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^^*^ ^miimtWnwMmW^J^ ^ T HOP! STAR, HOM, ARKANSAS Monday, November 1§i «.i d P criona i t •. m. and 4 p. m November 19 C The F'delis Sunday School class i-^dt the Fiwt Baptist Church will -'meet Tuesday evening at 7:30 at " the home of Mrs. R&e Luck. ; the VFW. Auxiliary will meet at the V.F.W. hall at 8 o'clock Tues- NOW • TUES. I MORE I DAYS* day evening. A urged. full attendance is Wednesday, November 20 The Lilac Garden Club will meet DOROTHY DIX Faithless Wife DEAR DOROTHY DIX: Can you explain to me why a woman, who is crazlly in love with her husband and perfectly happy with him. should still want another man to ©- Casey with Mrs. W. as associate hostess. Wednensday afternoon at three 'fall in love with her when under no o'clock at the home of Mrs. Pat i circumstances would she consider r-»—,. ...i»u n/r— tw Williams having an affair with him? That's jmy case. I am racking my brains trying to trap another man into falling in love with me. What makes it worse is that he is my husband's brother, that he is married to a fine woman, and is a few years younger than 7 am. He is infatuated with me but a- MacMillan-Buchanan Engagement Announced Mr. and Mrs. James Franklin Cocoa, Florida, an- of their MacMillan of >fvjfv' ei th" 'daughter, Mary Elizabeth, to Mark uiui-iOii Buchanan, Ensign LTSNR. He is the son of Mrs. Marion Smyth Buchanan and the grandson of Mrs. Mark Marion Smyth and the late Mr. Smyth of Hope, Arkansas. The wedding will be .solemnized late in January at the Episcopal Church in Cocoa, Florida. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Bruce McRae of j Newport. Arkansas were the week 1 end guests of Mr. McRae's parents, ' Mr .and Mrs. Dorsey McRae here. Mrs. M. S. Bates. Miss Jack Porter and Master Billy Reed Parsons spent the weak end with Mr. and Mrs. ' Herbert' Allman in Hot Springs. IVIr. Charles A. Armitage, Secretary' of the Hope Chamber of Commerce is spending Monday in Little Rock. Personal Mention Miss Doris Urrey, daughter of Mr', and Mrs. Irving Urrey of this city who attends Henderson State DEAR MISS DIX: 1C this is life, what is death? I was born. I lived a very unhappy childhood. My parents separated. I was inducted into the Army. I was discharged. 1 loved a girl very much. We became engaged. Then she broke it off after a long period. Again I ask, if this is life, what is death? Could it be any worse? JACK ANSWER: Life is made up of many things, of tears, and laughter, of work and play, of striving and success and failure, of companion- voids me because he doesn't trust,ship and loneliness. What death is himself, and he would h;>te to do anything that would make him look like a heel to his brother, or break his wife's heart. "What do you make of all this? TINY ANSWER: It doesn't take any learned psychologist to read your character and see why you are acting the way you are doing. It is because you are a poor, miserable compound of sex and selfishness and vanity, without a single honest bone in your body, and for the sake of a little excitement and to prove that you have the power to arouse the passions of men, you are willing to break up two homes and bring a lot of shame and sorrow on your husband and his family. Cold Blooded Vixen made of we shall never know until we pass through the grim portals. You have made a mistake in permitting yourself to grow so morbid about life, because while life is not always skittles and beer, neither is it bitter tea. The courageous thing is to meet it with your chin up and a determination to make the best of it and do your part without whining and complaining. You have been a brave soldier in war. Be one in peace. Don't kid yourself in to thinking that you are the only one who has ever had disappointments and sorrows. It is the common lot. Many men besides yourself have loved and lost, and shut the door, and lived to be thankful that they didn't marry the girl they wanted in their Shipment Continued from Page One ask to get out of the army now, be sent back to the United Slates, and discharged here. The families of all men — in all grades — who have been given authorization through -December to go overseas will be sent. Shipment of families started about last April. Here are the totals of those who have been authorized to go and — in parentheses — those who have stilled .