Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 29, 1963 · Page 12
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June 29, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, June 29, 1963
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Page 12
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PAGE TWELVE ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, JUNE 29, 1963 DAVID CHAM, By Crric; Flcssrl 'l THINK wo SETTER GET HER TO THE HOSPITAL. ITS NOT S£RIOU§ BUT COULD B6 VERV WINFUL. LET MtStE YOUR ,4PM3, ELLEEM. KKRKY DRAKE By Alfred Andriola LOOKS AS I" SHE LOST A LOVTrR AND FOUND A NEW S&J. DRAKE.' CALL FO«? YOU, COLT.'..SOME CHICK' WHO SAID HER NAME IS PERK, OR SOMETHING t _ LIKE THAT/ T'S..JUST A GIRL WHO'S INVOLVE?.. NE OF MY CASES.' FLASH GORDON By Dan Barry SOMEBODy WAS HERE IN THE LAB IAST NIGHT... SOMEBODY WHO KNOWS HOW THIS SHIP WORKS. ZARKOV ' JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Bobbins I WAS CHOSEN AS SO-BETWEEN BECAUSE OF OUR FORMER WORKING RELATIONSHIP/ HOWEVER, GKECO POES NOT STICK HIS NECK OUT FOR NOTHING-,, THESE ARE PANGEROUS A1EN,,, RUTHLESS AN(7 CRUEL ON PAYMENT OF RANSOM MONEy I CAN GUARANTEE SAFE RETURN OF THE SOY,/?.,. YOU CONSENT TO MARRY WITH ME/OTHERWISE,,, WHO KNOWS WHAT THEY /MAY TO TO HIM / LISTEN, MINNA,,, I HAVE BEEN CONTACTED BY A LOW BAN? OF CUTTHROATS,,, THEy ARE HOLPIN& KIKIJ THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith TV Gtd.'jt Mitthcw AiUmi Sttn.e, Inc SIR BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney 5IR-BA6BY 'A: YOUR LAWYER. l!i WHAT DO YOU THINK MY CHANCES ARE? •"ON EVERY CASE I'VE HANDLED THE JURY HAS BROUGHT IN A UNANIMOUS . VERDICT. BUT I'VE GOT A FEEJN3 ABOUT THIS CASE. YES SIR, I THINK THIS ONE MAY BREAK THAT LITTLE OL' JINX - BIG BEN BOLT By John Cullen Murphy MINP YOUR TON6UE/ SMALL FRY! NOW, POM'T YOU60C4LLIN' LITTLE EVE By Jolita RIVETS By George Sixta NOW THERE'S A REAL WATCHDOG/ THE BERRYS By Carl Grubert SHUCKS, I DOKJT MIND HELPING MY WIFE WITH SHE HELPS ME MAKE THE BEDS' PETE, THAT'S CARRYING TOGETHERNESS TOO FAR/ Joyous Colors Lot the geraniums add joyous colors to kitchen, dinette. Use singly or in groups. Geraniums lire in single stitch, in red or pink on cloths, scarfs, lowols. Pattern 788: transfer 10 motifs 4'XiXl3V& to 1^x2% inches; directions. Thirty-five cents In colim for this pattern — add 15 cents fnr I'tu'h puUc.rn (or first-class mail- iiiK "ml special handling. Send to I,mini Wheeler, euro of Alton Telegraph, (Hi, Needlecraft I)e,p(., I'. (). Itox 101, Old Chelsea Station, New York II, N. V. Print plainly Pattern Number, Name Address and /(inc. Newest' rage—smocked accessories plus 208 exciting needlecraft designs in our new li)B?, Needlccraft Catalog — just out! Fashions, furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free pattern. Send 25 cents now. Transition Style PRINTED PATTERN HENRY By Carl Anderson THIS IS YOUR SCHOOLTEACHER, HEMRY- - - •ANP, FURTHERMORE, BLAH • BLAH - BLAH - CiAPtL- L- 0 OWOOH— — TRUDY PROFESSOR PHUMBLE Bv Bill Yates A . .&.OWER A'6, • LENDS/?. Be; FOX WAN OFT LOSES BOTH /7SEL FANP FRIEND AND BORROWING DUtLS THE EDGE OF HUSBANDRY." ' { '^ : ? ^^ V^.JK FIVE POLLARS BEFORE I GET DONALD IH:CK By Walt Disney NOW T(?>' TO l -FP?O: &3^\ c '•T^:-^ TWO HERE VOU Ai?E, MA'M.' , you said ft! ...but why? 6-29 - ••it luj.o )• Woi.U Ku'.w fl ^%^xi liORDEAL" i;!;; Early Norsemen deter- |j mined on accused per- |j son's guilt by physical |ji /es/s. /f fne culprit emerged i|i unseated from plunging :| on arm info boi/irtg wafer, fi walking over whife-hof jijii coa/s, or from performing |:i some ofher cu/e sfunf, he'd •;•;• be judged innocent. Their i| word for these tests jiji; entered English as "ordal," | later becoming ORDFAL. ijijl I 6-29 3 King FratatM Syndicate, Inc., 196S. World right* reiervrt "Let me get this straight—you're going to buy a dress with matching bag, matching gloves, matching hat . . . and now you want some matching money?" Cell Me By A. LEOKMiW Where Does Chocolate Come From? Win the Britannica Junior 15- volume encyclopedia for school 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: Irene Fraga, 9, Miami, Florida. ftkrgteteft True Life Adventures] IJAU-, Sl-ENPE-R Cj P1 THS HOWZOMTA.I- STAUK FPSOM EACH dQlNT AKJP TWES T23 XK3HT DirtrtbulW bj Kan r Oi;e of the treasurers Cortex sent back to Spain in 1528 from Mexico was the secret of a drink called "chocolatl." The Aztec Indians