Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 18, 1963 · Page 35
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 35

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 18, 1963
Page 35
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, JULY 18,1963 ALTON DAVftJ OftANtS KEIIUV DKAKIG By Alfred Amlriola ONLY THAT THE LIGHT BULB J WAS UN3CREWEP.. ANP THIS EMPTX ftXPER BOX WAS ON THE 1 WOULD MOTSAV, "^SS THERE 19 CYANOSIS AMP ANYTHING- UNUSUAL ABOtrr tHE OFFICER/.. UUTIL WE ROAPOST-MORTEM/ZI OTHER BVHTENCE, INDICATING THAT HE SMOTHERED/ HAD A HEART ATTACK OR A STROKE, WOULDN'T YOU SAY. DOCTOR? FLASH GORDON By Dan Barry ..ABOUT FUTURE " HISTORY... WAK... TVS H-BOMB.,, WILL IT BE USeP? HOW DO We AVOID MISTAKES? I'M A HUMANITARIAN. CK.ZARKOY... . SO I'M SCHEDULING AH INTERVIEW AT YOURtABtTOBE CARRIED BY AH MYTV SrATtOHSf WHAT IS IT "rot/ WANT, McLOOTr THE PUBLIC'S SOT A RBMT TO KNOW ABOUT E60N, THE 7IM6- TRAVEIER.'THERE ARE QUESTIONS WE COULD ASK HIM... JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbins OH, F-FRIENP JOHNNY. I HAVE CONE THE TERRIBLE THINS/I-I AM,,, /MURPEREK.' SAVE ME FROM POLICE,-, IF YOU'RE WORRIEP ABOUT ANPROS,KIKU R3K6ET IT./HE'S ALIVE,,, IT WAS ALL AN USLX SCHEME 0y 6KECO "TO MARRY YOUR AWMMA /MINNA,,/ BUT NOPOPTS 60IN& TO BOTHER HER,,, OR YOU-,, FROM NOW ON.' COME, BOY,,, WE'RE 6OIN6 HOME/ 5HOWIN& KIKI THE \ BEAUTIES OF THE AS PAWN BREAKS,,, J-JOHNNY/ WHA' HAPPENEP? ACROPOLIS 5/.MOONLISHT SNAP/ SACK TO 8EP, NEWSHOUNR,,-yOU NEEP YOUR STRENGTH IN CASE A BIS STORY BREAKS/ THE BUTLER WOKE'ME,,, TOLP ME EVERYONE WAS MISSING/ WHERE'VE THE SMITH FAMILY By MX. and Mrs. George Smith MOM, I CAUQV4T ON-TOE. NEVER SIR BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney I'M DISILLUSIONED- \ ' GOING TO RBT/RB x ^iFROM THE WORLD.' B«ll-MtClui> lindlctti r*itw» PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill Yates I'LL &ET VERY FEW PEOPLE EVER STOPPED TO THINK WHERE THE EXPRESSION ^HANDSOME DOG^CAAAE FROM! T-18 DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney you said ft! ,.. but why? "SIEUTH" Norse hunters were skilled of following fhe "sloth" or track of their quarry. Britons borrowed 'he form but changed it to "sleuth" t ant/ early strains of hunting dogs became known as "slewfh- hounds". So jf was Inevitable that a detective would be compared fo Q keen-nosed /racking noynd pr SW UTff 7-16 fly John Cullfcrt Murphy HE DIP, HE'S FINISHED NOTHING &ITT 6UMYBOG THAT'S If 1 THEY see u$. SCAtfE* LITTLE EVE By Jolita RIVETS By George Sixta ' HE'S A REAL WORKING DOG! SEE TH£ WAY HE RUNS FROW ONE SIDE TO THE OTHER WITH A*NIP"HEKE AND A*YlP*THeRE...? STEVE- SO SET RIVETS A LITTLE TREAT TO KEEP HIM QUIET? A REWARD! 1 MUSI HAVE DONE A GOOD JOB WITH THOSE THE BERBYS By Carl Grubert TRY TO UNDERSTAND.... THE GRASS, TREES AND PRETTY FLOWERS NEED WATER TO; MAKE THEM GROW. I TOLD YOU ITS THATS WHY EVERYTHING IS WET...WETLL JUST HAVE TO WAIT FOR THE SUN TO COME OUT AND DRY THINGS DP/ j- I WANNA GO OUTSIDE AND PLAY/ Do lazy-daisy flowers In c-ind blue—fill in vital data when baby arrives. It's the personal gift that I pleases mom most. Sampler is quick to embroider—cherished always. Pattern 610: transfer 14 x 16 inches; directions. Thirty-five cents In coins (or this pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Send to Laura Wheeler, care of Alton Telegraph, 66, Needlecraft Dept., P. O. Box 161, Old Chelsea Station, New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Pattern Number, Name, Address and /one. Newest rage—smocked accessories plus 208 exciting needlecraft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog — just out! Fashions, furnishings to crochet, knit, .sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free pattern. Send 25 cents now. Wonder Wrap PRINTED PATTERN HENRY By Carl Anderson TRUDY 4? £> Kinj: fttfut* JjnJiolt. IK. l»). WixU rifku iwn "Here you are, Ted — one hamburger WITH!" True Life Adventures AUbN<s», SFREACCWO PESTKUCHOM, rns WHIKUNS COUJMN SOMETIMES ABOVE THB <£»KOUr4P'..,, By A. LKOKUM How Were the Phinels Created? 