Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 11, 1963 · Page 17
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 17

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 11, 1963
Page 17
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Page 17 article text (OCR)

PAGE EIGHTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH DAVID CRANE By Creig Hesse! •/ YS-3, W.SjAMUElS, THE,3!TUArON I HAS GOTTEN VVOSSe,..! TWiNK V ELLEEN SHOULD &E IN LAKESIDE NOW THERE'S ONLY ONE PRO&CEM, C-URT., ELLEEN S,AID SHE nwrr GO. LET ME HANDLE THAT 1OUQAN?..GOOD., WE'LL LEA'E THIS AFTERNOON, /AND SHOULD BE THERE BV NIGHTF/ALL. KERRY DRAKE By Alfred Andriola FLASH GORDON By Dan Barry THE DUKE AWAITS THE A IITTIE GREASE ON THE PALM WILL OPEN ANY DOOR! YOUR QUARTERS SIGNORINA! WHO CARES? ONE THING'S SURE I'M GETTING OUT OF HERE! SIGNORINA AT THE PALIO FEAST TONIGHT! AND/-- OH WOE! POOR DALE! WH-WHAT WILL BECOME OF HER? SAVE ME-MUSTMAKE YOU PRESENTABLE BY THEN! JOH1VNY HAZARD By Frank Robbins EE5 ENSUSH-LANSUASE EPITTON OF NBVSPAPER FETAfL LAST YEAR'S OF AIRLINER' EYEWITNESS ACCOUNTS \ WE'RE LOOKIN6-\ ,,,PICSAN(7BI06SOF \ FOR A GAL VIP'S ABOARP THE ILL- 1 WHO MISHT'VE FATE7 AIRLINER,,, ROSTER • OF PASSENSERS,, I OWNEP THAT MINK COAT, SO— WG THIS ITEM.' 'MYSTERY VICTIM ,,,SUZY RONAL, ALIAS COUNTE55 KONA SCHMIPT,,, NOTORIOUS JEWEL THIEF, BELIEVER TRANSPORTING GEMS STOLEN FROM PABKUZZI COLLECTION IN MILAN.'' ' 'RECOVERY OF SEMS AN7 PROOF OF THEFT IMPOSSIBLE UNPER , C^5N17ITIONS OFCKASH.i'J M THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith 1_OOK\T MV -< Tbt Oarfc >Uuht% Mtau Semcr. lac. SIR BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney ALL KISHT--I'LL WRITE YOU INTO ANCIENT WELL.' HERE WE ARE IN ANCIENT EGYPT f c WHAT MAKES YOU SO SURE ? PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill Yates ^ WHAT DO YOU MEAN.YOU'LL NEVER UNDERSTAND WOMEN?/ SEND OUR LITTLE LASSTRQNAUT ...SO WHEN I PULLED THE DO-HICKIE TO START JHE THING-A-MA-BOB THE WHATCHA-CALL/T WENT KAPOOIE M DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney UNCA DONALD/ MO/ WAIT.' K\ pFF TO SCHOOL. J THE PiCeeT S NEW you said ft! ' ... but why? "FINAGLCR" A schemer . . . one who plays two people, or groups oi people against each other to his own advantage. Or someone adept at working angles . • . one who fumbles for his loot until someone else picks up rhe tab. From a Latin term connected with "feign." I 5EEWNS THE PRO- NEEPLE IN THE STRAW- BIN WOULP BE CHILD'S PLAY,. BUT WE'LL HAVE A SO AT IT. ON ONE CONDITION... ' -' I ..THAT I AM NOT, IN LINE OF PUT/, RE- QUIREP TO CONSUME ONE MOUTHFUL OF rUGH.'-CHOUt MEIN/ SHE HASN'T LEFT TOWN, SO THE CHANCES ARE SCOP THAT SHE'5 HIPIN& OUT IN THE ORIENTAL SECTION, *WING DINS'/ I WANT MDU TO HELP JOHNNY COLT LOOK THE CHIEF INFORMS ME <. FOR TO/ FAN.."BOOTS' THAT M~tJ NEBP THE MOPEST AfTRNOtP'S MISSING SERVICES OF "WING PING" SINS, KERRY... SO BRIEF By A. LEOKtIM What Do White Blood Cells Do? Win The 15-Volume Britnnnica 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: Lona Jakobsen, 12, Calgary, Alberta. BIG BEN BOLT WEDNESDAY, SaPT^MBttR 11 By John Pulton Murphy ftECESS XTT^ISS dOStWCKS SCHOOL rr's NOT H4RP is rr eoftr OF HAno FOLKS VERY EAffV W erne* tO PLAT THAT THERBy 1O PlAf "THAT — r e^ME 7 . r X v THERE 6AWE LITTLE EVE By Jollta When we talked about the heart a short time ago, we said the heart was necessary for life because it pumped the blood to every cell in the body. So obviously, blood most be necessary for life. But the blood is not a simple tiling. It is made up of many different substances, each part I having its own special work and | importance. While the red cells are by far 'more numerous in the blood and give blood its color (because they! contain hemoglobin, the red pigment i. the white blood cells have a critical role in life too. The white blood cells are called "leucocytes". The most common leucocytes are granular