'age 14 Pharos-Tribune, Logansport, Indiana, Thursday, March 24, 1988 Hi & Lois & / -r,j A-T^ jsjQT- if, COM/ * l Ojr ANYWAY / SAY THE ( \ Wo ftp :. ? Blondie Frank & Ernest OUR BASKETBALL COACH TOLD US HOW TO SET READY POR NEXT SEASON WHAT DOES HE WANT YOU DO, ELMO ? i- -• HE SAID TO PRACTICE LOTS OF DRI30LING AND SHOOTINS ANYTM/NS ELSE ? YES... HE WANTS US ALL ) TO COM.E BACK AS v— S , SIX-FOOTERS ) / APTITUDE TESTING COUNT our 51PE. THAT Po£SNT 3-24 Rip Kirby Beetle Bailey SET A RA6.' SAR&e JUST KMOCKEP OVER HI5 COFFEE NO RUSH... IT STOPPEP -4/W7/4 HALF-PAZEP / I'M GOWNA AW5SX /S £>O*W... TU RN YOUR FACf ~--x-\ _ IMTO HAM TWO MEN BATTLE By A ROARING ^~ ENGINE... STAY BACK, MAX/ |£)I9&8 King Features, byivlican; Inr, work! Garfield Peanuts , SIR, MR.PRINCIPAL.,!M THE ONE WHO BROU6MT HER"PRAVIN6 POLL" FOR < l SUOUJ AMP TELL'.'.. SEE? SEPARATION OF CUURCH ANP STATE?NO, I'VE NEVER I4EARP OF SEPARATION OF CHURCM ANP STATE... BUT IF THAT KIP WITH THE ROCKET LAUNCHER PUSHES ME A6AIN, I'LL SEPARATE HI5 HEAP FROM HIS NECK.' 64RFIELP, IF VOO'RE GOING TO ACT LIKE A PIE.CE OF FURNITURE, I'M GOING TO TREAT VO(J LIKE A PIECE OF FURNITURE IPLE THREATS CAN'T MOVE. ME HA HA HA. VERV RJNNV, i JON 3-21 Hartland Rex Morgan LET'S <3O PLACE /4MP EAT' DINNER'S ON . I MADE A COUPLE. Of BIG SALS ' TODAY/ AKJD YOUR FUTURE SOKHKJ-LAW JUST SI6KIED WITH THE PROS FOR SEVEN /MILLION .' BY THE WAV, HOW'S YOUR SON TOMT I HAVEN'T SEEN HIM IK) YEARS.' HE MUST 8£ /5 OR. 16 IS HE AN ATHLETE L/K£ HI 5 FATHER? HE'S 17—6'I' 1 AND ISO POUNDS — NATURAL ATHLETE IF I £VER SAW ONJE---8UT HE REFUSED TO GO OUT FOR. AN/ SPORT IW HI6H SCHOOL.' BROKE MY HEA q >UT ^ffl Born Loser Crossword By Thomas Joseph Lockhorns © King Features Syndicate, Inc. ACROSS 43 Go first 44 Confined DOWN 1 Do in 2 Animal in a Blake poem 3 Egg- shaped 4 "Great Expectations" hero 5 Puree 6 Suffix for post 7 Old Spanish ship 8 Superlative case, in grammar Yesterday's Answer 10 Corrupl 25 Attribute 14 Sugar — 17 Alternative to nothing 20 Three- piece suit parl 23 Zola heroine 24 Chewy candy 26 Desperate 27 Tibetan monk 28 Court 30 Palm leaf 31 Complain 32 Ingested 36 Jaunty 38 Tibetan gazelle 40 Siesta 1 One type of order 5 Tempo 9 Furious 11 "— in Calico" 12 Wide open 13 Glacial pinnacle 15 Nevertheless 16 Like William Conrad 18 Onetime 19 Vilify 21 Coq au — 22 Right angle 23 Firn 24 Holmes concern 2^Nathan or Barbara 27 "The — Convertible" 28 Obi- — Ke.nobi 29 Circumference part 30 Fodder 33 Ides mo. 34 — Stewart 35 Current song style 37 Felipe's friend 39 Combine 41 Black 42 Newsstand offering DAILY CRYPTOQUOTES - Here's how to work it: m* AXYDLBAAXR isLONGFELLOW One letter stands for another. In this sample A is used for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apostrophes, the length and formation of the words are all hints. Each day the code letters are different. CRYPTOQUOTE 3-24 HXTQAZFS I Z F Q T V F R UZT SB . . . Y L Q Q P Y X P U F ISA MXTSBR MP QPPV IXFIA MP. — B Z I S A W I WPRFR Yesterday's Cryptoquote: LET BOTH SIDES SEEK TO INVOKE THE WONDERS OF SCIENCE INSTEAD OF ITS TERRORS. TOGETHER LET US EXPU3RE THE STARS. — JOHN F. KENNEDY "I'M GOING TO LOVE WATCHING HER SET OLD ANP WRINKLED. 1 ' Ktflfc Ik) TH£ LA6T R3WIW 6AL60IC HOHKA8W A LITTLg WS£, Hagar the Horrible Another summer—and another year that no one rode the bicycles? Sell them with a classified ad an buy something you do need. IF YOU WAMT TO you SMOLJLP o*ev\/ 10 TIME5 Horoscope FOR FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 1988 What kind of day will tomorrow be? To find out wlwl the slars say, read I he forecast given for your birth sign. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Be wary during the a.m. when deceptive trends prevail. Talk with bankers about mortgages, loans, and credit cards. Devote part of your evening to reading and correspondence. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Rumors are making the rounds. Some of what you hear today is not the truth, but otherwise, it's a good time to get your ideas across to others. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Career strivings pay off handsomely for you today. However, it's a poor time for investments and financial involvements. Concentrate on making money now. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You may be unsure of where you stand with a close tie. Leisure activities and hobbies prove fulfilling, though. Meetings with agents, teachers, and advisers are favored. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Daydreaming could interfere with work concentration, yet there are interests today that truly excite you mentally and you'll be devoting some time to them. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Singles need to keep their feet on the ground regarding romance. However, social activities are indeed favored now. Nighttime hours accent friendships and partnerships. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You need more information about one work concern. It's best to play wait and see. However, there are enough other projects going for you today to keep you smiling. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Common sense plus good perceptions about creative interests today put you in the position you want to be. Meetings with advisers and agents are indeed productive. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Be careful in financial dealings. It's best not to display your hand. Domestic interests should prosper now. It's a good day for making important decisions. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) There's nothing like a good old- fashioned heart-to-heart talk to straighten out a few matters you're concerned about. Accent togetherness now. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) There's still a bewildering domestic situation to deal with today. However, your greatest priority is to capitalize on today's fortunate breaks In your career. PISCES (Feb. 19 to Mar. 20) A friend is hard to pin down, but you'll enjoy today's romantic opportunities, There's a happy emphasis on dealings with children and social life. IF BORN TODAY you are inclined to fixed ideas, but have talents along many lines. Often you have periods of productivity followed by bouts of inactivity. L. M. Boyd A trial lawyer gives this advice to women charged with crimes: "Female jurors are tougher than malejurors. Insist on the least possible number of female jurors, unless you've just kiiied your husband." TOURISTS Q. How do Washington, D.C., tourists spend most of their time? A. Standing in line. Or so a Washington Post reporter once wrote after researching the matter. Most tourists eat in government cafeterias and visit the White House, Smithsonian Institution, Washington Monument, FBI and Bureau of Engraving and Printing in the Federal Triangle between the Caoitol and Arlington Cemetery. Average time standing in line - five hours. In the classified ads of a New Jersey newspaper sometime back appeared this: "Parapsychdogical insights, poems, paintings, ink blots, handwriting analysis, Chinese tessons, lectures on the Far East. Also ironing, $4 an hour..." Some historians contend Benedict Arnold was framed by his wife when she found out he had a mistress. Not all historians, mind you.
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