PAGE SIXTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, JUNE 24, 1963 DAVID CRANE By Creig Flessel /PEVOU GOING ID SAVE ME A RANGE, fliEEN 7 THfi MUSICS STARTED, TROW. SHALL WE? INI/AFRAID f DON'T yVEU,DR.CULVER. KERRY DRAKE By Alfred Audi-tola TWCT SWELL-HEAPED PHONY/ I'VE WAITED YEARS FOR THIS CHANCE, SUZETTE.' VCU CAN ALWAYS TELL A HAMW ACTOR, SCT. DRAKE BY THE WAY HE LOUSES UPAN****' •><^-n S£ IWXUPaOWL^ „ MY CAR IS FWKED AT THE 5IPE DOOR.. WfTH ' THE MOTOR RUNNING/ FLASH GORDON By Dan Barry ANP WE STILL PON'T KNOW WHERE THIS SPACESHIP CAME FROM ...OR WHAT ITS PILOT MIGHT BE LIKE.' NOW... TO L WORK.' GETTING LATE, FLASH.'TOMORROW'S ANOTHER DAY/ IF .WE COULD ONLY GET TO HM...ANC7 /VWKE PEACEFUL. CONTACT-. JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbing WHILE IN GRECO'S CAFE ATHENIA WHILE A FEW MILES OUT AT SEA«, T-THEY WERE NOT LYIN6. POOR KIKIJS SOME.' J-I AWST HEE7 THEIR WARNIN6 ,„ NOT CALL POLICE.,, OK I NEVER SEE KIKI AGAIN ' WELL PONE, MACE,' EVEN \ / H/(l THEN 1 IN SAME ROOM COUIP \f SHE WILL' NOT IPENTlFY >DUR VOICE /1 A6KEE TO NOW WE WAIT A WHILE,,, | ANYTHING/ LET WOMAN'S ANXIETY KJILP UP VERGE OF HYSTERIA/ IS FAR ENOUGH.' NOW TO FINISH THE JOB, AMP 60OPBYE, MR, SNOOPER,,, THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith X DOKT -S.EE ACNVTWUAQ SIR BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney PRISONER 109531, you're WANTED DOWN THE HALL I Inc | ITU <^ THIS IS THE THIRD TIME THIS WEEK-1 CANT TAKE AW MORE f /VO/ Afc?/ r CANT STAND IT- ANYTHING / BUT THAT/' PSSST.a?, y THE LADIES' WHERE ARE ) LEAGUE IS THE-Y TAKING / PRHSENTINS ANOTHER PLAY TO ENTERTAIN THE PRISONERS PROFESSOR PHUMBLE SOMEHOW THAT LITTLE 9PEECH LOST ITS IMPACT/ I'M PUTTING MY FOOT DOWN I HATE TO MAKE SPEECHES, MEN/ BUT THERE'S TOO MUCH GOOFING ON THIS PROJECT/ I WON'T STAND FOR IT] DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney NOW TAKE THE WHEEU By Bill Yates you said ft! but why? "TO KNUCKLE DOWN" D/bs, or marbles, was a popular game with all ages in 17th century England. If a player tended to move his marble while lining up a shot, his opponent could demand that he "knuckle down," or fit his knuckles to the ground. Which came to mean any earnest endeavor. t-24 BIG BEN BOLT By John Cullen Murphy HOW'* IT00INS/7 JUST SUICK/ WELL, WELL, MR THIS IS A\ PLEASURE. WELL, WE HAVE 2,OOO MEN IN HERE, -ANP-SWNtJ WITHTH6KIP/ LITTLE EVE By Jolita RIVETS By George Sixta / Ml MUTE, PAL PAL! X FORGOI /r5 4LL GONE :.8UT_DONjr L KEEP'AAV PROMISE- VA \V4wr FOB CHRIS77H/IS? YOU'LL GET Pj SOMETHING THE BERRYS By Carl Grubert PETER/ . -I DIDNlt COMB YOUR HAIR so I'LL COMB }- t«v> *••• •*•• .*— J THEY ALREACV KNOW WE HAVE S THREE KIDS AND ONE ' BATHROOM/I WILL THE NEIGHBORS THINK HENRY By Carl Anderson TRUDY "Tell me again how much money we're saving by doing this ourselves." True Life Adventures fr; !!">:: ^"K^r OF THE SOLTTH ATl.ANTJfi IT 5S NOT ...BUT A UACKASS PENGUIN WHO 6(DUNC%3 01=1= WHILE HE >e A'PX.OAT.... 'Cell Me By A. LEOKUM How Is the Speed of Wind Manured? Win the Britannica Junior 15 volume encyclopedia for schoo and home. Send your questions name, age, address to "Tell Me Why!" care of this paper. In case of duplicate questions, t h author will decide the winner. To day's winner is: Ida McLcod, 12, Fort Lewis, Wash On a windy day, it may seem to you that the wind is moving a tremendous speed. Then you hea the weather report, and its says winds of 10 to 15 miles an hour. It's easy for us to be fooled abou the speed of the wind. But the ex act wind speed is important to many people, so there are scien tific ways of measuring the wind. Before we go into this, let's review what winds are. A wind is simply the motion of air over the earth. Whenever air is heated it expands and therefore becomes ighter. When it becomes lighter it rises. As the warm air rises cooler air flows in to take its place. This movement of air is wind! And this also teaches us that all winds whether they are local or >art of the worldwide system 01 ivinds, are caused by changes in emperatures. This is why the major wind systems of the world begin at the Equator, where the sun's heat is greatest. The first instrument for measuring the speed of the wind was nvented in 1667 