Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 31, 1963 · Page 23
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 23

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 31, 1963
Page 23
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, JOLV 31, ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH iilT'-Tii'*r1r'""'r'-flirh -r-nifr I'T-'- IIAVttt Hettftl MlSUMOfcBSf/ANb NOT/FfWD «ita«t 0OIN6 I JUST rt4T KNRIIY DRAKE By Alfred Andnola MOT MUCH, KERRV ^ IT COULP Be ENOUSH to „ BUT SOMETHING// PUT A MAN IN THE DfAtH H0U6K,'.. SO FIND THE MEWCAL EXAMINER, JOHNNY.' MAYBE THE WK FROM THE LAB6L LEPT INVISIBLE ON THE BOARO KERRY, WHICH THE CHUM FUMfcS WILL BRIMS OUT... FLASH GORDON By Dan Barry HE'S RIGHT.'IT'S ) IF YOU TOUCH /-. BETTER. THAN / THAT DIAL, MR. AIL Of- US yWoOT, l-I WILL P/INS.' rr BE coMpcurD to KILL YOUMWAVWX' THEN .NONE OF US WfU- SET AWAY.' USE THE TIME-D/AU! SET IT FOR THE 2032 t CENTURY.' i way//; WASH/ I WON'T LEAVE YOU/ WATCH HIM, MI3S ] 60 AHEAD, ESON/TWO PALE.' i CANNOT / PEAP HEROES LETMR.FIA3H /BET7ER THAN ONE.' FACE THAT JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbins THE ONLY LIVIN6 PEINSS THAT KNOW OF THAT PIAMONP- CACHE IN THE NEST/// THE FAGLE, MYSELF J THE BIRP te NO REAL.OP5TACLE/.. ,., IF I RETURN WITH \P LEAVET5 ME NO A SUN.' BUT, THERE'S" ALTERNATIVE,,, STILL,,, ALFREPO.' WITH HIS HONEST/ ANF> BI6 MOUTH/// THE (SKIM PKISION MAPE,,, J5 /\CTEP UPON./ANP | THE 5LEEPIN& 6UIPE PLUMMETS POWN JNTO THOUSANDS OF FEET OF PARKNE5S,' THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith TH6JRE.S /\&\G 6 WWO OF6OM \NNOOW MKVR. / 7li«BMwMmlii»*&mi SWYk«. inc. 5 SIR BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney WHAT V I HAF GIF HIM NOW? J A BATTERY UF TESTS / WHATS HE DOINS ? CHECKIN6 BAGBV'5 BATTERS CflUSTASI THOUGHT. HIS BATTERy IS BOOT, BUT HE HAS A CRACKED BLOCK- I IT SEEMS TO BE ALL RIGHT A5 .ONS AS HE'S IDLIN6. PROFESSOR PHTJMBLE By Bill Yates THERE IT IS/ LIZZIE, YOUR. OWN UITTL.E CAPSULE/ IT COST #5,,OOO,,OOO/ NOW ITS UP TO YOU TO THINK OF A NAME FOR IT THAT'LL CAPTURE THB IMAGINATION OF ALLTHE WOMEN WHO'LL WATCHING YOUR FLIGHT. mo mm HOLT By John Ctillen Murphy . e-K^^risu ea me iuv sawi ®«eei«fti. seee, LITTLE EVE By JolH a Pen Pt>p*Top By George Sixta HSR PEOPLE PICKED HER UP THIS MORNING, Burcwee/? UP, TOMORROW A G ous 2-yeAR-oLD A FGHM COMES /A/ AND A WHOL6 By Carl Grubert PETER' DON'T SHOUT LIKE THAT....JIMMIEfe TAKING HIS NAP.' 'sss> NOW WHAT YOU WANT? JUST A MINUTE,,., I'LL WRITE YOU A NOTE.' HEY, PAT/ WHERE ARE MY GOLF SHOES? WHERE ARE MY GOLF SHOES.... PLEASE? I'M SORRY, I THOUGHT YOU WERE By Carl Anderson cell Me Sew II swiftly—wear this breezy pop-top indoors anrl out, over • skirls, slacks. ; Sun-top apron! One pattern piece plus pockets—front, hack same. Pattern 8<I3: transfer two 5-inch wrenths, pattern sixes 1214; 16-18 included. Thirty-five cents in coins for this pattern — add 15 cents for ench pattern for first-cloHS mail- iiiK and special handling;. Send to Uuira Wheeler, cnre. of Alton Telegraph, (ifi, Needlceraft' Oepl,, P.O. Box 161, Old Chelsea Station, New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Pattern Number, Name, Address and /on<;. Newest rage—smocked accessories plus 208 exciting needlecraft designs in our new 1063 Necdlecraft Catalog — just out! Fashions, furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free pattern. Send v 25 cents now. i Costume Neivs PRINTED PATTERN DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney 1 I LOS'E IT, •> BUT I CAN JUST HEAR AAV aov DONALD/ / HE'LL VCLL, (* 15 THAT A HAT OR A ^BANQUET " «. .. __!_*_ . THAT SETTLES IT/ " I'LL TAKES IT/ you said ft! 1 ...bur why? wPwR* .*"'!• ss SONG" In cmclenf Jimes /f wos thought that the swan, unable fo sing during ifs /ife- time /ike ofher fa/rds, would feprsf fprfh Info glorious song when it felt tho gpprga,$h of death, This qrlp was one of gladness, because the swan was soon fo join Apollo/ god of poefry qnd song. By A. LBOKIJM How Was Metal Formed Inside the Earth? 