Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 29, 1963 · Page 30
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August 29, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 30

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Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 29, 1963
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Page 30
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f, AUGUST 29,. 1963 ALfOM DAVID mum Flessel H ,..,__.._ ,.EALLVCLIPPED fcr«. tHfiy ALt ISO, EILEEN, *YM6M I'M IVlfH Y0U. «lM, By A!fret! Amlrlola ft S66M6 RI66IE MAC* A FOOL OP ME ALSO/,. I FKCMIijep HIM ~~ i\jf uArf/w i*-* vui rMix t^/p /fi PHILANDERING HUSBANt?/ BUT IN THE WILL it SAYS'BOOTS*LEFT THE CLUB TO VOUi, RIOSIE'S WIPI NOW YOU WISH TO S6T US ALL BY SOING 1O THE PdLifii, EH? stupto LITTLE CHICKEN- HFART FLASH GORDON By Dan Barry COME. FELLA WE CAN'T LEAVE YOU HEREI WHEN "'"SABERTOOTH COMES ...VOU'D BETTER BE OONEl LET'S SEE IF YOU CAN WALK! WELL, THAT ANSWERS THAT! 1 JUST HOPE THE TIME-HOPPER CAN GET US OUT OF HERE! OH..? EGONU YOU LEFT THAT AWFUL MR, MC LOOT THE TIME MACHINE?! JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbins "NIPO P'AQUUA" x 15 MEAN,,, THE SUIPE MUST'VE SCKAKHEPA EAGLE'S NEST' THIS MESSAGE ON THE ROCK I BUT THIS "K»" FACINC5-/ WA? P'AQUUA K" I J PD NOT . ,,,My ITALIAN'S KINPA RUST/,,, / UNPERSTANP' PERHAPS IT'S A LOCAL PESIGNATION FOR ONE BUT THAT'S WHAT BOTHERS ME, JOHNNV., THERE IS NO "K" IN THE ITALIAN LANGUAGE.! OF THE PEAKS HERE IN THE POI.OMITES,, COULPALFREPO HAVE STARTEP TO SCRAWL THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith AWFDU-V ^ TD VAEA^ TUW AUHV TESS. SOT As - OVCUE. U-TVANT , MRS/SMVTH... I PO WPsVE. AMP \p VDO COOL.P GUST SIR BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney IT'S NOT EASY BEING A GHOSTWRITER, you HAVE TO THINK LIKE A WRITER GIVE ME A DEMONSTRATION ^U^ |kw 2-7-1 I KNOW PEOPLE WHOVE BEEN GOING LIKE THAT FOR XEARS. YOU KNOW, A WRITER SOMETIMES GOES FOR DAYS WITHOUT GETTING AN ORIGINAL IDEA A ltll-U«CI*fi Kyn'liMi Fi»iwV PROFESSOR PHUMBLE ,/.CALLED THE MILKY WAY/ LIZZIE, THE GALAXY WE LIVE IN. IT HAS 100 MILLION SUNS LIKE OUR OWN, EACH SEPARATED BY TRILLIONS^ AND TRILLIONS OF By Bill Yates pONALD DUCK By Walt Disney Will Dhotf Predutlloni WnU KliMi Kmrnd you said It! • ...bMfwhyf f)H«l IM "full The Wool Over His Eyes" When all execvf/ve types wore wigs, judges, being particularly big wheels, sported excep- tionoUy large rugs, Never fitting too well these had a habit of s/ip- I'I* ping, causing momentary ''•'* blindness. Sharp lawyers who succeeded in con§ ning q judge wou/d boast of having "pglled th* woo/ over nfo.«ytf'/' ,folin Ciiilett NOW I'M (5CHNG WL».ClUSt LIKfe /iUMt LITTLE EVK By Jolita &! TV.WHH Urtii j-vf 664 RIVETS ~~~48UT y'CANY GOSH PAL' ^SrAYIUTH£\ I KNOW YOUR ,8/<5 HOUSB.TH] ROOF LEAKS-Jflfieowroes ;4tf£ TWfiPfi. SJ "/""I'LL BE BACK. -' WE'LL FIX THINGS By George Sixta ^Y; J > •r YOU WONT B'e~ BOTHERED BY A SINGLE LEAK FROM THE ROOF/ M v, Uv^ t. >WUfi* The Cuddle Clown has come town make a Toddler THE BERRYS By Carl Grubert OH/OH.'SOMEONES COMING UP THE VT^M , nw; FRONT WALK' r-' °K MY/ HEY, WAIT/ YOU'LL HAVE TO GO TO THE DOOR/ I CANT GO, PETER / I HAVEN'T-ANY r-rr LIPSTICK ON.'r-^ 1 "-'- - a29 SO WHATS MORE IMPORTANT j? LIPSTICK OR ^ *'*PANTS ? !happy! Takes rough treatment j—always smiling! j Use a man's sock; scraps for clown suit. Pattern 684 has directions for 12-inch doll; clothes jatterns included. Thirty-five cents In coins for his pattern — add 15 cents lor adi pattern for first-class mating and special handling. Send o Lnura Wheeler, care of Alton 'elcgraph, OB, Needlecraft Dcpt., '.(). Box 161, Old Chelsea Station, New York 11, N. Y. Print plain- y Pattern Number, Name, Ad- ii'css and Zone. Biggest Bargain in Needlecraft -listory! New 1964 Needlecraft Catalog has over 200 designs, costs only 25 cents! A "must" f you knit, crochet, sew, weave, jmbroider, quilt, smock, do crewclwork. Hurry, send 25 cents right now. Styled to Slim PRINTED PATTERN HENRY By Carl Anderson l& O O • %£. MOEIJ>0'H TRUDY um Sjndinlc, he, IW,I. Wnrld righti ie»n»d. "I don't know about life on-other planets—but I would like to see some on THIS one!" True Life Adventures SAGA of SHEDS WE )N BUFFALO AKOUNP' THEVK £AWES AT w^a'teiV.''^;!'