prettry quickly, rhe word it possibly a combination of RUSH and HUSJLE. or DIE i^¥^fe3p <PJ iiwx <S«'UC''t''feNl-ry/ I j-lCJLJe»/*.r^U'=> cjr- Vr^U'CSti' BUACK BRANT GEESE FOLJSJP' TO BE All-ISlO. CAUSE: THE "FUNlcSLJS BU(3)-AT _ 3, THEIR SOJ-E ITEM OF T7IET. B^OST AXE SAVET7 ~*5?L_ BV BE)N<3 AB1-E TO "J:S=S3 AT7AFT TO OTHER .— SLJ^H AS SEAN-VEEP, *v Several months ago the painting known as the Mona Lisa was on exhibition in Washington, D. C. and New York City. It had been sent over by the government of France as one of the greatest treasures of France. Almost two million people went to the mu- eums to see this painting! Why? Well, for one thing it is by far the best-known painting in the world. There must be millions of reproductions o£ it in stores and books, and there is hardly anyone in the civilized world who doesn't know this picture. It is also probably one of the two or three most valuable paintings in the world. It is really impossible to set a price on it. It has also had some interesting ad ventures. In 1911 it was stolen from the Louvre in Paris and the whole world was aroused over the theft. It was found two years late. in Florence, Italy, and returned to its place in the Louvre. But why all this fuss and excitement over this particular painting? After all, it's only the pic lure of a woman, her hands folded in front of her, with u smile on her face. Yet the picture seems to have a strange and unexplain- •able fascination for people. The "Mona Lisa smile" seems to suggest something mysterious or wise. It's as if the Mona Lisa were expressing something of of great wonder and understanding in that smile. Hundreds of art critics have written about the Mona Lisa and their feeling about the picture, and this of course lias helped make it famous. In 1873, a famous writer called Walter Pater, praised this picture in such a way that from then on everybody accepted it as one of the greatest masterpieces t h e a painter. He built canals, was an architect, designed engines of war, studied anatomy — in fact, he came to be called "the universal man!" The newest knits for the Teen- Doll—all for lall sports and parties. Fun to knit! Fall knits for 11% inch teen model dolls. Pattern 579: directions, gown, pullover, slacks, coat, hat, wrap-around skirt, sleeveless sweater, bermudas. Thirty-five cents In coins for this pattern — add 15 cents for DBch pattern for first-class mail- ng and special handling. Send to Laura Wheeler, care of Alton Telegraph, fifi, Necdlecraft Dopt., P. O. Box 161, Old Chelsea Station, New York 11, N. Y. Print jlainly Pattern Number, 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. Styled to Slim PRINTED PATTERN FUN TIME The. Chuckle Box Customer: Waiter, will my pancakes be long? Waiter: No sir, they'll be round. Customer: Waiter, there's a fly in my soup. Waiter: I hope it can swim! Extra Prize! Yon Finish it You in a y World Atlas win plus Britannica Britannica Yearbook for finishing this drawing. Originality and imagination count. Use this drawing, or copy it any size. Important: entries must be addressed: "Drawing," Tell Me Why, and give your name, age and address. Win the Britannica World Atlas or Yearbook of Events. Send your riddles, jokes to: Riddles, Jokes, Tell Me Why!" Today's winner is John Forrest, 9, Ottawa, Ontario A flared skirt is fine for half sizes when it's shaped as softly as this! Note too, how line flows from neck to hem for most slimming effect. Printed Pattern 4583: Half Sizes 16%, 18'/ a , 20y 2) 22%, 24%. Size 16% requires 3% yards 35- inch fabric. Fifty cents in coins for this pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and .special handling. Send to Anne Adams, care of the Alton Telegraph, 177, Pattern Dept., 243 W. 17th St., New York 11, N. T. 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. STRAIN ON ETHICS ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (Wl) Honesty and business success are "not always compatible," a University of Notre Dame professor, Dr. Herbert Johnston, told the National Council of Catholic Men's convention here. "It may be that, in this job or in that business, you ply cannot succeed and slay est," he said. INTEBFAITII MOVE TORONTO (Iff)) - Colin Yenning is an officer of the Knights of Columbus who believes that interfaith understanding can be most effectively promoted by small roups working at the local level. Since last fall he has been the moving force in a program designed to test this philosophy. Yenning and other members of :he Roman Catholic organization lave been guests at a synagogue, visited an Anglican parish and attended a meeting or the Muslim Society of Toronto. In each case, they have learned about the practices of other re- igions. The' K. of C. followed up by inviting members of a dozen faiths to St. James' Catholic Church to talk about the differences between the various religions. Among those represented were Anglicans, Baptists, Moslems, Buddhists, Mormons, Lutherans, Jews, Presbyterians and members of the United Church. Yenning, security officer for a transport company, says he feels it's important that laymen take part in the ecumenical movement. "If we don't work from the bot- tim we won't get anyhere." :

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