Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 5, 1963 · Page 13
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September 5, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, September 5, 1963
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Page 13
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PAGE FOURTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5,1963 DAVID CRANE by Creig Flessel f^CW, ELLEEN, GO GET VDUR. THINGS ' WE'RE LEAVING TOMORROW MORNIN&/IND J WON'T fUVE XWY MORE " DONTTEUMB WH/AT >OU VWU. OR VION'T GOIMG~EV6N IF I H/VE TO HAVE ATTENDANTS TAKE . BY POftCB/ I'M NOT COINS FATHER. KEERY DRAKE By Alfred Andriola SST. DRAKE/ WHAT BRINGS YOU SHERLOCKS BACK HERE SO SOON? WE'RE ARRESTING YOU FOR 7HE MURDER OF YOUR W/FE. HAZELL!.* SET YOUR COAT/ HE ALSO SAIP THE OFFICE HAS A REAR THAT PORTER SAIP RK5GIE ) DOOR, JOHNNy/... HAS BEEN IN HIS \ OPENING INTO AN OFFICE ALL WW, SERGEANT/ FLASH GORDON By Dan, Barry f UGH! ^^Y YOU WERE NOT WHAT AN ACCENT!) SENT HERE FROM IT IS AN ~J ROME? TO SERVE IMPOSTOR! r^\ ME, THE DUKE OF LUPA? OUARDIA! BRING HIM TO THE PALAZZO! ASPETTI! WAIT A SECOND! YOU GOT THE WRONG MAN I NO MATTER! I NEED A STRONG JOHNNY HAZARD By Frank Robbins JOHNNY VEERS TO AVOIP THE BUITETIN& EAGLE.' Kttr tK KISIN&, HA7« NOTHING- THAT LOOKS LIKE A NEST. YET/,, IPIOT HR7.' HE'LL •SET US ALL KILLER,. 5HE,,,HAZ.' PROTECTIN& HER VOUNSv,, THERE'S A NEST HIPPEN IN THAT OUTCROPPING./ 2U. MAKE OUR ASCENT A5 SRAPUAL AS POSSIBLE, SNAP,* YELL WHEN YOU SPOT ANYTHING-,,,, LOOKS LIKE WE ROUSEPSOMETH/Nffi, THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith SIR BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney HOW DO you LIKE GHOST WRITING THIS COMIC STRIP ? ITS TOUGH THINKING UP A NEW GAG EVERY DAY. rWHAT ARE WE GOING TO SAY TODAY? YOU DON'T KNOW WHAT WE'RE? GOING I DON'T \ EVEN KNOlV ] WHAT WE'RE I TO SAVIN THE I GOING TO J I A<TT PAMC=I 9 ) DO f. *~f *iMMiteii»ii>Mi<mririM *j-5 PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill Yates IF YOUVE . =N ONE & LIGHT vouVe OH /; I D/PNT DIDN'T you SEE THE UTTLE RED LIGHT COME ON/ UZZI6 FLIGHT TRAINER PAY ANY ATTENTION TO IT... FLIGHT TRAINER DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney WE'RE PRACTICING. WHEN WE UP LIKE XOLJ .SAID/ C'MON, you LAZ.X RASCALS/ QUIT IN<5/ v&rata&ar Tyou SAID THE NEXT >(?ENEI?AT|ON WOULD HAVE .LEISURE ...AUTOMATION/ GO WC'KtS. SIV1N© .FORCED ON you said ft I ... but why? "Jo Throw Cold Wafer" T/ie object in treating an 18th century mental patient was to reduce hit "mental heat." He'd be sloshed with cold water for long periods until so chilled that he'd remain docile for a while. TO THROW COLD WATfR came to mean the squelching of an idea, or an/ action producing apathy. ,.. BIG BEN BOLT By John Cullen Mnrphy By A. LEOKUM Who frlrst Played Baseball? Win The 15 - Volume Britannlca Junior 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: Lynette Szabo, 11, Elyria, Ohio. Up in the section of the country made famous by James Fenimore Cooper, there stands the National Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum. This museum is in Coopertown, New York. It is a small village and it is here that a man called Abner Doubleday was said to have laid out the first baseball diamond in 1839. Of course various types of ball games have been played for hundreds of years. On the North American continent ball games were played long before the white man came, though they may not have resembled our game of baseball very much. 1 , Abner Doubleday created the game of baseball by getting ideas from certain English games and combining them with his own to make a new kind of game. The first organized baseball club, called the Knickerbocker Baseball Club, was founded in New York in 1845. The man responsible was Alexander J. Cartwright, who drew up the game's first rules and provided for the first uniforms. Before that time each community had its own playing rules, and you can imagine the confusion when teams with different