Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 1, 1963 · Page 32
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August 1, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 32

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, August 1, 1963
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Page 32
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ALTON EVENING CHAN*! Cfe!g '638^ BIG fcBN fiOL* DRAKE By Alfred Audi-tola fflra&SC aSBittg; n gib LITTLE EVE By efolfto DOCTOR. IF I TOLP VOL) THIS CARTON FOUND BESIDE "BOOTS* FHRNOLD'S BODY CONTAINED 'KEM-KOOL'J A SYNTHETIC \Ct WHAT WOULD YOU THINK? I'D KNOW, set. PRAKE/.. EXACU HOW HE WAS KILLED/ SoUP CARBON'W6XIPE IS NON-TOXIfi, BUT IT RETURNS RAPIDLY TO 6ASEOUS FORM ...IN A SMALL. SPACE- LIKE A TELEPHONE BOOTH- IT WOULD SOON PRIVE OUT THE. AIR AND SUFFOCATE THE OCCUPANT/ LET'S TALK TO THE WIDOW AGAIN, JOHNNY.' MAVBE SHE CAN COME UP WITH THE "WHV" AND THAT CAN LEAP US TO THE" THIS AMJRPER, KERRY' FLASH GORDON By Dan Barry I'VE PUMPED A HUNPREP HEAT- BLASTS INTO HIM ... BUT CAN'T PIERCE THAT HIPE, 1 ...HE LOOKS 0UNPEP.. JUST FOLLOWING 2 V THE DIRECTION OF 0)\ THE BLASTS../ STEG05AURI/0IG-00Y WOULDN'T COME WITHIN IOO FEET OF- THESE ARMORED FORTRESSES... IF HE COULD SEE THEM.' HERE, BOY/ 7HtS JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbins EASIER THAN ITHOUSHT.' NO OUTCRY,,/ NO SOUNP AT ALL.' PROBABLY THE. WINP,,, ANP THE SNOW /\NP ETEP'py THE /MUTE WITNESS TO THE CRIME, KANE RESUMES HIS CLIMB/,,/ '— J SO LONG, BAMBINO.' I SHALL> RETURN AFTER I REPORT THIS UNFORTUNATE "ACCIDENT") AMP THE FUROR HAS PIE7 POWN/ • T FATE HAS OTHER PLANS /UNCONSCIOUS, BUT ALIVE, THE "ACCIDENT" VICTIM HANSS HUNDREDS OF FEET. BELOW, HELD BY A NYLON THREAD/ By George Sixta HBV.MOM/ TAKE RIVETS OVER TO THAT Pol PSVCHl ATR1ST. HE FEELS HE ISMY NEEDE AROUND HERE ANVMORE By Carl Grubert THE BERRYS THE SMITH FAMBLY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith OK VOOV*. 9\^VAO \_9550HS •5O WOW COME TWE. ONUV TIME 1 V4ME. W\KXE. OP OVA VAV SIR BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney WHAT'ARE YOUR FINDINGS, POCTOR : SIR BAGBV HAS MANIC TENDENCIES SUBLIMATED SUBCONSCIOUSLY- ••• HIS EGO DRIVES ARE , M KEPT IN CHECK ONLY vl BY HIS CONSQOUS VILL A Bill-McCIuii Syndlciti Fiatun HE SUFFERS FROM FEARS/ ANXIETIES, OOUBTS, DEPRESSIONS/AND FEELINGS UF ©-/ JA. HE 15 PERFECTLY NORA^AL PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill Yates NO, I'M NOT KIPDING, SAAA—IT COST* 5,000,000.' WHAT DO YOU THINKOF A CAPSULE COSTING 7HAT AAUCH MONEY •21 PRETTY HARD TO SWALLOW/ DD HEY FOR. I* , WILL YOU I Lr MAKE ME r- /rT ., A LOANaJ C v «i, MUCH DO YOU NEED? UNTIL I CAN FIGURE OUT WHERE TO GET SOME MONEY/ Keep a little mom very busy dressing this doll In all her pretty clothes. Doll plus ,8-pnvt wnrdrobc— hours of imaginative piny Cor a little girl. Pattern 810: transfer of fl-lnch doll, clothes pattern, directions. Thirty-five c«'"its "i colmt for IhlH imHcrn - add 15 cents for each pattern ""', flrs ;' !| " HS 'c' Ing and special handling. S™ « lo Laura Wheeler, oaro 'Alton Teleirraph, ««, Neeclleeruft Bepl., IM>.Box 01, Old OliclHoa Station, Now York 11, N.Y. Print Plainly Pattern Number, Nnmc, Address "'rlnvesf rage-smocked accessories plus 208 exciting needlecraft deigns in our new 196.1 Ncedlccralt Cain log - just out! Fashions, furnishings., to crochet, knit sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free pattern. Send 25 cents now. To Size 48 PRINTED PATTERN 4503 36-48 HENRY By Carl Anderson TRUDY DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney 077-. //.- -• //•;. J t>y Kink- >'t*luf*' Syndic.U. you said ft! * ...but why? By A. LEOKUM How Do They Forecast The Weather? 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: Penny Brown, 8, zona Phoenix, Ari- "The end of the money came before the end of the month!" True Life Adventures "MANNA FROM HEAVEN" , . , something for free; o windfall. Biblical students know that the real manna from heaven was men- Honed in the 16th chapter of fxodys, where a type of bread from the skies provided the needed food for the children of Israel on their /oyrney out of Fgypt. K1N<3 B1RP ' 8-1 What the air or atmosphere is like outside at any time is "weather."