((ready: European Theater, which means Germany and Austria — 17,350 (11,000); Mediterranean theater, which means mostly Italy — 1,481 (1,300; and the Pacific theater — 9,545 (7,000). The families in tin's country don't make the request to go overseas. It's the men overseas who make the request of theU 1 commanding officers to have their families join them. The army has heard reports of wives who, when notified they had an okay for travel overseas, moved Ut of their homes here and, due to long wait for a ship, were strand- The army says this shouldn't appcn because: A wife gets two notices from the rmy about sailing. About 6 to 8 eeks ahead of sailing time she's otified that her husband's request nvners soon after the first of the ^ear. To combat the threat of a complete shutdown Thursdays, Krug irdered this notice posted at the ,000 soft coal mines seized last May: 'This mine Is in government jossesslon and will remain open. Your contract with the government •emains effective, 'as it very plain- y says, for 'the period of government possession. 1 The government and all the people of the country expect the miners to honor their contract and to mine the coal which 'he nation needs." You haven't even the excuse of youth not being in love with your hus- T he *? cst P ro °f tnat llf e is worth or having fallen madly in'liing is tha * non e of us want to , love with your brother - in - law, • " le or of intending to become you bro-l - ther - in - law's mistress after you DEAR DOROTHY DIX: I am a have made him betray his wife for S u 'l o£ 1 6 > ver . v much in love with you. You are just cold bloodedly a- a b °y of 14 - When I was away on " musing yourself by seducing a "bov vacation I wrote him a letter, who is younger than you are, and but ne dicl not answer it, and when less experienced in amorous af- J came back he was going with a- week end. Teachers College, Arkadelphia was i fairs. And no pity for the wife nother girl. That broke my heart chosen to represent the Sigma'whose heart you are breaking and very much. What shall I do? Sigma Sigma Sorority at a regional "whose home you are wrecking, and &AD MARY convention in New Orleans last no compunction for the treachery ANSWER: A boy of 14 is nothing you are showing your own husband but a child. Don't worry about kind- makes you stay in hand. ergarten trash. And don't take your You delude yourself when you broken heart seriously. Bobby -sock think you can do all of this evil hearts heal overnight. without paying for it, but let me \ warn you it will end in your being I (Released by The Bell Syndicate, the victim of your own wickedness. I Inc.) CIO Purge E W AWW(> Continued on Page Two and reorganizing the democratic party. But for purposes of the 1946 campaign, Dennis warned Communists to keep their objections to Wallace and Ickes to themselves. "In no case," he said, "should the struggle for a third, a people's party, be developed so as to weaken the cooperation of all progressive in the 1946 elections, or so as to launch a major and frontal assault against the advocates of limited political actions, such as the "Wallaces or the Ickes. "Serious and legitimate differences regarding ,the future course : of labor-progrjssive pnliti- cal action must not divert Com- NOW • TUES. IN TECHNICOLOR! Fr?iJ*S7*IRE tKttteDSEMER v Fanny BSICE fains <%u&M6n Copyright, 1946* NEA Scrvico. Inc. 1 THE STORY: Red McFan, army© pilot, comes home with a chestful " f rihHons and a cocky swagger. His old boss offers him a chance to finish school and a part - time job meanwhile, both of which he