Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 27, 1954 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, November 27, 1954
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Saturday, Wflvemfeer Tt, 19S4 Saturday, NoY6mfeer 27, HOPt STAR , HOPE, ARK A N S AS SOCIETY Phdfl* ?-34S1 Between 6 A. M. and 4 P. M. Sunday School ;th«* oafreK Memorial .JHUrtli Will meet in ^he [ Mrts, Bale f dftnerhaker on Sfitje B 1 Monday, November ft M; witb Mr$. Ivory Ho- 'fi(j.hoite*s. Mrs. Gordon Bayless Entertains Daffodil 2f 188 jr., members 1 1 social in the W. O. W. ott* Salutttay. November 27, u m. All members are invit- _ay November 29 |Lore Schuler Y. W. A. of tfie Baptist., Church will meet f f November 29. at 7 p. m, bme of Mrs. Dannie Hnnv Henry .Haynes will give study from the book "Land of Many Worlds " ifeftitienf are, urged to attend. HEIIO-EiR LAST DAY .BANDITS JCHARD MftRTIN • LINDA Doocits 12 of Serial ANHUNT IN.JHE ^.-AFRICAN JUNGLE 1 ; Casper Color Cartoon SUN. & MON. §TEWART lUNEAUYSON. The Daffodil Garden elub met in the home of Mrs. Gordon Bayless on November 18, with Mrs. Floyd Leverett as co-hostess. Arrangements of fall flowers were placed throughout the entertaining rooms. The meeting was cfalled to order by the president, Mrs. CHI Stuart, Jr., and Mrs. Johnny Brannon called the roll, and read the minutes <rf the last meeting . Reports were heard from the Various committees. It was announced that there wcrtild be a demonstration of Christmas decorations at the First Methodist Church on December 8. Mrs. Don Wcstbrook gave an interesting report oh the work being done by the junior garden club. The finance committee reported on the benefit sale, and announced that, thore would be another benefit sale on Saturday, December 4. Mrs. Roger Dew, program chairman, presented an interesting program on Christmas decorating ideas. Mrs. James LaGrossa's line mass arrangement won 'first place in the arrangement contest for November. The hostess served cake and coffee to 10 members. Hospital Notes Branch Admitted: Mrs. Winston Monts, Hope, Mrs. Horace McClendon, LewisviUe, M»<S6 Bertha Richard-son, Hope. Mr sand Mrs. D. E. Lively of Route 1; McNab, announce the arrival of i hahy girl on Nov.' 23. 195 4. Discharged: Mrs. Winston Monts, Hope, Mrs, Thomas Fenwick. Jr., Hope. Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs." Felix Clayton. Rt. 4, Hope. ;, Discharged: Sandi-» Kay Star- kpy, Winning Essay on Prevention of Fires The winning 1 essay on fire' prevention ,wasP : -written by Nancy Reese, 7th grade student in Hope Junior High .School.; The contest was conducted during the town inspection made by" the Arkansas Fire Federation Bureau, The essay follows: Fire Prevention "Hello, I am Mr. Pine Tree. I live in a forest with hundreds nf my tree friends. I live on a hill above the valley. This morning I witnessed a frightful scene. Someone had made a careless mistake and started a forest fire: Luckily this fire did not spread very far until the forest rangers : saw it and put It out. Listen carefully and I'll tell you something about forest fires. There are four types - of forest, fires, They are: (1) ground fires which burn the humus layer of the forest floor, but do not burn appreciably above the surface; (2) surface fires, sometimes incorrectly called ground fires, which burn forest undergrowth and surface litter: (3) stand fires which burn the trunks of trees but not their foliaee; (4) crown fires which burn the crowning foliage in addition to trunks, undergrowth, and humus. As you will notice if you go on a camping trip in the mountains, there are signs saying things such as. 