Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 16, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 16, 1946
Page 2
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HO P ft A H K A N S AS - ****W^^f*WW*l*«f1^ iM Social 4<id P I *. m. *nd 4 p. fc* ^V So< .0* < . f , November 18 •• • • The- Women's Auxiliary of the Ftfst Presbyterian church will meet .Monday afternoon -at -3:30 «t the church. A full attendance is urged. Mope & & P. W. Club Celebrates 22nd Anniversary Thursday At a meeting at Hotel Barlow Thursday evenipg the Hope Busi, ness Slid Professional Wdmen's 'Club celebrated its 22nd" birthday anniversary. Hostesses " for the meeting wete; Mrs, Faye RusSell and Mrs, Pauline Bailey. Forty members and guests were Seated at the -U-shaped table in the ^hotel's private; dining room which was attractively decorated with arrangements-of chrysanthemums, an anniversary gift to- the club from the Hope Chamber of Commerce. ' The meeting was presided over by Mrs. Faye Russell who introduced the guests. Miss Mary Burgess of Texarkartn was introduced as the. clubs mother, Miss Burgess was ftlresideiu of the Texarkana Clvtb CariU ''organized the. Hope club VISIT Hope's Exclusive > Children's Shop > i ... Clothes for Infants — Toddlers — Children Gifts — Toys — Cards SUE and LEE Tots to •Teens 223 S. Walnut Phone 949 . S2 ve'aW--brgov Miss Stella Waite of Texarkaria, State Vice President of the Arkansas Federation was introduced with .other members of the Texarkana club. Four members OPEN YOUR OWN STORE! .i "The National Successplan assures independent operators of home and auto stores unusual earnings on minimum investments. ,- Franchise available for several cities in this area. For complete information write or wire: 'National Home and Auto Stores Southwest Division-Phone R-2577 11th Floor-Southland Life Bldg. DALLAS, TEXAS RI ALTO Sunday - Monday - Tuesday - Tuesday THE MOST COlORFUl NAMES IN SHOW BUSINESS) The Doctor Says: SY WIILIAM A, 0,'BRIEN, M.O. Written for NEA Service In view of the outbreak of in* fluenza which is anticipated this month ami next there is widespread interest IH the'possibility of preventing the disease by vaccination with inactivated influenza virus A and B, which is now available for civilian use. Infection with influenza virus A starts suddenly with fever, headache, dry throat, and generalized aching pain, usually 'lasting three or four days. B • type influenza virus infection usually is milder in onset, less severe in its effect, and shorter in duration. Neither type can be treated with sulfa drugs, penicillin, or streptomycin. In November and December 1943, however, the influenza vaccine A and B proved successful, in the majority of cases In preventing the infection. ' ... Hits Respiratory lining Influenza virus attacks the lining membrane of the respiratory system from the tip of the nose to the aottom of the lungs, and the surface cells are destroyed in the severe inflammatory reaction. Bowel or intestinal "flu" does not actually exist, for the virus does not attack, the stomach or intestine. Outbreaks of influenza start at approximately the same time every two or three years and last about iwo or three months. Between epi demies no trace of virus can be discovered in persons ill with infections of the respiratory tract. in recent years, most of the c es have been mild and not complicated -by pneumonia. Influenza virus vaccine A and B s -manufactured by inoculating in oubated chicken eggs with a small amount of virus. Large quantities oan .be grown- this way. The virus-is treated in such a that it is harmless while still retaining its power to produce immunity when inoculated Into rrinii. To vaccinate against influenza, l i.e. of Vncclne Is injected under the skin. This must be given well' in advance of n possible outbreak. The vaccine protects for only n jhort tiriie, about six months to a year, but further protection can be developed later by injecting a boost' or does of the vaccine. . Vaccine On Trial Now Because the vaccine has not been tested under severe epidemic conditions, and because of the possibility of sharp reactions from its use, sotne public health authorities hesitate to recommend