Santa Rosa Republican from Santa Rosa, California on January 3, 1948 · 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Santa Rosa Republican from Santa Rosa, California · 8

Publication:
Location:
Santa Rosa, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 3, 1948
Page:
8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Santa Rosa is the coming metropolis of the Redwood Empire—an excellent place to live—the right distance from everything interesting Economic Outlook for New Year DON'T expect any sudden improvement in the nation's economic situation during the New Year for most indications are in the other direction Prices will be higher and many shortages will continue in 1948 according to a yearend summary by the Associated Press writer on economics Harry T Montgomery The course of the fight against inflation in Congress the fate of the Marshall plan and the shape of the new tax program all are variable factors which will affect 1948 Many feel that a recession is in the cards and at least the threat of a perhaps serious depression Authorities in their respective fields see these things ahead for 1948 according to Associated Press: PRICES: Increases already announced for automobiles textiles including clothing and carpeting many foods tires and other rubber products and a great variety of items made with steel including refrigerators washing machines and other appliances New round of wage increases could be felt throughout' the economy SHORTAGES: Continuing in nearly everything made with steel Automobile makers expect to be behind orders most if not all of the year Appliance makers in same position Grain and some other foods and in many sections gasoline fuel oil and other oil products Will be short Many textiles particularly decorators' items NVill remain short HOUSING: A five per cent gain in all residential building over 1947 is forecast but only one per cent gain in one-family and two family dwellings Apartment house construction is expected to rise 14 per cent over 1947 Prices higher at least for first part of the year About 70000 new prefabricated homes will be built Shortage in all housing will remain acute STEEL: At the very roots of the economy steel will continue short Production increase of 1000000 tons over 1947 is anticipated but demand will be for 66500000 tons against shipments of 62- 000000 tons a peacetime record All in all it is not too bright a picture confronting the country in 1948 but by comparison it is far brighter than the outlook in most other countries So 100000 Youngsters Can Walk THE ANNUAL East-West football game in San Francisco on New Years Day has once again produced thousands of dollars for the Crippled Children's Hospital sponsored by the Shrine in the bay city and also called the public's attention to the great work that the Shrine is doing for handicapped children all over the nation While in San Francisco to attend the colorful game Karl Rex Hammers of Pittsburgh Pa illustrious imperial potentate of the Shrine of North America revealed that the order has some $45- 000000 invested in hospital facilities for crippled children Records show more than 100000 youngsters have been cured completely or helped sufficiently to enable them to move through life "under their own power" There are several young people right here in Sonoma county who are living testimonials to great humanitarian work of the Shrine in behalf of crippled children The order plans extending such work even further but its expansion program has been slowed because of high costs during the present period But eventually the program calls for hospitals for crippled children in Los Angeles Salt Lake City Utah and Winnipeg Canada in addition to those now operating The site for the Los Angeles hospital has already been purchased and members of the temple there are building up funds for