Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 11, 1963 · Page 32
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July 11, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 32

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, July 11, 1963
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Page 32
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PAGE THIRTY-TWO ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, JULY 11,1903 BAVffi CRANE By Cfeig tlessel KERRY DRAKE LOOK/1 ONLY WANT OUR FRIENP HAS HAD A FEW TOO \TQ CALL A t SEE?.. ANP HE'S TRYIN6 TO J GARAGE/ / SQUARE-THINGS WITH HIS SQUAW Jft ^^aasSS BEFORE WE TAKE HIM HOME/.. BE ™' '^ A 600P SPORT, MISTER, RUNALON6/, ~ By Alfred Andriola I'M PARKEP UP IWe DRIVE WTTM A tf« tHWT WON'T START,' JOHNNY SAYS, "A YOUNS LAP/ ALONE IN IT- ' 60 BACK AND HOLD H£R HAND, BUOPY/.. WE'LL PHONE ANP HAVE A WRECKER SENT TO HELP YOU.' ..PON'T WORRY ABOUT A THINS/ FLASH GORDON By Dan Barry YOU, LUNKHEAD ?MctOOTte 'AND THIS SCOOP IPEA.' TO SCOOP HIS . WILL PUT THE WHOLE EXPERIMENTS-TURM r-YA MARKET IN Mf VEST THEM TO INVEST/WENT _J_I V^, POCKET.' FORTUNES.' HE'S A ™\E- TRAVELER/ A /HAN FROM THE FUTURE/ WHILE THE WHOLE WORLP'S LOOKING FOR HIM - HE AND HIS TIME-MACHINE ARE HOLED UP IN Z6RKOV6 LAB.' I DIP Wat TO PLANT THAT SPY-EVE THERE, EH, MR. AlcLOOTf SOTf/ATS THE STORY ON THAT •ALIEN'/ JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbins >UPPtNLY, ANOTHER SHOT IS HEARP FROM OUT5IPE' JOHNNY STARTS FOR THE CBILAR,,,, SUN FROM THE I7RAWER, -f MINNA, ANP,,, THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith •7-11 SIR BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney r i ave THE PRISONER 30CV\ys OR V NOTHING-^ WHAT ? / .THAT'S A \ SUSPENDED I •jc&^y I KNOW- BUT WHAT I WANTED WAS A GOOD ONE. WH/vrsTHe MATTER?' HAD A FAIR TRIM. PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill Yates VDU NEVER TALK ABOUT YOURSELF MUCH/ DO you/ HERM? ...I'M AFRAID I'M NOT MUCH AT SMALL TALK. s/// ftfgt •7-11 DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney I you ARE VERV STUBBORN.' NOVtf TRXONCE MORE . TO CHAN6E VOUR MIND... THINK XOU CAN? 'YOU'VE GOT A MUSCLE- BOUND BRA)N...cHANee IT OR XOU'LL GET A MENTAL. CH ARLE^HORSE / OKAV? you said rt! .. .but why? f & *" "G/fjTOFJH£_6AB" . , . <o be endowed wifh the ability to yack on, end' lessly. GAB is a very old Gaelic word for "moufh." It might be related to the French GABER, "to boast" . , . or the Anglo laxon GABRAN, "to puttie." 7-11 By John Cttiten Mttfphy EVE By Jolita RIVETS By George SLxta THATS IT. , YOUR DISTANCE/ I CX>MT WANT YOU LAYING A HAND ON HIM/ HBV, POKEV/ STOP BOTHER INS MV DOG/ I THOUGHT I TOLD YOU TO LSAVEM / TOUCHED HIM. ALL , I DID WAS CALL HIM SQUIRREL FACB AND RABBIT BARS. THE BERRYS By Carl Grubert HOW DOVOLJ LIKE vJIMMIES NEW SUIT, DAD? VERY CUTE, JILL/ SHE BORROWED A PATTERN AND USED ONE OF YOUR SPORT SHIRTS/ VOU CAN SAY THAT AGAIN,' IT DIDKJt i COST HER A CENT.' HENRY By Carl Anderson TRUDY "So, it's going to be one of THOSE days!" fikr&tofe True Life Adventures __ H10H WIMP'S BLOW OVER THE SHOCKS, MEAPOW MJCH "FUSE: IN Wilt Dliwy Wwli Wjhl By A. LEOKUM Wlmt Are Meteors Made Of? Win the Britannica Junior 15- volume encyclopedia for school and home. Send your questions, name, age, address to "Tell Me Why!" care of this paper. In cases of duplicate questions, the author will decide the winner. Today's winner is: j Harvey Weaver Jr., U, Denver, 'Pa. Have you ever seen a meteor or "shooting star"? It seems like a rare event to us when we see one in the sky — but did you know that probably thousands of them fell to earth each day and night? Since most of the earth's surface is covered by water, the fragments usually fall into oceans and lakes. Nobody yet has been able to prove what meteors are, but scientists have a theory about them that they believe to be true. Astronomers say that meteors are the broken fragments of comets. When comets break up, the millions of fragments continue to move through space as a meteor swarm or stream. The swarms move in regular obits, or paths, through space. Some of the larger fragments may become detached from a swarm and so travel through space singly. Many