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PAGE SIXTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH • - DAVID CRANE By Crelg Flessel 1CWD RATHCa CAUSE TROUBLE AND HAVE THE NEK3H&ORS LAUGH /AT 1OU /AND HAVE TROY CULVER FEEL SORRY FOR 1OU, YOU LITTLE FOOL f NO.MDU'D MTHBR StAY HERE ,AND WEVE1RIBO TO BE GENTLE WTH VOU, tLLEEN, S/Fb T !• uw^iwsmr |y^ l/W >^l.li I i»w r ' i I t I IX-'W/ t. t»t-<- BUT >ou MAKE IT VERY DIFPICULT,..YOU I R£ HUMILIATE US, WOULDN'T YOU ?_ TO LAKESIDE SANITARIUM, ,AND THAT'S KERRY DRAKE By Alfred Andriola IT HAPPENK7 50 ..AND SHE WAS IN FRONT OF HIM.' 6IVE ME A DESCRIPTION OF THE MAN WHO KAN DOWN THE BACKSTAIRS WITH THE ORIENTAL' WOMAN.' SGT. MAYBE WE DON'T NEED A SCRIPTION.' I JUST FOUND THIS.. UNDER. AN OVERTURNED CHAIP- 8V THE WINDOW rr COUIP HAVE BEEN ^)CALL HEAWJARTERS, RIPPED OFF IN THE < JOHNNY/ TELL THEM 3TRU6SLE/.. ANP THE ] TO SEN 0 A SQUAD INITIALS ON THAT / CAR TO TOY FAN'S 'TIE-TACK* ARE /PENTHOUSE FOR HER/ »R.HV , ^\ ..WE'REPICKING UP '_ RIGGIE HATELL! FLASH GORDON By Dan Barry HMM...HE IS ^Vgr -VT TOO HEAVY, ^ FLASH. 'STURDY ENOUGH! A OtANrUl^l HIGHNESS? 1 DO YOU FOLLOW ™ EM? HE WILL BRING HIM ALONG! PEASANTS....FOR THE DUKE OF LUPA! THEIR : ITALIAN'S A BIT ARCHAIC...BUT THEY'RE OBVIOUSLY TALKING ABOUT ME!! JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbins MEANWHILE,-/, 1 VUP/THEWS V „. WE SET THE 1 THF WPITIM^ I COURSE OF HIS INITIAL FALL' IF THERE ]5 AN EAGLE'S NEST ANYWHERE ALONS THAT LINE,,, WE'RE BOUNP I LOOK FOCTVACT? TO A MOST HAPPY COLLABORATION ,„ PIK6IT EABV.' WHERE THE6UIPE WAS HUN& Uf, JOHNNY-/ NOW IF WE PT?AW AN IMAGINARY LINE STRAIGHT UP,,,. r'SSETTLEP, WE'RE A VRmNS-TEAM,,,EF/?AM.', DU SORT OUT THE FACTS N YOUR MINP,,,I RETURN .ATER ANP TAKE NOTES ' FOR ARTICLE/ THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith SIR BAGBY HE SAYS HES GHOST WRITING THIS COMIC STRIP. EVER HEAR AN/THING LIKE THAT, SOLLY? By R. and B. Hackney HEHA5NTSAID A FOR VMS SO I WROTE HIM . OUT OF THE STRIP. ) V^ ^f «^^ S Alill-Mrtlirn Syndlccte Futui* weu.,you CAN JUST WRITE HIM RIGHT BACK IN AGAIN f IF I WERE you^o SAV 50METHINS FUNNV. IF I WERE VOW I'D . WRITE SOMETHING FUNNY FOR ME TO SAY.' PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill Yates THATS l ''" JUST IT!... PONT LIKE WHAT PO YOU MEAN YOU PONY LIKE THE WAY IT£ H *PURNISHED? EVERY ITEM IN THERE IS THE VERY LATEST ANP UP-TO- DATE' DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney Mil SET rrkiu-S r-x^^O" 1 "/ 'EAADCAD/r-^ C^TAUL./ -^ T«-v- ~^~-r *\> Wkll iJibiuy Ptoaitp:.o World JUfhU fU»«-' IT JLJ5T AAAKES 'EM SICK AS ^Cpoi^ VTHE FOOP5 LOUSX- r you said ft! . but why? "A WHIPPING BOY" , . . a "scapegoat" or someone punished for another's faults or errors. When Charles I of England was a kid, he had a playmate who received all whippings deserved by either of them, since a royal prince was considered sacred and accordingly no governess could wallop him. 9.4 WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1963 1 " By John Oullen Murphy By A. LEOKUM What Are Fats? Win The 15-Volume Britannin Junior Encyclopedia for school and home. Send your questions, name, age, ddress to "Tell Me Why!" care of this paper. In case of duplicate questions, the author will decide the winner. Today's winner is: Duncan Crowell, 10, El Paso, Texas. Animals and plants have fats in their bodies which may be eith-. er solid or liquid. Most but not all' animal fats are solid. Liquid fats are usually called oils, or more exactly, fat oils, But not all oils are fats. All fats, solid or liquid, have this in common, they do not dissolve (are not "soluble") in water. Water does not even wet a fat; water will not spread on a greasy surface but will gather in drops. Fats are lighter than water; that is why fats and oils float on water. Chemical study of fats has shown that they are all composed of the three elements carbon, hy drogen, and oxygen. There are therefore organic compounds. A fat can always be split by chemical action into two compounds One of them is always the same; it is glycerin. The other com' pound is what is called a "fatty acid". What