Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 10, 1963 · Page 17
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 17

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 10, 1963
Page 17
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WEDNESDAY, JULY 10,1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE SEVENf EfiK DAVID CttAfrfc Crelg tlessel J DON'T KHQtVWHf THIS RAD 10 HAPPEN TO ME WHY 1 HAD KERRY DRAKE By Alfred Andrlolft NOW I KNOW VMM'S WRON& WITH THIS PICTURE/.. IT'9 BARK IN THAT BOOTH/.. ANP THE LISHT SHOULD COME ON AUTOMATICALLY WHEM THE DOOR IS CLOSED/ PROBABLY JUST A BURNEP OUT BULB.'.. I'LL HAVE TO USE MY CISARETTE LIGHTER To FIND THE <3AI?ASE_ ^NUMBER/, FLASH GORDON By Barry 1HE THOUGHT- SCANNER BEAM.' • YOU'RE. SITTING- UNDER IT, I y-you KNOW My NAME? nowr you y..VOU ARE CAILEP GORDON -RASH GORPON/ OPD NAME/ AMP HE IS PR. ZARKOV.' TH-THEN /-YOU KNOW THE DISTANT FUTURE HERE OH EARTH? ANP HAVE A MANUAL FOR RESTORING YOUR TIME-MACHINE f YES.' JOHNNY HA/AIM) By Frank Robbins THERE HF SOES.' MO TIME TO ALERT 6KKO,,,1 MUST FOLLOW AMP CD WHAT AUI5T BE PONE.' ' THAT MOMENT, UPSTAIRS,,, ALIVE, ANPKOS, BUNSLEP HIS A55ISNMENT ANP TALKH7 LIKE A PARROT,,, A PHONY */WL/f?PEK" MINNA., CONNEP (OKI INTO SELIEVIN6- _HE PIP IT.' THEY'RE HIPlNS- HIM (70WNSTAIR5,,, THERE ARE NO "KIPNAPPERS".' BIG BEN BOLT By John Gtitten Miifphy ON YOU,YOU see THE -T1-7 JUDSE ? HE,,, IrflNS 'BOUT A»E- jueee TELL YOU wH4f A FINE PEU.ER MY M is ? suae H6Di CfUttee SEAtON'S KNOWEP MY F/VTHE* EVER SINCE HE w4s , JUSt 4 K|0- LIKE I AM TODAY, LITTLE EVE By Jolita TILE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith r OVER. E.VE.V3V UTTV.E TWVNG/ LEARN TO TV GWJJU Mdtheir Adimi Scngg; bfc YT or ACTHSG v-\v=-e/ U r-io SHI BAGBY By K. and B. Hackney YOU SAY vou CAUGHT A MAN THAT'S RISHT- 1-10 / AND DO YOU SEE HIM HERE IN THE . COURTROOM? S ARE ^ ^ f POSITIVE f ALL WGHT- THE WITNESS MAY STEP DOWN- SILLY QUESTION- WHAT WOULD A HORSE BE DOING IN A COUFTTROOM f PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill Yates COME DOWN, LOTTAi I'/V\ HOME FROM MY TRIP! & -7-10 PUT ON A LITTLE WEIGHT; HAVEN'T you, DEAR? DONALD DUCK I I XXUTO JJ..AUNJDRV By Walt Disney VOU'VE ONLV WASHEPIT.. you said ft I 1 ,,. but why? AND All THAT JAZZ" JAZZ, soys one authority, comes from a Creole word for "speed up," imported from the Wesf coasf of Africa, Which might come from JAIZA (from an African language resembling Arabic) meaning "the rumbling noise of distant drums" , . , or from fhe Arabic JAZ/B, "one who allures or attracts" , • • or from /he Hindustani JAZSA, "violent desire," Voting Fashion Hit ^, SERVICE STATION 1./D RIVETS By Si.xla MOW THE LAWM, STEVE, BUT TO DO A 600D JOB BE SURE YOU GET EVERY-/ THIMG OFF THE GRASS BEFORE YOU START 7-10 «&••> ft ITP .n 1 THE BERBY8 By Carl Grubert , DO YOU HOLD OUT MONEY FROM YOUR WIFE? NOT EVEN TME MONEY YOU WON BOWLINGS I SPLIT EVERYTHING 5O-5O WITH HER GOLF BOWLING, OR GIN RUMMY/ ^-YTp^ YOURE A SUCKER/ OH, I DONT KNOW..,, r THATS ONE WAY TO BE SURE I GET TO KEEP AT LEAST HALF OF IT./ 790 All Ihe girls favor knit suits for fall—for \vinler. Smart as separates, too. Knit suil always a fashion hit. Knit, purl plus cables—easy lo make, double-breasted. Pat- em 790: girls' si/es 6-8: 10-12; .'I included. Thirty-five cents In coins for this pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special liiuulliiiK- Send to Kaiini Wheolor, euro of Alton Telesniph, fifi, Nccdlccraft Dept., P.O. Box Nil, Old Chi-lscii Sttition, Now York II. N. Y. Print plainly Piittern Number, Name, and Address. Newest rage—smocked accessories plus L'OS exciting needlecraft designs in our new 1963 NccdletTiift Catalog — just out! Fashions, furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free pattern. Send 25 cents now. Wardrobe-in-One PRINTED PATTERN HENRY By Carl Anderson 7.10 4591 TRUDY 1-10 © King Ftifti/d Syndicate, Inc, \<fr\. Wot Id h$hn By A. LKOKDM Why Is It Hot in u Desert 1 .' Win the Britannica Junior 15- volumc encyclopedia f o r school and home. Send your questions, name, age address to "Tell Mo Why!" care of this paper. In case of duplicate questions, t h c author will decide the winner. Today's winner is: j Penelope Malone, 9, Nashville, Tenn. "Now look, Trudy, just, because you're of the opposite sex, do you have to THINK opposite?" True Life Adventures WORKING MOTHER = UONESS A& THE HUWTEW ,^t ^JT^> ^?y^ s*^\/\\*yT*"']^ FOR HEre. T=AM)J_y. •>, SMS W)U- OFPEI^ A MEAJ- TO A <2lJB THAT IS NOT HEK OWM, W«ll IJ,>i.»y rr'wliictloiw ' /// / //, //////'.. X^5». ^«>i !,'J<(/.t World Kl«fil< Ittmvttl .I,///.!