Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 19, 1963 · Page 8
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July 19, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, July 19, 1963
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Page 8
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PAQfiJ ALfOM EVENING FRIDAY, JULY 15, 1963 CAVtD By Cfeig Flcsscl BIG BEN BOLT YtSwSHE'SA SJVE6T, GIRL TRYING TO coft WITH THREE, SELFISH, -SeLNCENTEReD PEOPLfi WHO DON'T UKB H6R,« W THE FIRST PUC£, /NO HER MOTHER RESENtSHER,,,rM At RAID, RAV1D, ^ THEY'RE-/lSH>iMI0 OP HER. , bstuRBto /eotrrSOMETHING.,/REALLY WS KERRY DRAKE *No*THEt OFFICER SAYS.. "THE BOW WAS5ORI OF HALF-STANPINS.. WITH PERHAPS HE WAS SLUMPED POWN IN SUCH DON'T REALLY THINK COULP SUFFOCATE By Alfred Audi-tola NO POINT IN 6UESS - YlAKE THIS TO IN6.' TAKE HIM TO THE \THECRIME IAB, MORGUE.. AN AU7OPSX I JOHNNY/ IT MAY TEIL US SOME- /MAY TELL US 5OWF.TKIN6, TOO / John Cttllen Murphy SOUNDS LIKE SOME PEBBLES AGAM6-T ?WII X^NP LITTLE EVE By Jolita FLASH GORDON By Dan Barry REAPY TO ROLL, /MR.McLOOT.' MR. McLOOT, I SAVE MY WORD TO ESON TO SET HIM HOME SAFEUV ANP PROMPTLY/ WITH THIS PUBLICITY... AH, MISS ARPEN/ StAD YOU'RE HERE.' APDS GLAMOUR TO NOW, NOW, ?ARKOV/ YOU'LL KEEP YOUR WORD"/ RISHT AFTER THE BROADCAST;. WHEN EOOM HAS GIVEN US THE BENEFIT OF HIS KNOWLEDGE OF FUTURE HISTORY.' . ..AHP THE STOCK < MARKET/. BUT HOW3 THE BOSS GOING TO ( PUU. Wia OFF? RIVETS By George Sixta _J WE'RB OMLY f VISITORS I HERE. FORGET |ATHAT 'TV SHOW Ji\ VOU'RE A CITY 1 THAT DOS/ JUST ^ SECAUSB HE SEES IT OW TV, HE THINKS HE CAN PO IT, TOO/Vy COAIS ouff I'LL GET you OUr OF HEKEf I TOLD YA YOU AREN'T A SHEEP DOS" WU«fi» JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Bobbins RELENTING; JOHNNY LETS SNAP IN ON THE HA.RKOWIN& PETAILS OF THE NISHT/ r AN',,, AN'I SLEPT T7 'FRAIPSO'-yOLI/UAy THROUSH^LL THAT?/ BE THE NEWSHOUNPOF S\ THIS COMBO, I V; LATER THATPAV/AN mpmmG NEWS EVENT \s PREWINS ON THE SHEER FACE OF A CLIFF IN THE POLOMITE ALP5 OF NORTHERN ITALY/1 ANOTHER TWO HUNPREP FEET AN' WE'VE SOT IT , ALFREPO,, LOOKS LIKE I WAS JOHNNY-ON-THE-SPOT./ ,„ SO WHX YOU STOPPING- NOW? ONE, FOR THE BREATH ,,,SISNORE KANE-' TWO, BECAUSE I AM PI5COVER, SOMETHEEN&,,,- UNUSUAH THE BERRYS By Carl Grubert IF I SNEAK OUT....PAT WILL) BE MAD AND FROWN ON MY PLAYING TOMORROW.-, I'LL TAKE A CHANCE AND ASK HER/, THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith x>° .V«M /TTT'TT t -HOPE. NtDDU\_ EC UP jfhe Ctot^e Mtahev Jldma Senie, fnt HONEY lt> LIKE TO GO OUT AND PRACTICE TONIGHT, BUT I ALREADY HAVE A GOLF DATE FOR TOMORROW/ ' SO, GET HOME EARLY.. . TONIGHT AND YOU WONT BE TOO .TIRED TO PLAY i •—•, TOMORROW/1 NO SENSE IN TRYING TO FIGURE OUT HOW THIS HAPPENED.... IT WONT AGAIN/ ^K/T..-.' Wcslorn fans love him! Cow- joy and clothes are easy lo make even for beginners. A Cowboy—mascot for teens, college gitls, pal for lots! Pillow forms body, legs go every which »vay. Pattern 707: pattern pieces, 44 inch doll. Tlilrty-flvo cents in coins for his pattern — add 15 cents for wen pattern for .first-class mail- ng uml special handling. Send o Laura Wheeler, care of Alton Telegraph, (IB, Needlecrnft Dept., P. O. Box 161, Old Chelsea Stn- Ion, New York 11, N. Y. Print •lulnly 1'iitle.rn Number, Nnme, Address mid Zone. Newest rage—smocked accessories plus 208 exciting needlecraft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog — just ou.ll. Fashions, furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free pattern. Send 25 cents now. Transition News PRINTED PATTERN HENRY By Carl Anderson SIGNS SBB BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney OPEN yout? HELMET; , BAGBy. WHAT WILL PEOPLE THINK ? CLANGA- CLANGA- CL/W0A soy WANTED LET /WE SEE A SAMPLE OF VOUR LETTERING, SON TTS TRUDY PROFESSOR PHUMBLE OK-STAM/NA TEST, OK. NOW, LIZZIE, THE MOST IMPORTANT QUEST/ON OF THE PERSONALITY TEST IS HOW'S YOUR ABILITY TO SET ALON© WITH PEOPLE? By Bill Yates A-OKAY. * •. u. Inc.'w.) WMM ntJii. (.Mm.! "Ted, remind me to tell you about the axle in the morning. DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney NEV^R IRRITATING ' ICOLJLDN puaidft! • ••but why? :•':•; :•:;: C"""' SifSSSSSS:.:-:;:;:; f%i«/ "DEAD AS A DOORNAIL" Every house once had o door knocker with a metal plate. Bill-collectors and others would give the metal plate, and the nails holding It, a severe, prolonged hashing, Early householders used to claim that the life was soon pounded out of svch a nail, and nothing cowW fee deader, (Di9M '---."^""S^^fi^eSE^.r,"** A t?ANOEKOL)S w.itui,Sy l K<i U cuo M ^•^^^ JP *^F WORU? FOR THE WorM 8^tu Rewrved RJNJGE1P SE Al—, WHEN HE J_EAVRS THE <2QMFAKAT)VS "" -—r-.