Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 24, 1963 · Page 14
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August 24, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, August 24, 1963
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Page 14
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH BAVIB OftANE By Cfdg tlessel ft A0&S UP, SST, DRAKE/., Rf§ei6HA2ELLHASA<t>M "•""" HABrfOFftH ~ BOOKS WHEN NERVOUS/, FfeRNOtO'5 MUR0ER HAD THAt HA&lt.' —„„ WE MAKE A MOM* jfcJHNKy, itw 6O tO HEADQUARTERS AND S6£ WHAT WE CAN FIND OUt ABOUT RISSIE HA2ELL AND THIS Cttt NI5HT ClUB HAVE TO POLICE AND BE FIN6ERPRINT6D/ KERRY DRAKE By Alfred Andrlola J-M T/IONG CARE OF THIS MATTER. IN THE BEAT KNOWHCW, SAMUELS WON'T H/VE A V/C,4NCY,AT LAKESIDE , ' /NOTHER WEEK HE'S GOING TO Q4LU MB /S SOON <A9 HE t?OES,/ND >VE1L. WE EILEEN IMMEDIATELY. _ . WORfllED A VtS.l.AM^BUT I DON'T /BOUT SOMETHING, ) WNT TO,.1O TROUBLE ELL6EN i&ti J YOU WTH Mf PROBLEMS, TROV. FLASH GORDON By Dan Barry FLASH HAS PICKED OFF THE ENTIRE BAND, OF DALE'S CAPTORS... ONLY TO BE CAUGHT HELPLESS BY THE LAST SURVIVOR... SHUDDERING WITH REVULSION, DALE MUST FORCE HERSELF TO KILL.... JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbins y->OU'KE NOT 5US6ESTIN6, SNAP,,, T-THAT KANE PELIBERWELV BLEW HIS (SUIPE OFF THE CLIFF?./ NO MORE THAN I CAN SU66E5T HE CAUSEP HIS SUIPE'S ORI6INAL FALL, EEl \> THE gECON? TIME. HE 1| WAS WITH YOU, BIRSIT,,/ THIS IS ALL TOO WILE/ WHY WOULP KANE WANT TO KILL A HIREP «JIPE /"W-VYHAT MOTIVE? „, HE WAS ALONE WITH ALFREPO THE FIRST TIME, EVER/ONE ACCEFTEP HIS STDRX OFWHATOCCURRER/ WHICH I PONT BUY.' BUT THAT'S A LON& WAY FROM PROVIN& MURPER/ WU HAP TO ACCEPT HIS STORY OF THE TRICKY WIMP CURRENTS.} THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith SIR BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney TOUCAN PLAY (AT THAT GAME, V-5AIDTOM siviniy HOW DOES THIS TABLE RAPPING WORK? PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill Yates I'VE HEARD ( EAA ALL, MISTER, BUT WHAT'S youp. EXCUSE FOR L ••X0)\ SPEEDING X WAS ON AAY WAY TO POLICE HEADQUARTERS TO REPORT A THEFT/... ^ ..SOMEBODY STOLE MY SPEEDOMETER.' DONALD DUCK you said ft I ...but why? ...AAAN'S (BEST FKIENP/ NELSON BUTCHER SHOP "COCK AND BULL STORY" fatly folk tales nearly always had birds and animals as charqc/ers, and in order to get their moral across, were generally fantastic and incredible. It was a bit much to accept as literally true a story about singing bulls and talking roosters, so when anyone told a 'way-out yarn, it was called a COCK AND fiUU story, § BEN BOLf LIV6S IK! THIS BUILOIM9/ BEN? SATURt3AY» AUGUST 24* 1963 g;™^^jg[ B^^ah« Ottfleti Mufphy LITTLE EVE George Slxta AL.LRGHT/ EVERYBODV SHAKETHE SAMP OUT BE SURE TO BRUSH YOUR CLOTHES AND SHOES OFF:..WE BOUT WANT AMY SAUD IN THE CAR f THE BERRYS Carl Gnibert Cuddle youc toos insido flexible slippers of boots — all crochet, even soles! Toe-conies—guy, warm! Easy- rochet for dorm, TV, lounging, jngle-crochet, dots In rib-stitch, oop trim. Pattern 515: sin., med,, Igc. iricl. Thirty-five "rants In «olns for ils pattern — mid 15 co.nts for a eh puttorn for fit'Hl-class mull- ig mid special haiulltiiK'. Si-inl o Laura WluioUsr, «!iu'« »' Alton 'olugriiph, (id, N«wll«!crnfJ Ocpt., ».O. Box 181, Old CliclstMi Sin- Ion, Now York 11, N.Y. Print lulnly rnUorn Number, Nnniu, tldro.ss and /one. Newest ruge—smocked accos- ories plus 208 exciting needle- raft designs in our now 1963 ^eedlecraft Catalog — just out! fashions, furnishings to crochet, ;nit, sew, weave, embroider, ullt. Plus free pattern. Send 5 cents now. Empire Star PRINTED PATTERN HENRY By Carl Anderson TRUDY "Come on out! I know there are some of you in there!" (tkfSbfeyk True Life Adventures WHIMS of the" WHIRLWIND © 1963 ^" Will Diui.y l'io,l'jtli(iJH World Hindu ll>»r>«J TORNADO <2UTS A 17LJST/ SWATH THE TTRVMlFVVeSTB^M FJ-.A1MS. «\ e-24 'Cell Me By A. LEOKUM Why Is tho South Pole Colder Than the North Pole? 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: Glenn Springer, 9, Arlington, Texas It is about 20 degrees colder at the South Pole than at the North Pole. Why? First of all, we must understand that when we talk of the "North Pole" and the "South Pole" we really mean the Arctic and Antarctic regions. It is impossible to make comparisons between just the two poles,.