accepts. Russ Condon the boss' son, is in love with Elise Varney, who . Red is disrmyed that munists either from advancing a his new job means working under new progressive party alignment' Elise. Jackie Spencs, co-ed, m- or from cooperating with, or seek- ' vites Red to a, formal dance, then ing out and cultivating, allies and associates from among the followers of Wallace and Ickes and other independents." - o Doctor: "What you need, young lady, is a little sun arid air." Sweet Young Thing: "That would be very nice, doctor, but I'm not even married." • How To Relieve Bronchitis Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to. soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis refuses .to go with him when he turns up in sport clothes. XI Elise and Russel had gone to a show. They just happened to stop in at Tonelli's near the campus for a cocktail on their way home. The place was crowded. Thev walked thrugh the narrow aisle ; between the booths. "Looks like we'll have to go some place else," Russel said, not finding any vacant. Elise spoke up. "Wait a minute, Russ. That one over in the corner. There's nobody in it." But there was somebody there. A big red - haired fellow with his head sprawled on his outstretched arms on the table. A head of unruly hail- that both of them recognized instantly. Russel shook him by the shoulder. "Red — Red, what's the matter?" Red straightened up slowly. Dim VISIT Hope's Exclusive Children's Shop Clothes for Infants — Toddlers — Children Gifts — Toys — Cards SUE and LEE Tots to Teens 223 S. Walnut Phone 949 Announcing the opening of the office of A. L. MARKHAM Certified Public Accountant 538-39 State National Bank Bldg. Phone 1080 Texarkana ; Ark.-Tex. recognition lit his bloodshot 'Hello Russh...Hello ' eyes. "What's the matter?" Russel repeated. "I thought you were going to * dance tonight." He and Elise slid into the seat across from Red. Red gave out with some gibberish about a uniform.."No uniform. No uniform. Nosh good 'nuff." Russel and Elise exchanged puzzled glances and Russ signaled waiter and a,sked lor some coffee. They sat in silence while Red drank it slowly. Red stared malevolently across the table at Elise as if she were the cause of his trouble. "Jackie thinks she to good for me...you thinksh you too good for me... everybody thinksh they're to good for me," he muttered in maudlin self pity. Elise with feminine intuition guessed at least part of what had happened. She reached out with one of her hands and touched his. ." course we don't think we're too good for you," she said. Red's sen ses were clearing. He sat up straighter. He felt that he had been making a fool of himself and suddenly he was ashamed of his behavior. "I'm sorry," he said distinctly. And then with rather painful dignity. "I'm all right now. You and Russ go on." "I'll drive you home," Russ said. Red shook his head. "No, I'll be all right now. He sat on long after they . left him. Once he touched the place or his big hand where Elise had laic her cool slim one. It was the first time she had shown any ordinary human kindness to him, and :?or a moment he was moved. And then quickly came thought "She was sorry for me—that's wha' it was. Sorry for me because my girl threw me over." It was gall to his wounded pride. "Well, the devi with that. I don't need anybody feeling sorry for me." Unfortunately he carried this bel ligerant air to work with him the next morning. To Elise's warmer than usual greeting he grunted a sour reoly and listened impatiently while she explained the test they woi-e going to run that morning. Wrapped up an his - own injurec feelings, he didn't listen closely tr what sne was saying. What tlv heck, he'd run these tests befon she was heard of in the labor atory. He carried the samples over an' put them in the baking ovens an> adjusted the temperature. He look ed at his watch. Counted ahead 4 minutes. It was only at the end of tha time when he went to take the sam pies