Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 7, 1947 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Monday, July 7, 1947
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S? \ $ "'^yi'j'-t'^' '" ,","'* f ' < * HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Mondoy, July 7, 1947 ersona I Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. July 7 fd. 5 of the W S C S oC church will it^tptiday evening at eight ' ' the home of Mrs. Vlc- (tfith Mrs. LaQrone Wil$' &sl%is$ociate hostess. Women's circle of rijtt Baptist church, will meet May night £t 7:30 at ttie Edu^ Gftfl BjuildiftR of the church m- ._?t>£ tHe regular meeting which flltts J-with the training school ° f begins on July 14 Mfas, been postponed. The J f' wi uly 7 'A. 'of the First ill meet Monday evening Ms o'clock at the Educational ' A iull attendance is urg- W. H. Bourne presented a religious program; During the social hour the hostess served a delightful salad and dessert plate. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Ailenc Qhel- ing. , . . Coming and Going Mrs. Charles Cox and children, Johnny and Betty, Mrs. Rosa Shipley Crews and Miss Rods Harric have returned from a vacation visit with Mr-s. E. Harrie and Mrs. Jessie Travis in San Antonio Texas. sday July 8 £ OkY. Sunday School Class 'Tirst Baptist churrh will ttnfn**' with a picnic at I a it if.ATuesday evening it G 30 OS %311 be the husbands of , wieriiUerS. Each membet IB bf^, bring a picnic .supper c}r 4 ramlly For UanspoiUirion e Alter Society fcsday Afternoon Catholic Alter Society met ay afternoon at the home of Gertmde Farmer foi its rrtonthly meeting Follow- ort business session, MIR Mrs. Jesse Morris has returned to her home in Lewisville- after a visit with her mother, Mrs. Jim Easterling and other relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Bruce and daughter, Barbara of Alhambra, Caligornia and Mr. and Mrs. Bur- Ion Taylor and daughter, Betty of El Monte; California are visiting friends and relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Brown and Miss Clarice Brown motored to Crossctt Sunday where they attended the wedding of Miss Betty Sue HighitoWer and Mr. Stuart Fikes'at the First Baptist church there. Mr.'and Mrs. Brown returned to -Htipe Sunday night while Miss Brown remained for a visit with friends. V : . •reBev.dlstrm of MONTHLY. FEMALE lOMPLAINTS siyon 1 troubled by distress of , ri^le functional periodic dlsturb- gces? iDoes this make you suffer •oin pain, tee! so nervous, tired— at Such times? Then DO Uy i-jdia, E. ikhntn's Vegetable Compound to 6*e such symptoms Plnkham's i a grand soothing effect on one •tant organs! fPIA E. PWKIMirSSSW Mrs. J. D. Chesshir and little daughter, Jan/returned home Sunday after a visit with Mrs. Chesshir's parents Mr. and Mrs. Tom Williams in Mineral Springs. Dr. L.' M. I,ilo left Monday for, Hot Springs where he will be a patient at the Methodist hospital 01 a check up. and rest. Mrs. Floyd Murphy and children. ames, Joan and Carroll of , Che- lolis, Washington have arrived for a visit with relatives in Hope and ither points in Arkansas. The Doctor Says: Wrlttiin for NEA Service Most of the so called cases of ptomaine poisoning are food injections, and the symptoms r.rc due to consuming large quantises of germs. Food infections arc more commoif in the summer because warm weather favors the growth of bacteria. As n rule, food infections oc'.'ur only when large numbers of perms are eaten, although children and elderly individuals may bo unset by small quantities of (jerms. The average patient promptly recovers after the nausea, vomiting, and fe ver are over. Meat hashes, meat salads, custards and dairy products which have been prepared several hours before eating are the usual.causes of food infection. Meat .may hS'Ve come from a sick animal or it may have been handles by someone who had been ill. Germs from the throat may ge into raw .milk and cause food in lections. Epidemics of scarlet ievsr are traced to raw milk every year It Is fortunate that such germs can be killed by heal