Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 21, 1963 · Page 6
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June 21, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

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Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, June 21, 1963
Page:
Page 6
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PAGE SIX ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH DAVID CRANE By Creig Flcssel ITIS FOR ME..TO BE OUT MTU THE TOWN'S IMPING B/GHELOR KKHHY DRAKE By Alfred Andriola SGT. VKAKE! LOOK, NOW/ I TOLD you I FELL ASLEEP/ WHEN I WOKE UP, I THOUGHT THE SHOW Y»S OVER/ YOUR ALIBI POWN THE SHOW IS OVER FOR YOU, 1 MISTER/.. WE FOUND CREPE- HAIR ON THE FLOOR UNDER AN OPEN WINDOW.. AFTER A BURGLAR WITH A BEARD AND THERE ARE WISPS OF= THE SAME STUFF STILL CLING- 7 ING TO YOUR CHIN.' FLASH GORDON By Dan Barry I HAVE SEEN WHERE YOUR TIME- HOPPER IS STORED, EGON.' WHATSOOP WILL. THAT PO NOW? WE COULD REACH IT NI&HTS.' AND REPAIR IT.' THE STKANDED TIME-TRAVELER, E6ON, HAS ADVANCED THE INTELLIGENCE OF HIS FOREST FK/ENDS BIG BEN BOLT ZH By John Giillen Murphy YOUR KID'S Y THANKS HERE/6R4NT. 60 OKllM, SOM. YOU KNOW THE V//AY. OU6HTTO BY THIS TIME I'LL, PHON5 UP ^YES/SIR . TH4NK YOU/ SIR W/LK AIL THE ANDY? LITTLE EVE By Jolita GOOD MOWING! /A RIVETS By George Sixta JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Bobbins ANPMACE A1AKE5 THE FIRST CALL OF THE NI6HT,,, TO MINNA.' . , GRECO, I-1 -AM SORRY FOR ALL THE /MEAN THINGS I PIP TO YOU IN THE PAST/ YOU ARE A TRUE FRIENR,,, NOW YOU STAY HtKt.! MACE (\NP I WILL 60 UP TO MY OFFICE WHERE WE CAN MAKE ML ARRANGEMENTS.' THERE ARE SEVERAL PEOPLE WE MUST CALL' YOU WILL BE SAFE HERE IN THE CELLAR OF MY CLUB, KIM, UNTIL YOUR BOATISKEAPyTOSAIL' THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith Hie George M*tthcw Aduni Service, loo SIR BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney I WAS A MAN OF GREAT WEALTH AND INFLUENCE. A Bill McUutl Srnrflcill fidurt I HAD KINGS UNDER MV THUMB, I HAD QUEENS IN THE 1 PALM OF My HAND.' THEN WHAT ARE you IN JAIL FOR ? PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill Yates ...I'M NOT HOMESICK ANYMORE. GET OFF THAT COUCH, STEVE, AND MOW THE LAWN; THEN FIX THE FAUCET—THEN I WANT YOU TO... PROFESSOR YOU CAN STOP YOUR RECORDING... DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney XDURS DOESN'T COMPARE WITH IT/ / NOTHING BUT I GINGERBREAD.' you said rt! ..tbut why? "RAINING CATS AND DOGS" . . . really belting down. One authority joys that this could stem from an obscure French word for waterfall,CA7ADOUPE. Another theory is that after a cloudburst in 1 7th century England, the gutters would rage with a filthy torrent not unlikely to include dead cats and dogs. . . , when you could step right into a poodle. THE DANGEROUS SNOWS AMD ICB OF WINTER ARE GON6—THE TURBULEMT RAINS AND STORMS OF MARCH AND APRIL ARE PAST- AND. TELL. RIVETS WHAT PAY THIS IS.' ...WOW WE GEr THE PEACE OP SUMMER. I HAVE A , FEELING HES DISAPPOINTE I THINK EXPECTED PIECE OF SUMMER SAUSAGE FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 1963 Transform Linens THE BERRYS By Carl Grubert 6-23 JACKIE.' DID YOU SCRAPE SOME FROSTING OFF MY LET ME SEE YOUR , HANDS/ 'SHE SHOULD BE WITH THE THEYRE CLEAN AS A WHISTLE, MOM/ THATS NOT CONCLUSIVE PROOF....LETS CHECK YOUR FINGERPRINTS AHA / WHATS THAT SMUDGE ON YOUR FACE Grouped, those letters form lovely monograms. They are done in easiest stitchcry. A bit of color—a little embroidery and a blouse, linen, is turned nto a fine accessory. Pattern G16: transfer two '1% inch alphabet, Iwo 1'A inch; directions. Thirty-five cents in coins for this pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing mid special handling;. Semi to Uuiru Wheeler, care of Alton Telegraph, <i«, Needlecrafl Dept., P. O. Box 181, Old Chelsea Station, New York II, N. V. Print plainly Pattern Number, Name Address and /one. Newest rage—smocked accessories plus '<!08 exciting needlecraft designs in our new 1963 Needlccraft Catalog — just out! Fashions, furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free pattern. Send 25 cents now. City-Country HENRY By Carl Anderson TRUDY eaturen SyndictOncfe. World rights rnrn-ti cell Me Neiv, s PRINTED PATTERN 4918 10-20 "—and how was YOUR day, Trudy?" True Life Adventures OANGEF* DANCER HAWAIIAN IN HULA THE DRAGON PISH ' °n<>°'/t^a^L'e ^^^^•^'^'•/^ff. %IM^^'^ 1 ^^- i: ?^*-^f «i^y^^Hi»-a^!