Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 3, 1963 · Page 16
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 16

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 3, 1963
Page 16
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Page 16 article text (OCR)

PAQfi ^BffJ3EN ALTON EVENING DAVID CRANK By Oefg Hessel HAVE 1OU EVER STOPPED \ DOHIS/M SUCH THINGS. ID THINK, RATHER, THAT \ NEEN/fLTHERES NOTHIN6 tlifeEN M/r R4VM..A* 1 LIKE THAT WRONG WITH lITtie MEWL DISTURB; OF SOME SOttf *lGU'ft6/LLftJGHT.M01« i >In FfeEL MUCH BfcTtER WOW EU.63M DOUBT IF \Otl \ THANK VOU, DOCTOR. WU. HAVE AW 04IN ,4T/LL At. • •. •* yiliirTH n,. KERRY DRAKE IF KXJVE SOT SOME- THINS TO SAY, MISTER -SAV IT/.» BUT LET ME TEU, YOU FIRST THAT I'M A POLICE By Alfred Atldrtola AND, ACROSS TOWN, A CRYPTIC PHONE CONVERSATION ENDS WITH A SHARP COMMAND/ 00 NOT LEAVE UNTIL VCXi ARE SURE IT... IS FLASH GORDON By Dan Barry I'VE NEVER SEEN ONE SHAPEP LIKE THAT BEFORE/ A BLIP ON RAPAR.' COWIN& THIS WAV/ THE CONTROLROOM OF THE WOR10 SCIENCE CENTER... IT'S SETTING aOSER / BETTER TURN UP THE SEARCHLIGHTS.' LIGHTS.' THEY HUNT WE AGAIN' JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbins rr is MACE, LITTLE ONE/ JUST CHECKING TO/MAKE SURE YOU ARE COMFORTABLE W-WHO COMES..? MS THAT YOU, SRECO,,,? REST EASY, KIKI, NO ONE SHALL PISTURg YOU/ I WILL STAMP SUAW IN HALLWAY OUTSIITE youi? POOR.' TUT, TUT, ANPEO5,,WOULDN'T PO TO HAVE A "CORPSE" STALKINS THE STREETS OF ATHENS, WOULP IT? MISHT BE WISER TO KEEP VDU ON ICE FOR AWHILE.' Y-YOU ARE 50 KINO TO ME,» VOU ANP SKKCUICON'T PESERVE IT,,, 5EE, I HAVE TAKEN US ASHORE/ NOW YOU WILL LET ME SO, PLEASE,,.? THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith ARE// OrAE. OP 3iVbT <S «=.UOTV-' 7-3 SIR BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney 7 COME ' ALONS IT'S TIME FOR YOUR k TRIAL- MY DEAR BOY, I'VE DEFENDED DOZENS OF MEN IN CASES LIKE YOURS- REALLY? YOUDONT BE-LIEVE ME ? I CAN PROVE IT- I \ FTHEPE'S FRED IN BELIEVE / HERE/AND CHARLIE YOU- /{ IN THE NEXT CELL I AND GEORGE AND I SAM DOWN THE \ HALL AND— PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill Yates NONSENSE! PHINEAS/yOU JUST CALL A 61VE ME yoUR BOSS AND TELL HIM ) 3 GOOD AMERICA MUST PUT A ^-< REASONS! WOMAN IN SPACE/TOO/ NEVER MINDTHB OTHER 2—-HELLO, CHIEF?... DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney (BEAT IT;ANP ~ COMEv FIFTX P=OK THAT ACCIDENT ' APVICE? WARD you said ft I ...but why? At the time of Co/umoui, people used a small metal cask for storing money, jevve/s or documents. Thif little cask, pr CASKET, was a money-box until fho American Civ// War, Then the term come to he used os a more genteel name for a coffin/ or pine tuxedo- ( NOTTOSISN BIO WEDNESDAY, JULY 3,1963 LITTLE EVE By JolHa RIVETS By George Slxta THE BERRYS By Carl Griibert Kit I N 1*1 O" JACKIE, WILL YOU GO AND SEE WHY JIM IS CRYING? IT WAS NOTHING SERIOUS HE JUST FELL OFF THE SWING-- I GOT HIM TO GO RIGHT BACK UP AGAIN BEFOP~ HE LOST HIS NERVE/3 HENRY By Carl Anderson TRUDY Q King ttaunt SHkue, Inc., .IS*). World fijhl, "She always SAID she'd faint if I came the first time she called!" fr True Life Adventures ATTACKS THE )NOFT=ENIS)VE AMP 6EEM)NSl_y WEAPONLESS AARDVARK, SUW'Klse / THE AAKt7VAW<fS CJ-AV/S ARS HIS ©e<2KJST WEAPONS.... 'Celt Me By A. LEOKUM Where Did Dinosaurs Live? Win the Britannica Junior 15- volume encylcopedia for 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: David Duckch, Provo, Utah The best way we have of know^ ing what creatures were alive on this earth millions of years ago — is from studying fossils. Fossils are the remains of animal and plants buried in the rocks. These remains, which have petrified in most cases (turned to stone), may be of shells, insects, leaves, bones, whole skeletons, or simply the tracks made by ancient animals on the shores of swamps. From su^h evidence, scientists believe that dinosaurs roamed the earth about 180,000,000 years ago, and that they died out about 60,000,000 years ago, What fossils have been found that makes these scientists believe this? The most common ones are bones, teeth and claws. From these, skeletons can be reconstructed so we can tell how the body was built. In other cases, there have been trails and footprints, In the Gobi Desert