treatment so tha good quality clean milk which has been properly paseurized and re frigerated afterwards is not a dis ease menace. Use Care In. Dining Out Foods which have been thorough ly cooked just before servin should be ordered in; restaurant and hotels unless you have ihsped ed the sanitation and refrigeratio in the kitchen. At.home the bes way to prevent food infection i to wash your hands before handlin food and cook it thoroughly: i possible. , : , . -i •. . , Do not allow perishable foods t stand at room temperature bu keep them in a gobd refrigerator Milk requires' special'handling in the summer brings the. milk, bot- Hv/RIALTO Today - Tuesday ••VrtP$\i FEATURES v 42!Ob«j-4:22 - 6:31 - 8:53 *t f i i "**' SoftCoa! This Recruit Satisfied With Army In a letter to the local recruit- ng post a Hempstead county boy vho re-enlisted June 20, after serv- ig two years during the war, says lore is nothing like the peace time rmy. He is the son of Mrs. Mary Blddle of Patmos Route One. The recruiting office also an- ounced the army had discontinued ts year and a-half enlistment but ecruits can now join up for 2, 3, : and 5 year hitches. The letter follows : Hello Sgt. This is just a few lines to let fou know that I made It fine and ike it here In Fort Jackson, S. C.' I don't think I will be here over six weeks. I will take about our weeks training at some place called Tank Hill but everyone hinks is one more nice place. One thing it isn't like the army during war. My brother said he was com- ng in if I like it. I don't believe he will but for myself there is nothing outside of army life. I'll take this. Pet Paul E. SEUiltz If you are interested in joining the army contact your local recruiting office today. o- Top Radio Programs of the Day Central Standard Time New York, July 7 —(/P)—On the air tonight: NBC-G:30 Barlow Concert; 7:30 I. Q. Quiz; ?, Contented Concert. CBS-6 Sherlock Holmes; 8 Treasury Agent; 8:30 Sammy Kaye. MBS-G:30 Scotland Yard; 7:30 Guy Lombardo; Tuesday items: NBC>7::iO a. m. Clevclanders: 10:30 Words and Music . . .CBS-7:15 a. m. Oklahoma Roundup: 12:30 p. m. Lone' Journey's Serial . . . ABC-10:45 Ted Malone; 12:15 p. m. Nancy Craig. . . . MBS-8:30 a. m. Say It With Music; 12:14 p. m. Major League all-star game at Chicago. DOROTHY DIX Men Should Help Wives Continued From Page One nbout an agreement with anyone The legal snarl therefore was not only delaying the northern-steel company settlement perflously near the' strike deadline, . but it had all but wiped out any.hope of getting agreements for the 'remain- acr of the industry in time to bring the miners from';other areas back into the pits'iby 1 the first .shiftjs.'; at midnight:.'tonight.' The' "captive* 1 ; mines produce cpal only for "< steel making..; ... •, . / •• •'• ; :>:: : ': $ome, operators,-said Lewis was demanding legali pro'tqctivn .against any future .ttrik'cf Under the i-Taft' Hartley, labor law,, and that ,the industry representatives jjvbrking on the northern-steel pact had H Mlked. Because the hew act would permit the coal companies to sue the United ; :Mine. Workers. ,'J.or ..any jreach of contract, Lewis is said o have insisted on a provision stat- ng the miners- need work, -only when they are ."willing and able." The np\y terms include boosting ] of the'controversial tonnage royal- y for the miners' welfare, fund Irorh five to -ten. cents. At the. later figure, the fund would get more ;hah $50,000,000 a Year if accepted )y the entire industry. Operators said Lewis was insist- g that the mines' representative chairman of the three-man joard of trustees for the welfare fund, and'that'the. chairman have veto power. Presumably Lewis himself would be chairman under those conditions. Midwestern and southern operators left little doJbt that they expect to: be forced to accept the same terms as those granted in the north, even though they don't lil<e thorn nnd had no direct hand in negotiating them. ties should be'. brought into the. house, rinsed in water and placed in the refrigerator. The refrigerator must be kept at a constant