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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, June 13, 1940, Image 6

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Dinner Dance
And Tea Slated
At Club Annex
The weekly bridge tea will be
given Friday afternoon at the Har
bor Island annex of the Cape Fear
Country club for the members and
invited guests. The bridge game
will start at 3:30 o’clock and light
refreshments will be served about
5:30 o’clock.
Tables may be reserved by call
ing the clubhouse not later tfiitn
6 o’clock this afternoon.
Saturday evening the semi
monthly dinner dance will be held
for the members and out-of-town
guests. Tables of any size may be
secured by calling the clubhouse,
telephone 7629, not later than 6
o’clock on Friday. 4
* * *
GARDEN PARTY WILL
BE GIVEN FRIDAY BY
WOMAN’S AUXILIARY
The Woman’s auxiliary to St.
John’s Episcopal church will spon
sor a garden party at the home of
Mrs. Bertram Quelch, Forest Hills,
on Friday, June 14, from 5 to 8
p. m.
There will be no admission charge
but a silver offering will be receiv
ed, a portion of which will be donat
ed to the Red Cross.
Refreshments wlil be served with
out further charge.
The public has been invited to at
tend.
Club Clock
The North Carolina Sorosis
will hold a meeting of the ex
ecutive board this afternoon at
3 o’clock at the clubhouse on
North Third street. A special
meeting of the club will be held
at 4 o’clock at the club. All
members are requested to be
present as matters of importance
will be transacted at this time.
The Y. W. A. of the Mason
boro Baptist church will sponsor
a penny supper on Friday even
ing at 8 o’clock at the Mason
boro clubhouse. All funds rais
ed will go towards the Red Cross
drive.
The Georgia Barton class of
the Temple Baptist church will
meet this evening at 8 o'clock
at the home of Mrs. Lenora
Green, 209 WTightsville avenue.
Members are asked to bring gifts
for the “Pollyanna." All mem
bers are urged to be present.
The Castle Hayne Home Dem
onstration club will hold a can
dy party this evening. The pub
lic is invited to attend.
The Stamp Defiance chapter,
Daughters of the American Rev
olution will hold the annual
pilgrimage to Moore’s Creek na
tional park Friday afternoon at
3:30 o’clock. Those not having
transportation are asked to call
Mrs. J. K. Bannerman, chapter
regent.
The North Carolina State
Nurses will hold the regular
meeting- at Wrightsville Beach
Saturday evening at 7:30 o’clock.
Those desiring to make reserva
tions are asked to call Miss
George, 1200, before Friday noon.
Mrs. Marie B. Noell and Miss
Maggie Cameron will be special
guests.
The Goldenrod chapter, No.
142, Order of the Eastern Star,
will hold a meeting tonight at
815 o’clock at the Masonic Tem
ple. A special program has been
arranged, and all members and
visiting Eastern Stars are invit
ed to be present.
Mrs. D. M. Holmes, president
of the American Legion auxil
iary, has requested that a'.l mem
bers of the auxiliary display the
American flag on Friday, June
14, Flag Day.
The president of the North
Carolina Society of Colonial
Dames of America calls atten
tion of members of the society
that June 14 is Flag Day and
earnestly requests that in cele
of the society meet in a body to
attend the showing of the M. G.
M. film, “The Flag Speaks," at
the Carolina theatre today at
3:15 o'clock. Members are asked
to be prompt as the society will
sit together.
* * *
Club Meeting
The regular meeting of the Sub
Deb club was held Tuesday even
ing at the home of Billy Dobson,
1610 Dock street.
New officers were elected a s
follows: President, Jeanette Wet
tig; Vice-President, Dorothy Cam
eron; recording secretary, Edith
Habenicht; corresponding secre
tary, Ethel Walker; treasurer,
Margaret Sandlin; social chairman
Carolyn Grotgen. 4
Bride-Elect Of
This Month Is
Feted At Party
¥
Mrs. E. R. Toms Is Hostess
At Card Luncheon Hon
oring Miss Mallard
Miss Frances Mallard, whose
marriage will take place on Fri
day, June 28, was honored at a
lovely event this week when Mrs.
E. R. Toms was hostess at her
home on North Fifteenth street.
Bridge was enjoyed during the
morning and a delicious two course
luncheon was served following the
game.