it. This year,, however, it will be used on large groups of persons in schools, colleges, and industry, to prevent loss of time from lllriess. Most of our educational institutions are so crowded thay would find it difficult to care for their students should many of them become ill with influenza at the same time. Influenza is a specific disease caused by virus. Many of the infections called "nu" arc not influenza at all. The proper influenza treatment involves bed rest, light diet, plenty of water, and analgesic drugs for relief of pain. Fatalities result from complications, and it is well that we will be able to control this disease in the future. DOROTHY DIX Delinquent Fathers One of the reasons why we have so many delinquent children is because we have so many delinquent fathers. There are plenty of men who have children and worU like slaves! to give them every comfort and luxury, but the number of men who put in as much time and thought and effort on being good fathers as they do on being good doctors or lawyers or merchants or bus drivers,is infinitely small. man and thai his words were Us* tened to with Rreat respect whenever he spoke on nny subject. 'Why," ho said, 'I didn't know ttmt father was anybody, -1 just thought he was Father." Negligent To Duty That these negligent fathers, who tako no part in forming their children's characters, are Irgely responsible for the juvenile delinquency which is prevalent now, no one can of the Prescott club were introduced next. The Hope guests included, Terrell Cornelius who represented the City :of Hope, Lyle Brown, president of the Hope Chamber of Commerce, George Newbern, president of the Hope Rotary Club, Clifford Franks, president of the Hope Kiwanis club, Mrs. Ruffin White, Dr. Etta Champlaln, Miss Mamie Twlt- chell, Mrs. Theo P. Witt, and Miss Clarice Cannon. Miss Frances Volger, field representative of the American Red Cross oj St. Louis was also introduced. Mrs. Russell introduced Miss Beryl Henry, first president of the Hope club who gave an account of the clubs activities for the past 22 years. JVIiss Henry named the projects undertaken by the club, among the more notable; the sponsoring of Hope's Public Library, the Watermelon Festival activities and the War Bond Drive' for Ambulance Planes during the war. Short talks were made by Mr. Cornelius, Mr. Brown, Mr. New- tern and Mr. Frariks and members of the visiting clubs. Miss Stella Waite, guest speaker gave the history of the National and State Federation of Business and Professional Women's clubs. She was well received. The annual birthday offering was taken and will be sent to the Army and Navy Hospital in Hot Springs to be used for phone calls home by the patients there at Christmas. Leverett- Reynolds Marriage Announced Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Leverett announce the marriage of their daughter, Floyce to Leslie H. Reynolds son of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Reynolds of Moore, Oklahoma. The marriage was solemnized at 7 o'clock Thursday evening, November 14, at the home of the officiating minister, Reverend Otis L Howe, pastor of the . Church of Christ, who used the single ring ceremony. The vows were exchanged in the presence of the immediate families and a few close friends. The bride was becomingly attired in a dress of pale blue wool crepe with black accessories and her flowers were a corsage of red rosebuds. The couple had no attendants. Following the ceremony an informal reception was held at the QUESTION: My 19 - year - old son has suffered convulsion seizures since he had measles at the age of 9. He has attacks every two or three weeks, even though he takes medicine. How do you account for this? ANSWER: Many patients who continue to have convulsive seizure often ovor i\ long period- of time either are not taking their medicine regularly or are being made more nervous by the anxiety others display about their condition. Fifty - one years ago today, on November 8, 1895, Wilhelm Conrad Roentgen discovered the X - ray. During the past year many hospitals "have performed X-ray examinations on more than 80 per cent of. their patients, in addition to actively treating large