Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on November 3, 1969 · Page 86
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November 3, 1969

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 86

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Monday, November 3, 1969
Page 86
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Page 86 article text (OCR)

HI JUST HfARP Wff ONE OP THE LOCAL MODELS I HIS6P H4S PUT ON HALF AN INCH ALL ROUNC -EVEUV WRNEP DBESS- SHE WILL WEAR HAS TO:frS ALTEBEP-ANP WHO WANTS A MOPS, WHOS COVER6F IN SPLOTCHES OP SUNBURN, WITH A FILING NOSE? GET JONE9.' A66 YOU TRYING TO WRECK MY „ COLLECTION?, "tiffany Jones But it milt) IS the last straw tuhen they start thwunrcj nubs at me... SQUIRRELS.'.Jheu ^M'IM MA UAH/ . . ., ¥-< 1 r» . / Fred Basset He Grabbed that loose ball, V^14, Pop! What's W You hadn't put his head down,and pow, I with the bad full MknteSrdi heard? 1 collect them/ of old drink cans? Mubbin Scored tl- winning touchdown? -SEE,MRS. MUTT 1 ( WELL !I FELT THAT -THISTOWM I NEEDED' •REFORM SO 1 DECIDED TO BE A CANDIDATE •IN THIS £L'ECTIOM.' WHEN IT COMES I DO -HOPE SISTER/HE HAS ALL-HE CAN DO SUPPORT ME! TO POLITICS TRAT YOUR I LEAVE THAT •HUSBAND1S UP TO MY -HUSBAND/ GOING TO SUPPORT ME. 1 •>t&i,- Mutt and JUST PUUU "WE? M3U SAID THAT.\ WASMT PQUTB/J 41—*&» WINKY, WHY CTD VOU KICK TOMMY WtYDIPNTVOU JUST TELL HIM TO GO HOME? I HAD TO HE WOULD GO HOME/ The Ryatts LET GO, r I'LL YOU Ji SOCK CREEP LOVE BEADS I SAW THEM FIRST HOLD IT— WHAT ARE YOU FIG-HTING- OVER ? I. FOUND THEM, THEY'RE MINE ril NEVER ICTWO^Tl off A nt£V tuff qn«a»» ft I 66RDOM~t~t TWO!. WE WOOLDMWEAVERyseRlom .U~YOa ANOI«~AMD RICHARD! WORWED5JCK! IP^ifilMWS ALL THE A6WH, OARtlNS! — that i&uuH&ltd tuttd yam* l>y HENRI ARNOLD uncl BOB LEE Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words. \AZERC IDOBOL Q CWAGE f A ^V lOICAS WHAT THE LAZY FIRE 1 CHIEF SAIP WHEN THE ALAFW Now arrange the circled letter* to form the surprise answer, a» suggested by the above cartoon, fl Jumble,, JUUP BATHE 3IZZII Astrological forecast By SYDNEY OMARR NOV. J MENU T)P: Lunar position Is such that are capable. Know that, hanflIng on to of staples and past Is not wise — especially lot/ay. comb I n a 11 on oul-of-ordlnary are please, most ' ' Blue Cheese cheese; 1 'tsp7 lemon TufceTT tbsp" orrdiplpmVcyr'B^t'adhefe'to^p/rriclples' chopped parsley. Combine Ingredients Original approach pays dividends, and chill. Then you'll be cooking with astrologyi " SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You are able to move beyond talent and flash senlus t palates. Try this Mercury LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): e Sauce over salads: 1 cup occurs. One you have be , >A CUP crumbled blue reach becomes,, available. : Breakthrough n tryin Concen been trying to trate tonrv you »tlck to what you know, re fulfilled. Know this know It. Maintain poise. and ARIES (March 21-Aprll 17): Some basic factors become more-and-more evident. . Face truth as It exist*. Money affect. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): What Ing children could become tublect of debate. Base action* on facts/ not speculation. TAyR.RS./April 20-Ma.y 20): Many Isuuej A d R| e ES S * r explirllmceT' was abstract becomes solid. You get greater sense of direction. You know where you are going — and why. What als. Wise to combine forces, building, drawing upon past e teemed serious could turn out to be slightly ridiculous. ! S*"lndlvld 1 u- CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): E . Stresl on ou fl h j, Dla ,{ or In'ormatlcn. Di xperlence ??_H5t ed.. with the super IclaI, Be thor- Don't be — ...... — i. Know that truth Is on horizon. If persistent, It comes within view. You must take It from there. EMINI (Msy 21-June SO): Be In communication with family, friends. Your versatility, humor surge to forefront. . ft |,. D -| lle ,, nn c ^ ia\ D.MI, ,~ Be ilex be. Not w se to argue over AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Public .re- minor points. Make Intelligenrconces- « tlonHs ar »J m ' 5 «r t an} for yo slons. IV today. Many tend to Intt.. .. feelings, statements. Not all do so In CANCER (June 21-July 22): Promises SL hmsanner ' Pr<)fect yourse " ln th * are fine. But, where money is In- ci"»«hes. harassment, credit go. et at facts — and let the LEO (July 23-Aug d 22): high. You get what yc your reward from VIROQ add £2 message. Cycle continues seek. But wfh »lb!li : home a welcome Place for loved ones. Overcome any tendency toward Irrlta billty. Realize tome criticism Is con structlve—or at least meant to be so. respon - 0 " raln hlnt |p u TOPAY IS YOUR BIRTHDAY you fins, sans* of comadv. , u oft .