— the whole region must be considered, What is the climate like In the Arctic -Region? The short, cool summer lasts only two to four months. (There is almost no fall or spring). The average summer temperature is above freezing, but never averages above 50 degrees Fahrenheit. The rain and snowfall over most of the Arctic is very light — less than 15 inches of snow and rain. Winter lasts for about nine months, and the average temperature is below freezing. Over the North Pole ice pack temperatures of 30 degrees below zero Fahrenheit are common. But here is an important point: the Arcticjs mainly an ocean almost surrounded by land. It is the opposite of the Antarctic, which is a continent surrounded by water. The Arctic Region of the North Pole is almost all water and ice, Now since there are chiefly moving waters in the Arctic re» gion, they do not become as cold or stay as cold as a large land body such as Antarctica. Also, winds as cold and strong as those in Antarctica can not develop over the warmer Arctic waters. That's why the Antarctic region is the coldest part ol the earth. There is never enough sunlight to warm up the land, at the South Pole, since it is the farthest point from the Equator where the sun's rays are strongest. If you were an explorer, y o would find many good reasons fo preferring to go to the N o r t Pole region. The weather 1 warmer, the winds are calmei there is less ice, and it is muc easier to travel • to the Arcti region overland or by air all yea and by sea in the summer, FUN TIME The Hlddlo ISox' 1, When is a girl's name lik a postscript? 2. When is a farme like a magician? 3. What did th Indian say when his dog fell ove the cliff? Answers 1. When it's Adaline. 2, Whe he Uurns his cow Into pasture. Doggone. WHY WK SAY IT Nowadays, few teachers woul think of their pupils ag "lltt dolls." But the word "pupil" a. tually comes from the Latin "pi pilla," meaning a little doll! Anyway, that's what children si ting in a classroom are suppose to look like! Answer lo yesterday's Box; Squash, Spinach, cucumbei Win the Britannica World Atla or Yearbook of Events, Send you riddles, jokes to: Riddles, Jokes "Tell Me Why!" Today's wlnne is: Debbie Dockstader, liopkinton Mass. Korean Money Truubtti EQUl* — The Korean goveri nient is reported to be short o cash and disturbed at the luck o foreign investments. Count uigti 14008 •» latest inventorie that the current Nigeria cotton crop is 270,QQp bales, 4582 SIZES 10-18 The Empire silhouette stars by day or night, this fall. Jeweled pin gives added interest to bodice. Use daytime or dressy fabrics. Printed Pattern 4582: Misses' Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Si/e 16 requires 3% yards 35-inch fabric. Tlilrty-llvn cents, coins, for this pattern — ndd 15 cents for ouch pattern for first-class mailing; and vpcolal Immllintf. Send <<> Anno Adams, care of Alton Telegraph, 177, Pattern Dept., 24S W. 17th St., Now York 11, N.Y. Print plainly Namo, Address, /«n<;, 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. History of Ico Ago COLUMBUS, Ohio (fi>)— New facts about life and climate during the last Ice Age in North America may be discovered by using a research method developed at Ohio State University. Dr. Aurelo LaRoeque, O.SU geology professor, combines geologic and biologic techniques to compare past and present environments by correlating snail fossils of the Pleistocene Age with the same species living today, Since 1952, he has applied this method to the history of Ohio's last Ice Ago some 10 to 15 thousand years ago. Now with the aid of a National Sci ence Foundation grant he wll, study a much broader area of North America to determine an over-all pattern. U.8, Ami Frwiioo in Search of Ocean DojithH PARIS-Both France and the United States have recently been using special underwater oraft to reach the depths Qf the sea. The French Navy's bflthygcope is named. Arphimo^ei after the anelent Greek mathematician.

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