makes the various kinds of fats and oils different from each other is the kind oi fatty acid in them. While fats do not dissolve in water', they can be dissolved in certain kinds of liquids, such as benzene. Some of these liquids which take out grease spots, are sold as "spot removers". When a fat is boiled with an alkali, it is split into glycerin anc a soap. A soap is nothing eise than an alkali salt of a fatty acid This process is called "saponifi- cation." when a fat is shaken or rubbed with water containing some soap, it falls apart into a mass of tiny droplets which make the soapy water appear milky. This is called "emulsification", and all fats can be emulsified. Along with carbohydrates and proteins, fats are one of the three main classes of human foods. They are emulsified in the body and then burned and this provides energy. In energy value, one ounce of fat is worth about two ounces of carbohydrate or of protein. Both solid and liquid fats become spoiled when they are left for too long in the air. They become "rancid", that is, they get an unpleasant taste and odor. This is because some of the fat is split and the fatty acid is chemically changed. FUN TIME The Chuckle Box Lady: A ticket to Toledo, please. Agent: Do you want to go by Buffalo? Lady: No, better make it by train. Barber: How do you like your hair cut? Ted: Off. Win a Britannica Junior for Writing About "What Our Doctor Means to Me 1 WELL,4NDY, n'& WHAT AUNT MARTHA BOUGHT FOR YOU, 4ND- LET'S &tt WHAT THE OTHER KIDS WEAR AT MISS BOSTWICK'S SCHOOL. BEN-DO I SOT TO WEAR THIS SISSV JUKI*? LITTLE EVE By Jollta Do you have a family doctor? Have you ever thought of what he means to you and your iaml ly? Write a short letter about it and you may win a 15-volume set of Britannica Junior Encyclopedia. Important: entries must be addressed "Doctor", Tell Me Why, and give your name, age, and address. Win the Britannica World Atlas or Yearbook of Events. Send your riddles, jokes to: Riddles, Jokes, "Tell Me Why!" Today's winner is: Mary Miller, West, Texas. Norse May Expand OSLO — Recent successes ol Norwegian trade missions abroad may result in permanent offices being opened in several foreign capitals. knoivledge of the news with the Weekly Neivs Quiz.** every Tuesday in the Telegraph! RIVETS By George Slxta s~^ ^^1'' 7 A/-.,' J - * -^^e: k> THE BERRYS By Carl Grnbert I DO NJOT/ I WANNA LOOK LIKE MOMMY/ HONEY DOESN'T JIMMIE p LOOK A LOT LIKE ME OKAY, WEl_L ASK MAMA/ BUT DONT WORRtt DEAR..] YOU WILL OUTGROW IT, IN TIME/' HENRY By Carl Anderson TRUDY 6 Klnj Fntuin SynJinU, Inc., l*i). w,,.ld nihli .,«,. I "Too bad about the sound on your TV set, Emily- well, now she's saying to him ..." k True Life Adventures from the i-IKE A <3ltSAMT)<i KANGAROO.... ...THB 1CBUANODON •* WAe AN THUMSS / HAXt? SFIKBST 9-4 CROSSWORD By Eugene Sheffer 15 33 44- 48 21 41 18 34 13 zs 23 19 •36 14- 3(0 10 .HORIZONTAL 1. Arabian garment 4. culLure medium $. rave 12. firearm 13. level to th» ground (var.) 14. Arabian chleflain 15. garland! (poetic) 17. fur piece 18. chick-pea IB. sets of fence steps 20. antitoxin* 22. to rise 34. large fishing net 28. itory 27. therefore 29. shade tree SO. catkin 32. salt 38. pronoun 84. liberate 36. piece, of rock 87. silvery 89. therefore (L.) 40. dared 42. armadillo 44. Biblical name 45. ear shell 48. reed of weaver's shuttle 49. press 60. marry 51. germ 62. small pastry 63. bishopria VERTICAL 1. Mohammedan title 2. sweet roll 3.transpo- ' sitlon puzzle 4, scope 6. Greek letter 6. donkey 7. note in scale 8. withdraw 9. soap plant 10. Egyptian river 11. very (Fr.) 19. delineate Answer to yesterday's puzzle. 4ve» ( « tin* »I f elation: It minutes. <C 1863, King Fwturei Bynd,, inc.) 9-4 17. wading bird* 10. itroM over 30. stalk 81. Stanley Gardner 18. Dutch painter 96. bigger 27. warbled 28. oil:comk form 31. reward 32. woes 34. close associate 36. river duck 87. before (naut.) 88. Biblical mount 40. skips stones on water 41. America* Indian 48. gup 46. macaw 46. born 47. Nether* lands common* 49. neuter pronou» CBYPTOQU1PS PWBU.HZIIDP AIBROAWT IV W O I W B U O Z O H D B W R 0.'