Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 27, 1963 · Page 34
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June 27, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 34

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Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 27, 1963
Page:
Page 34
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PAGE THIRTY-FOUR ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 1903 DAVID CRANE By Creig Flessel KERRY DRAKE By Alfred Andriola BIG BEN BOLT By John Cullen Murphy 1 HOPE ) ABOUT WHY^ YOU DON'T THINK I'M BUTTIN0 £ I'M LIVIN' IN. BUT I'M INTERESTED IN YOU.) ALONE. YOU THAT'S WHY i ASKED THE VVAKDEN SOME QUESTIONS .^itar SIR? 'ZS&A 6-2 NOO: PIDM r T. BUT WHY ARE .YOU LMN0 ALONE, 60M? < * YOU'RE SUPPOSED ID BE 1(4 THE CUSTODY OF A R4MILY, NAMED PELLET- NOTHIN'WRON© WITH THE DELUERS. IT'S JUST THAT I SOT TO HAVE A HOME FIT AN 1 WAITIN' FOR PA -1WHEM HE <5ET6 CUT- LITTLE EVE By Jolita PIRTH AND SUZETTE WANT YOU TO KNOW THE/ APPRECIATE ALL YOU'VE DONE FOR THEM.. ANP THAT THEY'LL STAMP BY you! FOR HOW LOWS:.? WHAT HAS A WOMAN ..AN ACTRESS..TO LIVE FOR.. WHEN HER BEAUTY IS GONE.. ANP HER PUBLIC HAS FORGOTTEN HER P VOI'RE NOT IWR TO YOURSELF, MISS MOORE/.. YOU'RE STILL BEAUTIFUL/ YOU..THINK 50? ..IT'S BEEN SUCH A LONG TIME.' WE RE TAKlMS- POWERS THE crry JAIL, MISS MOORE' WILL MOD FILE CHARGES TOMORROW? FLASH GORDON By George Sixta By Dan Barry BUT We HAVE A LOTOFENK LEFf OVER- SO TODAY WE'RE PUSHING BREAD/ WERE RIGHT, . WE'VE GOT A LOT OF HUNGRY BIRDS AROUND CDME-WEWILL YOU'LL SET *-/ THANK YOU. BACK ID THE A FRIENDS.' FUTURE VET/ WE MUST HURRY/ THE HUMANS WILL RETURN AT RWBREAK/ THE INSTRUMENTS FIRST... WE LEAVE THE BODVWORK FOR LAST/ MOM-DO I HAVE T*FEED THE BIRDS? THEY FIND A LOT OF INSECTS STUFF NOW. REPAIR YOUR TIME-HOPPER/ JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Bobbins AFTER A FEW PUNKINSS,,, ^3~1 ANyTHINS.''!^ I ONLY LET ME 3 BACK IN THE V I BOAT./ .JT IV* TOUSH,PAU,I PRACTICALLY SKEW UP IN THE WATER/NOW, SUPPOSE WE HAVE A QUIET. CONFAB/ FEEL LIKE TALKING, INSTEAD OF PROWNIN6? WHO CONNEP YOU INTO THAT PHONX MUWER TO SCARE KIKI? WHAT'S THE SAME: I-IPO NOT SWIM SCOP/ ^ I-IT WAS ALL GRECO'S IPEA/ H-HE'S 60T THE KIP NOW,,, W-WANTS TO USE HIM TO 6ET V PACK AT MINNA „, BECAUSE SHEOILTEPHIM/ THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith THE BERRYS By Carl Grubert WkA ^7 HEY, MOM-...DID I . _,„ WITH JILLS DOLLS WHEN ' WAS A BABY? JACKIE ALL LITTLE BOYS LIKE DOLLS FOR PLAYMATES' DID DADDY ] X I DONt PLAY WITH KNOW ABOUTl THEM,T003J ^ THAT,... HE STILL ENJOYS LOOKING AT DOLLS/ • HENRY By Carl Anderson SIR BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney WHAT1L ITBE?--- LITTLE RED RIDING- HOOD "OR "GOLDILOCKS AND THE THREE MONSTER PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill Yates NEVER SEEN SUCH ) Q I TERRIBLE SPELLING, / HOW ABOUT A CUTE LITLE SEKRETARY WHAT AM I GOING TO DO WITH J King F««tgre3 Syndicate^ Inc., 1063. World right, meved "The part I liked best was where I took my shoes off." OkrOteyfe True Life Adventures DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney ROCKY ETREAT BUT VOLJ A5KEDAAE TO PUT V'OUf? MEW PLATES ON.' DEPT. OF MOTOR VEHICLES you said rt! I ...but why? jp^^'^'ir^r 3 ^ *'#~4)^- \VuIt iJimii'v i'nxlucli<»ii<i >vuu J-tiniicy rnxlual'tiu World Itijfhta He&ervcd A UON ISIVAP'ES "THE SWAMFJ 3 A T^/~k^^k.l«=f v-I^-vi i/-r-' WATEK-J_l)_y K ;T HE / AMOMO A To give someone the gears ... Jo laugh at them. This phrase appeared in print around 1811, used in the sense of amusing or diverting a victim while an accomplice robs him. The thought behind /his possibly being that a child could be deceived with comparative ease. .AHt? A WOKI/M1OMTV How Is Chewing Gum Made? Win the Britannica Junior 15 volume encyclopedia for schoo arid home. Send your questions name, age, address to "Tell Me Why-" care of this paper. In case of duplicate questions, the aulhoi will decide the winner. Today'; winner is: Ricky Longenecker, 10, For I Wayne, Indiana. Chiving gum is made of a gun base, sugar, corn sirup, and Jlav oring. The gum is what keeps i chewy for hours. Bubble gum it, made with a more rubbery gum base so that it will stretch with out tearing. Each manufacturer has his own recipe which is very secret, bu the method of manufacturing the gum is more or less the same for all. Al the factory, the gum base is prepared. The materials arc melted and sterilized in a steam cooker and pumped through a can trifuge. This machine spins at high speed and throws out dirt and bits of bark found in the raw gums. The clean, melted gum base