numbers with the X - ray. The next step will make it 100 per cent, for an X-ray examination of the chest, to rule out the possibility of tuberculosis, w'll soon be made on every hospi- the little boy who asked his mother who the, strange man who nlwnys came to their house on Sundny "is no merry jest. It is only too sadly true. There are millions of children who, except for biological and social reasons, might just as well have no fathers at all as the ones they have. To them their fathers are nothing but cash registers that their mothers punch to get the money to pay for their baseball outfits, and summer camp when they are kids, and high - priced colleges and cars when they are adol- scents. i In all of their lives they have never had a free conversation with their fathers and they has/c no idea in the world of what manner o'f men they are. I knew of one case in which nearly a grown lad expressed great surprise in finding out that his father was a famous admission. Roentgen discovered the X -ray by internally stimulating a covered Crooke's tube with sparks Jrom i induction coil. In the darkness e saw a piece of cardboard which ad been painted with- a fluorescent icmical preparation start to glow s a line of dark shadow appeared i the surface. Developed Rapidly No scientific discovery has been eveloped more rapidly than was 10 X-ray. In 189G, the first year fter its discovery, more than a lousand investigators reported on s use and more than 50 books were n-itten about it. X - rays could be enerated by many machines which of Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Miller ~on West 5th street. The bride's table was beautifully decorated with an arrangement of white and pink chrysanthemums. and was lighted with pink candles in crystal holders, After the reception the couple left for a wedding trip to points in Arkansas and Oklahoma, after which they will be at home in Lakeland, Florida where the groom is associated with the Schlumberger Well Surveying Corporation. ihe bride is a graduate of Ble- vms High School and until recently has been associated with the Hope Municipal Airport. The groom is a graduate of Oklahoma A & M College. Coming and Go?ng Coach and Mrs. F oy Hammons t r h d t° Ark adelphia Friday to see the Henderson-Arkansas Tech "ame there Thursday afternoon. Miss Beryl Henry is in Fayette- nue lor the Homecoming here this week end. game VISIT OUR NEW AND COMPLETE RECORD SHOP Records and Albums for every age and taste. MAKE THIS A MUSICAL CHRISTMAS Shop early. The perfect Gift awaits you at COBB-TOOLEY RADIO CO. Radio, Phonographs and Radio Service P -e then available. X-ray diagnosis is a study of ontrasts. Some objects obstruct the assage of the X - rays, while oth- rs permit them to go through. . The first X - ray examination as made by passing X - rays hrough a hand placed on a photo- raphic plate. The bones stood out learly from the surrounding fat, erves, and skin because they were f a different density. If contrasts do not exist, they are reated to obtain shadows on the C-ray film. When the stomach is filled with a watery solution of barium sulfate, a complete outline of the organ is seen. Many contrast solutions are used today, and most of them contain some form of iodine, since iodine obstructs ihe X - rays. X-ray examinations are made by having the patient stand between the X - ray tube and a fluorescent screen ( FLUOOPy); the temporary image which appe.irs is observed in a darkened room by ttie radiologist. If he wishes to preserve the image, he photographs it (photo fluorography); this is the method employed in making miniature Xray photographs of the chest. For permanent full - size records the patient is placed between the X-ray tube and the film: an exposure is made, and the film is developed in the same way as is any other negative. Invaluable Invention X-ray diagnosis is not the simple taking of pictures which are characteristic of each disease. It is a method of study which extends the vision of man into all the parts of the body. Before the X - ray, the study of disease was limited to changes which could be observed on the body surfaces, or through lighted tubes passed into various body openings, or