$4uSrff* THAT , I'LUCtlfiK Amm UWflUf KNOW Hil KKRRY DRAKE By Alfred Andrlola 'A BUSINESS MAN .T HIS ATTORNEX- MfC CAN MAKEENBMieS/jDOftMAN RICHARDS WHAT DO YOU KNOW A CAN INFORM YOU.'.. OF HIS ASSOCIATES? J PLEASE,. tPAVE ME -i tO WAtK IN THE BUT HE HAD BECOME A RESPECTED BUSINESS MAN, SGT. DRAKE/ ! WHV WERE YOU SO •AT THE MENtlON OF MURDER ' USED 10 TRAVEL WITH AN f DARK FOREST OF My SRI EF/ By George Slxta FLASH GORDON By Dan Barfy WE PIPN'T • • SET FAR.' I'VE SET THE TIME- DIAL ROR THE 20IH CENTURA FLASH... NOW WHATf jicffiWHtf HURRy.PALE.-.BEFORE THOSE GIANTS RUN US OVER,../ PINOSAUR PfP RAMASE THE TIME- HOPPER// THE REP BUTTOM... PUSH ..._ __,_ BUTTON.' ~*HKf. By Carl Grubert THE BERRYS By Frank Robbins JOHNNY HAZARD •IM.1. P«fctWrn N..*q«lVT »r»»,.ir. >n. ex r.i on. I THE SEARCH FDR THE FALLEN GUIPEAT THE BASE OF THEalFF PKOVINe FRUITLESS, THEIR 6AZE \5 PKECTEP UPWARPANP,,,.'. . HIS SLEEPING NET CAUSHT ON OUTCROPPING APOUT HALFWAy UP ESCARP/WENT,,, EEMP05SIH.E7DTELL EEF HE IS JUST UNCONSCIOUS,,, OR PEAP/ HE POE5 1 NOT MOVE,,,, NO TIME TO WASTE/ EET WEE!. TAKE MAYBE TWO I7AY5 OF HARP / WORK TO REACH, / HEEM»« y!—' IF HE A? ALIVE HE'LL TELL OF THE P/AMONP-CACHE IN THE EAGLE'S NEST-' ANP m IF HE REALIZES n,,, MY PART IN HIS "ACCIPENT*./ BUT,,, HOW CAN I STOP IT FROM HERE? THE SMITH FAMDLY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith Sffi BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney WELL, EVERYTHING SEEMS TD BE BACK TO- ' LOOKS LIKE THE HAT 5NERK USES IN HIS MAGIC THERE'S SOMETHING DAYS WHEN NOTHING SEEMS TO GO RIGHT? PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill Yates 'OUR LASSTRONAUT SAID SHE WANTED TO TAKE A GOOD LOOK AT THE ENGINE! MAYBESHE KNOWS MORE ABOUT MECHANICS THAN WE GIVE HER CREDIT FOR. , FOR PETE'S SAKE, LIZZIE/ COME DOWN FROM THERE! THE ENGINE'S IN THE , REAR' DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney you said ft! ' ...but why? "(If THl SPOUT" ... pr "vp the pipe" meant thql plans hgve gone /iqy- w/re; that things 'look pretty desperate. In England, "jppyr wos slang (or 0 hoist or elevator /n- side a pawnshop, used to hqul pawned articles up- stgirs for storage, ••9 VyHEWIE/WHAT A SCORCHER. I DONT EVEN FEEL LIKE EATING I HM.' I- GUESS PAT DIDNY FEEL LIKE COOKING, EITHER/ WERE HAVING COLD CUTS AND POTATO SALAD/ P OH. HI, DEAR/ I WAS LOOKING FOR YOU/ FOR ME 2 I FOR VOU DEAR, OR FOR J HONEST.' I CAME YOUR • DINNER? Easy, fun for n child to dress, undress doll In knits—they have "give" won't rip. Knitted wardrobe for 11^-lnch teen model doll. Pattern 563: directions bulky sweater, slacks, gown, cont, hat, cape, jacket', blouse, skirt. Thirty-five cents In coins for this pattern — add Jfi cents for each pattern for first-class mailing; and special handling. , Send to Laura Wheeler, care of Alton Telegraph, 00, Needlccraft Depl., P.O. Box 101, Old Chelsea Station, New York 11, N. V. Print plainly Pattern Number, Name, Address and Zone. Newest rage—smocked accessories plus 208 exciting needlecraft designs in our. new 1968 Needlecraft Catalog — just out! Fashions, furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free pattern. Send 25 cents now! Four Ways Smart PRINTED PATTERN o HENRY By Carl Anderson TRUDY © Kin, Fmum Synfc.K. Inc., ISXii, WntlJ tifrg mcmj, By A. LEOKUM What's the Difference Between Frogs and Toads? Win the Britannica Junior 15- volume encyclopedia for school and home. Send your questions, name, age, address to "Tell Me it! ••• ' Have you noticed how the eyei of a frog bulge out? Well, the eyes are used by the frog in helping it swallow its catch. Those large, bulging eyes are separat ed from the mouth by only & thin Why!" care of this paper. In case|Skin. when the eyes are closed of duplicate questions, the author!they bulge inwardely. So when "Here, this is the exact shade I want." True life Adventures. WESSONS In, UV1NG HE \& ABLE IN THS will decide the- winner. Today's j winner is: • Marie Bleau, 7, Hampton, Va. The difference between frogs and toads is not very great. They both belong to that group of