rules would meet for a game! The first professional baseball club was the Cincinnati Red Stockings. It was organized in 1869. The Red Stockings did quite a bit of traveling in their time, going from Massachusetts to California, taking on all comers, and covering a distance of more than 12,000 miles in one season. The first intercollegiate baseball game took place in 1859 when Williams and 'Amherst Colleges played each other. The National league was founded in 1876 and the American League in 1900. As a game, baseball is popular chiefly in the Western Hemisphere. There are teams and leagues in Canada, Cuba, Mexica, Venezuela, Panama, and Puerto Rico. In the Caribbean countries the fans are just as enthusiastic about baseball a we are in the United States. One of the most interesting examples of baseball's popular ity is in Japan. They have very good players there and team from Japan have visited the United States and major league players have gone to Japan to play exhibition games. FUN TIME Hie Riddle Box 1. When is the only time the roof on your house will leak? 2 Do big sail boats sink very of ten: 3. Why are fish smart? Answers 1. When it rains. 2. Only once 3. Because they travel in schools WORD PUZZLE NATU&4LLY WHEN D£AR MAtTMA PLEADED WITH ME TO ACCEPT YOU* WARP, MK. BOLT, 1 HAD TO 6AY yes, HADN'T i ? wHE*e ISTHB LtTTLEeeNUEXtAN? MI60BOSTWICK.TLL BRIN0HIMIM. LITTLE EVE By Jolita N O N E B A L P Can you change the first word "None" to the last word "Bald 1 in 4 moves? Change one letter in the word with each move. See tomorrow's paper for the answer Win the Britannica World Atla: or Yearbook of Events. Senc your riddles, jokes to: Riddles Jokes, "Tell Me Why!" Today's winner is: Sandra Scott, 8, Belfair, Wash ington. Fish Finding Device Works From Echoes LJVERPOOL-A mobile dis play unit has been demonstrating the latest 'fish finding' device to help fishermen locate shoals of fish and pinpoint rocks where shell fish are usually to be found. A transistorized echo- sounder runs from batteries, shows the fish on a screen. Test your knowledge of the news with the Weekly News Quiz... every Tuesday in the Telegraph! •*.'••" RIVETS By George Sixta WANTA KNOW SOWBTHINS CRAMPS? ITfe SUPPOSED TO BE OOOD FOR 'IV\ SO. I USED A LITTLE OFMOAV GARUC IN HIS FOOD... BUT DONY TELL ANYBODY. IT T S A THE BERRYS By Carl Grubert SWEETIE. THE RABBIT WEARS ONE ALL HIS LIFE/ AW CKV3N, OKAY. DAD,.,aE y|I HOW SERIOUS.' F^U RAB8IT.2 BUT WILL A RABBIT GOAT WEAR MINK OR SABLE, (TILL? A NEW COAT THIS FALL/ HENRY By Carl Anderson CREAM YOU CAM EAT; TRUDY ©Kin* Valuta SfaJiau, IK. IsXi. <f«u nchli "Turn your back, Trudy, he's going to show me where the secret pocket is." True Life Adventures TRICKS of the TRADE ^JQUIRRBI-S ARE EAGEX TO STRIP THE SRBL.L.BARK HICKORY TRBB Or* ITS SWEET ... THAT UMITS THS UTTU5 9-5 CROSSWORD - - - By Eugene Sbeffer 3/ 39 /a (3, Zl 4* /y 20 tf /4 22 27 47 to 23 4* M HORIZONTAL 1. flatfish 4. pertaining to the Pope 8. be indebted 12. musician: Gershwin 18. the Great 16. release 17. beverage 18. digits .19. tilt 20. fruit akin 21. struggle 26. borders 26. platform 27. margin ' SS.paat 29. metal bolt ; 80. male sheep 81. conjunction 82. experts 88. tableland 84. negotiated 86. garment 87. free 88. conspiracy 39. communication device 42. listener* 45. shrubs 47. tennis equipment 48. forbid 49. classifies 60. secret agent VERTICAL 1. performed 2. exist 8. city in Maryland 4. surfaced a road: 6. beverages 6. through 7. hatchet 8. wispiest Answer to yesterday's puzzle. 9-S AvM»fc Urn* of iolull«B! M mlnutw. (0 1863, King F«fttur«* Synd,, Ino.) 9-sr 9. unusual 10. tiny .11. sin. 14. pinches 16. electrified particles 19. attempts 20. harshness 21. fluctuated 22. menaces 23. smallest 24. feminine name 25. rave 26. cubed 29, allowance! 33. anchor 35. operatio melody 80. social rank 88. lively 39. steal 40. wing 41. lair 42. pronoua 48. corfl^d fabric 49. note of BXOZ WBXBJJDLZT JOMPOWQ VDMMOVUPWO WBVBUPPLT.

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