temperature. QUESTION: I have a pain in my stomach and difficulty in swallowing. Could I possibly have cancer? ANSWER: 'A physical examination including an X-ray will answer your question. The "coqk-crowing" hour in Biblical times meant a specific nour, beginning at 3 o'clock in the mom- ing. Clubs Monday, July 7: Spring Hill Home Demonstration Club at 2:00 p. m. Demonstration canning'tomatoes. Tuesday, July 8: Liberty Hill Home Demonstration Club at 2:00.p. m. Demonstration canning tomatoes. Wednesday, July 9: Doyle Home Demonstration Club at the Doyle Church at 2:00 p. m. Demonstration, making jelly . Thursday, July 10: Rock'y Mound Home Demonstration Club at the home of Mrs. F. G. Bruce at 2:00 p. m. Demonstration constructive toys. Friday, July 11: Baker Home Demonstration Club at the home of Mrs.-J. W. White at 2:00 p. m. Demonstration making bound and welt buttonholes. Saturday, July 12: Office. o— • KILLED IN WRECK Blythevillc, July 7 — (IP) —'Sam Neely, 29, Codtor, Mo., farmer, was killed yesterday when his car overturned near Holland, Mo. Resident of McCaski!! Succumbs William M. T. Kelly, aged 71, died Saturday at the home of a daughter, Mrs. Sid Morton of McCaskill. He is also survived by a son, Harvey of Idabcl, Oklahoma.,' two other daughters, Mrs. Walter Bryant of Midland, Texas and Mrs. D. Thrasher of Turkey, Texas. Funeral services were held today at 2 p. m. at Avery's Chapel. ....DOROTHY DIX DEAR MISS ,DIX: I have been married four years to a very sweet fellow. We love each other, but we have one continual argument. Wo have a small child and, no matter how tired or busy I may be, rny husband absolutely refuses to. help me with the baby or the house. I very rarely .ask his help. Only do it When I feel sick or am just worn out. Don't you think that once in a while if I need just a little assistance that he should help me? MRS. A.F. ANSWER: I certainly da. A father is just as much a father as a mother is a mother and when the sledding gets too hard for the worn- out mother, it is up to Dad to lend ahand , not only'with'the kid,':but with the cooking, washing, ironing, and all he other chores that it takes to keep a home a going con cern. Your husband should realize that in these days, when women hold down jobs and bring in a pay envelope, that there is no division of labor and no work is specifically women's work. It is all just labor to make a home and support a family, and both husbands and wives should work to should this end. ny father-in-law, who is a widower, is wife having died a year ago. ince the death of my mother-in- aw, he has been living with us. [is character is above reproach nd though he has made noad- nces toward me, I feel that he oves me, as I love him. He is on my mind constantly and I am appy only when he is near me. As far as I can ascertain, my Arkansas News Little Rock, July 7 — (IP)— J C. Anderson of 304 1-2 Malvern Ava., Hot Springs, was licensed by the state labor department today to operate the Anderson employment agency of Hot Springs. Anderson's license was the seventh issued since January, 1945, when Arkansas had no private employment agencies Labor Commissioner M. E. Goss said four agencies are operating in Little Rock and two in Fort Smith. Vote Expected Continued From Page One predicted efforts to amend the measure will be beaten down on the Sentae floor. However, Senator McClellan JJ- Ark) and others seeking the community property amendment are not likely to be turned off their course by Knutson's letter. The Arkansas lawmaker insisted that it will be an adequate solution to put into the bill a provision making it possible for hus- lusband doesn't suspect a thing OCBTH of a OOLi Ztibk* ";© by Hllddiowr6nee';'Distribut6d byNEASERVICE, INC. Little Rock, July 7—(/P)—Robert L. Panopoulus, 18, World War Two veteran and a patient at Fort Roots Hospital, said Panopoulus suffered no ill effects. "He seemed to consider it a Men Should Help Wives In the past, when there plenty of good servants to be- hac at reasonable prices and when wives did not have to bring home the bacon