Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 16, 1963 · Page 18
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 16, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 18

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, August 16, 1963
Page 18
Start Free Trial

Page 18 article text (OCR)

ALTON EVEMNG AU6US? tUVIfi CRANK Ofelg Flessel HO*V ce> TDU , MR. V/H&6X. KNOW THAT? KKRRV DRAKE 1 PALMBP IT FROM AN ASHTRAY IN THE GIRL'S APARTMENT.' A FOIPEP MATCH-BOOK/.. LIKE THE ONES FOUNP AT THE SC5NE OF FERNOLD'S MURDER/ /"TTCOULP HAVE BEEN USED BY ( EITHER MISS PUBLIN OR RISSIE / HAZB.L, THE CLUS MANAGER... V, WHICH MIGHT PUT ONE OF THEM ( NEAR THAT PHONE BOOTH WHt'RH \^ "BOOTS" WAS SUFFOCATED/ By Alfred Aitdriola ..LET'S GET OVER TO THE 'CLUB 80* AND SEE' IP HAZt'lL MEETS US THERE/ I NOTICED THAT THE GIRL USEP AN EXPENSIVE LIGHTER, JOHNNY.. FLASH GORDON By Dan Barry A SOUND ONLY HEARD FROM THE HEAVENS ROARS /N THE MeAttD£RrHfiLS'EARS... LIGHTNING aose ENOUGH TO TOUCH.' TERROR GIVES WINGS TO THEIR FEET... ! JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbins HOPE YOU HAVE ENOUSH CAS TO HANS HERE TILL THE RESCUERS REACH THEIR-MAN, JOHNNY//, •THOSE ARE THE PICS I WANT/ JUST THEN, ANOTHER COPTER APPEARS ON THE SCENE.' 1 IT'S VOUR SWEPISH PANCAKE, SNAP-' LOOKS LIKE YOU'RE IN FOR COMPETITION,,,, PON'T HAVE TO, SNAP,,,, HE'S THE PILOT WHO CAUTIONER ME ABOUT THE PANSER OF POWNPRAFTS NEAR THE HUNG-UP 6UIPE' WARN THEM ABOUT 6ETTIN6 TOO CLOSE, HAZ,,, THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith "BUST TO 00 MOPE- - •-HE COULD VAOTWUSQ- WE. LAKE <SO ^A^\HV >- SIR BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney MV GREAT X .-AND EACH SUCCEEDING GRANDFATHER \ GENERATION HAS POUNDED I CARRIED IT ON. IT'S A THE BUSINESS-/ CYOU SHOULD PARDON THE EXPRESSION) LIVING. I SEE-THE JOB PASSES ON 'AND KEEPS THE FAMILY GOING, •••THE FAMILY PASSES ON AND KEEPS THE JOB GOING. PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill Yates FULLER, X JUST HAD A DATE WITH OPHELIA! WOW! WHAT A DOLL' . „.#; DON'T you KNOW KISSING SPREADS PEOPLE' 8-lfo DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney ! /,// '.^ = 3w Xi ! ,(EiaCs_LS!«kiW-J .--^ yousaidit! ...but why? ft;:;:::;:;:::;^^ i "HERE'S MUD IN YOUR EYE" One authority says that this phrase, used as a sort of drinking toast today, is akin to "bottoms up." In the old days, when wines and liquors were often murky with sediment in the bottom of the glass, too enthusiastic an inversion, or "bottoms up" of the glass, could get you an eyeful of gunk. I BtG BfcN BOLt By Ottllefl HIS NAME \S BRUCE fWUf, -AND I MY FATHER WHAT'S ^w THE PATIENT'S NAME ? HE'LL BE tAKEM 1t)tM§ HOSI>fMLUND£« POLICE (5UAK0, AMD WHEM Hfe'S REAW HE'LL 8E «6tUW " EtPtfitHEfrtAtEPENltENtlAKy. LITTLE EV» By Jollta RIVETS By George Sixla , OH, BOY/ 1 BUCKET SEATS/ A NICE...£H,DAD? THIS IS SWELL/ RIVETS SITS ON THIS THING IN THE MIDDLE., * BACK TO THE DRAWING BOARD/ THOSE ENGINEERS FORGOT ABOUT i CATS WHEN THEY THIS... / THE BERRY3 By Carl Grubert JUST THE MAN I WANT TO SEE..., FINISH WEEDING WHILE I MAKE DINNER/ WELL...WELI I SEE THE LITTLE LADY HAS YOU GROVELING- IN THE DIRT AGAIN.' DOGGONIT/ I KNEW I SHOULDNT HAVE COME HOME SO EARLY/ THERES NOTHING I LIKE BETTER THAN TO WATCH OTHER PEOPLE WORK.' Huggnblc from her loopy curls to the tips of her toes! Make ler for pennies. SleepyUmc Gal just loves to cuddle up and go to sleep with baby. Make her of trmn's size-12 sock. Pattern 802: directions "or doll, 'jamas. Thirty-flvo wills In coins for his pattern — iitlcl 15 cents for ouch pattern for first-class muli- ng iincl special handling. Send lo Laura Wheeler, care of Alton Telegraph, fid, Needlecraft Dept., P.O. Box 101, Old Chelsea Station, New York 11, N. Y. Print Plainly Pattern Number, Name, Ad- ijress and /one. Newest rage — smocked accessories plus 208 exciting needle- cratt designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog — just out! Fashions, furnishings to crochet, cnit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free pattern. Send 25 cents now. Fall Forecast PRINTED PATTERN HENRY By Carl Anderson C SPEAK TO ME. * AGAIN . HENRY ' TRUDY fp) Kin£ r«lur« Syndintr, Inc., 196J. WotM fi^tili teicrved. "Ted just came in all excited—he bowled a home run, or a hole-in-one, or something." [ft >s True Life Adventures PEEFSEA SEAL- •- •• - -s*^r '-''-^-Th '. . -**'>>^7~-*' '•/ ; ^^/j^Ji £f ^2%^ : , *W*attSt.-3>:^ - , i „ ..-- "• / * , 4~Trm i jj U JV ^bS*f . IA.^:~, .. THE HOODED SEAL-. HE W)U_ Pi.UM<3>E TO 600 FEET )M <3LJEST OT= H)S Ull Me By A. LEOKUM What Arc X-Rays? 