Prize winners of the game were
Miss Essie Harriss, Miss Rachel
Carroll and Miss Roberta McKen
zie. Miss Mallard was presented a
crystal epergne as honor gift and
was showered with china by her
friends.
Guests included Miss Mallard,
honoree, Miss Essie Harriss, Miss
Rachel Carroll, Miss Roberta Mc
Kenzie, Miss Claire Lathrop, Miss
Annie Herring, Mrs. Raymond
Crow, Mrs. R. C. Platt, Jr., Miss
Julia Faison, Miss Jeannie Jack
son, Mrs. H. T. King, Sr., and Mrs
E. F. Mallard.
Miss Mary Elizabeth Toms as
sisted her mother in serving.
Miss Mallard and Mr. King were
also feted at a lovely party recent
ly when Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Pat
erson and Bernard Solomon enter
tained at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Paterson in Oleander. 4
• * *
CLARKTON AUXILIARY
MEETS AT WHITE LAKE
CLARKTON, June 12—The June
meeting of the Clarkton Woman’s
uaxiliary of the Presbyterian
church was held at White Lake
Monday afternoon. The president,
Mrs. C. H. Currie, presided over
a short business meeting. Devo
tional was conducted by Mrs. J.W\
Miller. Mrs. L. A. Smith was ap
pointed as delegate to the Woman’s
conference at Montreat. The Rev.
J. W. Miller made a talk on cen
tury of Idian Missions. A picnic
dinner was served to about 75.
« • •
The Clarkton Red Cross is spon
sering a picture, ”My Son, My
Son,” at the Columbus theatre in
Whiteville Friday night, June 14,
the proceeds to go for the war
sufferers. Several in Clarkton are
selling tickets for this worthy
cause.
» • •
E. Newton Smith, of Clarkton,
was graduated last week in dent
istry at Atlanta Southern Dental
College, Atlanta, Ga., with high
honors. During the past year he
was president of the senior class,
business manager of the college
annual, member of the Student
Council, and chaplain of the Psi
Omega. He was vice-president of
the student body and historian of
the Psi Omega during the term
of 1938-39. He was made a mem
ber of the Omicron Kappa Upsil
on, national honor dental fraterni
ty, and he was presented the em
blem of the fraternity and the gold
key. He ranked second highest in
scholastic standing.
* * *
Romulus Linney Meares, of
Clarkton, was a member of the
1940 graduating class of the Uni
versity of Tennessee Law School,
Knoxville. Among his honors re
ceived at graduation were the
Jones Legal Forum prize for high
est average during three years law
study the H. L. McClung medal
awarded for the best practitioner
before the Moot Court and the Na
than Burkan Memorial competi
tion, a prize of $100 for the best
essay on copyright law. He also
received the faculty scholarship
award in his first and second years
and last year received the Anglo
u6,gal Essay P»ze for
highest scholarship during' first
and second years. %
• * * J
WOMAN’S AUXILIARY
WILL ENTERTAIN AT
TEA THIS AFTERNOON
xne womans auxiliary of St.
Andrew’s Presbyterian church will
entertain at a tea at the home of
Mrs. J. K. Bannerman in Forest
Hills this afternoon from 5 until
C o’clock honoring; Mr. and Mrs.
R. E. Riddle, of Clarion, Pa.,
parents of Carroll Riddle, who is
instructor of music at St. Andrew’s
church here.
Members and their friends are
cordialy invited to attend. 1
Father Pays Bills, But Takes
Back Seat'In Managing Family
-- — —
BY RUTH MILLETT
It seems that fathers aren’t s
important as they used be. The
still foot the bills, but every yes
they have less and less to sa
about the way their children ai
brought up. And every year the
do less for their children in ever
way but one—the financial wa;
“The house and the children ai
your business,” they tell thei
wives. “You manage them, an
we’ll earn the living.”
How has this situation com
about? Men always have earne
the living (with less help than the
get today) and yet a generatic
ago even men had a lot to sa
about the way their children wer
brought up.
PARTLY WOMAN’S FAULT
Maybe part of the blame is wi
man’s. She had more time to giv
to the .children, once machiner
began to lighten her work and ti
size of families started to dwindli
With some of that time she stu<
ied child psychology. That w a
fine. She could stand a little. Bi
the knowledge made her take
superior attitude. Whatever tt
husband ventured to suggest, st
argued against. It was never i
line with what the books said.