construction Sonoma county Shriners who co-operate each year in promotion of the East-West game can have the satisfaction of knowing they are supporting one of the finest charitable undertakings in existence SOME housewives are worried about the "cull" chickens they may get under the agricultural department request to egg producers to cull thelr flocks of poor layers There's no cause for concern As the department points out a poor layer puts her feed into meat instead of eggs—and therefore a "cull" as far as a laying variety goes is likely to have more meat on her than a sister saved for her egg record Unannounced and unabashed Major Timothy Morgan walked into my office "I was about to send out for some lunch" I said to my old midway chum "Would you care for a sandwich?" "Make mine bourbon on rye" said Timothy "Or vice versa" I picked up the phone "Send out for a couple of chicken sandwiches" I said to the switchboard girl The self-commissioned Major stood up "I never eat chicken in any week with a Friday in it" he announced "Okay" I said "I'll eat both sandwiches While you're watching you can earn the customary 20 tiny dollars by telling me why you're allergic to chicken" "I've never seen you more per I BLONDIE THEE DOLLAQS AND FIFTY rcOLLECT Xi ii DO Cor 1947 Kins Feltures Syne Katt rcd THEIZ'E SHOULD L BE SOMETHING IN THE WEDDING CEIZEmONY PROTECT HUSBANDS FROM THAT sou - OF THING r-' j ' 24) BRICK BRADFORD - AS TALON'S PILOT DESPEQATEC DODGES TI-IE 111kRROW CAN8tON CREVICES --- --- TALON 141MSELF I4AS FORGOTTEN MOMENTARILY 1415 QUARRY- ETTA KETT -:' OH Bur-- io AcruALLY ADORE' GONG 10 TS HOP WIN You-- Bur I'M DATECE AND A Pcr3MISE IS PQAcriCALLY 2-yot SACRED' '-4 A 11 1')- 1 ‘1101 0 suasive" smiled Timothy "My aversion to the noble bird is out of deference to Gerald" "Who dat?" I asked "A rooster I used to know" said the old swindler I took a bottle of bourbon out of my desk "I may need some of this" I said "Proceed" "Some years back" the Major began "I was shopping for ten crates of celery at the Washington Market Personally I detest celery but that season two baritones were feuding at the Metropolitan Opera House One had enlisted my services to put the squitch on his rivals performance at the opening of 'Don Giovanni' I had assembled a claque of juvenile delinquents and it was my plan to have them chew enthus:astically on stalks of celery during the ban ESTABLISHED 1862 THE OLD HOME TOWN tone's more emotional passages 'While strolling through the produce market I passed some chicken crates Suddenly I heard a voice say 'Yer mudder wears army shoes' The voice seemed to be coming from a crate I peered in A Plymouth Rock looked me straight in the eye and craked 'Yer mudder takes dope'" "I'll be with you in a minute Morgan" I said as I reached for the bourbon "Lucky for me" Timothy went on "the poultry dealer hadn't heard this bit of repartee and was able to acquire the rooster for the prevailing number of cents per pound "That night I stretched some chicken wire around the bathtub at my boarding house and installed my feathered friend who informed me his name as Gerald And every day for the next few months I taught Gerald a new word By mid-summer we had a 15-minute routine full of gay banter and folksy philosophy" "Tell me about the act" I said "How did it open?" "With a mother-in-law joke" said Morgan "Pretty corny" I dead-panned "You remind me" snapped the Major "of the man who went to see a dog play chess and wanted his money back because the pooch lost two games in a row "My only trouble with the rooster was his tendency to ad lib— and these ad libs were usually uncomplimentary references t 0 somebody's mother In September I was ready to present Gerald to the world I called on a booking agent and told him I had an act that would never lay an egg When I explained the nature of the turn he was