by inspection of organs during an operation. X - ray treatment is of great value in treating certain infections and growths. The action of the X - ray is identical with that of radium in destroying diseased cells and stimulating the defenses of the bodj In industry the X - ray is used to search for foreign materials in pac ages, to locate spoiled foods, to uncover structural faults in metals, and to perform other important tasks. QUESTION: Is high blood pressure as serious a condition in women as in men? For there comes a time in he lives of all youngsters when they scorn mothers opinions because they arc women, and because :hey think that Mother knows no- :hing of the world, and when they iced a father's strong hand over them, and when they will be guid' ed by him because he has traveled he road they are just starting down. But father can do nothing to save :iis children if he has not bound :hem to him with -hoops of steel. hie must have made friends with them when they were in their cradles. He must have played with Ihem, and studied them and known their every thought and impulse and, above all, ho must have had their confidence to know how to guide them, and save them from ;hcmselves and from the tcmpUil 'ons that beset youth. All men know these simple truths and yet there arc thousands of men who couldn't trust their wives' judgment to buy a cheap automobile out who turn over their children tc them to be reared, and take no parl in the process. They sec that Mo (her is spoiling Mamie to death and Johny is being allowed to grow up lazy and shiftless and that Tommy is running wild, but they arc more concerned in the slump of the stock market than they are about a weak and silly woman ruining the liveb of their children. If we had more fathers who were on their jobs, we would have no juvenile delinquency problem (Released by The Bell Syndicate Inc.) ' o The Rev. Stephen Badin was the first Roman Catholic priest ordain ed in the United States. News of the Churches CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th & Gracly Otis L. Rows, Minister Bible Study —9:-lii a.m. I'l-enchlng —11 a.m. ' Communion —ll:<li> a.in. Young Peoples Class —0:30 p.m. Preaching —-7:30 p.m. Wednesday Night Bible Class — 7:30 p.m. We invite you to meet and worship with us at any or all our services. A hearty welcome awaits you at the church of Christ. Auxiliary. Monday -~2:30 |J.»vu' f- Touchers' Meeting, wcrtnesdrtj; 7- Proycr Services, Wednesday-' — 7:30 p.m. • , -.'.' • -r BoBlnntnR Tuesday, November Mr 1 Bro. G. E. Jones of Morrillton, Ar-' ' cai\sas, is to be with the church for " t study of the book of Rcvelalins. . , 3t-o. .fones has attracted wide in-,,., crest by his books published, ar- icles in rellfUous papers, and by. lis very effective lectures on Revo* Intlons. This study Is to continue until about December 7. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Thos. Brewster, Minister Ijij,, Sunday School —D:'I5 n.in.siiejt scs for air age groups. "'" ' Morning Worship —10:5C, sermon by the pastor. Vesper Preaching Service—5 p.m. Young Peoples Meeting immediately following the Vesper service. Monthly Auxiliary Meeting, Monday afternoon. Monthly meeting of the men of the church Wednesday at the Church at 7 p.m. All moil of the Church are' urged to attend. You are cordially invited to worship with us. FIRST METHODIST Pine at Second Rev. J. E. Cooper, Pastor Organ Music by Mrs. Dolphus Whitten Jr. —9:30 a.m. Church School —9:4. r > a.m. Morning Worship —10:00. An them: "Within Thy Sacred Courts' (Dolphus Whilten, Jr., soloist.) Sermon by the pastor. Vesper Worship Service— 5:30 p.m. Sermon by the Pastor. Youth Fellowship —6:30'p.m. Choir Practice, Wednesday —7:30 p.m. FIRST BAPTIST Third & Main Streets S. A. Whitlow, Pastor Sunday School;—!):30. a.m. Morning Worship Service —10;RQ. u.m. Sermon by the pastor. The. choir will sing tlic anthem,'"Bless Mis Holy Name" by Nolle. r TrainihfJ Union —BjlH p.m. * '», Evening Worship Service —7:30*— p.m. Sermon by the pastor. The Youth Choir will sing the special' The Fellosvship Hour, Wednesday —7:15 p.m. j . Youth Choir Rehearsal, Wednesday—0:30 p.m. , ' Adult Choir Rehearsal/ Wednesday —8:00 