__.. .. . . „. „ lai«h during what Is supposed to. be IROQ (Au». »-5jpt. »)! You can «x- crlsl*. Pprcw navo been scsff r ' tricatt yourself from complicated situ- you ar« du« to sett* wwn atlon, fafoi germination, but yog prwtr»«, rw Phoenb, Mon., Nov. S, 1969 46 The Arizona Republic ^v> //l-S-49 •V POUND IN IflTRUNKOP A SCORPIO* | CM. CONCRETE BLOCK WEIGHT ATTACHED TO BODV OP FLOATER. y Dick Tracy ROPES? IDENTICAL FIBERSf 4-STRAND ,LBFT-HANC> JTWIST. "AS FORHISTHUMBPRINT ON THE SHOE- f OBVIOUSLY HE HELPED /WOVE TUB VICTIM, FQRGETTOG THERE WAS v A HOLE INTHBTHLIMB V OF HIS GLOVE. WEAN WHILE. MOBOPVU WAX. INQHMOOJJ OUT FOR THE EVEN1N6.' ' MO! THArS -HT WIT »WO WOBLP THE PROBLEM! \ MAKE BROW BROPy HAS MO JWAMTTO HOCT IMAGINATION.' I 7UU 60MEBOPV WASHEP WHAT LITTIE^THIHK tT5 DRAIN BROPy HAS, ABBST. 1 TWSi J 3HST SOME- SOLP HIM THE IPEA THAT I ^4 THING HE WAS TRYIN6 TO HARM YOfl. 1 „_ SAM? SWEETHEART, MAKE SURE THAT NO OWE PfSTURBS ME/ I CAN PO WHAT I HAVE TO PO 01 AN HOOK! Judge Parker I'M HOLD1N' fl FLOCK OF HIS I.O.U/S (SNIP-SNIP) I SHORE HOPE TH 1 LEETLE FELLER PULLS THRU HOW'S HE COMIN' ALONG. DOC? THAT MUST A-BEEN SOME FREE-FER-ALL LAST NIGHT*CALEB- I SPENT TWO SOUP HOURS PATCHIN 1 UP SNUFFY ^'L Snuffy Smith I 0U(.FR06HAVB70 6LAIHA7HOIISAHO<>? Ask Andy His name might lead you to imagine a bedraggled chicken. But the mud hen is not a member of the chicken order of birds and though he spenns much of his time in slushy swamps, his glossy plumage is always neat and clean. He is, however, about the size of a chunky chicken and his favorite habitat tends to be muddy. Actually, the mud hen is a Gruiforme bird and his order includes the cranes, rails and an assortment of other What sort of hen is a mud hen ? — from Kenneth Dill, Okeene, Okla. A CCWPtETE TELEVISION PRODUCTION STUDIO SO COMF&CTITCANBE CARRIED IN A STATION A^GON HAS BEEN DEVELOPED. IT INCLUDES TWO CAMERAS, DOLLIES. TWO MICROPHONES, AN AUDIO AMXER AND A CONSOLE "ANSWERS FOR UITTLB PEOPLi" )l marsh birds. He is also known as the coot. The expression "crazy-as-a-coot" most likely refers to his wild calls has nothing to do with being as mad as a wet hen. At different seasons of the year, the loud-mouthed coot is at home in most fresh water regions from Alaska to Equador. But he makes only brief stopovers in certain east-central states as he migrates between his summer and winter homes. The mud hen stays north until ice begins to form on the water. As a rule, he is the last migrating bird to leave in the fall and the most likely one to return before the first springtime robin. ;n early February or mid- Novomber you may have seen him with a flock of his kinfolk flying overhead. When you know his field marks you cannot mistake him for any other migrating bird. His overall color is very dark; blending smoothly from slate grey below to glossy black on his back, head and neck. He is the only blackish bird of his type with a sturdy white bill. In flight be reveals ribbons of white under his wjngs. He flies with Ms neck thrust forward and legs dangling — and his legs and feet seem for too big for him. Most members of the Grui- forme Order live and nest by freshwater lakes and streams, but do not have webbed feet. However, the coot has lobes, or flaps of skin, along the sides of his oversized toes. Ha is a better swimmer and diver than most of his relatives and he uses his feet to build up speed when he takes off from the water. The chunky* almost black mud hen is not choosy about his diet. He devours small fishes, tadpoles, snails and water bugs, along with salads of assorted waterweeds. He enjoys worms, chases frogs and nibbles an assortment of roots, seeds and grasses. The nesting season begins in early spring. Both parents toil to assemble a loose pile of reeds and rushes. The shaggy nest is partially concealed along the reedy brink of the water, sometimes on dry land and sometimes floating like a raft. The 'dozen or so eggs are buff, thickly speckled with brown or black. The parents take turns during the three-week incubation period and continue working together to tend and educate the chicks. The frisky youngsters, wearing fulffy black down, reddish brown bill and collars, are eager to get going soon after they hatch. Send questions on postal card to Ask Andy, P.O. Box 2406, Phoenix, Ariz. 85002. The author of the published question won a volume set of World Book Encyclopedia. LITTLE PEOPLE'S PUZZLE Afliwtr >« Ttite Pvul* Will B* p»und UrnUr "N»w" ).-> t

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