as well as fry it, it was understandable . • that ;• husbands should think that their wives shoulc run the house : independently' o their help. But now, when no more is to be had, the'situation is chang ed, and certainly :a man is a poo: excuse for a husband:if he refuse, to pinch-hit for his. wife when shi is sick and' tired.' ' '. ; All good husbands feel that -Way about it, and they 'feel it to.be no degradation to heir manhood to wash the 0 ! -'js ; and cook .dinner and chang'o the baby when necessity demands it. No marriage is a success in which husbands and wives are not willing to help each other in a pinch. DEAR MISS DIX: I am a married woman of 22. Have been married for four years. We have two lovely children, one 3 and the other 1 year old. Up to this time, I have been very happy with my husband, and 'I hate to tell him, since I know t will hurt him deeply. Do you hink that if my father-in-law loved me and if I were -free to marry him that we -would be happy? ANSWER: For Heaven's sake, voman, haven't you any sense of iumanity, of morality, even common decency that you can calmly contemplate breaking up your lome, depriving your children of a mother, and bringing disgrace ort your whole family by having an affair with your 'father-in-law that smacks of incest? Apparently so far your father-in-law has given no evidence of returning your ill- advised passion, so he may be as lorrified at your conduct as your husband will be when he 'finds out about it. But, at any rate, it will areak up the respect and affection that the women hold for -each other now, and the law will take the children away from you. My advice to you is to, at least, bands and wives in all states — not just the 2 where the practice now is legal by state law — to split their income and tax advantage of lower federal tax rates. If the community property amendment were adopted the tax slash in the bill would be boosted from $4,000,000,000 $5,000,000,00. o- to almost Owen Family Reunion Held on July 4 The Owen family reunion was held Friday, July 4, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Munn of Bodcaw. Attending were; Mr. and Mrs. Hicks Baker, Cab and Fredric Baker, .Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Johnson and Arthur Burke all of Stamps, Mr. an'cl Mrs. L. L. Mc- Corklc of Oklahoma City, Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Souter and daughters, Mary Ruth and Yvonne of Magnolia, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Parker and daughter Elizabeth and son Jack of Douglassville, Tfexas, and Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Owen and carry on your amours outside of | family of Ft. Worth, the family circle. UQNEL BAURYMORE THOMAS MITCHELL HmrvTOAVtHS-UiuUli BOND! ' k< I Today - Tuesday v ' , ; FEATURES 4:24 - 7:00 - 9;36 Joan Blondell Marries Film Producer Las Vegas, Nov., July 5 —(if)— Film Actress Joan Blondell anc and Michael Todcl, well known pro dU.cev, were married here early to day in a surprise ceremony tha ! tocik place shortly after they be cjirne reconciled from a recen ; • .• ; u ,'-vi"l =: '.•:.'•i-It was .Miss Brady \W1b knocked on her door-'at "4- o'cldck. There had been' one other knock,' but it had come without footsteps and without a voice. She'd stood close to the door'and whispered, "Who's there 1 ?'!.And..no. one had; answered. Bot this time was different. She had no jexcuse. This time the caller announced -herself at once. Ruth'" Miss Brady shouted. "Op- n up! 1 ' 't' : - '• ', The door was locked. She'd locked it when April writ down.to; din- iqr at 1 o'clock, Now she ;turned he key with a muttered apology. 