'Keep Our State Green,' nnd 'Prevent Forest Fires;' Then you may think that these signs are Doily Menus in Public Schools Menus in Hope Public Schools for week of Nov. 29 through Dec. 3: Elementary Monday — Beef and Vegetable Pie, Whipped Potatoes, Cabbage Salad, Hot Biscuits. Honey, Milk. Tuesday — Spaghetti with Meat and Cheese, Mixed Greens, Corn Bread. Blackberry Cobbler, Milk Wednesday — Barbecued Franks on Bun, Green Beans, Carrot Sticks, Oatmeal Cookie, Milk. Thursday — Salmon Croquettes, Tomatoe Sauce, Hash Brown Potatoes, Slaw, Enriched Bread, Jjfl- lo, Milk. Friday — Soup, Crackers, Peanut Butter, Honey Sandwich, Cake Sctuare, Milk, Junior-Senior High Monday — Beef and Vegetable Pie, Whipped Potatoes, Cabbage Salad. Hot Buscuit, Honey, Milk. Tuesday — Spaghetti with Meat and Cheese, Mixed Greens, Onion and Carrot Strips, Corn Bread, Blackberry Cobbler, Milk. Wednesday — Barbecued Franks on Buns. Green Beans, Carrot sticks,, Harvard Beets, Oatmeal Cookie. Milk. Thursday — Salmon Croquettes, Tomntoe Sauce, Hash Brown Potatoes, Slaw. Enriched Bread. Jel- 1o. Cookie, Milk. Friday — Beef on Buttered Bun. Navy Beans, Mixed Green Salad, Cake Square. Milk. RIALTD O SATURDAY & SUNDAY • • DOUBLE BILL • • BARRICADES vs. BULLETS! * ALSO t Startling in its Emotions! Thrilling in its Action! Fascinating in its NAKED TRUTH! JOHN BARRYMQRJ, Jr, PRESTON FOSTER "Big Night" just another something the state has provided. You are right, but think also how much the state has spent on these signs and all other fire-equipment. The excessive destruction of U. S. forests by fire has cost some, lives and, thousands of dollars. .Some careless camp.er or traveler can start a bad fire. Sometimes these fires destroy animals and birds. It is much better to take the little time necessary to extinguish a camofire than to watch a blazing forest fire that you created. Here are some things you can do to keep my tree friends and me safe. Always be careful and don't throw a lighted match or cigarette from your car. Be sure and remember to extinguish all campfires and be sure you make your camcfire away from brush, pine- needles, leaves, etc.' The best thing to do is to let common sense help you keep my friends and me safe from fire. : NoV I want you to meet my friend,, Mr. House, who .lives in the city and has his fire troubles too." . , "Hi, I am Mr,. House, I would like to tell you about fire prevention in. the city. .'.... First, I will tell you some things that will help you prevent fires in homes and other buildings. Chnck these items in the living room of your home. Be sure flammable curtains .or. draperies cannot blow over ash trays, electric bulbs, gerosene stove, or lamps, gas or candle flame.- Watch for breaks, or wear in lamps and appliance cords. At Christmas time or other holidays, take extra precautions to safeguard vour home against fire. Here are some rules for a safe kitchen. Don't leave an electric iron with the current on. Put in a safe place to cool. Always inspec stoves before leaving house, Se» that gas burners ai*e turned off. There are many other rules to protect your home from firn. bit the best thing to do is to use rorn mon sense to decide whether your home, is safe. Now I will tell you some things that you could do if fire did break out in your ' home. The first and roost important thing is to get everybody out of the house. Next call the fire' department. If vou live near enough to the fire department that it nan reach you speedily, do not try to put the fire out. But, if you live in an area- where vou have to wait for volunteers to come, you should keen the following supplies on hand: (!) Fire extinguishers. Keep them handy; inspect them at least, once a year. Follow the manufacturer's instructions for refilling. Know how to use them, (2) Water supply. If< you don't have a good deep well, r a pond you should consider pro- iding one or the other. Be surp our water supply is accessible y road. Without water you and our neighbor cannot fight a fire uccessfully. Vou should obey iese rules to make absolutely ure you are protected from fire. Here are some facts" about the estruction of fire. Every day an .verage of 1,100 homes .like me re struck by fire and 30 Am- Ticans die in fires each day. Neary 4,000 children die in fires every year. Thousands more are maimed and disfigured for life. Approximately 10.000 Americans die in ires each year. Many of those deaths are caused by panic. On the other hand, each year many people apparently trapped by flames manage to survive because they understand what to do and what iot to do in case of fire. Be care^ 'ul. Three • out of four fires are caused by matches, careless smoking habits, faulty electric wiring and appliances, furnaces, heating imits, cooking stoves, gasoline, kerosene, and carelessness. So, on the whole, fires are started mostly by "man's carelessness in some way. Fir0 can bo a useful arid helpful servant if we use It in the right way. gp let's be careful. Fire, our fiend, can be fire, our friend. rr.'vn up u'ith one. Kirby helped them unload the ood from the trsiler anil while annah set about cookine dinner upper Das^T c -lt reminded them; was impca-tant to keep the do- aits straight Greg and KirbB*. made up beets in the hotel. When they .had finished eating Ji'by looked .from the oil lamp n the table to the pot-bellied stove ncl chuckled. Daggctt was un- ware of hir aimitement. For once e was in a garrulous mood pour- ng reminiscences, getting lore and moro -wrought up. GrCg pushed back his chair. 'That's all for tonight" he saijl .uthoritatively. Kc ppoko so ran** y that they were started into at- ention. "What time for breakfast lannah?" "I'll have it by 7:30" she prom- sed. Kirby grornod. '''There is no uch hour." Daggett who could not manage he stairs was soon settled in a oom Gres had fixed for him on he first floor of the hotol. There was n glint of humor i»| Daggett's eyes. "YoU know the" jvolution of Gregory Se'aver is pro- jressing at top Fpecd. I r,m look- ng forward to the meeting bo- ween you and your stepfather. It should be amusing." (To Be Continued) Development of turkeys which are little larger than chickens has caused a boom in U. S. consumption of the birds. _, . ~~^- i The youthful short glove holds first place in fashion importance > for fall and winter. This year, it comes in colored pigskins that ! are soft and textured. We show the: classic long evening glove ; (upper left) in tissue-fine white kid leather scattered over With I hundreds of 'tiny crystals. Dressy glove (lower left) is in thin j quartz-pink leather, has flairetl and scalloped top. Polished-pine antelope shortie (center) is constructed with leather-wedged palm for safe grip on the wheel when you're driving. Double- buckled hand-stitched shortie (upper right) in gold wheat peccary has chunky finger treatment for smart, squared-off look. Parchment-colored pigskin glove (lower right) also has new eased-up, boxy look.—By Gaile Dugas, NBA Women's Editor. Starts Sunday at the Saenger p to bark impertinently as they assed- and a curving line of -gray menace that was a snake A red lay road like a gash like a wound ut through the waste, land the ead land the Badlands of North Dakota. : 'I did not know" Rupert said oftly "that there was so much pace in all the world. So incrod- aly much space without men on ;. As though no one had lived ere-ever." ' p "How can they?" Greg pointed ut. "Nothing grows here-unless omenne can find a commercial .se .for sagebrush. It's not even ra?.ing jotintry for a rancher who oesn't own 011 out of doors." "It's'top lonely for a woman" [annah declared. Junc ; ALLYSON confides in James STEWART in scene from Universal- v -International's "THE 'GLENN MILLER STORY." Techakolon Saturday & Sunday at Rialtb ISBrfTTi" X'rt-X-, J»« •yxaf^y- vtftrijv, jvufiaaaaugur, ' • ~-— — ^-1 I * ' GENE AUTRY surveys a Texas Trail way in this scene from Columbia s new Western hit, "BARBED WIRE." Chapter 4 «f Sprlal Punk sad Wagnsjla Volume 14; Pages 5WO-6W1, Pamphlets; if you* feom? lire National Sparg oj Fire Pn- The Madness in the Spring By Elnora Dennislon Copyright 1954 by Elinore Dennlston Distributed by NEA Service By ELINORE DENNISTON XXVJII They slept late next mbrnins and were awakened by the door of. the trailer opening and'Rupert lis voice charged \vith excitement calling "I just 'saw an Indian!" "Pity he didn't scalp you" Greg eplied sleepily. "But I did see an Indian" Rupert told Kit by who was burrowing ntc the pillow trying to get back o sleep. "A whole family of them The woman was squatting 'cross- egged on the sidewalk with her lair dangling over her shoulders n braids and a blanket over her " Kirby rolled over and looked up at him liis impudent nose \vrin- cled with amusement. "What did vou expect? You're in the West low. And a godforsaken looking jiece of real estate it is" he ad'.l.