-Weather may be any combination of different amounts of heat, moisture and motion in the air. The modern system of weather forecasting begins by collecting reports of the weather from stations all over the world. These reports contain information on t h e temperature, atmospheric pressure, humidity, wind, clouds and many other items observed at each reporting station. All these reports are sent to cen- trar locations where th v e weather forecast is prepared. The weather forecaster' studies the reports carefully, and analyzes th'e weather map to see what is causing the weather condition at each station. "Fronts" are drawn oh the map, .These are boundary lines between the cold air moving southward from the polar regions, and the warm air moving-northward from the tropics. Most of the severe storms which cause rain, snow, and other,-bad weather are In some way related to these fronts. A "cold front" is the boundary between cold a|r and/'a mass of warmer air. A "warm front" is a boundary between warm air and a retreating wedge of colder air A "stationary front" Is an air mass boundary which B!;«WS little or on movement. An "occludec front" is the' line along which the cold front has overtaken the warm front. The forecaster draws In "isobars," which are lines oj equal at mospheric pressure. These line outline the low pressure and high pressure areas. Rain or snow |( of ten. found In area? marked "tow," while (air weather is like- ]y in areas marked "High." The forecaster knows that high-pressure area moving over a region will bring fair weather, while a low pressure area, or a strong front, will bring stormy conditions. Of course this is only a rough outline of weather forecasting, with many details and facts left out, but 'it give you an idea of hoW'it's done. CROSS WORD PUZZLE Robert Shirley, 10, Rochester, N.Y., wins a Britannica World Atlas for this original cross word puzzle. Send your puzzle to "Cross Word Puzzle," Tell Me Why, and give your name, age, and address, hree. 4. Broth, .,6. Dine. 7. Louisana (abbr.). 8. Nickname for Al- )ert. 9. A lawyer is a member of the . 10. Song of praise. .1. Military vehicle. DOWN: 1. Baby horse. 2. Oppo site of in. 3. Opposite of down. :. Sea Lion. 5. Where animals are sept on a farm. 7. Something that irovides light. 9, Good . 10. That man. INSRT CUT HERE ACROSS: 1. One more than Double-cheek the c o s t u m e— your best fashion bet for. days at home or on vacation. Sew it in practical cotton print or check. Printed Pattern 4503: Women's Sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48. Size 36 dress 3% yards 35-inch; jacket 1% yards. Fifty cents in coins for thin pultoni — add 16 cents for ouch pultorn for first-class moiling and special liiiiKlling. Send to Anno Adams, cure of Alton Telegraph, J77, Pattern Dupt., 24S W. 17th St., Now York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Namo, Address, Zono, Sl/.o 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, FUN TIME The Chuckle Box Hobo: Please give me a quarter lot a sandwl'ch. . Udy: AH right, J will. Where's the sandwich? Joe: Can you tell me whaf quadruplets-are?,. ••• , Mary: Four crying'out loud. Win the Brltannlca World At' las pr Yearbook pf Events. Send your riddles, Jokes to: Riddles, Jokes, "Tell Me Why I" Today's winner Us Mary Cerra, 12, Beaver Falls, Pa. RETIRING FUOM THEATER WITHOUT BEING ON STAGE NEW YORK (#)—The. Theater Guild's senior staff : member, Sara Greenspan, has retired after 38 years of attention to 'the fiscal side of show business, Miss Greenspan joined the organization as a secretary, then became a directors' aide and finally associate•, business .manager. A special assignment w«s keeping track of all productions of Bernard Shaw plays in this country. The lady, admitted one unusual career aspect, During the long span she never once felt any desire lo act, s J40N3ROVIA - Mbfvto;^. new budget Is considered austere. NQYEWST WHITES NEW YORK (ff) -Edwin O'Connor, who earned the Pulitzer Prize with his novel "The Edge of Sadness," 'is now trying his hand at drama, "I Was Pancjng," described as a. light -comedy about .a retired vaudeville performer, has been completed by 'the au.th.of as his first exercise in the theatrical form, it |a tentatively marked in for future display by the production, of y iyw, rence Carr and John Herman.-

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