So she set herself up as the fam
ly’s authority on what is good an
what is bad for children. D a
could be expected to stop givin
suggestions after being squelched
s by an authority every time he
^ opened his mouth.
y That is where the woman is to
e blame.
y But the man is mainly responsi
y ble. He shouldn’t have allowed
himself to be pushed aside. Some
e of these ideas of his were good
r and he knew it. Even the psycho
d logists went back to them after a
time.
e He should have fought for his
d rights, should have hung on to his
y interest in his own children and
n their welfare.
y FATHER GRADUALLY FADES
e In a new book called “Vassar
Women’’ it is pointed out that in
answering the question “Why did
i- you go to Vassar?” girls of 1900
e mentioned their-fathers’s influence
y five times to their mothers’ one.
e In 1910 mothers and fathers were
;. mentioned an equal mumber of
l- times. By 1920 father had dropped
s out of the picture entirely, and is
it still out of it today,
a As one girl explained it when
e filling in her questionnaire, "My
e father was very busy and left the
n upbringing of his children largely
to my mother.”
i- On this Father’s Day it would be
d a fine thing for young dads to re
d j solve that their children will ne
g1 ver be able to say that of them. 4
WRIGHTSV1LLE
ARRIVALS
CAROLINA - TEMPLE Cottage
—Among the guests registered at
the Carolina and Temple cottages
at Wrightsville Beach are: Mrs.
Herndon Thompson ana children,
Audrey and Herndon, Hamlet; Wal
do E. Pigue, Fayetteville; Mrs. A.
C. Wabberson and daughter, Me
linda of Hamlet; Mr. and Mrs. T.
P. Polk and Ted, Jr., of Hamlet;
E. P. Blackley, Bill and Miss Edith
Blackley, Hamlet; Miss Nell Wil
son. Ruth Starnes and Lila Boggan
of Greensboro; Mr. and Mrs. M.
M. Wilson, Bill Wilson, Greensbo
ro; Miss Pat Fetzer, of Raleijh:
Miss Virginia Cates, Hillsboro;
Mrs. Ethel Riley. Burlington; Miss
Annie Laurie Walker, Greensboro;
Mrs. L. B. Otwell, Greensboro:
Mrs. G. B. Florence, Greensboro:
Mrs. W. A. Sykes, Greensboro;
Mrs. A. D. Connor, Greensboro;
Miss Mattie Gilbert, Greensboro;
Mr. and Mrs. Henry W. Dorn,
Southern Pines; Mrs. J. P. Gib
bons, Jr., and daughter, Virginia
Ann, Hamlet; Arthur A. Morris,
Jr., Durham; Miss Ethel Adcox,
Fayetteville; G. H. Sanderson, of
Norfolk, Va.; Miss Mimrim Hou
ston. Monroe: Miss Bettv .Tnh nsnn
Tarboro; Miss Doris Powell, Reids
ville; Mrs. Herbert E. Church,
Franklin; Mrs. Dan R. Thomas,
Knoxville, Tenn.; Mr. and Mrs.
W. A. Porter, Swannanoa; Mrs.
Laurence Brown, Swannanoa; Mrs.
J. Tilden Hill, Hendersonville; Mrs.
Tay Lockman, Hendersonville;
Mrs. L. E. Reighead. Lenior; Mrs.
W. D. Wagner, Tarboro; Mrs. D.
F. Horne, Tarboro; Miss Marie
Slaughenhaupt, Tarboro; Mrs. May
Slaughenhaupt, Tarboro; Mrs. S.
R. Myers, Tarboro; Mrs. C. W.
Fulk, Pilot Mt., Mrs. C. R. Fowler,
Mrs. R. S. Flippin, Pilot Mt.; Mrs.
C. W. Patterson, Pilot Mt.; Miss
Winnie Burt, Enfield; Mrs. Bessie
Hancock, Enfield; Mrs. John B.
Brooke, Rocky Mount; J. R. Wil
kins, Greensboro; Mrs. J. L.
Straughan, Greensboro; Mrs. A.
M. Howell, Greensboro; Mrs.
George Craig, Wadesboro; Mrs.
R. B. Jones, Wadesboro; Mrs.
C. H. Burns, Wadesboro; Mrs.
Luke Ellis, Andrews; Miss Leuna
Latham, Andrews; Mr. and Mrs.