-d as he opened the Voneti-m ilir.ds and looked out. "I'd t>ive hree months' salary to see the <ub\vay kiosk at Times Square and \ear the traffic and see the lights; ,o fleep until t; civilized hour in the morning.' It was a blenk little town of 'rame houses without lawns with ilmost no attempt at adornment et down haphazardly in space under a deep blue sky with parched >lains stretching to the horizon, for Rupert's enchanted eyes thers moved across the barren plains a procession of buffalo covered wagons cowboys Indians the United States Cavalry galloping to the res- Hannah had taken advantage of the unexpected warmth of the day to wear i lime-colored cotton dress that did a spectacular job for her figure. The bruise W4S fading but she still wore her hair low over her cheek. And this morning it was combed jn soft waves. Qreg noticed that K:rby approved of what he saw. Something about ihat Ume.cciPi-e4 dress made figure. Somehow you couldn't heir being -aware- of Hannah in a pleas; antly disturbing sort of way. Kirby opened the door for he wilh a flourish. "Come in Beauti ful" he .said. Hannah responded by a naivel> pleased smile although Ore, thought any woman ought, to dia count that blatant kind of flattery "Well children" Daggett began looking around like a schoolmas ter "it's about time we startec making plans." There was a keyed-up excitemen about him that worried Greg. "You t&ke it easy" he ordered and Dag gett locked at him the difficul smile pulling at his mouth. "Well it's like this." Dagget was so moved that he strugglec to keep his voice as expressionles as possible. He had been born h in the little town of Dea- Man's Gulch named for the lead ing topographical point of interes in the heart of the Badlands. Th town had besn built by his fathe who had settled in North Dakot where he had attempted to bull vp a meat-packing center tha would rival Chicago. Chicago he went on was neve seriously threatened and the abor tive industry had declined and fall en like ancient Rome only muc faster. The place had become ghost town. • „ •'I've never been back". Dagget said. "A few years ago I got talk ing with an enthusiast on Amer cana and restoring the past. I hire him to see wh&t He could do abou fixing it up. Nothing elaborate bu reminiscent anyhow. So let's g take a loofe," Within an hour or two the seen ery began ic change. There wer no more farms no fertile li only a landscape like that of th moon bleak and. savage carve into strange canyons and bluffs waste with, tveacherou put the idea up to him; Not tha he would give much weight to any th;ng that comes from me but sti if th? idea is good enough w might get somewhere with, it." "You're a dark horse if I eve saw ore-" Daggett exclaimed. H thought how much he had learnt; from Greg'3 comment and ho much light it threw on the boy uncertainty. Greg shrugged. The mention o Horace Grain took the brightnef cut of the sky the adventure 01 of the enpeciitir.n. Nothing remai: ed but a group of eccentric peep' Skylarking Around the Counlr Going Down-D own Down nn while New York offices were fille with Enterprising Men who Look ed Ahead and were going L'i I Up-Up. Under Hannah's guidance they ad stocked up with supplies at ie Ir.st town. To reach Dene'. Man's riilch they 1 followed a ditt roa-J hat wolmd! out of sight around the ;rotesque moonscape. An er.rantiired Rupert was point- ng out things to Hannah: two buz- He snapped on the switch roun; ed a bluff and without warnin found himself in the very hear of Dead Man's Gulch. Set in a narrow valley shut i by ranges of mountains it consis ed of a single street with a di ards hovering almost motionless road, rickety boardwalks, frame n the sky; the fantastic colors ofl'hacks a half-dozen log cabins a. miniature Grand Canycn; the couple of false fronts and the agged broken landscape. Whon- ver he stopped for breath she vould say indulgently "Kow nice! Did I remember to get any sugar? ' Greg shared Rupert's enchant- nent wilh the incredible blue of lie sky and