dubious as is all the breed But after a few thousand well-chosen words about the By WILLIAM RITT and CLARENCE GRAY -MEANWAILE BRICK'S 514IP GAINS ALTITUDE AND SLIPS INTO 71-1E MOUNTAIN MISTS -7i--:Z s- '--" :- --:'-11'4-'s ' -- ‘:: '' --'-'- -'::'-''''-'-:-'P''''' tr----- - :-- --- ---- -- 'r- --- z ------d - (1'6 6 OP 4 anin Low tsd-t PEAUPES trittkowa I t acsEAuu HAIVI4Al2! DID t Pur THE SOLIEFLE ON 14Erz! SHE DIDN'T- DArZE 1EPuS'E1' 'I sHEs AFRAID ro TELL POP NOr TO LOAN Harz CLD MAN -THAT rr:--------- MOOLA! --? nt P Imosnoo 4mmomat no J11( Santa Rosa California Ernest L Finley Publisher 1927-1942 :jMiiTLLiJili Z"orpubtairan egistorod U S Paten Office? BY CHIC YOUNG WE'LL JUST 'SKIM AROUND I IN MESE CLOUDS FOR A i WHILE FOLkS UNTIL TALON I GIVES US UP FOR A GHOST! BY PAUL ROBINSON By STANLEY EPW14114ESE FOL1S GONE ALI ou-r 014 F001 5AV1111 PRoGRAM—LoOKS LIKE at IOLE) MAN WAS ON AN ALL -Liclult ET‘ Vc441 LE HIS WIFE S AWAY 1 1 talking rooster he conceded I might have something and suggested I bring Gerald around the next day for an audition "As I left his office I could see nothing but sunshine and roses If Trigger and Lassie were worth a hundred a day what was a rooster worth who could talk back to Louis B Mayer? I envisioned myself in a Beverly Hills mansion where every bedroom had its own swimming pool And Gerald in a steam-heated coop with a harem of pedigreed hens After Hollywood a tour of the capitals of Europe—and who knows—perhaps top billing for Gerald in a revival of 'Coq d'Or' "Full of the future I rushed back to my boarding house to have dinner and start packing Dinner that night began like dinner every night—cabbage soup And then suddenly I couldn't believe my nostrils Coming from the kitchen was the heady aroma of southern fried chicken "But as I sat there tucking my napkin in my collar an horrendous misgiving seized me" "Hold on a minute Major" I said "You aren't going to tell me that old one about the—" "Silence!" thundered Morgan "I jumped up from the table and vaulted the stairs to the bathroom It was as I feared—Gerald had vanished I dashed down to the kitchen My landlady was mashing up some potatoes " 'Woman!' I screamed 'A million dollars worth of talent lies sizzling on that platter Why did you do it woman? Why?' "My landlady continued mashing the potatoes 'For three reasons' she said 'First you owe me a hundred and eighteen dollars in back rent Second the Board of Health doesn't encourage poultry Heac! THAT'S wH4rz GET For MIXING IN BUSINESS! ESPECtALLY ONEQ PEoPtEs BusINESSf G41 CM Rtz AT 600SE ANC SPIeliCE S ItQL-7L-frc --cw 7-HE M ORMNJ& 6LoRy ROUTE --- lokelD: 41‘ COPR 1947 KING FEATURES SYNDICATE Inc WORLD RIGHTS RESERVED ?( I tmPaRal Hollywood Film Shop By PATRICIA CLARY United Press Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (UP) — Who's the man who most strongly influences today's woman emotionally? Clark Gable Van Johnson Frank Sinatra her husband? No fellows it's Spencer Tracy That's what the ladies said when poll-takers from the Women's Research Guild of America asked them They said Tracy had a strong dependable look about him that was mighty influencing Gable Johnson and the rest of the screen's r o m antic figures came in poor seconds In the past it was a foregone conclusion that any actor in the cast was a romantic hero but Tracy No matter how sympathetic Tracy's character the other guy got the girl Gable did for years The strength of Gable's romantic scenes was measured in kisses Tracy's by slammed doors He was the guy who always walked out and said "goodbye" Tracy Steps Out But in "C a s s Timberlane" breeding in the bathroom And third no Plymouth Rock is going to call my mother a fat bag and get away with it' " "What did you do then?" I asked The Major sighed "What could I do?" he said "Today is a surety and tomorrow at best is doubtful I tucked