J. L. Neely, Hamlet; Mr. and Mrs.
Hawley Cobb, Wadesboro; Mrs. W.
E. Matthews, Pilot Mt.; Mrs. Chas.
Matthews, Pilot Mt.; Mrs. Nettie
M. Bivens, Hillsboro; Mrs. J. E.
Baulkum, Hamlet; Mrs. J. J. Boy
ette, Hamlet; Mrs. Joe Thomp
son, Hamlet; Mrs. Graham Mur
ray, Hamlet; Mr. and Mrs. R. J
Sykes, Greensboro; Mrs. P. A.
Boone, Mrs. A. B. Macon, Mrs.
Chester Mays, Mrs. Kate McCol
lum and Miss Alma Webb of Mt
Airy. 1
* * *
Leland News
Mrs. Robert F. Russ and son, Jim
mie, left Monday for California,
where they will visit Mrs. Russ’ par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Rodgers at
their home in Oakland, Cal. Mrs.
Russ will return in December to join
her husband, who is stationed aboard
the U. S. S. Haraden, 198, at New
port News, Va.
FRUIT DRINKS IN
HIGH FAVOR AT ALL
TIMES AND PLACES
BY MRS. GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Service Staff Writer
Raspberry vinegar has an old
fashioned sound. Try a little in a
glass of tinkling ice. It's as modern
as tomorrow’s cool breezes. It’s
easy to make and can be kept in
the refrigerator in jars, waiting
for the guest who needs refresh
ment.
RASPBERRY VINEGAR
Eight pounds fresh raspberries,
4 cups cider vinegar (very mild),
sugar.
Wash berries carefully, using
only perfect ones. Add vinegar.
Stand several days—at least four.
Strain liquid and measure. For
each cup raspberry vinegar add
cup granulated sugar. In glass or
enamel pot, bring slowly to boil.
Boil 20 minutes. Strain again.
Pour into hot sterilized bottles
and seal. Keep in refrigerator.
To serve, pour a little into glass
of cracked ice and fill up with
cold water or carbonated water.
Garnish with sprig of fresh mint.
Grape juice, either homemade or
bottled, is an old-time standby for
summer thirst. Here are two
variations on a satisfying theme.
GRAPE JULEP
One quart grape juice, juice of
6 limes, 1-2 cup powdered sugar, 1
quart carbonated water; 1 addi
tional lime for garnish, mint.
Squeeze lime juice. Add to
grape juice. Add sugar and mix
until dissolved. Add carbonated
water. Pour into tall glasses half
filled with cracked ice. Garnish
with mint and thin slices of lime.
HONEY GRAPE FIZZ
One-half cup honey, 1 cup
boiling water, rind and juice of 2
lemons, 1 pint grape juice, 1 quart
ginger ale.
Pour boiling water on thinly
peeled lemon rinds. Let stand 5
minutes, then strain. Pour the hot
liquid into the honey. Stir until thor
oughly mixed. Cool. Add grape
juice and ginger ale. Serve with
ice cubes in tall glasses.
TOMORROW’S MENU '
BREAKFAST: Orange juice,
jelly omelet, buttered toast,
coffee, milk.
LUNCHEON: Hot tomato
boulion, tuna and celery salad,
junket with jelly, tea or grape
julep milk.
DINNER: Clam Juice cock
tail, broiled fish steak, pars
ley potatoes, broiled tomatoes,
mixed green salad, French
dressing strawberry shortcake,
coffee, milk.
* * *
City Council
At the City Council of Presby
terian young people at the quarter
ly meeting, the following officers
were elected for 1940-41: President,
Mary Carr Southerland; vice-presi
dent, Madge Smith, and secretary
and treasurer, John Tinga.
These officers together with two
representatives from each of the
Presbyterian churches will be in-1
: -aUed in offlce at an installation j
service at the First Presbyterian
church on June 30, at 7:30 p, m.
Sarah Taylor
Is Bride Of
Dr. R. M. Fales
Wedding Solemnized Wednes
day Morning At Home
Of Bride’s Parents
Beautiful in its simplicity was
the marriage of Miss Sarah Mar
garet Taylor, to Dr. Robert M.
Fales. The wedding took place
Wednesday morning, June 12, at
10 o’clock at the homo of the
bride’s parents in the presence of
members of the immediate fami
ies.