p.m. ; ' : • Junior Choir Rehearsal, Satur day —2:30 p.m. ; : — IN PERSON — TONIGHT Hope, Ark. CITY AUDITORIUM Gets Break ANSWER: High blood pressure is apparently twice as common and half as f serious in women as in men, THE STORY: Red McFan, army,took that reading. jilot, comes home with a chestful of ribbons and a cocky swagger, lis old boss offers him a chance to 'inish -school and a part - time job meanwhile, both of which he accepts. Russ Condon, the boss' son, s his closes friend. Russ is in love vith Elise Varney, who dislikesn led. Red is dismayed to learn that lis new job means working under Slise. He finds his schoolwork dif- icult. X Red jammed 'his hands into his pockets and stood staring disconso- ately out the window. This school jtuff was the bunk. -What- he wanted was a job. A real man's job. something he could get his teeth nto. And the feeling that he was letting ahead. A chance to get married if he wanted to.. He began to laugh. Get married? Whom would he marry? There never had been a girl he'd been in- ,erested in for more than a date or two. But thinking of marriage and jirls brought Jackie. Spence to his mind. Not that hfr.i thought about ler in a serious way. Not that little blonde fluff. But she was fun. He went downstairs to the phone n the hall and dialed her number. Someone else answered and he asked for Jackie and after a moment aer rather childish voice came to lim over the wire. 'Hello — oh, hello, Red," as she recognized his voice. 'I've been trying to get hold of you." :Well, why didn't you call me up?' ' "I did — but you were never home." "I work, you kow," Red reminded her. "And go to school." 'Yes. " Her voice sounded pouty. 'Can you take me to a formal?" 'A fromal — oh, you mean a dance. Where? When? What?" At the Neil House. Her sorority was giving it .friday night. Red's face wore a frown. Society affairs weren't his long suit. But after all why not? This was part of the higher education he was supposed to be getting. He told Jackie he could and would. His frown deepened when he hung up He'd have to buy Jackie a corsage and,rent a tuxedo. He hadn't the money to buy one — and probably couldn't buy one if he had the money. He'd been trying to buy other civilian clothes and so far hadn't had much luck. ' At the laboratory Elise and Red had declared a sort of unarmed truce. They worked together in si lence for the most part, although Red still resented having to take orders from her. Occasionally, however, there would be a clash of open warfare. Red's first job every morning was preparing the day's testing solution He liked to work with the balance weighing out the chemicals and he i worked fast. With his keen eye he caught the pointer the first time i made and even swing. He always Elise on the other hand was slower and more methodical when shs | weighed. She waited for a second | reading to confirm the first. One morning she criticized Red's method. "Take it a little slower Red. We want accuracy rather than speed.' He flared up in a minute. "Wait and see how this solution comes out before you say too much. Then we will see who's accurate." He made up the solution, tested it for strength and it came out right on .the nose. 'That's me every time," he boasted with defensible pride. "The accuracy kid." It just happened that Russel came through at that moment on his -way from the factory to the front office. "Say," he said to Red. "What about another double date tonight? Red looked at Elise sourly. No, thanks," he said. 'I don't think I could stand the excitement of another evening with that Clark dame. Besides I have, a date —I'm ta- kins a kid up at state to a formal," Which reminded him belatedly that he hadn't done anything yet about getting a tuxedo. It dawned on Red that Jackie's people probably had money as he vaited for her in the living room of he sorority house. There was class all over the place, he noted, period "urniture, long mirrors, shaded amps. She wouldn't be staying in a place like this if they hadn't. Jackie herself came tripping blithely into the room on the heels of lis ho hgut.Apin k mist of yards lis thought. A pink mist of yards and yards of chiffon settled slowly about her silver slippered feet as she came to a stop before him. Red's eyes appreciatively took in the low neckline of the dress and white breast above it. Jackie stared at him — stared at lis sport jacket and slacks with unbelieving eyes. 