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 case of duplicate questions, the author will decide the winner. Today's winner is: Debbie Hodge, 11, North Limlu'- cum, Maryland. Various religions and our own Bible give us an answer to this question. Another kind of answer is provided by scientists and astronomers, and this is the one we will consider today. It would be nice if we could say: science has proved that our solar system and all its planets began in such and such a way. But so far sicence has only been able to provide various theories, and we may never be able to have more than that. Up to the 20th century, the theory that was accepted by most people was one worked out by a F r e n c h astronomer, Pierre Laplace, in 1TO6. He thought that the solar system had come from a great formless mass of white- hot gas whirling about in space and getting smaller and hotter all the time. As the gas cloud grew smaller, it threw off rings of gas. Each of these rings condensed to form a plant, and the rest of the mass shrank into the center to become the sun. There were serveral other theories very much like it, all of them based on the idea that the solar system was a result of gradual, natural changes. If this theory is true, then such "natural changes" have probably taken place millions of times in other places in the universe, and there may be millions of solar systems. Another theory, based on quite a different kind of idea, was proposed about the year 1900 by two United States scientists, Chamberlain and M o u 11 o n. According to them the sun and its placets were at first a huge mass or cloud of dust and gases. This mass was millions of miles across and at the center of the mass was a slowly rotating sun. Then another star passed close by this mass and there was a near collision. The gravity of this star pulled in gases and vapors from the central mass. They then cooled and became small planets called planelesimals. By taking in other particles they grew larger and larger and became planets. They could not escape from the pull of the cenlral sun, which kept them circling in orbits. So this theory is based on some sort of great catastrophe. There are several other and newer theories to explain our solar system — but the mystery of its creation is really still a mystery! 4832 29"-42J4 FUN TIME The Chuckle Box Ted: I haven't slep tor three days. Fred: Why? Ted: Because I only sleep at night. Teacher: And what is your father's name? Betty: Daddy. Teacher: No, I mean his name. What does your mother call him? Betty: My mother doesn't call him names. She likes him. Especially for haU-si2es—the "live-in, love-it" wrap skirt that's a hit with suburbanites, town- dwellers, all smart women. Easy | to sew. Printed Pattern 4832: Waist Sizes 29, 31, 33, 35, 37%, 40, 42% inches. Waist Size 31 takes 2% yards '15-inch fabric. Fifty cents In coins for this pattern — add 15 cents for each patient for first-class mailing and special handling. Send to Anno Adams, care of Alton Telegraph, 177, Pattern Dept., 843 W. 17th St., New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Name, Address, Zone, Size, and Stylo Number. PATTERN FREE! Mail coupon inside new Fall-Winter Pattern Catalog, ready now! Over 300 design ideas, all sizes. Send 50 cents for Catalog. CKOSS WOliO 1>U///LG Felmin Earle, 14, Jamaica, West Indies, wins a Britannica World Atlas for this original cross word puzzle. Send your cross word puzzle to "Cross Word Puzzle," Tell My Why, with your name, age, and address. ACROSS. 1. Short story with moral about animals 5, Solid water 6. Since 8. look around to find 9. That man DOWN 3. Clenched hand 2. The highest card 3. Shaft of light 4, Everyone Uiken 7. That girl. Win the Britannica World Atlas of Yearbook of Events. Send MONEY TO STKATFORD STRATFORD, Ont. IP— A grant of $60,000 has been made by the Ford Foundation to the Shakespearean Festival. Of the sum, $12,000 is for immediate use as the festival foundation desires in support of the theater operation, and the balance is to be paid over a three-year period "for particular activities to be developed on the basis of further negotiations." No Chllo On 'Premiso' Promise* NEW YORK (AP)~CelebraUng the second anniversary of hit run off-Broadway, the management of "The Premise" reports the topical revue's cast has spoofed over a thousand news events in response to audience requests. In addition, 100,000 cups of cpj. fee have been served at intermission, 60,000 pieces of pantry and 150,000 cookies consumed. No one lias ordeml iho bowl of chJJ! listed on the menu at $20. <' your riddles, jokes to: Jokei, "Tell Me Wl»y" winner )g: Brenda Frol

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