PAGE EIGHTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1963 DAVID CRANE By Creig Flessel MEANWHILE OH, NO... WE'LL ALL. CO IN OUR CAR, IT tVHL BE SO MUCH MORE FUN IF VVE'RE ,4LL TOGETHER. ' MR. CR/WE'S / GOOP GUV/ND KNOt'/S ,4 LOT OMNSWERS,.,M4YK J SHOULP C-C VYR4T HE THINK? SHOULD C By Alfred Andriola KKKKY DRAKK ANP, DOWN THE STREET THE TEXT BOOKS ARE FASTENED IN SOLIPLY, TOY FAN.' LEAVING ROOM FOR YOU IN THE CENTER OF THE CRATE.' THIS FALSE LAYER OF BOOKS, CEMENTED TO PLYWOOD, WILL COVER YOUR HIDING PLACE.. AND YOU'LL GET PLENTY OF AIR THROU6H THE CRACKS' HAVE NOT, r-IN6.'.. BUT IENP 1 WILL FAIL TO NOTICE THAT —X ME THE PHOTO.'... BULGE MADE BV LOTTERY TICKETS, ) WILL HAPPILY AID HIP TOO LEE. IP YOU TELL ME / POLICE.. AS WHETHER YOU HAVE NOTICED '*^ '''"-- ALWAYS. THIS RACE AROUNP THE ~ — Nv DISTRICT RECENTLY/ By Dan Barry FLASH GORDON HE IS AS STRONG A MAN AS I HAVE SEEN! ...A SUPERB SPECIMEN! YET YOU CHOOSE FLASH--A STRANGER-TO RIDE YOUR COLORS! WHY...? MY FORTUNE, AS WELL. MY SIGNORINA DALE. THEN THE GLORY OF EACH MILITARY COMPANY RIDES ON THE PALIO TOMORROW, DUKE RONALDO? SHOULD liESC SURVIVOR By Frank Robbins JOHNNY HAZARD OK PERHAPS,,,A/W/1VK ! - l/tf£P CABLE'S NEST F/LLEI7 WITH GEMS, MR, KANE? WE-LU EVEN THAT IS NOT INSURMOUNTABLE! WHO KNOWS — I MISHT COME INTO WEALTH! A IONS-LOST RICH UNCLE,,, QUITE IRRELEVANT. PEAK EFRAM! you SEE, i HAVE EXPENSIVE TASTES,,, ANP PREFER THE COMPANY OF GENTLEMEN WHO CAN CATER TO THEM.' SURELY YOU PON'T RN7 ME UNATTRACTIVE, PEAR, 5IR6IT? AW?. KANE, PERHAPS NE BEST STICK TO WR1TIN& YOUR ARTICLE.'I BRIN& PHOTOS AN7A NEWSPAPER h-THAT MIGHT HELP,,, THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith The Geotge MtUhew Adimi Service, 3.17 SIR BAGBY By R. and B. Hackney VDU DONT KNOW HOW \ TO TALK TO FOREIGNERS. l YOU HAVE TO SHOUT- • THEN WHY DON'T you —• FELL HIM WHERE WE ARE ? PROFESSOR PHUMBLE By Bill Yates 1. HEARD you WERE TRYING TO PUT THE FIRST LANDING PARTYON THE MOON,,. TELL ME/LIZZIE, WHY DIDAGIRLL/KE YOU VOLUNTEER FOR OUR. SPACE PROGRAM? By Walt Disney you said ft 1 .. .but why? v9 "^*^ /- /-\^ ,— J> '•#%tt&ftf(titfff$&%i?%& ss TO PULL A BONER" . . . /o goof; to blunder. Every minstrel show had an end man called "Mr, Bones" because he played a pair of polished rib- bones. The "interlocutor," sitting in the middle, would direct questions at him and he'd get some silly answers. He'd be pulling boners from him. 9-17 | '&^^^^^^^f^^^^^l^^&^ BIG BEN BOLT By A. LEOKIIM Whon Did Men Begin to Wear Wigs? Win The IS - Volume Britannica Junior Encyclopedia for school and homo. 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: Madison Gross, 10, Bronx, N. Y. Today, not only women but a great many men wear wigs. Of I course, they wear them to cover baldness. The only men who wear wigs as part of their official costume are certain people in England: the speaker of the house of commons, the clerks of parliament, the lord chancellor, and the judges and lawyers in a courtroom. Nobody knows exactly when men first had the idea of wearing wigs, but it was a long, long time ago. Did you know that mummies have been found in Egypt with wigs on their heads? And in ancient Greece wigs were used by men and women both. The idea of wearing wigs among these people probably came from Persia, so the custom was even older there. The ancient Romans were great wearers of wigs. The women, of course, made quite a fashion of wigs, and they even imported golden hair from Germany for their "blond" moods! The first wigs worn by men were really tight fur caps that were supposed to look like hair. Soon this gave them the idea of making wigs out of false hair, that is the hair of another person. In more recent times, wigs as a fashion started in France. In 1620, an abbe called La Riviere appeared at the court of Louis XIII in a wig that gave him the appearance of having long fair hair. It so happened that the king I became bald at an early age, so I four years later he also began to wear a wig. This started the fashion, and it