The Rev. Andrew J. Howell per
formed the ceremony before an
improvised altar of palms and bas
kets of white gladioli.
The bride wore a dress of navy
blue triple sheer with blue and
white accessories and wore a cor
sage of gardenias and valley lill
ies.
Immediately following the cere
mony, Dr. and Mrs. Fales left for
an extended wedding trip to the
New England btates ana uanaaa.
Mrs. Fales is the daughter, oi
Mr. and Mrs. John Mercer Taylor
of this city. She received her edu
cation at Flora Macdonald college
and for the past several years has
taught in the public schools of this
city.
Dr. Fales is the son of Mrs.
Maggie Hewlett Fales and the late
J. B. Fales. He is a graduate o1
Wake Forest college and Jeffersor
Medical school in Pennsylvania.
After June 25, Dr. and Mrs
Fales will be at home at 311 South
Fifth street. 4
9 9 *
PERSONALS
Friends will regret to learn Ed
win Kelly, 104 Church street, is a
patient at James Walker Memoria.
hospital.
• * *
F. Marion and Carrie Mae Hen
derson, who have been students ai
the Brigham Your.g University ir
Utah, are expected to arrive horns
Friday to visit their parents, Mr
and Mrs. O. H. Henderson.
» * *
Miss Martha Kelly, of 104 Church
street, is a patient at James Walk
er Memorial hospital.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Curtis are
visiting in New York. While there
they will attend the World's Fair
* * *
Friends of Mrs. Wade Andrews
of Fayetteville, who has been visit
ing her mother, Mrs. R. D. Me
Curdy, will be sorry to learn tha1
she is a patient at James Walkei
Memorial hospital.
* * *
The Rev. and Mrs. G. W. Bullard
and daughter left Tuesday to at
tend the Southern Baptist conven
tion in Baltimore, Md.
* * *
Mrs. J. W. Duke has returned tc
her home after being a patient a1
James Walker Memorial hospital,
where she underwent an operation.
URGES APPROPRIATION
NEW YORK, June 12.—OP)—Nor
man Thomas, socialist candidate for
President, urged President Rosevelt
today to seek a congressional appro
priation to care for European refu
gees as "an avenue of effective aid
to the English and French.”
YOUNG PEOPLE RETURN
FROM DAVIDSON MEET
The Presbyterian churches of Wil
mington and vicinity sent the fol
lowing young people to represent
them at the Young People’s confer
ence at Davidson college, Davidson:
John Evans, Charles Maxwell,
Julie Sprunt, Peggy Wilson. Evelyn
Soverel, Jerry Newbold, Caroline
Newbold, Eleanor Moore, Billy Bon
ey, Harry Wettig, Norfleet Jackson,
Bradford Tillery, Clifford Mclver,
Carl Mathis, Jane King, Gladys
Sneeden, Elizabetn Jones, Jessie
Newbold and Inez Fulbright.
They returned from the confer
ence yesterday. An Echo con
ference has been planned for Fri
day at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Sprunt on Greenville Sound.
PRPOSED AMENDMENT
ATLANTA, June 12.—CP)—A pro
posed amendment to the federal con
stitution that would deprive aliens
of constitutional “privileges and im
munities” was sent today to Georgia's
congressional delegation by Attorney
General Ellis Arnall who said he
hoped they would introduce it.
SENTENCED
SAN FRANCISCO, June 12.—CP)—
James Allen, 29, was sentenced to 30
years in prison today for robbing
blind persons whose confidence he
gained by posing as a doctor.
...
-—i
perkIIToT^T^
NICE. France. jUr- ■■
failure Of Italy to oPtn‘up
bardment of the Frer v. „ *
tier was attributed tonight t ft#®‘
port that King y..r, t0 a «•
had insisted on a 4$.^,'
grace for civilians to be P ^ 01
The grace period <\ . . ' '
tonight. ' midni?'nt
want to make
Your parties dick?
I will help you
Turn the trick/
• / I \ \ 1
lOfaMMly
miE ciNccRMf Large bottle 1
^•Lrr^rr^ (plus deposit) Aw
Be popular! Charm your
guests! How? Serve them
Canada Dry, “The Champagne
of Ginger Ales,” and Sparkling
Canada Dry Water, the soda
with pin-point carbonation!
