Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 26, 1963 · Page 6
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July 26, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

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Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, July 26, 1963
Page:
Page 6
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ALTON EVENING DAVID OttANfi Crelg Hessel OH,NO,Mft.CRANE. ypLE/SE,,.! COULDN'T DO THAT.., I HAWT CONE ANYTHING WORTHWHILE, REALLY ELIEEN, WE'RE HAVE SOU HERE TOCfiY,.,l'\fc HEARD "lOU WRITE SOME VERY GOOD RDETRY.,,HOULD YOU REAP FOR US /4T OUR NEXT GATHERING? S.STILL WRITE? KICUKT DRAKE By Alfred Andriola I PON'T KNOW WHY, SER6EANT.. BUT 1 HAVE A RJNNV FEELIN6 .I'VE KNOWN THAT GUV SOMEWHERE/ IT'S ROUTINE IN DEATHS LIKE THIS, MR. HAZELL.' WHAT I MEAN IS ..THE REPORT SAIP THERE'P BE AN INVESTISA- TION.' 1'M RK36IE HA2ELL THE CLUB MANASER/... JUST READ THE TERRIBLE NEWS ABOUT "BOOTS'/ .. HAVE THE POLICE ANY CLUES? ?.. SO FAR AS WE KNOW, FERNOLD PIEP FROM NATURAL CAUSES' As DRAKE ANP JOHNNV LEAVE THE PENTHOUSE ELEVATOR IN THE NISHT dLUBLOBBV.. FLASH GORDON By Dan Barry ALL RISHT. McLOOT/ YOU'VE HAD VOUR ADVENTURE.' NOW WE GO BACK TO FACE THE LAW.' JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbins TF?UE, SI6NOKE KANE,,, \ BUT THEY ARE NOT OURS TO KEEP.' THEIR FORMER OWNER, THE RANE- CRASH V/CT/M SIGNORA 5CHMIC77V,, PERHAPS HER FAMILY— NO MATTE*, 5I&NOR5! EET EES A MATTER OF HONOR,,, WE MUST REPORT- THE PISPUTE IS SUPPENLV INTERRUPTER,,/ WERE. SEWN IN THE LININ&/ SHE WAS PROBABLY A CHEAP SMU66LK — NOT EVEN CUSTOMS KNOW THESE EXIST™ ATTff/ZfONe/Tf/£ £AGLE,,,SHE TURN THESE JEWELS N TO THE AUTHORITIES? ARE YOU NITROSEN- HAFTX, ALFREPOr WE FOUNP THEM,,, THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith By John Cullon Murphy BIG BEN BOLT SUI?§«V6U'R6BOUT,T> PlSHtllt VMAfAMBA WHd's eoiNS Ho puisnow fel6 SHOT LIKE YOU " I KMOW YOU FROM SOMS- WHEI?E? / v "»"•• LITTLE EVE RIVETS By George Sixta WHAT HAVE YOU GOT TO KICK ABOUTt-? A DOO/?"OUGHTA BE STANDARD EQUIPMENT ON ALL DOG -7 HOUSES/ SOME 006 HOUSE THE BERRYS By Carl Grubert l, li HEX POR...DO YOU KNOW MY FEET AREN'T THE SAME SIZE/ ONE FOOT IS LARGER THAN THE y OTHER /v-' ME TOO, JACKIE / fc'**^ ^X «^^ : } I GUESS ITS THE SAME WITH EVERYBODY/ NOT US/WE HAVE ONE FOOT SMALLER THAN TV or dorm slipper hits! Match 'em to a robe or hostess gown for smnvt comfort. Easy, cozy, low cost! Crochet glamor boot of gold, silver yarn —ballet slipper of wool. Pattern, 573: crochet directions, small, medium, large, included. Thirty-five cento in coins for this pattern — mill 15 «c«*s for each pattern for Hrst-dnss mulling mid special handling. Send to Laura Wheeler, earn of Alton Telegraph, liO, Needleerafl »opt., I'. 0. Box 1«1, Old Chelsea Station, New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Pattern Nuniher, Name, Address and Zone. Newest rage—smocked acces- soi-ies 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. Look Leaner PRINTED PATTERN HENRY By Carl Anderson SIR BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney FIRST i •GIF HIM DER INK BLOT TEST- HE CAN'T SEE THEM WITH HIS HELMET CLOSED zo-you DESCRIBE THEM TO HIM- THIS ONE LOOKS LIKE A SNAKE'S MEMORY. -THIS ONE LOOKS tlKE > THREE PIECES OF CATASTROPHE, AND THIS ONE LOOKS UKE A PAPER- CUP SMELLS, AND" VOrS X HE'S SICKER DER ) THAN I THOUGHT- AV\TTER? J m NEEDS HELP./ 1 7-26 PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill Yates TRY IT BACK THE OTHER. WAY AGAIN. NO — THAT DOESN'T LOOK RISHT EITHER I FOR PETE'S SAKE, LIZZ/E.' -AAAKE UP YOUR MIND WHERE J YOU WANT THE SPACE / ^ COUCH/ 7-26 fYJW DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney you said ft! ...but why? I THINK MDUR (SOLOPISH IS LONESOME, HENRY I TRUDY © Kloj FaWra SHinlt, Inc., li«J. World right, mmd. cell Me "Harvey Benson's mother uses PSYCHOLOGY!" k True Life Adventures OINNER DIVERS "ONE-HORSi TOWN" ... on American p/irose which first appeared in print obouf 1855, fhis referred to a burg so dead, both in commercial ana" social life, that one horse would be able to handle all the transportation and activity ,,, like, Squares- yille. FIGS/ TO A ©EM1-W1LT7 STATS/ DIVE '.^^i «n««3 ~ THE*/ THB BOTTOM TO By A. LEOKUM What Is Witchcraft? 