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: > Vincent Parrella, 10, Troy, N. Y. Julianne Rajnisz, 14, North Tonawanda, New York. X-rays were discovered in Germany in 1895 by Wilhelm Roentgen, and thus are sometimes called Roentgen rays. They are penetrating rays similar to light rays. They differ from light rays in the length ol their waves and in their energy. The shortest wave length from an X-ray tube may be one fifteenth- thousandth to one millionth of the wave length of green light. X-rays can pass through materials which light will not pass through because of their very short wave length. The shorter the wave length, the more penetrating the waves become. X-rays are produced in an Xray tube. The air is pumped from this tube until less than one hun ; dred-millionth of the original amount is left. In the tube, which i$ usually made of glass, there are two electrodes. One of these is called the cathode. This has a negative charge. In it is a coil of tungsten wire which can be heated by an electric current so that electrons are given off. The oother electrode is the target, or anode. The electrons travel from the cathode to the target at very great speeds because of the dj(. ference in voltage between the cathode and the target, They strike the target at speeds that may vary from 60,000 to 175,000 miles per second. The target is either a block pf tungsten or u tungsten wheel, and it stops the electrons suddenly. Most of the energy'of these electrons is changed into heat, but some of it becomes K-radlation, and emerges from a window ot the bottom as X-rays. Have you ever wondered how X-ray pictures are taken ot bones in your body. The X-ray "picture 1 is a shadowgraph or shad ow picture. X-rays pass through the part of' the body being X rayed and cast shadows on the film. The film is coated with sensitive emulsion on ,both sides After it is exposed, it is develop ed like ordinary photographic flim. The bones and other object the X-rays do not pass througl easily cast denser shadows anc so show up as light areas on the film. Today X-rays play an import ant part in medicine, science, and industry, and are one of man' most helpful tools. FUN TIMI3 Tim Chuckle I!o\ A Texas millionaire walked into an automobile showroom. "My wife is sick," he said, "Whut do you have in the way of a get- well car" "Why is Mr, Jones pacing up and down his front walk like that?" "He's terribly worried about his wife." "Is that so? What's she got?" "His car." THE THICK BOX 1.2 34 56 789 987GET<?32.» 1234 56789 987654 32| PLUS 2 Copy the 4 rows of numbers on a piece of paper. Then tell youi friend you're going to product fascinating result by j^st adding one number. Add the number two as shown. Now see what happens when you add it ull up! Answer to yesterday's Cross Word Puzzle. ACROSS: 1. Act. 3. Map. 6. No. 8. Me. 9. Eat. 11. Uncoln. 12. Poe. 13. TJ. 15. He. 16. Sty, 17. Gas. DOWN:' 1. Anklets, 2. Co, 4. AM. 5. Pennies. 7. Bacon. 9. End. 10, Toe. 14. It. 15. Ha, Win the Britannica World Atlas 4524 SIZES 10- Shapely sheath — never done better than in this design with princess seaming, pocket flaps to underscore (he loiiR-waisted line. Printed Pattern '1524: Misses' Sizes 10, 12, M, 16, 18. Size 16 requires 2% yards 39-inch fabric. Fifty cisnls In coins for this pattern — mid 15 cents for ouch pattern for flrst-clusN mulling mid special handling. Scud lo Anno AdaniH, euro of Alton Tolo- Rraph, 177, Pattern Depl., 3<1S W. nth St., New 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, FRENCH USE HISTORIC ISLE FOR H-UOMH TESTS SYDNEY - Hao and Mururoa, two of four little known atols in the Tuamotii Archipelago, which will figure in the French government's H-bomb plans, both claim fame in the history of the Pacific. Hao was the first atoil in the Tuamotus on which Europeans are known to have made a landing; and Mururoa was the scene of the first wreck of a British merchant ship in the Pacific. Hoa is about 500 miles east of Tahiti, and Mururoa is about 775 miles south east. Hoa was discovered by the Spanish navigator, Pedro Fernandez de Qulros on February 10, 1606. CHORE tlMIS IRVINE, Ky. (Wi)-After Mr. and Mrs. Leonard MGee were sworn in as jurors for a murder trial, they realized no one was left at home lo do (he farm chores. They explained the situation to Ihe judgs at the end of Hie first day's session and lie sent the entire panel, under guard, to the MeGee home lor a few hours. or Yearbook pi Events. Send your riddles, jokes to: Riddles, Jokes, "Tell Me Why!" Today's winner

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page