of Mexico considered (his one of their favorite beverages. To make chololatl, the Aztecs took the seed of the cacao tree, crushed it, and boiled it with water. The I mixture was flavored with vanil- lla and other spices. The Spaniards didn't like the bitterness of this drink, so they added sugar to it. And this was the beginning of the making of chocolate as we know it. It was a secret which the Spaniards kept for many years. In the manufacture of chocolate today, we start with the cacao beans. (The United States imports about 300,000 tons every year). The beans are first cleaned and then roasted. Roasting brings out the flavor of the chocolate. The s he 11 s are removed and the beans are broken into small pieces called "nibs." Since each kind of bean has its own flavor, the chocolate manuaclurer blends from many tropical coun- tires to get the right flavor. The nibs are then finely ground. The heat of grinding melts the fut (called "cocoa butter") in the nibs and produces a liquid that has a rich dark color and strong odor. This is called "chocolate liquor" and is used in making all kinds of chocolate. If it is cooled and allowed to harden, it is sold as "baking chocolate," which is rather bitter and used in home cooking. If it is mixed with sugar and cocoa butter and then refined, it is called "sweet chocolate." If milk solids are added to sweet chocolate, we have what is culled "milk chocolate." This is probably the best- known lype of chocolate 'ind the kind we get in chooola 1 • candy bars. At one time, chocolate was quite a luxury and only rich people could afford to drink it — which is the way it was consumed at first But today, chocolate is used in almost every country in the world and millions of people enjoy it every day. KIJN TIMK Tim Kiddle. Box 1. When is a door not. a door? '2. What has eyes and can't see? 3. What kind of. fruil is red when it's "green"? Answers 1. When it's ajar. 2. Potato. 3. Blackberry, because it's red when it's unripe, or "green." WHY WK SAY IT Did you ever wonder why the man who runs a drug store is called an "apothecary." In ancient Greek, the word "apotheke" meant "storehouse." In Latin, Latin, "aothecarius" meant, "a storekeeper." And in olden days, an "apothecary" actually did sell general merchandise as well as drugs — which isn't much different from today! Win the Britannica World Atlas or Yearbook of events. Send your riddles, hokes to: Riddles Jokes, "Tell Me Why!" Today's winner is: Cathy Padrucco, 12, New Hyde Park, New York. , POOH SPOUTS MOSCOW—A movie now being shown in Russia is the story of a soccer match between Nazi guards and Soviet prisoners in the last war. In the final scene the Reds win the game and the Nazis shoot the winning team. For the smoothest summer-to- fall transition, we suggest this brief-sleeved casual. Its assets include curved collar, nicely narrow lines. Printed Pattern 4573: Misses' Sixes 10, 12, 14, [fi, 18. Size 16 requires :;% yards 39-inch fabric. Tlilrty.five ceiils, coins, for this pattern — itd ( | 15 cents for each pattern for HrM-i-lasH mailing and special handling. Send to Anne Adams, cure of the. Alton Telegraph, 177, Pattern Dopt., 243 W. 17th St., New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Name, Address, Size and Style Numher. .lust out! 304 design ideas plus coupon for free pattern- any one you choose in new Spring Summer Pattern Catalog. Send 50 cents now. NKW HAIIJiOAl) NORTH FREEDOM, Wis. W) — The nation's newest railway, "The Rattlesnake & Northern Line," is set to begin operations soon. Actually, Ihe line is 4Vj miles of spur track abandoned by the North Western Road and purchased by the Mid-Continen! Railway Historical Society. The museum will operate an "old limi' train" over the lino, taking tourists on the nine-mile 45 minute trip through the scenic Baraboo River Valley. GOOD FROM JflVIh NEW YORK (AP) - "Does God 'create' or least 'cause 1 evil?" No, say a French Catholic theologian, the Rev. Charles Join-net. "Good is produced intentionally; evil conies about unintentionally and is a sort of reverse side or lining of Ihe intended good," he says in "The Meaning of Evil," published by P. J. Kenedy & Sons. Father Journei- says Ihe sinner desires ^ood, but in his distortion of it, lays himself open to disaster. For instance, sex and material plenty are themselves good, but lust or greed turns them evil.

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