the untamed land. Kirby watched her with an amused tenderness that Greg found aguely irritating. What bothered lim most however was Daggeit vho sat beside him a determined smile on his face. The old man vas whistling in the dark. Because ic had no future he was going to ry to recapture the past. And he was afraid afrnid to find the glam- ov gone; afraid that the boy he had been would be ruthless to thu man he had become. Afraid of n mouthful of ashes. Last Chance Hotel. Daggett's deputy had accomplished a great deal. As a result of a thorough and painstaking search he had given the town a certain ghostly life. Daggett pu:-hed his nose flal against the window of the barbershop. There was an oM barber's chair en authentic old shaving mug and in the chair the dummy figure of a miner with n handlebar mustache. An old poster of Lillian Russell hung outside the opera house. There was a saloon with a brass rail cuspidors and sawdust on the XXIX Kirby laughed. -'Of all crazy things the craziest is to own a ghost . town." Daggctt huddled his chin in his coat collar. Greg eased the car over the rough road. He was astonished to hear his own voice declare "Put it on a paying basis." "But you've been saying there is nothing to turn into money." "They haven't good soi 1 " Greg conceded "and nc water. But they've got history they've got romance. If people will read about it and go to' the movies v,hy won't they come out here to ses the Old West actually come to life?" Daggett looked at Greg intently. Something was happening to the young man. "Think of it!" Greg went on. 'Log cabins to stay in gainblin;; if they want it. Girls in the old costumes in the dance hall people decked olit in cowboy outfits ba'J men a stagecoach to bring people from the train. Why it would have dude ranches beater, a mile. Maybe on Saturday nights -ve could stage a gun fight in a gambling hall or a stagecoach robbery. I tell you it can't miss. American folklore come to life." Daggett wondered whether Greg was as unaware as he appeared to be of his inadvertent use of the But the real triumph was the Last Chance Hole which had be^n repaired painted and furnished in the gorish style of the period with figured wallpaper plush hangings aeaded port.'ers chairs decorated with knobs and .furbelows mar- •letopped tables. The bedrooms upstairs were equipped with washbowls. Together they inspected the rea- taurant which was equipped with ong plark tebles and benches and lad a coal range with a supply of fuel ready to use. Hannah took to it like a duck to water. She had word "we." Rupert spoke up. "Folklore. All the time your alvertisemems hammer about whet is American. Why not show people ?Why not a television show in Dead Man s Gulch after we have fixed it up?" We again, The living eyes in Daggett's dead face blazed with excitement. Apparently the thins; was going to become a community enterprise. "You mean get a television crew out here?" Greg asked blankly. "Well however you work it" Kupert raid. "You suegested I work out a television program for Grain's Canned Cornbread " Grfg could rot do two things *t the stme time. He brought the car to 9 halt. "You Rupert ma/oe you've really got something. Any how I could find out. ' ' Mt Pillow's Shop • Personalized Christmas Cqrds 80S S. Laurel FOR QUALITY and Let ui fill thoif Vital for speedy delivery from 7 a, m. t9 7 p. m. DEPENDABILITY Crescent Drug J^_ ^pP^|**T - 1 ^ * A IOVEIY LANE CEDAR CHEST Stunning modern in popular blond oak veneers. Equipped wilh self-rising iray.. AS /DVE*nSFD (N LIFE York Furniture Co. Buy Now — Pay Later YOUR PRESCRIPTION Who takes the highly speculative financial plunge to supply the risk capital for medico- chemical research. You, the citizen, through your taxes, together, hand in hand, with the pharmaceutical and chemical manufacturer, have filled the druggist's shelves with f revolutionary new drugs for treating disease. The basically important antibiotics of the last decade are end results of this mutual effort and have supplied the stimulus to the newer drugs which appear regularly on your physician's prescription pad. When you visit your druggist to fill your next prescription, remember that you are helping yourself as you are also helping others. Ward & Son DRUGGIST 102 W. Second St. Phone 7-2292 59.50 Diamond Watches SENSATIONAL VALUES 10 DIAMOND WATCH only Beautiful modern styling plus the brilliance of fine quality diamonds. Come in and see these exceptional watches and buy now for that birthday, anniversary or Christmas gift. t il Ij'j l| $• BLONDIt OZARE Itl ( ALL RI6HT, THEN-.