the napkin back under my chin and ate two portions of my movie career" (Copyright 1948 by Billy Rose) Distributed by The Bell Syndicate Inc NEBBS 12-9 HMVLETS SEE 3 DOZES ORANGES AT 254 A DOZEN SAX WHO MADE UP Ti-IIS --1---1 LIST ? MUGGS AND SKEETER Saturday January 3 1948 News Items of II Other Years )1 Fifteen Wears Ago Four Knights of Pythias Lodges representing Santa Rosa Petaluma Sebastopol and Healdsburg joined forces to stage their fourth annual New Year's celebration to entertain the guests at the Pythian home near Santa Rosa Four hundred and eighty-five Christmas baskets were distributed among needy families of Sonoma and Mendocino counties by the Santa Rosa lodge of Elks Mrs Harry Herold of Petaluma fell and broke her ankle in two places while in Ross viewing the grounds at the new home of Mr and Mrs Edward H Maggard Staging a thrilling last-minute win the Santa Rosa High School heavyweight basketball team defeated Galt High School cagers 25-24 in the high school gym Nehru Warns India May Go Into Pakistan NEW DELHI India Jan 2 — (UP)—Premier Jawaharlal Nehru warned Pakistan today that India may be forced to invade its territory if Moslem raiders continue their big scale attacks in Kashmir from bases on Pakistan soil Nehru announced at the same time that as a reprisal for Pakistan support of the raiders—whom he numbered at 50000—India has suspended payments to Pakistan under the recent inter-dominion financial act intended to allocate assets between the two new British commonwealth units Confirming that India has protested to the United Nations against the Moslem attacks Nehru said he had warned both the UN and Pakistan that India must take "such action as we consider necessary" to stop the Moslem attacks Durante Under Knife HOLLYWOOD Jan 2 (AP) — Comedian Jimmy Durante underwent surgery today for removal of an intestinal tumor and the hospital reported his condition was "good" His agent said he will be hospitalized 10 to 14 days but is expected to return to his radio show January 21 M-G-M's movie of the Sinclair Lewis novel about a respectable Minesota judge Tracy brings the dependable influential hero into his own He not only married Lana Turner but takes her away from Cameron Mitchell and keeps Zachary Scott the wolf from the door He does it again in the Frank Capra Liberty Films picture "State of the Union" in which he is married to Katharine Hepburn who according to the script is wildly in love with him and attractive to Angela Lansbury Tracy even holds his own in Miss Lansbury's affections against Van Johnson "And that is some satisfaction" Tracy said It's almost as satisfying he said as being chosen hands down the No 1 influence on American women's emotions KING OF THE ROYAL MOUNTED AT tAST rvs mAD A PEEK AT RUCW-t DISTD4GuiSi4ED RELATIVES r-1 WASHINGTON Jan 3—Most of the questions in this week's Saturday question-and-answer forum ask for an explanation of why the Russians behave as they do and why Russo-American relations have become so embittered since:: V-J Day I tlement and the reparations pro- posal He also believes that Mos- "Why does such a vast country cow has violated the U N Char-as Russia" writes F T of Colum- ter and the Yalta agreement by bus Ohio "want more land and its tactics in satellite and liberated to control every nation on its borcountries And the Marshall Plan der? For fear of digesting too is the outcome of these differ-many foreign peoples and prob- ences Naturally the dictator y apllseod geen- s lems I should think that they maintains that Mr Truman has would first improve conditions at b r too kt ne ne r hpies r spo rneadl home" Yiesessmora' s Answer: The constant search ter into the picture Two of Rusfor more border territory is no sia's staunchest friends and help-new thing with the Russians The ers no longer exercise the influCzars were quite as