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, I h e author will decide the winner. To| day's winner is: Ricky Goldfarb, 11, El Paso, Texas. "Neighbors on vacation!" True Life Adventures TRICKS MQLJC5H HE IS As /• i-ANP' ANIMAL,, THE j, AT^MAOIL-UO'S ^ AQUATIC; EQUIPMENT IS SUPeR^OK TO HA-S A JMTJSSTIMSS. A = ~ fe _ ^ W«ll DUiay fio4iicll«m| •SQBS -? r .. . OUT '« V/A.V. We may soon know more about the surface of the moon than we know about the inside of our own earth! Man is able to examine only the outermost part of the crust of rock that forms the outside of the earth. What is below I this crust is something we have very good theories about, based on some good evidence. This is the picture of the earth that scientists now offer us. The crust of the earth has t w o layers. The upper layer, which makes the continents, is of granite. Under the layer of granite is a thick layer of very hard rock called basalt. This layer of basalt supports the continents and forms the basins that hold I h e oceans. Scientists believe that at I h e center of the earth is a huge ball of molten iron with a diameter of about 4,000 miles. Between the central ball and the rocky crust is a shell about 2,000 miles thick culled the "mantle." The mantle probably is made of a kind of rock called "olivine." Now how do we know that the center of the earth Is molten iron and how did it get there? Scientists have figured out that tho mean density of the earth is 5.5. They know the density of granite (3.0) and the density of basalt (2.7). So to make up that mean density of 5,5, there must be much denser matter within t h e earth than the granite and the basalt. The density of this matter must be much greater than 5.5 to make up (or the lighter stuff on the outside of the earth. So they conclude that this mailer at the center of the earth must be composed of heavy metals, especially iron, since Ihls isjsalt. the commonest heavy metal in the crust of the earth. Scientists also believe that at one lime the earth wasn't solid but was in a fluid state. In this state, the iron and the silicates (rocks) wouldn't mix. So a core of metal, sharply separated from the rocky shell was formed, and is still there. By the way, the temperature at the center of the earth is believed to be about 10,000 degrees Fahrenheit, so that iron is likely to remain in a molten state for some time! KUN T1MK The. Riddle Box L What's the difference between a teacher and a train? '2. What goes up the chimney down but can't go down the chimney up? 3. What did the big firecracker say to the little firecracker? Answers 1. The teacher says spit out your gum, the train says choo-choo. 2. An umbrella. 3, My pop is bigger than your pop. Win a Britannica Junior 'f o r Writing About "My Ambition" What is your ambition in life? Why? Write a short letter about it and you may win a 15-volume set of Britannica Junior Encyclopedia. Important: entries must be addressed "My Ambition," Tell Me Why, and give your name, age, and address. Win the Britannica World Atlati or Yearbook of Events. Send your riddles, joHos to: Riddles, Jokes, "Tell Me Why!" today's winner: Cynthia Davis, 8, Athens, Alabama. MEXICO CITY - The Mexi« vim government has changed import restrictions on gold and By itself, this sleeveless, scooped sheath is a treasure — in company with the smart jacket, it goes everywhere. For trans- season cottons. Printed Pattern 4532: Misses' Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16 dress, jacket 4Yi yards 35-inch fabric. Kifty cunts In coins for lliis pattern — add 15 cents (or euch pattern fur first-class mailing and special bundling. Send tn Anno Adams, cures o( Alton Telegraph, 177, Pattern Dept,, 2-13 W. 17th St., New York 11, N. V. Print plainly Name, Address, /one, Size and Style Number. PATTERN FREE! Mail coupon inside new Fall-Winter Pattern Catalog, ready now! Over 300 design ideas, all sixes, Send 50 cents for Catalog, KIGHT WKEKS FOR RUSSIAN PUPl'JOT NEW YORK (tf)-The Obra- stov Russian Puppet Theater has been booked tor an eight-week Broadway engagement starting Sept. 29. The length of the planned run is unusual lor such entertainment, but the White Way appearance will be the company's only appearance in this country under the cultural exchange program. Evening audiences will see a program aimed at grownups ats well as youngsters, but the matinee display is to be strictly for the moppets— an 18— scene version of Aladdin," CODY WYOMING S5YRON, Wyo., ^-Cody M«r)e Neville, IS, newly chosen Minn Wyoming, was named alter Uie statue of » famous western^'. Buffalo BUI Cody. Mm. Kdwin Neville of Byron explained her daughter's unusual Iir«t uumi) this way: "Whtu> I wo* ty\n% In the hospital at Cody, Wyo., iatnU» ing for my baby «ll i cquld seo out the window wan u »|Htu0 of fiuflalQ, Hlll-Ko 1 cj<«'lrt.iici to name iny^u«IUur Cody, • :"

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