^ NK5HT, THEV SHAKE OFF SEEPS , <2UNCblN<3 TO THEIR MATTEL HA^, i-ATEK, THESE <5ERMlNATlMG> SEEPS SPROUT-INTO HU^E CIRCLES OF VAKIEca^TSy Fi,ANTS THAT RISE THE afejSSS*' w^'Wvi*'— 8-29 lNUd I'/ Kln« rnlu» Sj i»lKit«. WHAT WAS THE GREATEST EARTHQUAKE? By A. I,EOKU!W Win The 15 - Volume Britannica Junior Encyclopedia for school too. The Chinese quake in 1920 covered more than 300 square miles and killed about 200,000 people. An earthquake may be a great and home. Send your questions j earthquake and do very little damage. For example, the greatest earthquake on record in the United States is hardly known to most people. It took place near the town of Now Madrid in Missouri in .1811 and 1812. There were 1,874 separate earthquake shocks felt — and some of the shocks were felt 400 miles away! But this area was sparsely settled, so not much damage was done. 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: Mike D'Addario, 10, Torrance, Calif. The crust of the earth is pretty solid—or it would he shaking nboul and moving up and down constantly. But there are places in the rocks of the earth's crust where it isn't strongly held together — where a "fault" exists. Along this break one rock mass might rub on another with veiy great force and friction, The energy of this rubbing is changed to vibration in the rocks — and we have an earthquake! There are two ways we can describe an earthquake in terms of bigness: one is the force of the earthquake itself, and the other is in the damage it does. Since destruction of property interest people more than technical measurements, the "great earthquakes" people remember are those where many lives were lost. The most famous one in North America was the San Francisco earthquake of 1900. A great lire followed this quake and 700 people died and properly damage amounted to about $425,000,000. One of the most famous earthquakes in Europe took place in Lisbon, Portugal, in 1755. The city was destroyed and at least 30,000 people were killed. In 1908. in Calabria and Sicily, Italy, a quake killed about 75,000 people; and in 1915 in central Italy hundreds of town and villages wore damaged and 30,000 people killed. Two great earthquakes that caused enormous damage look place in Tokyo, Japan, and Kunsu province in China, The Tokyo quake of 1023 killed more than 100,000 persons and destroyed this city and the city of Yokohama FUN TIME The Chuckle Box Doug: 1 heat my sister up every morning. Jim: You don't say! Doug: Yes, I get up at 6 and she gets up at 7. Mother: You're late for lunch! Johnny: Well, I came in at a quarter of twelve. Mother: You did nol! The clock was striking 3 when you came in. Johnny: Well, isn't 3 a quarter of 12? CHOSS woui) i'u///u<; James Hughes, 10, Fort Wayne, Ind., wins a Brilannica World Atlas for this cross "word pn/i/le. Make one up and send to "Cross Word Pux/.lo", Tell Me Why, with your name, age, and address. ACROSS. 1. Part of the head 4. To a higher place 5. On which the earth turns 7. Kind of vases 10, To travel 12. Mother 13. Animal of South America M. To permit 15. Opposite of yos. ItJ. Timlcj. DOWN. 1. A numbe a. A Jlfc liiaclc of wax 3. A prefix 4. We C, Inside of 8. A small brook Dad 11. Partakes of food Vi. A 4992 SIZES 14V4-24V4 First on the program—this softly pleated shirtwaist that will perform superbly season after season. Sew it in easy-care Dacron, cotton. Printed Pattern 4992: Half Sixes 14&, 16l-i, 18%, 20%, 2214 24Va. Size 16V 2 requires 5V» yards 35-inch fabric. Fifty cents in coins for this pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Send to Anno Adams, care of Alton Telegraph, 177, Pattern Uept., 343 \V. 17th St., New York 11, N,V. Prllll 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 sixes, Send 50 cents for Catalog. MAMMOTH CUANGKOVEHS MAMMOTH CAVE, Ky. (AP) — About 12 years after the discovery of Mammoth Cave in 179!). the cave area changed hands three times in a single day. One fellow bought it for $116.67. Before nightfall, two men paid $400 for it. Later, it was sold to I wo other men for $3,000. About a month later, a Philadelphia .paicj ?10,000 for one co-owner's share. The cave then went through a long succession of ownership and operation. U was rnado a national park in 1941. JUMPING CAT! KOPRIVNICA, Yugoslavia (API — Martin Korosoc is proud of his jumping cut, He taught the oat to jump at his command. "Jump," he orders, mid the cut leaps five feet straight up, great number, Win the BriUmnlcu World AtltiH pi' Ypiu'hqok o( Events. Send your liddles, jokes to; Ujridiun, "Toll Jid? Why!" Today'f is: Doug Stolls, 10, HoUHtol), T

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