greedy as ence they did during the Roose- figures on Moscow's expansion velt Administration They are show Eleanor Roosevelt and Henry A Historically they have always I Wallace Many Interesting Matters Are Pre- sented in the Classified Advertising Columns—A Daily Picture of Other People's Problems "Why does such a vast country as Russia" writes F T of Columbus Ohio "want more land and to control every nation on its border? For fear of digesting too many foreign peoples and problems I should think that they would first improve conditions at home" Answer: The constant search for more border territory is no new thing with the Russians The Czars were quite as greedy as figures on Moscow's expansion show Historically they have always been land-conscious and land-hungry In all his talks with our diplomatic representatives includqlg President Roosevelt Stalin always emphasized that he must have friendly peoples" along his boundaries for reasons of security LAND—During the czarist regime from 1853 to 1914 Russia acquired an additional 971277 square miles which brought her total empire to 8645000 square miles She would have taken over more land if she had not been thwarted by the then great European powers on several occasions At the Versailles Peace Conference then Russia was weak and professing to be a "friend to man" the Soviets were stripped of 500- 000 square miles Finland Estonia Latvia and Lithuania became independent She lost territory to a new and free Poland Kars was ceded to Turkey and Bessarabia to Romania BACK—In thirty years from 1917 to 1947 the Communist government got back about 300000 square miles making her total 8 455939 square miles or not much less than the czars' maximum holding She also controls satellite states with an estimated population of approximately 200- 000000 and is reaching out for more "It is clear then" writes James F Byrnes in his recent volume Speaking Frankly "that expansionism is not an innovation of the communist regime It is rooted in Russian history Only the personalities and the tactics have changed" PROMISED--"Does Stalin believe that President Truman is not as pro-Russian or friendly as President Roosevelt was?" inquires F F of Macon Ga "Have personalities anything to do with our postwar difficulties?" Answer: Unquestionably they do Stalin has frequently told our people that Mr Truman has been less' generous than F D R was In a ''top secret" agreement Mr Roosevelt promised Russia the Kuriles and Sakhalin islands rights in Port Arthur Dairen and Manchuria Although Mr Truma n Mr Byrnes and Secretary Marshall disagree on Stalin's "interpretation" he also argues that Mr Roosevelt agreed to the present Polish boundary and to $10000- 000000 in German reparations to Russia BROKEN — President Truman has opposed both the Polish set st- :-- R NUCOR Atli HU R Ilti® TuAttz t- TIMM' 0 By RAY TUCKER PENSIONS—The writer is indebted to R S Sloan State Service Officer of Columbia S C and to H H W of Columbus Ohio for correcting a recent statement on pensions for widows of World War I and II veterans Due to erroneous data from the Veterans' Administration I said that a widow did not rate a pension even if her husband had been drawing one provided he died from disease or disability NOT connected with his service Section 6 Public Law 483 78th Congress approved December 14 1944 makes clear that they are eligible It cannot be repeated too often however that servicedmen's relatives' best bet is to consult appropriate state officials the headquarters of the nearest VA offices or their local veterans' organization EDUCATION—"Do you think" queries Mrs O M of Springfield Mass "that the broadened educational program which was recently recommended by the President's Committee on Higher Education will be endorsed by the next Congress? Answer: I do not think so It has too many implications of