^_ I'LL CALL HIM YES-IT'S >~\ TO THE VERY UR6ENT, JT PHONE MR.DITHERS S ^J . N /V . s' I WANTED YOUR WIFE TO LET YOU CALL HER BACK, DAGWOOD— BUT SHE SAID IT WAS MUST BE ,A x -i,r AN EMERSENC NOW, DON'T GET 1-4 SHS. WOULDN'T X DAQWCOE?, WHEfeE W6Ut.C>J UPSET, DASWOOD" ) HAVE INSISTED ) YOU'LIKE 1tJ 60 ON 6Uft *J IT MAY NOT BE ANYTHING SERIOUS IP IT ~S VACATION NEXT SUMMER i* WASN'T J THE SEASHORE OR'THE Tiny Republic ACROSS 5 Corn! situated on the _ ,-. . L j . t _____ 7 unen X^Kes 11 * 5gg* ® — ~ raising is jmcw' Z^S^H^ 11 Perfumes 13 "^u 13 Time of year ,05^. 14 Solid (comb. J! JJg I 5 £er 21fCh -< 16 Flexible pipe --Sf^' ! 97 Smeh OWlnlet 23?nic e k Church 24 Kite p vestments 25 £«™ 23 Mascerates appe ' J i? woony 31 Insect life stage 32 Mexican title 33 Pointer, as of a weapon 34 Canvas • shelters 35 Sounded harshly 37 Pause anew 38 Barterer 40 Haill 43 Scepter 44 Bang 48 Color 51 Dress 53 Elevated 54 Closer 55 Puff up 56 Expunge DOWN 1 Reduce to pulp 2 Man's name 3 Indians 1 Nostril II 14 Ifc Z shtown x) of watei tal porgj r edge of lie •fly .:; r h ' a slice art ine ation 3 4 B 31 33 35 Z1 25 10 18 B. 55 m 11 a> 36 m, 19 Answer to Previous Puzzle y A 1 R. C A R 5 U. A & A 1 P E A V E e i N T 3 T A l_ FS N E S e s T O TOP A T 0 IS 3 E = $? •4 U = N •^T ^i i _ E E 17 «> "" s c A P E //',: S E T U H ^ A R A 26 Turn inside out 28 British ^ princess ' 29 Children '• 30 Formerly 36 Challenged 37 Fortification 39 Accomplish 40 Land measure 5 W It} W SO \i 17 % 1 m *.. 13 B P P e P ft 13 15 ^ P m 37 bl 3? X R U P (4 S. ffc Vff" N ks. A T e R s A , U i '<$:' U E 1 V 1 E • E ' %"; R E N < T i c _ A = N r o J 5 3 ^ = E S T $ A 3 P =? E y 3 5 A 1_ T O T R A N ±9 S H 1 P» 9 E U U R E T E T O N E K. E V S A 0 E f» e p e 1 41 Calf meat 42 Assam silkworm 44 Asterisk . ; 45 Italian c'oin 46 Greek god -.. 47 Simple ;' 49 Devotee | 50 Observe 52 Golf device .t- if 4 a fl- ip b/. bfa I 1 W, LL 8 ty 9 ' 28 10 • 29 30 11 15 16 N7 27 CARNIVAL By Dick Turner T. M. Rig. U.S. Pat. Oil. .:pr. 195* tiy NEA Service. Inc One nice thing about hold-up men—.when they take your moiif don't call it a 'purely nominal sum 1 !" SIDE GLANCES By Golbroith / Kt» 8«nl«, In* "Waldo ha* some very smart p&ls—thoy'rt always whfn we have steak, ai\4jtwY$ r when we eat [Mto OUT OUR WAY v By J, R, William* ^ , \MAGI Ntf tHl$ \ BUT AH* IT WHV MOTHERS <3ET GKXf WHAt SHOULP I P0 t Mfc MOLT0V? •« MkhMl CKM^Itay CM ....., tHAf MAPS WIM 9S» br NEA S«rYlc»i Itie. T. M. R«t. U. .WASHTUBBS OUR BOARDING HOUSE With .WORD.'BOSteK /^)HAt OOTLAMplSH CAPRlC& GUY YOUR PAINTING OF ®r ioo\<4 LiKe, MOT-OMUY BAR, BUT. CHARSES WITH A FevJ VOLTS TO KE6P.-THE JUICE FfcOM JfWcTFLX: SP01LII4S/—< IF YOU CATCH ••'-'• «2SLTACTI-UU THE-/v\OdPHe WRITE HOUSB. &m OPWT MO., i • M0»fi TO BLMAfei 5Hif "'A' QNL-y JM PON'T >°W TO REACH BOOTS AND HER- BUDDIES . WOULD-6& ACAPRtce ALL (?ISMT=r BUGS BUNNY • --C. ** .i.'-,... . i .. .:'". *, FUNNY BUSINESS T. M. ••>. U. i ta. oil. Ccpr. I»S4 b r NU Sl SILUY • FELINE.;. START. DI66IN 1 ' ONE ' Y MOMENT, SIRE!' W^?*g h Mjtojj.* to] ALLEY OOP i "Never late for work with this mattress—-when tr ' goes off the middle starts going up!", . ,j SWEETIE PIE _„__ '._. _Jty Nadin* S«l?*r U5,.HE'5 fiOTAN THAT'P. BE JUST FORME arc-Alley; \ou, ., CWTeETIT/BALONE/' RI0HT NOW,:/ ALL THEY'LL ONE 60UNP V- HEAR WILL BE ANP THEV'P •PE.ON-\OUL ' BY .THEN ITU ~ tt-27 PRISCILLA'S POP ) I* ;,- eS fo,, WHY NOTfJ ( HUNTING IS DANQERQUS, I DON'T 'SEE WHY ,>> YOU AND j"/ MR, BOTTS WANT TO GO TO THAT 'I PUCK BLIND EVERY YEAR! NONSENSEJ. A-RECENT SURVEY REVEALS .THAT, DRIVING A CAR IS FAR MORE PAN<5ERPUS THAN ~ THI STORY OF MARTHA WAYNI

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