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: j Veronica Jaros, 12, Monaca, Pa. Today no civilized person believes in witchcraft. But during the Middle Ages this belief was held so strongly that thousands of people were tortured and put to death because they were considered "witches." In fact, in early colonial times in Salem, Massachusetts, 20 persons were executed as witches! Witchcraft in the Middle Ages was the "art" of controlling natural forces by power obtained from the Devil, Witches were people who made agreements with the Devil. Theywere supposed to have given over their bodies arid souls to him in exchange lor the power to perform magic in his name. When the term of the contract expired, the soul of the witch was carried by the Devil into the infernal regions to suffer everlasting fire. Witches were feared, hated, and respected, Some witches were believed able to bring back the dead and produce evil spirits. Others were thought able to cause hail, thunder, and lightning. They could cast evil spells on marked persons and cause them to become sick and die, Some witches were believed able to find lost objects, foretell the future, and inspire men and women with deadly hate or with desire for power. Some had the power to make themselves invisible and fly through the air. It was thought they could transform themselves nto animals, such as goats, mares and black cats. .Why did this belief in witches and witchcraft develop during the Middle, Ages? Before Christianity became the accepted religion in moft of Europe, a form of nature- worship was practiced in many places. The priest dressed himself n the skin of an animal, often a |bull or a goat. Then with horns or his head and a tail hanging down behind, he conducted the cere monies, This old form -of religion was practiced, long after Chris tianity spread, and many people feared it. They came to believe that the people they saw wor shipping this way were "witches. 1 Strangely enough, there are stil some ignorant people in certair parts of the world who hold on to this superstition about witch, witchcraft! FUN TIME Tim Chuckle Box Professor: Can you give me an example of waited energy? Pupil: Yes sir — telling a hair- raising story to a bald-headed man. Policeman: Why did you park here? Elderly Lady: The sign said: Fine for parking. TUB SCIENCE BOX Punch a hole in the side of a can by hammering a nail into it. When you let water run into the can,, it will run out through the hole. Now put a piece of card board on top of the can and press it down. The water stops running out. This is because the air can no longer push on the water, Answer to yesterday's Word Puzzle: Left, Loft, Lost, Lose, Rose. Win the Britannica World Atlas or Yearbook of Events. Send your riddles, jokes to: Riddles, Jokes. "Tell Me Why!" Today's winner is: Mike Dickerson, 10, San Diego, Calif. BELFAST '— A century old cloth finishing concern has quit because of lack of business. Scallops in the sunlight— sole detail on a dress in which you'll cast a leaner shadow. Sew it in eyelet, raypn, pique, surah, linen. Printed Pattern 4956: Half sizes i Size 16 J /2 requires 4'A yards 35- inch fabric. Fifty eoiifs In coins for this pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mulling and special handling. Send to Anno Adams, care of Alton Telegraph, 177, I'allcni Dopt., 243 W. 17th St., New York 11, N. Y, Print plainly Name, Address, Zono, Size, and Style Numbor. PATTERN FREE! Mail coupon .inside new Fall-Winter Pattern Catalog, ready now! Over 300 design ideas, all sizes. Send 50 cents for Catalog, FIGURED HOW MANY GREENVILLE, Ky. (/p) _ While Paul Camplin was watching a railroad track crew repair a spur line, the foreman summoned one of his men. He wanted a report on how many ties had been put down, The worker couldn't count beyond five, but the foreman felt could trust the man's ability to improvise, The worker came back and reported: "We've put down five ies. And anolherln and another. in and anotherin." The foreman came up with the correct number; eight. FOB 8AFJ5 TUItNINQ NEW YORK (#) _ p ro pe r signaling for turns marks the courteous driver. Since almost every car on the road has me- chanlcal turn signals, (he motor- si need only make sure they are n adequate working condition. Changes in the speed of your d> rectional flasher are an indioa- ion that your bulb has probably burned out, Keeping close tabs on turn 'finals assures your safety and hat of other motorists,

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