'I'm sorry, Miss Brady. I was a- leep." Miss Brady strolled about the •oom unobtrusively taking in the jed-rimmed eyes, the strained fea- .uros. Downright ugly, she noted. Homesick. Or maybe just sick. Or maybe Angel's right, the tool girl could be frightened about some- slia'open at the first floor; sound poured out from the lounge and filled the lobby. Miss Brady swept her forward, like a dead leaf in the wind. She saw lighted .lamps, trays of food, flowers, and a fire. thing. "Kuth," she said mildly, "we nissed you at dinner. You mustn't skip meals, you know. And Miss Small is worried about you. She thinks you need building up." "I had col't'ec, April brought me coKce, that was all I wanted." "Not enough. Now comb your hair and wash your face like a good girl and come on clown with me. We're sewing in the lounge and Mrs. Marshall-Gill is serving tea. She's our most important patron, and she likes to know all the new girls." "I ctont think I—' ; "You must," Miss Brady said . . The couple arranged ;i meeting here over Independence Day, settled -their difficulties without revealing their nature, and decided forthwith to get married. ? The ceremony took place in El Baneho Vegas hotel, with the Rev. Jl. V. Carpenter officiating. i Miss Blondell, 37, formerly was married to Actor Dick Powell. Todd. 40, heads his own film producing company. From -the 12th to the Jtith century, it was common practice to bury a person's heart in scper- ate casket from the b,ody. TYROHEPOWW AKNflAXTH CUFTONWW CURTltf firmly. "You needn't stay long but you really must make an appearance. Unwritten Jaw, Mrs. Marshall-Gill's. Everybody shows up or else." Everybody, more than 70 people. She could sit in a corner, off to herself, safe for a little while because of more than 70 witnesses. Safe for the rest of her life if she could prove she was mistaken. If she could study that face again, if she could listen to the voice, if she could prove to herself that she vus wrong. "Will you wait for me while I change my dress?" she asked. Good heavens, Miss Brady marveled silently, vain too. "Go right ihead," she said. Ruth dressed carefully In the jlue suit. But how will I know if I've made a mistakeVshe wondered. How can I be sure? She knew the answer to that at once. If one pair of eyes followed her with a certain look, if one head turned in her direction then turned away, too quickly, she'd know. Not only know that she wasn't wrong but also that she'd been recognized .Then there would be no time, to lose, not even a minute. "I'm ready now," she said to Miss Brady. The elevator girl looked surprised when they got in together. "Jewel," Miss Brady said, "this is Ruth Miller.' 'Jewel nodded. She knew a little about Jewel. Shed asked April when they'd walked down to breakfast. April had accepted the walk without question. April had said that Jewel's real name was Annie.... They had never told her the other one's name, and they'd kept her a secret too. They'd s.aid she'd be better oft it she didil't know. At the filth floor three girls crowded into the small cage. Miss Brady introduced them briskly, but Ruth hardly heard. They had names like Betty and Peggy and Janie. i They meant nothing, they looked 'exactly alike. Sometimes people do look alike, she reminded herself without hope. When the door There was a vacant .chair in a corner by the fire. Its back was to "the" .will, and she tobk it. No one spoke-to ; her. She tried to make herself small , and inconspicuous, but that, was a wasted effort and she kriew, it." The bright blue suit betrayed her against the cream walls.: She braced herself for whatever the next hour held and deliberately turned her 'face to the nearest lamp inviting recognition. After a while, when still no one had come to her side, she began to breath easier and dared to look at her neighbors. Mrs. Marshall-Gill dominated the room. She looked like a charge customer, the kind who tapped her foot and called the clerks "my girl." A girl put a piece of heavy muslin in Ruth's lap and went away without speaking. She held it stupidly, wondering what to do. It was shaped like a small flour sack, and a crude face was penciled on ono surface. When she found the needle' and colored wool inside, she knew what it was. This was her party mask, and she was to make it herself. I'll never wear it, she it herself. I'll never wear it, she thought, but they don't know that. •In a few minutes the girl came back. She said her name was Minnie May Handy, and she offered to help. Together they