out that he remembered Elis saying something about 40 minute —instead of the usual 45. He took the samples over to he and she ran the tests on them. , little frown gathered on her smoot forehead. She called Red over. "Are you sure, Red, that you on ly left these in the oven 40 mil utes? They test just like the one or her to join him has been roved. ap- About 10 days before sailing time le's notified when and where to jport to her ship. A couple of hips broke down at the last min- te. The army points out this do- aycd the sailing of 1,800 people. o Injunction KIDNEYS GETTING YOU UP NIGHTS? • If you get up nights—hove frequent de-' iire to pass your wntcr—but linve only •cnnty passages—yes, ond havd bncknchc due to excess acidity in the urine, be glad you're reading this: Three generations ago Dr. Kilmer, n famous doctor, found hundreds of his patients with this trouble. Painstakingly he made a medicine of 16 herbs, roots, vegetables, balsams—Nature's own way to relief. He called it "Swamp-Root" and millions of grateful men and women have taken it—often with amazing results. Swamp-Root goes right to work to flush out kidneys...increases the flow of urine, helping torelieve excess acidity... so the irritated bladder gets a good flushing out, too. Many report getting a good night's sleep after the first few doses. Caution: take as directed. For free trial supply, send to Dcpt. S, Kilmer & Co., Inc., Box 1255, Stamford, Conn. Or—get full-sized bottle of Swamp- Root today at your drugstore. "OotD Bu6"wtMm T/GHT7 SORE CHEST MUSCLES ARE M/ SPECIALTV! IS; helps lesBon cangORlinn— without II- rilaling child's delicate normal akin. A nd nl Bumo time comforting vapor* lusxon coughing spasms. DonH lot your child bo a chest cold martyr— koop Montholntum handy. . Coprrlxllt. IBIS, ThB UtnUiolntoin O». •' USED FOR OVER SO YEARS TO COMFORT COLDS! Poor little chest muscles so tight they feel "squeezed"... so sore from hnrd coughing it actually hurts him to breathe? Quick—ManUmlatum! Rub il on chest, buck, neck. Its wurm, gently stimulating notion Continued from Page One xpire at midnight Wednesday—and is 400,000 bituminous miners tra itionally do not work without a ontract. • Reports from the coal fields saic lat while most of the miners did ot relish the prospect of a pay ess holiday season, they were ex- jected to turn a deaf ear to the lovernment's don't-strike plea. The great coal-consuming indus ries steeled themselves for the vorst, making plans to curtail op orations in event of a shutdown, "A coal strike would sharply cur- ail steel production within week," said a spokesman for the igantic U. S. Steel Corporation. In Pittsburgh, the Solid Fuels Administration reported that stee companies in the district had from even to 15 days supply of coal on land. A steel spokesman said the mills had not been able to build up normal stockpiles since the 59-day coal shutdown last spring. Spokesmen for the auto industry said n coal strike and the resultant oss in steel production would have an immediate effect on auto production. C. E. Wilson, president of General Motors, said the entire ndustry would have to shut down within a short time in event of a coal strike. The first answer to Krug's plea :o the miners may come in premature walkouts today. But the government was prepared for initial setbacks and was ready to carry the fight to Lewis unless he retreated. One official said the administration was determined to stand on this position; Lewis must take his next contract demands to the mine owners. Tha government wants a private agreement negotiated so it can turn the mines back to the we ran 45 minutes. I can't understand it.' ' Her brown eyes met his blue ones. Honestly puzzled.' Well, he wasn't going to lie about it. Not to this girl. "All right," he blurted savagely. "I made a mistake and left them in 45 minutes. I got mixed in the time.". "Why didn't you tell me...." He remained-stubbornly silent. Annoyance glinted in Elise's