'But, Red, you have to dress. This is formal." 'I know, honey," Rod said. 'But I couldn't find a tux anywhere. I locked all over town this afternoon. "But -your uniform—" Jackie wailed. "I wanted you to wear uniform. You look so nice with all those ribbons on your coat." She'd been looking forward to showing him off, savoring the envious glances of sorority sisters. Red explained patiently. 'Listen Jackie. My terminal leave is up I'm not supposed to wear the uni form now." Jackie's eyes were brimming with spoiled tears. "I'm sorry, honey. Really I am I'd have called you and cancellec the date — but it was too late Here's your flowers." He made a conciliatory motion with the floris box he carried. 'I won't go with you dressed like that," Jackie said suddenly, won'-t. They'd laugh at me." And she turned and ran from HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Avenue D H. Paul Holdridge, Pastor Each Third Sunday at the Tabernacle Is "Speed the LiRht" Sunday. . An effort is being made to raise additional funds, and draft new recruits for an immediate extensive missionary offensive. The doers of many new fields are now open, which were formerly closed. Many consecrated workers are now ready to go to various of the mission fields, but lack of funds prevent their going. Also additional equipment, such as jeeps, planes ind boats are needed, and funds are rapidly being raised to purchase this much needed equipment. This Sunday Rev. Melvin B. Hanson, from the World Missions Department will visit the Tabernacle, rlc is working in the interest of the general World Missions program. He will speak at the Sunday Morning service. For the Sunday Evening service, Rev. Mel Hargis, who was with the Tabernacle in a recent revival, ll be in charge of the service. Rev. Hargis is an outstanding Snc- icd Concert Pianist, and rendered a beautiful sacred program at the Tabernacle on Friday evening. All of the members and friends of the Tabernacle arc most cordially invited to attend these services. Sunday School —9:45 a.m. Morning Worship —11. Rev. Mclvin B. Hanson will speak. Choir Practice —5:15 p.m. C. A. Services —6:15 p.m. Evangelistic Services —7:30. Mel Hargis will speak and render several musical numbers.Wednesday: Prayer and Bible Study —7:30 p.m. Thursday: -Women's ..Missionary Council —2:30 p.m. the room. (To Be Continued) "Girl Makes Good" is the title ol this story. Last yeiir Jane Peters, above, of Canton, Ohio, won the title of "Miss Ohio State University" and with it a screen test in Hollywood. She waited so long there for a decision on tho test that she be- ame discouraged and started home just as the film moguls decided she'd do. They had to chase her across the country to give her a contract. Now she has been tapped for the coveted role of Catana in the forthcoming film, "Captain From Castile." FIRST CHRISTIAN 210 N. Main Street Wm. P. Hardegree, Minister Sunday School —9:45 a.m. Classes for all ages. If you are not attending any other Sunday school, wo would like to have you come with us. Morning Worship, Communion & Sermon —10:50. Special music by the choir. Christian Youth Fellowship meeting —G:30. This group is for boys nnd girls from the sixth grade through high school. Evening Worship, Communion & Sermon —7:30. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST N. Ferguson St. D. O. Silvey, Pastor Sunday School, Bro. Grady Hair- jton Superintendent —10 a.m. Preaching—11 a.m. B.T.C. —6:30 p.m. All groups are to assemble in the auditorium for this service. Preaching —7:15 p.m. FOR SALE JIM & EVA'S DRIVE IN Located Next to Tol-E-Tex Service Station Highway 67 East JAMES EVANS AND HIS ARKANSAS MOUNTAINEERS From Radio Station KARK Featuring LITTLE JOYCIE And Her Million Dollar Voice EZZIE NICKLEBOCK The Funniest Man in Arkansas SMILING MACK Radio's Fastest Base Player LITTLE EARL The South's Best Yodeler AND OTHERS SPECIAL ADDED ATTRACTION BILL & MARY A Sensational Duet From WSM GRAND OLD OPRY Road Show ALSO DICK HUDDLESTON Direct From Pine Rdge, Ark. Owner Jotu'm Down Store A Lum and Abner Character A 2 HOUR STAGE SHOW For the Entire Family HOFE, ARKANSAS, NOV. 16th CITY AUDITORIUM Show Starts at 7:45 P. M. . Adm. Children under 12 . . . 