by an English man called Robert Hooke. The in- trument is called an "anemometer." There are many kinds of an mometers, but the most common ype now used has a number of aluminum cups on a spindle. They are free to turn with the wind, nd the harder the wind blows, he faster the cups will turn. By ounting the number of turns nade by the cups in a given time, tie speed of the wind may be cal- ulated. When men began to fly, H was ecessary to meaure the winds at Igh altitudes. This was done by ending weather baloons up into he atmosphere and watching them with a special kind of tele scope called a "theodolite." Bu this wasn't much good whe clouds hid the balloon. In 1941 weather radar was invented. And now a radar set can observe the balloon oven though clouds anc measure the winds in the upper air! People have also been interest ed in knowing the direction of the wind at all times. As long ago as the year 900 A.D., wind vanes were put on church steeples to show the directin of the wind! FUN TIMK The Riddle Box 1. What did one strawberry say to the other strawberry? 2, Whai did one toe say to the other toe 3. Old Mother Twitchet had but one eye.and a very long tail thai she let fly; And every time she went through a gap, she left a bit of her tail in a trap. What is she Answers 1. If you weren't so fresh, we wouldn't be in this jam! 2. Don'i look now but I thing a heel's fol lowing us! 2. A needle and thread THE TRICK BOX INSERT CUT HERE Here's a way to fool your friend — but it might make him mad! Eay to him: "I bet I can ump across the street." When he challenges you, just go across the street and jump a few times! Win the Britannica World Atas or Yearbook of Events. Send your riddles, jokes to: Riddles, Jokes, "Tell Me Why!" Today's winner is: Laurie Sowden, 11, North Tona- .vanda, New Yrok DJAKARTA—Several Red Chinese military men are reported /isiting the Indonesian islands. Her Favorite! Knit year-round outfit now. Slie'll love It for parties; prac- ticnl (or every day. New knit hit—so costly to buy, so easy to make! Just knit, purl stikrhcs. Pattern 758: directions; skirt, jacket in sizes 2, 4, 6, 8 included. Thirty-five cents In coins fur (his pattern — add 15 cents (or cadi pattern for first-class mail- i; and special handling. Send to Laura Wheeler, care of Alton Telneraph, B6, Needlecraft Dept., P. O. Box 161, Old Chelsea Station, New York It, N. Y. I'rlnt plainly 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. Softly Slimming PRINTED PATTERN Touch of the unusual — tiny gathers soften a face-framing collar. So flattering to short, fuller figures, you'll love this style for day or evening. Printed Pattern 4970: Half Sizes 14%, 16%, 18%, 20»/ a , 22%, 24%. Size 16% requires 3% yards 45-inch fabric. Fifty cents In coins for thin pattern — add 15 cents lor each pattern for Hrst-clasa mailing and special handling. Send to Anne Adams, care of the Alton Telegraph, 177, Pattern Dopt., 243 W. nth St., Now York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Name, Address, Size and Style Number. Just out! 304 design ideas ?lus coupon for free pattern- any one you choose In new Spring Summer Pattern Catalog, Send 50 cents now. City Road Tour NEW YORK W — A company of players is going to take drama on a tour of high schools in the metropolitan area under sponsorship of the Lincoln Center Fund, he organization that so far has underwritten costs of creating a big-time Broadway repertory heater. Mark Schubart, fund executive director, said the purpose of the unior generation project is to stimulate interest in the perform- ng art among youngsters and hereby develop an audience for the future. AMERICAN PIETY PRAISED NEW YORK (AP) - Church life n the United States is more vigorous than in Europe, a visiting Swiss clergyman, the Rev. Hans- luedi Weber, said after a month- ong lecture in this country under auspices of the Lutheran Church n America. "I am much impressed by the uroat love for the church which s in North America," he said. 'In Europe, we have become ather cynical about the church. Ve are in a sense old and some- imes almost ready to write off the church as it is now because has very much failed."
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