dark eyes. She threw the samples in the waste can and stamped her foot. "All right, we'll start over," she said curtly. "And this time do as. youre told. Or else..." "Or else what?" he demanded su- lenly. "1 suppose you were going to say youd have me fired — was hat it?" "I certainly can't work with ynu f you won't do as you're told, Else said spiritedly. "Boy, you think you run this place, dont you.." For a moment they glared at each other. Hate flashing from both pairs of angry eyes. And then something happened to Elise. She was suddenly aware of his vitality, his magnetism as she had been that night on the dance floor. Suddenly aware that her anger at him was not an authenic anger—that she got a thrill out of fighting with him. Flushed and disturbed she turned her back on him. Still without looking at him, still pretending to be busy, she said: "I'm sorry, Red, I said what I did. I h.-)d no business to. You do your work and I'll do mine. Let's start all over now on these samples.' (To Be Continued) Always rely on this great rub for CHEST COLDS to relieve coughs—aching muscle* U6H! UX>K AT THAT 6UY<6 HOOK. WHAT CHANCE HAVE WE SOT WITH OUR DlMKY LITTLE OMESP CERTTAINLY WE CAN FIX IT6OOO AS NEW, BUT THINK OF THE TROUBLE ITO A' SAVED IF THEY'D IET THE EXPERT MECHANICS OF MEPNER NASH CO. ADJUST THEIR BKWK65 66FORE ACCIDENT HAPPENED^/ HEFNER NASH CO. Our Motto is "Satisfied Customers" 314 E. 3rd Street Hope, Ark. Phone 442 "I LOST 32 IBS.! WIAR SIZI 14 AGAIN" Once 158 Ibs., Mjus Reynolds 1 oat weight weekly with AYDS Vitamin Candy Reducing Plan. Now »h« has a model's figure. Your experience may or may not bo the •ame but try this easier reducing plan. Very First Box Must Show Results or money back. In clinical tests conducted by medical doctors morti than 100 persons lost 14 to IS pounds average In a few weeks with the AYDS Vitamin Candy Reducing Plan. Noeieroise. No laxatives. No drugs. Eat plenty. You don't cut outuneals, potatoes, etc., you just cut them down. Simple when you -r- enjoy delicious AYDS Vitamin Candy befor. meals. Only $2.25 for 30 days' supply. Phon! John P. Cox Drug Company Bhone 616-617 He Doesn't Wear a "Flak" Suit Ihat's Why We Say. to All Sportsmen... Please Don't Shoot At Telephone Lines 'A careless shot may damage hard-to-get telephone equipment . . . and interrupt several conversations. We'll appreciate your cooperation. SOUTHWESTERN BELL TEIEPHONE C O. . ^* A fl IF 0 ff* OR" 11 A. Pt nqi**^*l SALE STARTS ALL SALES FINAL NO REFUNDS NO EXCHANGES! .. S* i BE HERE EARLY FOR BEST SELECTIONS LADIES Ladies here is the coat event that you have waited for, and the COATS that you have wanted .... all in the newest 1946 styles and colors. They are 100% all wool fabrics, best quality linings. Regular and short lengths. Sizes 9 to 15 and 10 to 20. This is the coat event you must not miss. Remember over 100 coats included in this coat sale. Tit YOUR CHOICE VALUES TO 39.95 SEE OUR WINDOW Chas, A Haynes Co, , .November, 16, HOPE STAR/* HOM, ARKANSAS Second & Main BLONDIE Uy Chlcx roung OZARK IKE Pcg« t\\t&8 *"* >* - "^ <£. _ _. .^f.^^^fOi By Rdy Gotto . 1 PROMISED MV SEAMSTRESS VDU'D TAKE THE SUIT SHES WORKjNG ON, OVER TO HER HOUSE FOR ME DO I HAVE TO TAKE THAT THING ' OVER TO HER HOUSE P./ V CARNIVAL THAT'S NO WAV FOR-M GENTLEMAN TO CARRy A LADY DOWN THE STREET PAGWOOD.I COME BACK HERE, THIS MINUTE/ PATFIELDS DONE GRABBED MAH OZARK IKE BEHIND HIS GOAL LINE/ By Dick Turner SIDE GLANCES By Galbraith COPB. 19<6 BY NEA SERVICE. IMC. T. M. REC. U. S. PAT. OFf 94)5 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. RCC. U. S. PAT. OFF [ "Of course Henry never drinks except lo be sociable!" FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershberaer "Just arrange to have it delivered by mistake—I'll take care of the rest!" ' IRECKLE3 AND HIS By Biosser n wopn</ FOR. WORDS / r TOO SKLONKISH ) Wow'u_w£- ^"V/ou COULD sTAEp • J r~^ EVER RAISE \ BY SELLIMG- \1 I FIVE HUMORED _) WASTE PAPEP.To SjSiStev^-COPlC 