cold- blooded creatures that live both in water and on land, and are called Amphibia, which means "double life." Some frogs' and some toads look so much like each other that you Jean scarcely tell which is which, Most frogs, however, are smooth and slippery, long and graceful. Most toads are dry, warty, and squat. Also most frogs have teeth while most toads have none. Toads usually live on land, although a few spend much time jn the water. Most toads dig little caves where they stay all day, coming out only at twilight to feed. Some toads have a milky fluid in their skin whlqh is very unpleasant to taste. This helps pro- teat them from their enemies who might think twice before making a lunch of a load! The idea that it is harmful to handle a toad is not true. Most of us think of frogs as liv ing in<the water, and they usually do live on the banks of streams and ponds, But did you know that there are some frogs that live in trees? These tree frogs are) usual ly quite small and have Backers or sticky disks on their feet help them in climbing. Frogs are insect"eaters.and for that reason are very useful to man. They catch their prey with their sticky tongues. The tongue is not fastened at the back of the mouth as ours is, but at the front. The Up points backward when the mouth is closed. When a frog sees an Insect, it leaps and snags its tongue forward and out, If the insect il ouched, it lUcks feet an<J fit 9 tongue is folded back Into t be mouth, carrying the insect wit)} frog has an insect in its mouth, it simply closes its eyes, and thai inner bulging helps push the food down its throat! Frogs spend the winter buried in the mud in a pond, needing very oxygen because they burn very little food, FUN TIME The Kiddle Box !;• What American has the largest family? 2, What grows bigger the more you take from it? 3. Where does a jellyfish get its jej- ly? Answers 1. George Washington, the Father of his country. 2. A hole. 3. From ocean currents. THE! PUZZLE BOX E E T N e c N E N S y o D p J F u p T HI 0 U N H E There is a sentence hidden in these letters, Start witjv the letter Y and. draw a continuous line from Better to letter, You/can go to the left or right, up or down, but not diagonally. By the time you nave crossed out every letter once, you should have a sentence, See tomorrow's paper for the answer. •Win the Bri'tannlca World Atlas or Yearbook of Events. Send your riddle?, jokes to:- Riddles, Jokes, "Tell Me Why I" Today's winner ist ' > , Pavid. Hartman. Hampton, Y«, WWQN-Milk delivedes w j 1 1 be later Jn England since milkr we goiiijs to work time as other people to give what their union call? new Suit yourself smartly! Two skirts, twb jacket versions add up to four different looks' proportioned to slim half sizes. Choose wool, shantung. Printed Pattern 4679: Hal/ Sixes 12Vi, 14%, IGVi, ISVs, 20Vy, 221/g, 24>/s. Size 16»/ a requires 2»/$ yards 54-inch fabric. • Fifty cents In coins for this pattern — ndd 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling". Send to Anno Adams, euro of Alton Telegraph, ,177, Pattern Dopt., 348 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. UPS AND DOWNS NORFOLK, Va. (AP)— Being a ship's captain has Its ups and downs, And keeping up with them Is a matter, of vital dollar^ for captains such as Jean Morlze, master of the FrencJi cargo vessel Mekambo. CajH. Morijse t noted that the port of Savone, Italy, ; has a draft ^f 30 feet. But when the Mekarnbo took on 22,150 loin of coal at v Lamberts Point il sank to a draft of 33 feel. He calculated the 12-day trip ;Q Savone will burn up enough fuel to bring the Mekumbo up to 30 feet. Actually, the ship could load another 5,000 tons of coal, but that would make a difference of one foot ~ enough to put the etamhe agrouno; in.,thj,.Sft' •one channel. The Mekambo sailed from Genoa fo|- N,ppfolk wllh is.opo on* of bajJaVt,' About 7,000 tons of thla vvM.dlspharged.onroute. Coming in, c'apji, Morjise Jiacl a problem of a different eort. The , »t et the ccjaj.
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