meteors may also be fragments of the solar system which were not gathered into the planets at the time of their origin. The reason we can see the meteors in their flight through space is that when they are within the atmosphere of the earth the air rubs upon their surfaces. This friction produces heat and makes them look as bright as a star. Most individual meteor particles are quite small — no bigger than the head of a pin. Such a tiny piec of matter of course, is destroyed by the heat during Us passage through the earth's atmosphere. So when a meteor reaches t h e earth, it must have been quite a large body of matter to start with. And there are some meteors that weigh many tons. A piece ol meteor that reaches the earth is called § "meteorite." There are two main kinds meteorites. There are those con posed chiefly of nickel and iron These are called the "metallic meteorites. Some are composec of minerals and look like a piec of ingeneous rock (rock forme by melting heat). These are cal ed "stoney" meteorites or "Ae elites." The outer surfaces of eithe kind usually have black crust which are the result of the terrifi heat they went through in passin through the atmosphere. FUN TIME The Kiddle Box 1. What is the best year fo kangaroos? 2. When did the fl fly? 3. What kind of fruit did No ah take on the Ark? Answers 1. Leap year. 2. When the spid er spide (spied her). 3. Pear (pairs). WORD PUZZLE W E A R B O 0 T Can you change the first yvor "Wear" to the last word "Boot in 4 moves? Change one letter i the word with each move. See to morrow's paper for the answer- Win the Britannica World Atlas or Yearbook of Events, Sen your riddles, jokes to;. Riddles Jokes, "Tell Me Why!" Today 1 winner is: Susan Wales, Armdale, Nova Scotia Prep In Sales of U.S.-Mado Good PANAMA CJTY - Panama re ports' a sudden drop in sales U.S. made goods with no reason given. Country ed as that Nlcangw is head- a new era pf porsprily Af®tt 63d Gny flower hexagons—sew them ogcther, then crochet round and •ound for border. Brilliant area rug, pillow, footstool—smart set for living-room, den. Pattern 639: crochet directions for set In rug cotton or *ug wool. Thirty-five centH In coins for Jhls pattern — mid 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mall- Ing and special handling. Send to Laura Whcelor, care of Alton Telegraph, 60, Necdlocraft Dcpt., P.O. Box 161, Old Chelsoa Station, New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Pattern Number, Name, and Address. Newest rnge—smocked accessories plus 208 exciting needlecraft designs In our new 1963 STeedlecraft Catalog — just out! Fashions, furnishings to crochet, init sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free pattern. Send 25 cents now. Most in Demand PRINTED PATTERN 4624 SIZES 14'/s-24V4 Ribbon bows, lean lines that become inverted p'leat»— so simple, but think of all the warm- weather occasions that require a dress like this. Printed Pattern 4624: Half' Sizes 14%, 16%, 18%, 20%, 22%, 24%. Size 16Va requires 3% yards 39-inch fabric. Fifty cents In coins lor this' pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mulling and special handling. Send to Anne Adams, care of Alton Telegraph, 177, Pattern Dept., 243 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. Free Shakespeare Loses Actors NEW YORK (AP) _ Free Shakespeare, says Joseph Papp, is finding it hard to compete with the Ford Foundation. Papp, who began the Shakespeare festival which is staged each summer In Central Park, has recently turned attention to setting up a school for actors in the classic tradition. He reports enlistment of recruits became difficult after the philanthropic institution gave a grant to the American Shakespeare Theater at Stratford, Cann., for a training program of his own. "We have lost several young actors," he declares, "and are at a serious disadvantage." The Ford Foundation explains it aids only projects which Iwve eventual hope of becoming self, supporting through box office revenue. The local project, which charges no admission, raises operating funds through contrtb«. tJon campaigns. ""* Qoveronjent Huituuiuj Cash to save cash

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