1946 BY ^EA SF^CE^NC.TrM: fee. llTVYAT "He says he doesn't mind a room without a bed—he magician!" THE KIDS ARE TRYING- TO WPITH A P/.AY TO RAISE $500 FOR A PANTING- FOR. THE SCHOOL.' GOES ON UP THERE, MARY? y/-/g THIP.T/-FIVE STARTS AND WE STILL HAVENt GOT ANYTHING VET / :.) POPEYE Thimble Theater THEV GET PURE WATER ^ ONCE'T AGAIN THA'S ^ JMPOCTIN1C OM ACCOUWT OF) 1 LITTLE KIDS ,2=7-7 ' FAREWELL TO THE • ISLAMP OF LAU6HIMG WATERS ' POPEVE GOES ABOARP—- AHOV, LE'SV GET UNPER) WAV/'/ -ii-^ AMP 15 HOMEWARP BOUND 'AVE AYE SIR;, WITH A CARGO OF. | THA'S A LOT OF MONEY FOR PUMB WHAT TO PO' WITH IT.'/ (opf. I'Jtft. KIIIJ; I'uluitN ^^l^.ll.4^. Int. VX.'tM OUt OUR WAY By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE. With Major Hoople I WISH HE WOULP SO YOU'P HAVE TO GIT A NEW JQKE-- BUT HE'S BAWLIW AT A BULL IM TH' BARM/' BLJIX THINKS THATfe AM'CTHER BULL — HE'LL TEAR IT KIMPLIM 1 . .. u..- «T. «. I fOLD VOU,TV4166S, TrAA-T GIVIM' HlWVTHAT #5,OOO ALL AT OMCE WOULD DROP HlfA INYTO AE SIDE POCKET/ . /• •~~, UMP-*~ AH-^ULP/ "L WAS AT, THORPE FOUR ,. v .ORSE/v\E.,, X'jU BLOCKED ^U^>( NAt m\T/ X HE'S ^ COPAIMSTO ' r ^ ^J SKOCK -<5 LBPT rtlWV WITH A . UQOS5 SHIM6LE/ ZtiLL THAT CASH FELLOM //-/a HI/A LIKE AM AMVIt- VIC FLINT AH'tL PART HIS HAIR WITH MAH CLGATSA By Michael Q'Mallev & Ralph Lane 'Snspector 6rowl flew Tfi that afternoon, expect I ing immediate fishing. Instead, 1 gave him the I background on a murder. SO tHIS CLIP LILT PUSHES HIS OLD MAN DOWN A WELL, THE DOUBLE P* 5 -**^ BOYS FIND OUT, PUT ON THE SQUEEZE AND CLIP DISAPPEARS. SAY/ I 5AWA FISH JUMP OUT THERE/ AT THE MOMENT,TCHECK/ SO WE'lL GROWl, THERE ARE I FINISH YOUR LITTLE BIGGER THINGS IN / RACKET TONIGHT, FLINT, AND TOMORROW I'LL WHI.P THE LAKE TO A FROTH. LAKE MYSTERY THAN FISH / STOW) had' the right words but. the wr&ig order. My little'Yacket nearly finished us. WASH TUB3S I JUST SAW FLINT DRIVE, INTO THE LILTS', SHIV/ HE HAaA-.FATV GUY WITH HIM. REINFORCEMENTS, EH? BETTER DROP OUT HERE BEFORE YOU GO TO TOWN, BUB.BLE. I'VE GOT ANOTHER ANGLE ON TONIGHT.' J ' Vv -£ ICOPR. 1946 BY NEA SERVICE. I By fc-eslie Turner" OUR "MfxGIC •RA70K." PtftNTv, IN CLEVELfcND (4EEDS REMODEL-' ING, 3.?,...NEW MfcCHWE TOOLS ^ND- 3OR.K.IIA, INC. HPvS BEEN ' AFTER THMT PLWST.'T.l. I SUGGEST \NE SET N STIFF PRICE AND SELL TO ' WHV/ THAT'S ONEOFOUP, BEST KNOWN PRODUCTS! ITS I-WAE IS WORTH «MLUONS! EXI\CTLV...SO WE SEL'L TODPsV FOR MILLIONS, BECAUSE TOMORROW IT WONT BE WORTH (\DlNvE! HWJE THE PLANS FOR ft NEW RAZOR, THKY WILL NMSKE THE "MGic" AS OBSOLETE H* THE PONV EXPRESS! JJORKIM COUUW'T GIVE HISNNWI PFTERTWS rUVOLUTIOHlN SnNlMG HITS THE MARKET! SO WE'LL NEED V GREW! 1 . HEW'TOOLSIANY-' \THW550UND \NM..^NDWE'»N .1 BUSINESS USE THW SURPLUS ]'• 5.P.! \NhR PLIKNT \NE GOT FOR Pi SONG/, IIAOVE:WE LET Iff. HftNOLE THE SfsLE. HE CfKN SQUEEZE THEBE&TfRiee OUTOFSORKlMi DONALD DUCK STICK 'MOWS YOUR- NEW") ( r^SosT INVENTION \— -/^ REA.DV ^SJcSf'• -^^^ T ^ ^j AH, NOT A. SOUND] By Walt Disney -POOPS. HENRY-5 BARBER SHOP P ALLEY OOP HEN BAP SH 1" By Carl Anderses '-,''"'' AHDeresoN— I 11-18 _ __ "Bv V7 T. Hainlin SOMEONE CAUSE ( | 5 G01NG OF THIS \TO<3ErHlET/ MESSAGE, QOOLA HAS &TUENED TO MOO! T JUST GOT BACK/ (5EAMD WIZEE—SAX HOW ABOUT AW BO/ FRIEND—MAS-HE UPSET YOU ? OOOLAl I DIDN'T KNOW VDU WEEE IN THESE PACTS! HMM«J WNruSYESvI WOW AND I'M Vl DON'T THINK III/ ^)OU CAN" YOU'VE HAD • LHEE&TOSTOP J NEED >5NY HELP, /.COUNT ON A6ANDEEAT \TOI5 'NONSENSE )\. BUT IF I_Cf .4: TA /JtflE TO THE HIS DO/N<5S...>OU'LL ) AND TAKE BE UPSET TOO/ ./ HIM AWAYJ VI. ft- m •w.T.Hi_ ll-ISc BOOTS 8¥ KF* BfBVtrj.. .— , „. .. „.„. , HV By Edgar Martin PH,SVOEU.'. ANOTRtB OK> W SO OPRNEO WOMteiCK'. BUT f\Np PR RUOGLES PRt ^O WfcWZV- SROKtM CWtR. GNlViG Vi? DPWtV, I JUST HWWV TKE "VO GO HOM6 ! CftN VOU PUT UP FOR ROD ttfVS JU«5T f\ OF PLOWS'. By Fred Harmon i-JHILE R£P' SA.VJA1, \OV4CE HALL <3iR«_ SUPS STE.AiS TriE ks.1 ASiP . JtilOCKS THE CELL 11-18 ,\KE TRACKS TrtfgOllGH^ •„. THE &ACK POOR.,CUTT.'