extension of federal authority in this field and Congress will be inclined to make an exhaustive study Moreover there will be opposition to the money-spending involved in view of other proposed drains on the Treasury There may however be a bill for federal financial aid to states to be administered by local ofticials Please submit questions for this weekly Saturday forum to Ray Tucke r 6308 Hillcrest Place Chevy Chase Maryland US 'Turns Head' To Admit Fiancees NEW YORK Jan 2 (UP)--The Department of Justice today stretched the strict letter of the law a bit in behalf of 20 prospective brides of former GI's who arrived from Europe a few hours after expiration of the law permitting them to enter the country unquestioned It ordered their release from Ellis Island under $500 bond each pending "appeal' Presumably all will be married quickly to the exars who sent for them and the moment they are married to American citizens there wiU be no question of their staying BY ZANE GREY r TH' COP5" AGNNI i AN!) 7116T 1 — WREN! HAVE PENNY CORNEREO LP57445 71eYN' r6E7AWAY 141TH A1Y BANK Loori ( WHAT AO you WANT NOw f I'D LIKE 70 BLIY A CHEAP BICYCLE- SACA'E IVRENCH --t JOAIE5f r------ I H-N HAT COP DCF5APT NOW IT &IT ME SAVED A1Y LIFE TNS 5 A LON& 4 JyfriPtinrt FOR -NALF A AliLLION Irt WORM ANY? BY WALLY BISHOP 1-2 Zt t14 are -'171 I —25 POUNDS OP POTATOES AT 3ct A POUND2 POUNDS OP BUTTER AT 40er A POONO I WNOW 'NAT! I GOT THEM t OUT OP MY A ITEXTEICXX -AND 3 DOZEN EGGS AT 45t DOZEN! SAY I CAN'TAPPOPO TO SELL STuFF AT TWESE PRICES! THEY'RE I 1NOW TWAT! PRE-WAR GOT THEM PRICES tt OUT OP MY 4 11( ai p Ard -At" ' iitINKsl wat ( o 1111 - --- : ':----- kveo Vi3ti4 texnpt earl 15 I DIDN'T COME IN To BUYANYTHING!! CM JUST 1-0014ING FOR A LITTLE EXPERT HELP ON AN ARITHMETIC PIZOBLEM! 0 Ket PePi1 1 UG4-1YE GOT PILL Now i AWD ME ALM "r01E ME 14IS FAMt cl CAME PRCM -EWE PEERAGE r PE MEANT 114P STELRA6E! w'' ' '' ) i-7OtUR 73----- TE REST F Pis Kit4 ARE STILL up TwERE TI-IIROMNIG COCOH NOTS AT EAC 0111E- I of CABO - - -0t6 EPW14114ESE FOL1S ME' -- GONE ALL 0117 014 -TH ' FOOE tto -- N N A t 'toli 5AV1111 PRoGRAM-- LOOKS LIKE' - at 'OLD MAN WASON AN ALL aj cf' LIQUID DIE-r- WHILE HIS - 0 WIFES AWAY!! -Q 4 Ilkt ill se" : I es I :11 - '417 v-'t - - i: --- '" If-4 r 'ite It (24 vi& '- N40:k (44101b q 1111 -- 00 INOtt 1 r - i rl -: - 7 - : ' d 1 0111111k o 8 " ' " P 1 1"' 1310 As 11111D --" 0 t '2) I 0' all N I — ser: 11As : -g ----- ok -- ------ ------- c --1- : ) Ot :il' ‘IF -- 1tv so CM --------- ‘ ‘ a-- 0 ------ 0 1 qw IP 41( fr maitit 41 0 do c 0 -ler -'-:ooll"1411:411por '' V kz (0 :::::::::::::- 0 :::: - TOrOrelf- -1-' ec ( ?1 ( :::: 711:0010 mo cpr 0 Al ip P ' N o '' eb ' t C) - - 10111F ::-:::- o oo' N - - N " 0' ' -' - 4 ' ' 4 01111101 ----- ------'e------ -- G - 4' - - --P'"' Rtrz I "ell AT 600SE ANC SPleLiCE S IKE:ET '' - - 4-i 4 - --i---' --- ------41" - oiv THE M ORM 11'46 61-ORY ROUTE -- - 160 COM 1947 KING FEATURES SYNDICATE Inc WORLD RIGHTS RESERVED I 2 -9 74 AND -7216T WREN! HAVE ) 1 WHAT AO 111 LKE 70 BLIY A CHEA5 - ' 7 ! z H:A7:7- nO0 pt::::Cl12:051 O 27 YOU AArT IC W BYCLE 5ACA'E WRENCH ----'-'7 - AwOW 7 8117- HE A-7PEN LI6 TM' COP5 PENNy CORNEREO Now f 7oNE5 '- SAVED A1Y LFE "k f --4 I 70NES A GAIN hP57Ahe5 7RYN ' 711111r Ina k z - TN5 5 A LON& -- ran-AWAY WITH AlY 54NK LOOT ------skt - - ''' ' 0 I - HALF A 41LLIOA 1 1 fl 'gift t -- 4 '''' -- b -I- -- Irt WORM ATAYP i 1 - - : s ‘'" ' ' t 4 ---- -: -4 '41 "(J vgIlt i4ei"i '‘ lik Plith- '- 4""'" :4A SPO' KE b r4v - z — i ei tze i - 7 4 ( it-t 1 i - A r kt 7 - W -1 di - A WRENCH ?P stt Ftr--- i I L"11 1 - h o & t ---ii111- 4" - A --:i lit ) IT -- -- 4( -1o - i k- ri Ar t gt r ------- I ' IIV 1! - '' -"'1111:77:-TZ1 41100rAo - b N asilesseoodo 1111 fr" Ststo At -it t ikbt v to 1006 7- - troffp"--gTa E-11111 0 Ill 1 S -7 1- ""-d ) L - 11 ' - I - 1 aim - ---- 7 