cells. These cells pass in and out of the blood to the spot where germs or injured tissue have collected. Some of these cells, called neutropliiles, take bacteria into themselves and destroy them. They also give off substances which digest and soften dead tissue and form pus. Another type of white cell in the blood is» called "Lympho-j cytes". The lymphocytes often increase in numbers in a part of the body where infection has continued for more than a short time. This is a part of the body's process for fighting infections, so you can see their job is quite important. Still another type of white blood cells are the "Monocytes". These ceils together with other cells in I the tissues, have the ability to 'take up pieces of dead material. I They can also surround material j such as dirt and keep it from coming in contact with healthy tissue cells. By the way, even though white! blood cells are so necessary to the j body, too many of them are not good either. When too many white blood cells are formed, and they do not grow into the healthy, active cells that are needed, the condition is called leukemia, a kind of cancer. So the blood is like a chemical formula in which there has to be| just the right amount of each substance, red cells, white cells, proteins, salts, carbohydrates, fats, and so on. FUN TEVIE The Chuckle Box Teacher: I 'Understand you're a magician, Billy. What is your favorite trick? Billy: Sawing a girl in two. Teacher: Marvelous! Are there any other children at your house? Billy: I have two half-sisters. Joe: What was the name of our President fifteen years ago? Sam: I don't remember. Joe: John F. Kennedy. He never changed his name! Win a Britannica Writing About. Junior "What Our Doctor Means «o Me" Do you have a doctor who always takes care of you? Have you ever thought of what he means to you and your family? Write a letter about it and you may win a 15 - volume set ol Britannica Junior Encyclopae- dia. 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: Estrella Lope/-, 10, Livermore, Calif. Test your knowledge oi the news ivith the Weekly News Quiz... every Tuesday in the Telegraph! RIVETS By George Sixta THE BERRYS By Carl Grubert K YIPPEE/ HERE COMES DADDY/ PETER.'YOU SHOULD CHANGE YOUR CLOTHES BEFORE YOU START PLAYING iJIMMlE/ HOWS MY BIG BOY? By Carl Anderson CROSSWORD - By Eugene Sbeffer f^J^^ <£) King Fritum SjnJitilt. I«c. t 19^5. Wo/Id "Did you see a wild-eyed young housewife come through here with a pay check clutched feverishly in her hand?" lr True Life Adventures AMP A WEARY BUMBL-EBEB A HOiJ-VHOCK .BLOSSOM TO THE SAMS EVH>41r4<S / HE PIMP'S BOWBK HORIZONTAL 1. unkeeled 1. seat in the chancel 18. glossy paint 14. prayer 15. narrow fabric 16. category 18. symbol for nickel 19. malt beverage 20. New Zealand tree 21. ovum 22. French article 23. waxy ointment 25 Egyptian god 26. dandy 27. Chinese dynasty 28. a king of Judah 29. style of car 81. meager 33. patriotic society (abbr.) 84. ocean 36. eggs 87. Greek letter 88. right of holding 40. toward 42. nothing 43. accomplished 44. Bulgarian coin 45. upon 46. dinner course 48. melody 40. payment back 61. newspaper man 53. fashion! 64. of late date VERTICAL 1. stately 2. old- womanUh 8. docile 4. mlichlevoui child 6. symbol for tellurium 6. musical composer 7. musical compositions 8. trans, gress 9. expire 10. exista ULmtwt lengthy U. a riddle 17. Arctic exploration Answer to yesterday's punla, 30. a meal SI. Baby- Ionian mythical hero M. food fish 34. demand fo» repetltloa 86. wild 38. a drew fabrlo 80. sewing tooU «. Spanish gentlemea Av*ra«« Usit »l lolutlvi t H uinvtw. (O 1868. King Fwturas 8yn4, too.) ORYVTOQUIPB wild ox 89. beneath 40. part of » mortise joint 41'. open 44, stringed instrument 46. salt 47. consume^ 48. muscular twitch 60. near 63. down: » QNVBDMQNBB VMNJ QNVRV FA VLHHDA WOWLBNJ NMMDAMFOA. Oryptoqutpt B8PIONAOB ACUONT DISCLOBHD

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