25c • Adults . . . 7Sc, including'tax Sponsored by the VETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS DON'T MISS IT . . " KELLEY GRILL Enjoy a delicious SUNDAY DINNER 75c Grill Lunch 75c CHICKEN SOUP ALRION OLD FASHION CHICKEN PIE VEGETABLES BAKED APPLE BUJTERED PEAS BAKED POTATOES WITH CHEESE DRINK: MILK, TEA or COFFEE CHOICE OF DESSERT: STRAWBERRY JELLO or VANILLA ICE CREAM Kelley Grill 118 West Third Street OZARKIKE By Ray Gotto tfy Chic* round GIVE MDURSELF FIVE DOLLARS AND PUT IT BAQ< IN YOUR POCKET j** ( HAW.,.Wfe'LL I MAN&LE M'BATT..- BLONDIE/ THIS -I%MY LUCKY DAY-rI^j3T FOUND A WAULET IN AHM TRAPPED BEHIND GOAL FRONT OF THE L -i, HOUSE.' MAH OZARK'S SURROUNDED « ..*IT'S MURDER IN, TH'WORST DECREE/ HA VE THE PATPIELDS FINALLY DEFEATED THE M'BATTS? H!!3HHHMM J*uxw>%Wfr. TwniWwr&wWw^iw/SvJ- By Mleisoei O'MoTIev *. Ralph U SIDE GLANCES CARNIVAL By Dick Turner By Galbraith S YOU THINK ' MAYBE, MR. FLINT, PERSONALLY, I THINK CLIP LILT \ 15 DEAD. NEVERTHELESS, I'M COINS ' IF MY PLAW WORKS OUT, LAKE MYSTERY WILL BE AGAIN QUIET AMD PEACEFUL. IF NOT, YOU CAN START DRAGGING FOR ANOTHER v BODY— ABOUT HERE. THAT SOMEONE WAS HIDIN' IN THi.T WATER TANK ON THE rwospori TO DELIVER THAT MONEY TONIGHT JUST ' AS THE NOTE DIRECTED. 'ALONE. - . ^/ ft\AYBE,CHIEF. I'M NOT ONE E=- / TO LIGHT A MATCH TO FIND OUT WHETHER A GA5 TANK 15 EMPTY. "—. ^ •=, YOU KNOW, THE LILTS RECEIVED A •**" cr : \ NOTE DEMANDING $10,000 MORE IF _ _—\THtY WANT 10 SEt CtlH LILT ALIVE. WASH TUBBS CALL A BOARD v AMD,' MS5 DEEDS OF DIRECTOR &' • GET (AE TRINSBLE, MEETING A.TONCB. . W'COHKtVi ELLSWORTH MSS FITT5! , *ND OTT WSVERTISlNG A.GENCV ON THE PHONE! ' HEUOi TRIABLE? -IACKEE' I'VE SEEN" SORRY, ^MDfOUR PROPOSED ' VOUR LWVOOTS FOR OUR WK. W.«KEE.!lCAWMGN FCWUR VDUR \WOULB PUT-RENDERS SO SOUNP : NNOTKEP. • / EVEN WORSE PLUNSE5 INTO THE BUSINESS Or RUNNING WS WAST INDUS- (ASLEEP THES WOULDN'T NEED > NPPRO^tt / CANCELLING THCT ^ ACCOUNT AS OF DONALD DUCK. By Wait Oisney "Don't use Ihe word 'raise'! Bixby's having labor trouble. " ' — " r " r ~-^ ~~' "I'm ghul lie ntn't hear you say he's some bum I met in a bar—I brought .him homo because his family is out ot town, and lie happens 1<> be my new boss!", "— IRECKLES AND HIS FUNNY BUSINESS MR. FROST SAID HE'D PAINT A /BUT MIS PRICE G \ MR..FPOST1S PICTURE OF PRISCIU.A ALDEN J$50OI ISNTTrlA/ FAMOUS, FOR. US— HH^««Bk Mb-/PRICE KIMDA STCEl*? ) FRECKLES i HAS A R=PU...„,, , TATlON TO . n "P \^ MAINTAIN) / By Hershbcracr Bv Carl Anderson YOU MEAN WRITE If SHAKESPEARE OURSELVES? ; D ^AND N HE HAVE? A , TYPEWRITE^/ nm.ti RIGHTS nrsrpvrn ' Il*'f6 Bv V. T. HoiiiThi ALLEY OOP ,'lli.s horse was sliol from under him! 1 ! / ANV MESSAGE FEQW OOOLA? THERE WASN'T A TRACE—JUST V ME A EECOECXNGJ THIS STUFF AT llllln I! ' ' . M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. KNOWING OOOLA, : DON'T BELIEVE IT... BUT I CAN HOPE' ^JJoC^END REG/Srj^O | I'D SAY THIS otoeK® 5 WON jte*- I OOOLA pees ^.-tf O AND I S/«7£S. \ TW-AI , V/ /5C.T. riOC btiNtJ KtGAbnsi *° • LIJ =" Y IHIi7 ^ OS \RDS WON jte*- I OOOLA PEI250N S^PL^ NIG^y^i. V PEAU - V ^ ^^^&^° W ^M Thimble Theater } C HM!.' I SEE SOME INTEREST I t_t A C A ff lltAMI ATdf^ /^kl V.//NI Irt OREETIWGS, MY HAS ACCUMULATED OM VOIJfc FRIENIP/ AAAV •V 1,999,998 1,999,999 TWO MIULYUM POLLARS.'.'-- IT'S ALL HERE.'J COMB IN??- ,—'$ MONEY 1 SHALL GLADLY DUST IT ^QU WIT' TWO I NEEPS A" SAFE CARRY IN ' AWAY// By Edgar Martin '-S RASW, Pft i NOT RXGWX, (SOT HtR" ' . _- . OP OW THt UOVJ T CftN SET fiVOt>iS -SttKi VC COMIN TWft. S HEAR K OP ASOUT BOOT'B' 11-16 With Major Hoople OUR BOARDING HOUSt By J. R. Williams * -mil OUT OUR WAY AtAOS, L COLO VOUR MUSICAL 'OH; IT'LL TXD YOU GOOD TO SIT OUT HERE PER A OLS A BIG FAMOR -^ GOT VOO Y. •$5,000.' YOU'RE * 5,000 CASH FOR \T HERE'S TrV '/^ I AST VOU IS TO SUPERVISE IT, IS ALL" 1 CAN'T GO MUCH t=~r T. M. R£C. U. S. PAT. OFF. V/^-i HED RYDER By Fred Harmon -wx-" < v(^T\ SAN 50^-V \

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