made the scrolls of yellow hair, the red buttonhole mouth, the long black lashes that fringed the cut-out eyes. If Minnie May noticed Ruth's trembling fingers she chose to ignore them. (.To Be Continued) lark and said he could have remained in the water two or three hours longer," the hospital head said. .ur. Sterling said he knew only that Panopoulus' hometown was Springfield, but did not know which state. The youth fold officers his .home is in Missouri. While hundreds of spectators lined a nearby highway bridge,' he was pulled from .the river by Patrolman Cecil .Hamner and J. T. Morgan, of the North Little Rock Police Department and Mack McKelvey. North Little Rock boat 'owner. ' ••'••'.. . '•'•*•• Panopoulus had "broken from the line" at the hospital and entered the river more than a mile above Little Rock. . but now I find myself in love with DEAR DpROTHY DIX: I married a comic book rather that a man. When he comes home from work he grabs the paper for the funnies, .and he has to finish it before he eats or steps out anywhere, and he has to read another comic before he goes to sleep. 'It makes me so mad I would like to ram the paper down his throat, only if I did, he would just pick up another one and read it. What shall I do? DISGUSTED ANSWER: I sympathize with you, but there is nothing you can do about it, for a passion for the comic strip it not just a habit. It is a disease, and incurable. The only alleviation for your sufferings is the fact that the comics arc to be seen and not heard and you don't have to listen to them, as you do to jokes when they arc read aloud. (Released by The 'Bell Syndicate, Inc. Men and Women Over 401 WHY GET UP NIGHTS DUE TO KIDNEYS? « Many folks 40 and over have to got up nights-hove frequent desire to pass water — have backaches, too, because of minor functional kidney disorders. If this is your trouble, flush out your kidneys and bladder with Dr. Kilmor'a Swamp-Root. It quickly works to increase the flow of urine, help relieve excess acidity, and ease burning sensation . . . helps bladder irritation that gets you up nights. Swamp-Root is truly nature's own way to relief. Millions have taken it for three generations . . . often with wonderful results. Caution: Take as directed. For freo trial supply, write Dept. B, Kilmer Be Co., Inc., Box 1255, Stamford, Conn. Or — get full-sized bottle of Swamp-Root today at your drugstore. CATALOG OFFICE Argentina Continued From Page One cial justice," Peron said. " . . We wish to state to the world that our contribution to internal and international peace lies in the fact that our resources have been added to world plans for assistance in order to achieve the moral and spiritual rehabilitation of Europe, facilitating the material and economic rehabilitation of all suffering nations." This was taken as an indirect reference to the Marshall program for European rehabilitation. He said Argentina, sought to aid other countries economically without infringing on their national dignity and sovereignty. (A) 13.77 » Amuno-Treatedi Replaced if Moth-Dhnfaged Within 5 Years! JULY SPEC! Jusi Received - Shipment of BATES EYLET BATISTE and PIQUE Colors are: White, Blue, Maize and Pink Regular price $2.95 yd. Special at $1.95 Per Yard TALBOTS "W« Outfit the Family" (B) 9.77 just 50c frown Molds \four Wards JULY BLANKET EVENT Take advantage of our convenient Lay-Away Plan. 50c doAvn, \i : - jj. balance monthly, buys any Blanket in Wards Catalog and holds it in "^ ••**•-«?•.£ ? safe storage until October 15th .. I when you need it. See the Virgin Wool blankets above at our Catalog Office. Then place your order. You'll save at Wards low prices! (A) Luxurious Blanket of warmth're- taining Virgin Wool. Closely woven; thickly napped. Heavier weight, 41/4 Ibs. Extra large—72x90 in. Sold nationally at $15.95. In lovely pastel colors: Blue, Rosedust, Green, Gold or Peach. 