Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1925 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: Library of Congress, Washington, DC
Newspaper Page Text
The NEW YORK
Whether you are Friend Husband or F. W. you'll have a real tickle in your funny bone over the that's-just
the-way-it~happened-in-our-home sort of screamingly clever stuff pulled by America's most human cartoonist
in this new series, quite the best he has ever done. Meet "Mr. and Mrs." next Sunday.
You'll have many a good laugh over the delightfully humorous "Lazy Larry" of Tony Sarg's. Sarg's is an
observant eye, always open for the funny characteristics of folks and animals, and drawing with a master?
ful technique in this new series he gives full play to his keen sense of the ridiculous. See "Lazy Larry" in
color by Sarg, and in verse by William Mitchell, next Sunday. There's a hearty laugh coming to you and yours.
You're familiar, of course, with Voight's popular "Petey." Uncle Petey has been ringing the bell for many a
moon. Now you have a full page of Voight's delicious, wholesome humor, and in color, too, in his crackerjack
new "Betty" series. "Betty" is some girl. She keeps dad on the jump in a hopeless effort to keep up with
the parade. You'll like her and her antics. See if you won't?Sunday in The Tribune.
And in "Dinny Doodles" Mr. Collinge gives us something altogether different in a color comic page?pictures
and verse and music. You can play the "Dinny Doodles" page on your piano?that is, of course, if you can
see the notes from laughing. Dinny's strong for animals?cats, mice, monkeys, dogs, camels, donkeys, and
what not. He's forever getting mixed up with them in the funniest sort of way. The youngsters will be
strong for "Dinny Doodles." Bring them together next Sunday.
The New York Tribune's new Sunday Color Comic is a real step forward in the development of this popular phase of newspaper?
dorn. AU the good qualities of the Sunday Comic have been retained. All the objectionable features have been eliminated.
Wholesome fun. Clever drawing. Intelligent verse. Clean, attractive printing. The Tribune's new Color Comic is a Sunday
"tonic" for the whole family. You'll find it a real cure for any kind of blues. Try it Sundays and see. Order to-day from your news?
dealer in advance?make sure not to miss the first issue, appearing with the