-~r' SAFSTV OF THE WATEJ? . WAWJuV, "~ =S HIS ESCAPE HOi,E )N HIM A3 HE SHIFTS ABOUT..., ^^ ...AL.WAVS FAc21N<3 INTO * THE W1NP TO ' ©ET THE SCJES1T OF AN AFFKOACHINS By A. LEOKUM How Is Nylon Made? Win the Britannica Junior 15- colume 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: Daniel Mi (tier, 10, Rego Park, N. Y. Nowadays nylon is so much a part of our everyday world that probably some young people might imagine we've always had it! Yet the invention of nylon, the first of the true synthetic fibers, was announced to the world only in 1938. In creating nylpn, man for the first time made use of the simple elements to make a new and useful fiber. Nylon is made from four common elements: carbon hydrogen, nitrogen, and oxygen. These are all found in nature, free or combined. (For example, hydrogen and carbon are combined into coal, nitrogen and,oxygen in air), The basic materials in nylon are found in natural gas,- petroleum, oat hulls, and corn cobs. Nylon is formed by hooking two different kinds of molecules together to form larger molecules The molecules used to make ny Ion are called "adipic acid" and "hexamethylene diamine." These two chemicals unite to form material called "nylon salt." , When nylon salt is heated in a large pressure cooker, the molecules of the salt hook together to form a long chain of molecules called a ''polymer," The polymer is a white solid at room tempera ture, But when it is heated, it melts to a thick liquid. Nylon "fibers are made by forcing chips of this'substance that have been melted through tiny holes in a metal disk. The disk is called a ; "spinneret." As the Jila ments or tiny fibers are forced from the spinneret, they are air. cooled and become hard, Theie line filaments are gathered together into a single yarn. The yarn in (his condition is not ready for use. It must be stretch' ed three or four times its origin- length to give it strength and elasticity. This stretching process lines up the molecules of the nylon in such a way that they seem to hook onto each other, and this is what makes the yarn stronger. Today, nylon is not only used for practically, all ladies' stockings, but in dresses, suits, knit goods, and even in parachutes. FUN TIME The Riddle Box 1. What would you have if you ate 3 bananas, 6 pears, and 12 rapes? 2. What man should you always take your hat off to? 3. Why is a baseball game like a biscuit? Answers 1. A stomach ache. 2, Your barber. 3. The success depends on the batter. THE PUZZLE BOX 4539 SIZES R R R R R' R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R, R R R R R R. R R R R R R R R R R R R R R A soft breeze spins this skirt into graceful motion—lack of it makes you appreciate the cool, two-level neckline. Proportioned to fit. Printed Pattern 4539: Half'Sizes 14%, 16V6, 18%, 20'/ A 22%', 24%. Size 16% requires 3% yards 39- ijich fabric. Fifty cents In coiiis for (Ills pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special Imndlljitf. Send to Anno Adams, care of Alton Telegraph, 177, Pattern Dept., 848 W. 17th St., Now York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Name, Address, Zone, Size, and Style Number. PATTERN FREE! Mail coupon inside new Fall-Winter Pattern Catalog, ready now! Over 300 .design ideas, all sizes. Send 50 cents for Catalog. This looks like -Just a square made up of the letter R. But can you figure .out what it's a symbol of? It identifies a group of Americans who made history .in the West a long time ago. See tomorrow's paper for the answer, Answer to yesterday's Cross Word Puzzle. ACROSS. 1, Fable 5. Ice 6. As 8. Search 9. He DOWN 1, Fist 2. Ace 3. Beam 4. Each 7, She Win the Britannica World Atlas or'-Yearbook of EJvents, Send your riddles, jokes to: Riddles, Jokes, "Tell Me Why!" Today's winner is: Suzanne Swlnigard, ..U, An Arbor, Michigan. . ' PICKLED TONGUE-TWISTER ST.. LOUIS (/P) _ When the National Pickle Packers Association picked Dill L. Pickle of Hollandale, Miss., as its "Man of,the Year," the St. Louis Post Dispatch couldn't rtsist pointing out that Mr. Pickle was in a strong position to challenge the legendary Mr. Piper in the tongue-twisting department; A whimsical article offered the following as a new tongue- twisting test: "The National Pickle Packers picked a man of the year, a man of the year the National Pickle Packers picked. If the National Pickle Packers picked a man of the year, Dill L Pickle is the man the pickle packers picked. 1 ' Importer! Few MANILA — Several pieces, pf eglslatlon now {lending ,Jn the 'hlllpplne capital would 'PUt off American importers completely, 'Seagull- Adapted \ NEW YORK (/P)-Eva I* Gallienne Js going on national -tour from October through next June The veteran gtar has adapted the plw end will also direct It under the.program. qf (h e Naj ion . al flsperjtoiy Theater, jt wiH be layed In tandem with AnoUiih's •Ring Ai-ound the Moon." -

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