of Asia, nests and huge bones of dinosaurs have been found. Scientists have even found fossil potato-shaped eggs laid by dinosaurs with dinosaur 'chicks" almost ready to hatch! In (act, dinosaur fossils have been found on all the continents, including North America. So we must conclude that the dinosaurs lived In practically every part of the world millions of years ago. Certain conditions were necessary however, for the dinosaurs to exist. The dinosaurs were reptiles, which means they were cold- blooded, Their body temperature changed with the air temperature. Many of them lived in swamps, where the vegetation was very uxudant and provided them with Jood. But the climate of the world un derwent a great change about 6 million years ago, it is believed Swamps dried up. Lowlands be came mountains. The climate be came cooler and drier. So the dinousaurs not only lost their homes — the swamps and low lands — but the cooling climat made them sluggish. It also killet off much of the vegetation the> live on. In time, the dinosaurs, who were unable to adjust to the new con ditions, died out and became ox tinct. They were replaced by the warm-blooded animals with larg or brains and the ability to along under the new and unchang ing conditions. FUN TIME The Chuckle Hox Maty: Does your tooth still hurt? Harry: I don't know. The dentist kept it. Girl: I guess I'll have the six dollar dinner. Boy: Guess again. Win a Britannica junior foi writing About. "My Idea of a Perfect Vacation How would you spend your vacation if you could do anything you wished! Write a short letter about it and you may win a 15- volume set of Britannica Junior Encyclopaedia. Important: entries must be addressed "Vacation," 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: Harold Douglas, 13, Kingston, JR. maica 2 in One Pattern New! Tweedy look in jumbo <nlts—smnrl with slacks, skirls, drosses. Quick lo do! Jumbo-knil vest, mid cardigan easy-lo-tlo slit eh. Combine worsted, mohuir for (weed look. Pattern 76(i: knitting directions iizes 32-H'l; 36-38 included. Thlrl.y-flv«! oi-nls In 1'olim for tills puUnrn — tidd IB ('(inls for i-Hcli pnHcrn for flrst-cliiss tnnll- \i\K mid H|«!clnl liuiidlliiK. Sond lo Lnurii Wlioelor, cure of Alton P.O. Box 1.01, Old Ohelswi Station, Now York II, N. V. I'Hnt plainly Puticrn Nninhor, Nnino, nnd Address. Newest rugc—smockod accessories plus 208 exciting needlecraft designs in our new 1963 Ncedlecraft Catalog — just out! Fashions, furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free pattern. Send 25 cents now. Mrs. U Chooses... PRINTED PATTERN Mrs. U. Chooses scarf-softened suit to wear to a wedding, travel in, reflect her fine taste. Slim, flared skirt? Choice is yours. Printed Pattern 4732: Half Sizes 12'/ a , .Wa, IG'/a, 18%, 20%, 22%. Size 16'/ 3 (slim) 4 yards 39-inch fabric. Fifty Out* In coins for thli pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for Hrsl-clasN mailing and Npcclal handling. Send In Anno Adams, caro of Alton Telegraph, Pattern Dept., 218 W. J7th Si., New Vork 11, N. Y. Print plainly Name, Address, Size and Stylo Number. Just out! 304 design ideas plus coupon fox- free pattern— any one you choose in new Spring-Summer Pattern Catalog. Send 50c now. SAW THE GUN TUSCARAWAS, Ohio (Iff)) - The William W. Matz, pastor of Sharon Moravian Church, had a >ersonal experience to back up n sermon theme that "people ere loo quick to see the bad side of others." He and another Moravian minis- er, (he Rev. Warren Wenger, are vorking on Ph.D. degrees. Trevor 3cem of Dennison, Ohio, drives hem to Philadelphia each W«l- icsday so they can sleep coming tnd going from Temple University. While they're In class, Denm sleeps in the car. But he awoke recently to find he car surrounded by police. A lasserby had spotted a gun in he car, It turned out to be a toy belonging to Matz' son tendy, 6. The minister noted that Jlbles and other church literature n the front seat of the station wagon went unnoticed. HUHIJY WAS IJIO HI5U' MODESTO, Calif. l/f| - Mrs. Sllen Cheuter telephoned her hus- >and when -she and their son, )anny, got locked in » downtown JUilding, but he thought she was idding. 'A doctor leaving hla office finally Ireed moUier and son. I

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