spread not only through France but through all of Europe. In England, Charles II started the wearing of wigs in that country. Later on, under Queen Anne, wigs became such an adornment that they covered the back and the shoulders and flated down over the chest! At one time, in England, mem bers of every profession wore some kind of wig. Then gradually, doctors, soldiers, and clergymen began to give them up. The bishops were the last to stop wearing wigs in England. And today, as mentioned above, only a few officials still wear them. FUN TIME The Riddle Box 1. Why is an apple like a book? 2. What is the best way to see a black cat in a dark room without windows? 3. Why are fishermen good at writing to each other? Answers 1. Because ti's read (red). 2. Turn the light on. 3. Because they are always dropping a line. EXTRA PRI/E! YOU FINISH IT By. John Cullen Murphy WELL.CHILPREM.WE YES, V HE WAS MY UNCLE. 1 MEAN VERY ©OOP, WARREN Kewuu11 T*t'» ; TJ&UWJ •**. ••—--•— HAVE AH /AUTHENTIC CELEBRITV IN OUR ANDY ? / MY 6REAT- 6REAT-UNCLE. MY GENERAL GRANT CAPTURED FORT HENRY ANP WON THE BATTLE or- SHILOH AND LOTS OF OTHER BATTLES, AND- CLASS-A ©ENUINE PESCEKIDANT OF GENERAL. GRANT NAME'S 6RANT,TOO. LITTLE EVE By Jolita You may win a Britannica World Atlas plus a Britannica Yearbook for finishing this drawing. Originality and imagination count. Use this drawing, or copy it any size. Important: entries must be addressed "Drawing", 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: Dan Ayres, 14, Lake Adessa, Mich. LONDON —The captain of one of England's championship soccer teams has been charged with squirting soda water from a siphon over bartenders and waiters who attempted to make h i m leave a club after hours. Don't miss the new Church and Religion Section in the Telegraph .... Appears every Saturday! RIVETS By George Sixta THE BERRYS By Carl Grubert WHO SAID ANYTHING ABOUT ADVICE I WAS JUST CURIOUS TO KNOW YC'JR OPINION/ YOU HAVE YOUR MIND MADE UP TO DO THINGS YOUR OWN WAY ANYHOW.' BUT WHY YOU BOTHER TO ASK ADVICE ? OH, SURE.' GLAD TO OBLIGE ANYTIME JACKIE/ THANKS, JILL/ ,-> "-^H By Carl Anderson I'M A NEW NEIGHBOR MY NAME IS FLORA! HENRY 5-W LOVES PLORIP-4 TRUDY CROSSWORD --- J3y Eugene Sbeffer "Ted, how does a nice sirloin-steak dinner sound to you?" [ ft True Life Adventures BARNYARD " INTERLUDE AMP UNABLE TO £OMT)NUE A WIL.P GANDER OUT OF .c l!«l Wi\l Mcur. i'lci World Kiyhls 12 Is" le" 28 32~ 42 59 29 51 22 52. 37 38 •20 23 33 43 S3 S7 60 30 33 '£4 44 21 40 47 /4 17 4/ 26 SB 27 HORIZONTAL 1. fabulous bird 4. Javanese tree 8. certain 12. macaw 13. red wine 14. Persia 15. make lace edging 16. detest 17. Intelligence 18. list of candidates 20. willowy 22. a shaded walk 24. occurrences 88. one without a seat 81. Arabian gazelle 82. viscous substance 88. ampersand £5, labor organization (abbr.) 86. plowed land 80. residue of ocean water's evaporation 42. kindly 44. always 45. Emerald Isle 47. expunge 50. Swiss mountains 53. celestial body 65. Supreme Being 66. father (Fr.) 67. South American country 68. Mexican, rubber tree 60. implement 60. wild plum 61. air: comb, form VERTICAL 1. rodents 2. spoken 3. twin-hulled vessel 4. supported 6. Kentucky bluegrass 6. skills 7. stone pillar 8. boil slowly 9. Swiss canton 10.sped 11. conclude 19. cure, as leather Answer to yesterday's puzzle. T|A7lRlO|TM I IDIAMAIL IL AlL|TTE||i?|5apOET|T|C 9-17 time «l nolutloii: Ii4 miDUte*. 3. King Features Synd., luc.) ORYPTOQUIPS 9-/7 21. yellow bugle 23. marshy meadow 25. Central American republic 26. European linden 27. narrow apertur* 28. male deer 29. Biblical weed SO.printaraf measure* 84, river In Scotland 87. a kind of engine 88. Swiss riv« 40. thorough* fare 41. Indian weight 48. walks lamely 46. Christina* carol 48. flatfish 49. German river 50. likely 1. zodiac sign 2. in favor of 64. national god of Tahiti JRO RTFDVYNBTW TEK RT^HKNO. RNH GHTBJHX XFRO. Yesterday's Cryptwjulp: INTERNATIONAL UAI3QNI WJD TO RATIONAL DEALS.
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