104 o't--------- r: ' N al a Cirr:::::ir by k trg Frown Smontot Om "ii-isimin I I k '-- ' iti'l 1 ' ' '-- -( ' ' 'A" --- --7-1 f4i'l I I :IJ':' - GET THE C)AGWOODI '1111111: 1 00:17 LIKE 1termy "II friffillifill fl T TH ili 11 MONEY FOR CAN NOLI TO BRAG SLIT '1111 COLLAI E : ZEE ZS AND Fl F TY "YOU IN STAND ON I THINK I TH E I? E SHOULD ONE VOUR STILL CAN Nkt COLLECT ----- BE SOMETHING MINUTE HEAD ? DO — IN THE WEDDING toJ CEREMONY TO ' PROTECT HUSBANDS ' ":5417 FROM THAT soRr 7P-1 0:A - 4' : r Afilk -OF THING - I -39ct -bi Wi 11 - e ' evs ) - e- 0 foo - x':0: a 1 - OtV9 - (D a 41' A :::1 '177-L1E--t-r----:J-'-E: J'hL Li 14 4 foilm 0 r 11 A PI p I ::- I : '0 :: 1 4-0101 17 - ::- COIC :: ::: ss —--A-okek (or kW Ktfkg Feltures Synelcate Irou Vkorld reiticd — el rvE Ai ilisr I'm -1-4AD : AND HE ALLIS PE MEANT NO CRACKS' "NOSE 12UDSA61-ar sulzt!IBi HEss 1 GoT MY A PEEK AT RUOYS TOLE ME 14IS Tt:E FOLKS ARE EARLY JEST ONE BRANCH 114E REST OFF WS FAMILY og ws Kitsz ARE COmE ViSIT uSCuTLIN 41:51 ittl DtSTINGUiSI-IED FAMici CAME STELRA6E! AMERICAN STOCK Tkse STILL UP TWERE ROODY-001L GiT )SR RELATIVES PROM 71-IE EVEN IC -n-kEy NEVER ' THROWING COCO- APILL or 14AWG OCMTLS PEERAGE '1 ' I eilif CM1 4D'IANTAGE5 dociL NUTS AT EA CH N 51LED PARSwIPS 0114E21 r il-7-ww Ili ‘ I 05 v -----if - der1-7-111Z alftiti "-k 4' s -- 7- 1- - 1AS 1 6P11 (fill: a -- - -te - t (NW 71-' - ) s: "'‘ ---r 44 Tr '14 f 't 4k: :- - 5111TY- 43f 1 ) Reit 1111a --s ‘ nit A A t: :--- ' k-z -2 '' ' ' i C 4- 'i - i 1 it W- ' - ' "IC P I II' III ri Niro a --- it—A-- - 'F "4 -411 " L A ‘ 7 :74--k1:k ---' 'sk ''''':: '' ' ''" ' )111112 '''''''':11:::::':':71s' 'T "7" x0k: 491''' --lv - 1 9 1 ''k 111P d W k 4 e& 7s A ‘ ' '''C ( ilt P' Alla - 1 c Alai '' A ''0:1 1111h6- ' A' L ' I! : ' - --- --J---- () L r A6 TALON'S PILOT DESPERATEi --- TALON 14IMSELF 14AS FOR- -MEANWHILE BRICK'S 514IP WE'LL JUST SKIM AROUND i DODGES THE NikRROW CANNON GOTTEN MOMENTARILY HIS GAINS ALTITUDE AND SLIPS INTI-IESE CLOUDS FOR A i CREVICES --- QUARRY INTO -THE MOUNTAIN MISTS WHILE FOLKS UNTIL TALON I GIVES US UP FOR A GHOST" r fy --- ------sz- — i It:1' ‘ '' e-!1 t 4 i :-' -'zi N --k‘ 7 4 1 -"--7?: : - '- ''- - - e' A :1::' E ' - li ii 1 41' t ' - ir1 ------9 - 1 ' -4- -::rroitc -- I : --- - 1 i I ( f 1ft ' ' 1 Ifie v ' 1 t gl si N-i A I ' t 7 : -? 5:i ----7 --- 4 -- - — ' ti i 1 '' irI' ------ -- ----------- ---7'— Ø 0410' - --- ‘sts: '' — - '''''! ti ' I1 i t I V A -- t 1 tsIf4141 II 1 : iir ---- I- 3 4 1 0 I -"":111117 It i - 14wilti I 1 'teaNlie: I g: — --- m71m ItCn?"'' '''' " rs 1"13 frosoK OW trou arsrAuu I - P OH Bur-- i'D AcTuALLY ADoRE No- 5ur---oicAY- SNELL! GONG lo-n-le HOP WIN You -- I'LL BIZZA)C IT: ea Bur I'M DATEO! ANO A SEER4 1 Agftlt 1 A! Pcr3MISE IS PQAcTsCALLY 2- k you maAN SACRED' A LiKE I '41-A t Him srrer Z) ‘)10L1 az —77:----i fa:( -NAN ME ? -- a t"- 11 Imi e — k ( b' 4 i i :I 4 s 6 ' - VI NEN 111 1111111! Kt v111 i-3 kg: III la 1 011 00 4 -MUM - 4P- 1111 6 1 Heac! THAT'S WHAT I GET 1 I For MIXING IN BUS IN ESS! --- EsPeCtALLY oNECZ 1 v PEOPt ES SuS Ness! I - 4 - CL2':1 ' 1 0 Mill tit -lit "1111111111110 ""'''"" 111 -y -: z N r"-25 POUNDS OP POTATOES AT 3ct A POUND2 POUNDS OP BUTTER AT 40er A POONO 41? TYHEAHT'IS RIGHT!! st- tAlf-- 60' V''' III it i ri (PIP 11 I I: 1 toL i4 — 7A04 ‘10 st 4:1- goo 4 4 4 -9: -' 1 - L': -4' 1---r1 NO ---- -04'4 - 4--- k e t - - - v 4 i- 1 c 4t - tK ' 1 -A s1- V'''' ' : r 0 "14 k''-'' ' 010r 40 -11 Asia- s 8 Itl 2 l'r ivita ft u e -1 ' ' -i 0 - - :4 4t4: 11 4 1 f--p'''' 1 I jt16 410::'' - (Age RI t ''':''' ' :7-?! -e' It- 4 4 Iwilopisin MAN 11441- tIOCLA I t - - Ak11 °i S - - - 011A r 6t' 7 - 1--- I - 111111111111111111111111111111111111110111111114rt 1 1 1 WNOW 'NAT! 1‘:0T THEM ( OUT OP MY 4 TEXTEICxN r4 ai 4 I 4E27! ao opows 1 OA leop6 A Dr I Irf -'111 I

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free