*iSssi\*»^a. r •BEAK. AOA1NST ASJP> T70KSAL. PINS S-P1NES—.1 FOES. By A. LEOKUM Wh«r« Does the Rood Form? 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, t h e author will decide the winner. Today's winner is: Mary Sparks, 17, Fredericksburg, Va. Every single part of the body needs blood in order to live. And since there are so many different parts with different jobs to do, tl >e blood must be made up of many things. The liquid part of the blood, called "plasma," makes up a little more than half of the blood. In this plasma are many sub s ances, each needed for a different purpose. Albumin keeps the blood from flowing through t h e walls of blood vessels, globu lins help fight against disease, sugars give the body energy, fats are for burning or storage, and so on. The plasma also carries the waste products from the cells, and the special secretions of the many glands in the body. So the plasma is like a transportation sys tern for the entire body. When we think of blood being "formed," we mean the red cells, or red blood corpuscles, which are in the blood and give it its color. They are tiny, round, flat disks. About 35,000,000,000,000 red cells are moving around in the body at any one time. They always stay in the blood vessels unless there is a break in the vessel. When there is — we say a person is bleeding. These red blood cells are formed in the marrow of the bones throughout the body. Most of them are formed in the bones of the hip, the ribs, and (he breastbone. A:; the young red cell grows and takes on adult form in the marrow, it loses its nucleus and builds up more and more "hemoglobin," Hemoglobin is what makes t h e blood red. It is the red pigment or color in the red blood cell, and it contains iron combined with protein. The body has a great need for hemoglobin because it combines easily with gases such as oxygen and carbon dioxide. Red cells live only about four months and then are broken up. New red cells are always being formed to replace the cells that are worn out and destroyed. If a person doesn't have enough red cells in the blood, we say he has "anemia." This may happen because of some condition in t h e bone marrow, or lack of iron or other substance. FUN TIME Tho Kiddle Dux 1. Why should fish be well educated? 2. What has four legs and flies in the summer? 3. Why does a goose have such a long neck? Answers 1. They travel in schools. 2. A horse. 3. Because its head is so far from its body. Did You Know? Everybody knows a tornado can do great harm. Did you know that the worst group of tornadoes on record were those of March 18, 1925. They went through the states of Missouri, Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, Tennessee, and Alabama. In one day this group of tornados killed 792 people and did damage estimated at $17,800,000! Answer to yesterday's Puzzle Box: Spot, Post, Stop, Tops, Pots. Win the Britannica W o r 1 d Atlas or Yearbook of Events. Send your riddles, jokes to: Riddles, Jokes, "Tell Me Why!" Today's winner is: Eric Johnson, Walnut Creek, Calif. For summer in the country— the breezy charm of a sleeveless, flare-skirled dress. For summer in the city, top it off with ring-collar jacket. Printed Pattern 4918: Misses' Sixes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size 16 dress 4 yards 35-inch; jacket l 7 /« yards. Fifty cunlN in coins for this puttmi — add 15 cents for each pattern for I'irst-clnss mailing and special handling. Send to Anno Adams, cure of the Alton Telegraph, J77, Pattern Dept., 243 W. nth St., Now York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Name, Address, Si/,e 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. Profit From a Co/fee Break TAMPA, Fla. (#>)—Teachers at Henry Grady Elementary School take a coffee break before their workday begins, and profit from it. Each morning from 8:15 to 8:25, the teachers meet for coffee and conversation. "We go over any new paper work that comes across the desk, we discuss testing and problems and it gives the teachers a chance lo exchange ideas and other opinions related to their work," says Principal W. E. Hall. "The results are gratifying." DID IT HURT, HURT? JOHNSON CITY, Tenn. (AP) — Harold Hurl caught a whopper while out fishing near here hut fie wasn't happy about it. What troubled the 20 year old fisherman wab that the whopper he caught was himself. A fishing hook was removed from Hurt's upper lip at the Memorial Hospital emergency room.

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