CANADA DRY
GINGER ALE
SPARKLING WATER
W» YOU COOK
M
f f| f N9BE KMONSTRATf&N PRICES
WW *n**tey-iam4Uf
^■CMWr CARD PLAN
h*h,d pM 1* *.00 of KW A L,Mrm> "**
*tm>d*ee y°* Luncheon Price ?"
Mhdfae •■* <mr am* limci Ot card-price. Demonstra- Without '-ar<>
tion Price Card* Price
2-qt. Covered Sauce Pan-$ 7.25 $2.98 $1.49
F A * 3-qt. Covered Sauce Pan- 8.35 3.98 1.99
*1 ■ A c overed Sauce Pan_ 9.45 4.98 2.49
A. W 10%-iuch Prying Pan_ 5.95 2.18 1.09
■FM0W^0 8-cup Coffee Maker -(New) 5.38 2.69
6-qt. Dutch Oven - 12.85 5.98 2.99
10-qt. Kettle-Ovenette
*■mmW (with Rack) - 17.85 7.98 3.99
15-inch Oval Roaster _ 15.10 7.98 3.99
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I
*T got the best mama
In all the world. She knows
just what to do for me when
I suffer some of those little ills which coma
along when babies like me Btart teething.
Mama gives me Teethina when I’m tem
porarily constipated and when gas or a sour
stomach give me colie pains, or when I eat
the wrong kind of food and run off my
bowels. Teethina makes a big hit with me
because it tastes good, and mama likes it
'cause twelve powders cost but 80c. The
drug store man keeps plenty of Teethina for
us babies.” Give Teethina according to the
directions In each package. TEETHINA.
DAMP WASH
4e . . . lb.
I'HONE 413
SUNSHINE LAUNDRY
—DRY CLEANERS—
Slightly SCANDALOUS
Glaringly DELIGHTFUL!
terrifyingly HILARIOUS !
I
fRANDOLPH SCOTT !
I GAIL PATRICK
K The stars of ‘The Awful Truth'
■ Join the Producer of “Love Af
a fair” and the director of, “Bach- STARTS
a elor Mother” to give you the rnnAY
lk best they all have ever done - - -
We have seen "My Favorite Wife"
and think it the funniest domestic
comedy since the advent of talking
pictures ....
“THE MANAGEMENT’
• SPECIAL ADDED ATTRACTION perform;,)
EXTRAORDINARY !
“THE FLAG SPEAKS” ' ^ uien j
The Story of Our Flag, its Use. What it
1 r WAHL S |\ I
i r ASHIONLAN \) §
= Smart Fashions E
E At Economy Prices s
E 214 N. Front St. E
77iiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiii tintiiiiiiir?
Mat. 20c Xig-ht 25c Child. 10c
NOW SHOWING
O'Henry’s Robin Hood of
The West . . .
“VIVA CISCO KID’’
with
CESAR ROMERO
JEAN ROGERS
—EXTRA
NOVELTY AND
POPULAR SCIENCE
Shows at 11:15-1-2:45-4:30-6:15
8-9:45. Feature So Minutes
Later!
SALLY ANN BREAD
IS GOOD BREAD
ASK YOUR GROCER
rnwsni
TODAY ONLY
_ BARBARA ,
Stanwyck
FRED
MacMurray
*SB
BEULAH BONDI
ELIZABETH PATTERSON
STERLING HOLLOWAY
—ALSO—
LATEST NEWS
At 11-12:4512:30-1:15-6-7:15-5:50
Feature 11 Minutes Later
BUDDIES Double Everythin*-B^Idgar Mart*
/•Tiki g A /- > A v /x-v. . __ S. - - ' B
BACKMAM5*1 NOW TKESKmE
WERE GOIMGTO J rVE KMOMM?no L
EOOR PORWARD fpA LOMG t^PSSi-T''
TO SEE\MG A EOT [ I SURE
OP YOUTHS ALLY§ueom!P
. SOMMER '^^feoUE
( iC°R Me
l———
...EOOK.WEEN VSENDS TENT'S R\GHT,OPNC'.WE
^EM GROCERIES h WNNNN RNME PULNTY
OUNJR, JES'DOOEVE Tl 0F EVERYTHING
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- SEE TENT YOU DO / ,
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r% El TOO GOOD/
j ? FOR T'V^
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