///,f., /. T«~~_,-~"^/ *m*'~ ;-'-™v/*--*--.-~, 710 The answer to this question is —it isn't always hot in a desert! Most people assume thai a desert is a place that is barren with shifting sands, upon which t h e sun beats down without mercy. Of course there are many deserts of this kind. But did you know that some deserts have bitterly cold winters? This is true, for example, of the Gobi desert in Asia, there are also areas in the polar regions of the world which arc called "tundras." They are neither very dry nor very warm, yet they arc deserts! So it seems we'll have lo find out what a desert really is. A desert is a region where only special forms of life can exist. Deserts have a shortage of moisture, and in most cases this is simply because they receive too little rainfall. But Ihe polar tundras are dry mosl of the year because all water is fro/en solid and can not be used by plants. So hero's a case where deserts are really cold! How does a desert come to he? It's a question of rain. In a place where there is much rain, we get forets. Where the rainfall is less, we get grasslands. And where there is still less rain, so that only a few and special kinds of plants can live, we get deserts! The hot deserts near the Equator, such as te Sahara in Africa, lie in subtropical land where the air settles downward, becoming wanner and drier as it does so. Even though they are next to the ocean, such areas are dry. Deserts further away from the Equator are generally caused by the great distance from the sea and its moist winds, and by the mouoJains between the desert and the sla. These mountain barriers may catch rainfall on their seaward side, but the interior ("leeward" region I remains dry. This is known as the "rain shadow" effect. This rain shadow effect is Ihe cause of the deserts in Central Asia. The Himalayan mountain ranges catch the rain on one side, and the other is dry. We have the same kind of situation in western United States. The deserts in the Great Basin lie in the rain shadow of high mountain ranges on their west, such as the Sierra Nevada. Kl.'N TIMK The Chuckle Box Pat: Gosh, I'm hungry! Pete: Why? What did you for dinner? Pat: Company! have Chuck: Your sister is spoiled, isn'l she? Eddie: No, that's just fume she's wearing. the Win a Britannica Junior lor Writing iilxnit •'The Hardest Job 1 tiver Had" hardi-st job vorth What was tho si you ever had to do? Was it doing? Write a short loiter about it and you may win a 15-volumc sol of Britannica Junior Kncyvlo- paedia. Important: entries must be addressed "Hardest Job," Toll Me Why, and give your name, ago, and address. Win the Bntaiinicn World Atlas or Yearbook of Kvents. Send your riddles, jokes to: Riddles, Jokes, "Tell Me Why!" Today's winner is: Stove Dillard, San. Diem Calif. CANBJ5EHUA - iun 1'igureH show try bus u trade lo $100 million. You're off to a fine start with this pattern— one dress for city, one for sun! Choose from delectable, new thrifty cottons, linens. Printed Pattern 459.1: Misses' Si/es 10, U, M, 16. 18, 20. Size 16 slim dress 3'/4 yards 35-inch; full 3 r >K yards. Fifty wills in coins for this pattern — add 15 rents for each pulti-ni for first-class mulling mid special handling. Send lo Anno Adams, care of Alton '1'clcnrapli, 177, Pattern Dcpl., 'illt W. 17lh St., \c\\ Vork II, N. V. I'rlnt plainly Name, Address, si'/.o and Style Number. Just out! .'{()•! design ideas plus coupon for free pattern— any one you choose in now Spring-Summer Pattern Catalog. Send 50 cents now. I<'OKMi;i,A I 'OK KHANKS STILLWATl'JR, Okla. (AP) — The lowly frankfurter was the subject of some high-level talks during a conference at Oklahoma Slate University here. Clifton Swift of the U.S. Department of Agriculture (old a Reciprocal Meat Conference thai electronics now are being used in Hie making of sausa;;e and franks. "A processor today can use linear programming to determine the best formula to use for making a product." he said. "When hi; knows the quantity, quality and price of various moats available, it is possible lo food Ihis information into a computer along with other data and almost instantly get an exact formula that will produce a superior frankfurter with all the table tempting qualities a housewife wauls," Lutes! Austral thut the coun pi doseJKUcJ. I Olll!.' \VWK SAN ANSKLMO, Calif, (AP) - l-'iro Chief Nello Marc.iiccl roll red ufter 33 years' service and Us gold budge to hU "I bought tho hailKo mywUi" lie city KUVjS mo u tin t

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