mixed with sugar, corn sirup, anc flavoring. The usual mixture is 20 per cent gum base, 63 per cent sugar, 16 per cent corn sirup, anc about 1 per cent flavoring oils. Some of the more popular flavors are spearmint, peppermint, clove ; and cinnamon. While this mass is still warm, it is run between pairs of rollers. These thin it down into a long ribbon. Powdered sugar on both sides prevents the gum from slicking. The last pair of rollers it fit ted with knives which cut the ribbon into sticks. Machines wrap the sticks separately and then into packages. Most of the gum base that is now used is manufactured, that is, it's a product of industry. But some of it, like chicle, comes from trees. Chicle comes from the wild sapodilla tree of Guatemala and Mexico. The milky white sap of tin's tree is collected in buckets. Then it is boiled down and molded into 25-pound blocks to be shipped to chewing gum factories. People in Central America chew chicle right from the tree. In thi same way, early New Englani settlers chewed spruce gum, afte seeing the Indians do it. This wa the first gum sold in the U. S. in the early 1800's. Chicle was firs imported in the 1860's as a substi lute for rubber. Then, about 1890 it began lo be used in making chewing gum, and from then or our modern chewing gum industry became established. f.' V * * 4: FUN TIME The ChiK.kle BoxBill: Do you know how human: can communicate with fish? Joe: No. How? Bill: By dropping them a line * * * Mrs. Jones: What do you thin! of Red China? Mrs. Smith: Oh, I don't earr much for the color with the yellow tablecloth in the dining room. * * W WORM I'UZ/LE Roses for You! B O N D L A T E Can you change the first word "Bond" to I he last word "Late' in four moves? Change one letter in the word each move. See to morrow's paper for the answer. Win the Britannica World Atlas or Yearbook of Events. Send your riddles, jokes to: Riddles, Jokes, "Tell Me Why!" Today's winner is: Patricia Wolk, 12, Mount Ephri- nm, New Jersey. BOONK STATIC PARK FRANKFORT, Ky. (VP) — Kentucky's newest state park will be at the site of historic joonesborough on the Kentucky liver, where Daniel Boone and lis companions in 1775 estab- ished the first secure settlement n Kentucky. The state paid $210,000 for 71 acres which include the historic ite plus a beach. Roses just for you! Add a happy touch to every day with this practical, pretty apron. Roses 'n' rick-rack make a charming "necklace" for a bride- worthy apron. Pattern 768: embroidery transfer; directions; printed pattern. Thirty-five cents in coins for this pattern — udd 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mall- ing and special handling. Send to'Laura Wheeler, euro of Alton Telegraph, (10, Needlccraft Dcpt., P. O. Box 101, Old Chelsea Station, New York II, N. V. Print plainly Pattern Number, Name Address mid /one. Newest rage—smocked accessories plus 208 exciting needlecraft designs in our now 1963 Needlecraft Catalog — just out! Fashions, furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free pattern. Send 25 cents now. Cinch to Seiv PRINTED PATTERN 4520 SIZES 10-18 Leisure-loving shift swings out in the coolest way — barely touches you! Whip it up in rayon, cotton for beach, bed, patio or play. Printed Pattern 4520: Misses' Sixes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Sine 16 requires 3»/ 8 yards 35-inch fabric. Fifty cents In coins for this pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for Hrst-class mailing and special handling. Send to Anno Adams, care of the Alton Telegraph, 177, Pattern Dept., 2« W. 17th St., New 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 50 cents now. NEBD HUMAN TOUCH NORMAN Okla. (AP) — The director of the University of Oklahoma's Employment Service says students and jobs can't be matched up with electronic devices using punched cards. Leonard D. Harper, criticizing recently announced plans by the U.S. Employment Service on computerizing job-seeking college students, said "the service has to be more personalized. "The personnel in the uerv- ice has to know the type of student and his attitude," he said. The mechanical system 'leaves little room for individual differences." ESCORT FOB DAD NEWARK, Ohio (JP) — An exited driver screeched to a stop jeside a policeman on traffic duly, explained his wife was ibout to have a baby and asked or an escort to the hospital. It wasn't until the siren- screaming trip was over that he officer learned the driver was alone. His wife already was at the hospital, he explained, and he was just anxious to join icr.

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