1O 77 18 KW 3664L—Boxed. Each I <3 (B) Fine quality Virgin Wool Blanket low-priced at Wards. Deeply napped for warmth. Weight ,4 ID'S. Extra large—72 x 90 in. Sold nationally at$10.95. Colors: Rose, Medium Blue, Medium Green, Peach, Cedar- rose. fV77 18 KW 3663L— -Boxed. Each TELEPHONE 1080 212 SOUTH MAIN Monday, July-7, 1947 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page T4it* OZARK IKE By Chick Young f ILL RIFLE IT TO TH' THIRD BASE 07ARK THINKS MAN BEFORC TH'BALL HAS \-f TH< HAYSEED'S ROLLED INTO )( HALFWAY TO CENTER FI ELD.,. / V TH' BAGf U^ YOU HAVE TEN ( MOUTHS TO FEED .' \ THINK OF VOUR V FAMILY-THINK OF VOUR FL)TUI?e HASNT OUGHT 'GIRL ( BAWL IS PAST JZARK'LL SCORE, _ . WHY IS EVdRBUDOV I AAtJ &.IF A*l* DON'T GET EXCITED I'M ALL DRESSED. SEADY To so I WAS JUST KNOCKING OFF A FEW LAST WINKS OAGWOOD ' AREN'T YOU CITY POLKS NEVUH SEEN YOU'LL YOUI? 1447 Km) Funiin Stnilicilc. Inc. WoilJ ii|Mi rtmvtil 7/7 By Michael O'Malley & Ralph Lane SIDE GLANCES By Galbroith CARNIVAL By Dick Turner MAYBE .VOO'O t BETTER GO UP TO, MR. FLINT'S ROOM; NOBODY ANSWEB5,. AND tHtfiES A LOT / ., Of NOISE IN THATS WHERE YOU MADE YOUR MISTAKE, PAL-LIFTING THAT BED/ By 'Leslie Turner UM>1E-E? ANt> ^ WASH TUBBS NOTICE, TH(XT. HE Cr?HEOPeN\W& Hf IN Pl&CE,..™e;BOS5 U ^-mr^r*.,-, r: jjj pROPEWV WMJ EXAMINE THEfA! NOW STAND TtfER-E TO TR>( AND BREAK. • JOINS EASMAS HE WWTS TO SEE THE ORISINM 'KRIM6LE RICO TEST THEW TOO. FORTMKE WORKS wiw OUT WE NET.': AMP CLe^REP. THE STRIKES- UP (X FANFARE. TWMS GO WRONS HSR FATHER! BEFORE HER ACT HE SUPS AMTO THE PROPS UNIFORM; NOW TR^PE^E ARTIST. .—»Jr i TOTHESPOTII5IIT I5APAIMTSGIRI. IN VJHITE -TINS TVKE ROMW! TURN, HE WU WWT1NTHE RIMG BELOtM HER... By Walt D-sney, J||| i » F'i"t- 11!•«!••»* ^;fe££l?>3 DONALD DUCK COPR. 1947 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. KEG. U. S. PAT. OFF. COPR. 1M7 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REO. U. 8. PAT. OFF. X I e*v /'Mother says I'm not a very good cook, darling, but I'll 'make up for that a FUNNY BUSINESS By Hcrshbcrgcr , , . . .. . . ,..,,,,.. V- ^Lpouldn't find a'good heavy, ChampU Would yoifcon- . make up for that and give you loads and loads of food!" "~lsiderjightinla_couple of welterweights?^" " FRICKLES AND HIS FRIENDS N-U-T-S /.AND t THOUGHT 'i, \ YEfAM/. MUTTY WAS SENDIM& HIS MMAE! I DRIPPV CXDMT YOU SIMPLV LOATHE / WHAT3 SUCH CHILDISH HUMP?./! THE MORSE ' ISMAL- ..• RUMS THRO6' OVER. ' SHADYSIDF AMD URGENT MESSAGES i ARE RUSHED i THROU&H THE AIR. / WELL.THERC'S LARDS - \SuRE---SMAPpy JUST To Be DIFFERENT, WE'.LL SEMD MESSAGE..SOME SMAPPy , LIHE TWO FEET . OUR. MESSAGE IN FRENCH/ COMEBACK. HE MADE TO , _. . •NUTTY-/ , -—< SPAGHETTI/ / . 1947'BV UFA SERVICE, INC. T. M. REG. I "It's their first lesson, in reforestation! By V. T. Hamlin ALLEY OOP POISONOUS.' MY 6OS». S«» 3 f OOPS MENTAL PROCESS SEEMED OKAY UP TO -J. TH«T MEAT AHRIV-NU ON' THE / SEINDER MIND ISLAND... BUT THEN SOMETHING , \ CERTAINUV WENT WRONG/ J M ANGLING ROBINSON TASTIN TIME, BUT THAT BIRD •• VVA.S JUST ABOUT Thimble Theater (OH, GOOPV ) NO, SQUINT, I THINKS TOO MUCH E665CITEMENT!! THEY NEEPS AN " POPEVE TOOK THEM AMP . MAPEAN E665IT!! DO THEV NEEP A POCTOR, POPEVE?? LAS, POPEVE'S 'PREHI5KORIC 1 EGGS HATCHED PREMATURELY EG6SACTL,y THEV'LL LIVE SHUSH -H! THERE MUST BE QUIET. 1 .' ~-,~~t*^--4--aMt-i^r^jt. L COPR. 1ft*7 BY NEA^ERVICt. INCTT. M flEC U £ AVJ, P\.tPi"=)t, OWEN'. NOVM?. ViN>CV% OYiO PVW V»UV\ SOUR. TOPI ON VOU i TftWNG ft TOV VROtA ft dpi 19.11, Kin.c Pntiiris Sin.ln.ik. In; Woil.l ncl OUT OUR WAY With Major Hoople By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE SAY,/V\A30R-~WHEN Jf All^T HE TUB W B6KD, BOYS." DON'T DO YOU FACE OLD "^I JUDGE \MlAO g| WORRY/ WJHEM T " NINETY DA5/S"3UD&e% VOA.S SO M PRESENT M.Y CASE, TR^FIC .£?/ AFRAID UE CC«RJ ?*~\MHV ARB^TY^ LOOKEO SOFT W3061ST VOILL BLUSH ' YOU CRYIC4& \MHENi Jl 1UACT H& HAD You KMONM He's -C-l A PLASTIC \N&TW& 1H& THUMB \ } SURSEOM to TEftR A BUNCH OP- ] CHISEL A tHEEE-PLY NOW GIT 6OOD FOOT- HOLTS, GO I WOM'T THROW YOU ER WREMCH VOUR BACKS ER POP VOUR NECKS - I SURE HATE TO WORK WITH WOMEN-YOU CAM'T TURM LOOSE/ PA&ES OFF YOUE -rCALENDAE.? OM HIS HUG ? RED RYDER HA5 BEEi^ UNCOVERED R&AUDA WHY MOTHERS GET GRAY

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