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WEohTEK—The Thrill That Comes Once in a Lifetime'
f^CoFWVhTHEROISM^^VlFffUE B in ■■■ill I Ifc i'Y'i' r :titf ' (tffi <?//* MM SfJH GROWING PAINS 19'J'tT "I USED TO HAVE A SWELL RATTLE. TOO. BUT I SUSPECT THE IN _TERNE OF PAWNING IT FOR LUNCH MONEY.” CROSS-WORD PUZZLE ACROSS. 1. Lav* upon. 25. Convolutions. 42. Valet. 62. Bed. 11. Crustacean. 26. Mexican 48. Misplays. 68. Facility. 18. First step. pocket gopher. 45. Meadow. 61. Rank of a 16. Rlrer In 28. Tardier. 17. Railroad cars. minor Fjig France. 80. District of 49. Carriage with lish nolleman. IT. Healirg agent. . Yorkshire, folding top. .1.1. 18. Ship's prow. England. 52. 21th part. 19. Peruse. 82. Female sheep. 58. Wheat stalks. . wlth •0. Philippine ‘ 88. Japanese 56. 8titch. * convex s e Negritos. salmon. 58. Century plant MP* 81. Subsequent. 87. Alas!: Latin. fiber. Otherwise. *2. Greedy. 88. Ave. 59. Quaver. 69. Varied H. Umbrella rod. 10. Allow. 60. Dewy. mixture. DOWN. 1. Drying. JO. Hindu weight. 81. War cries. 46. Classifies. 2. Having but 11. Authenticate. 54. Matters 48. Dose, one omle. j 12. Tumults. pertinent to 50. Pierctnr 8. Outdoor 18. Item of the U. S. Instrument, luncher. property. 85. Upstate New 51. Courageous. 4. Greek letter. 14. Beverages. Yorker. 58. Gredin slab. 5. Feminine 21. Windmill sail. 86. Undignified. 54. Track, name. 28. Split pulse. 89. Ocean. 55. Ascends. ft. Peeler. 25. Woolen fabric. 41. Nervous 57. Flinch. 7. Earache. 27. French twitching. 60. Hindu queen. 8. Massive. marshal. 41. Unequal- 61. Compartment. 9. Days before 29. Nocturnal sided 61. Hoax; slang, holidays. bird. triangle. 65. Sesame. LETTER-OUT__ l! RAMEKIN I*tter-Out and it pertains to the ^ 2 FRIEND j Letter-Out and he was let eo. ^ 3 EARWIGS j | 3 4 FRESHMAN | | Kp-“*“ 4' ■ ■■■' ■. ■■■■■ " ' i g ALPINE Letter-Out and it isn't fancy. ^ Remove one letter from each word and rearrange to spell the word called for In the last column. Print the letter in center column opposite the word you have removed it from. If you hav^ “Lettered-Out” correctly we cut with it. Answer to Yesterday’s LETTER-OUT. 1 I 2 2 3 3 4 4 5 5 (Own-lent. 1991.} ^_ MOON MU LLI NS— I t Seems to Be Plushie's Night Out. - ’ _ / JSSEIF*' MONEY, 7 V^HAT V " V as? i ar MONEVALLTH' R?*?1.™ NONE TIME. [ All right, all right. W 9 HERE'S A DIME. h HOW GO ON AN’ GO To k TH' MOVIES AND QUIT P M AKIN’A PEST OF —By WILLARD 7 AND HERE'S A DIME ( FOR VOU, LORD PLUSHBOTTDM- - H* Nv VOU RUM ALONG,'TOO. ? aol i i—i--i—-k-wmam—i__i l MR. AND MRS.—A Married Man Dresses Himself t .""""" 11 " . ■ ..— ■ % - UjhaT IS The matter Nolo*? T Tk/lNG~fo Finp* A Clean Tie. SPoT on 7 "The one ive '-j GoT ON L—r “fie iT For /we, IoillYouT -—f——»---—< * GIVE IT To ME - Goop <Srief! Theres - A Bis SPoT on /o UR COLLAR ___ AMt> youve <SoT x SPoT on you* SMIR.T BoSoA\! HEAVENS I WA mam! tiJHIUE l UJAS SHAVING --i X-N DAN DUNN—Secret Operative 48. Pil IIIKl W1”"" I v My HANDS ^ - I HAVE^^j__ REACH/^ are up--but ,, ; ^VpOR THE TWO OF my ^OU WILL ^kCEILING /J men with guns * ESCAPE are behind you OM ALIVE, IW/AM drop your gun or XfjrJHR°W/ y/m they w.ll kill you ' JHAT^g^sg AND THE GIRL ALSO JN / j ^TELL , f YOU HAVE ME THERE THH WONG — I'M DROPPING MV JHHHH \ GUN — BUT , you WON'T f TRUSS HIM 1 'i GET AWAY UP TO THE I * WITH THIS POST WE HAVE I U .// _ J WAITED TOO LONG! ^ NOW-GET THE I v' I IRONS HOT// | —By NORMAN MARSH —By EDGAR RICE BURROUGHS TARZAN UNDER FIRE— B9KII STSE _ . \ ~~Z “We'd better wait until dark before we try to grab the girl,” whispered Doe. They had not long to wait. Soon gloomy shadows fell across the jungle. While the boys watched, cold and miserable, the gorilla-men built a fire and cooked a barbarous meal. Their hunger appeased, they lay down around the Are. Little Yvonne, who was their unwilling high priestess, crept forlorn and dejected into her crude shelter. Presently all slept, except Ulp, who was to tend the Are to ward off man-eating jungle beasts. Ulp was thinking—thinking how he might thwart the plan of Gulm, the high priest, to use him as a human sacrifice.. Suddenly an inspiration flashed through his muddy brain. Tradition de manded that the blood of sacrifices be ahed by the high priestess. W A l KITED FEATURE SYKDtCATE. Ine. I So, Ulp reckoned, if there were no high priestess, there could be no sacrifice. If hp could get rid of the little girl, without exciting suspicion to him self, his life would be saved. But how? An in stant later an odd circumstance came to aid hi» evil design. WAR ON CRIME—The Captu re of Mais. Jr“# of G-Men Acfmtiet Bated on Records of the Redstered D. 8. Patent office. _Rw RFX COlllFR ■ Federal#Bureau of Investigation—Modified in the public Interest l't'\ vwleUtlV —■ "■ -.. .. _ OK, G'MAN, ITS YOUR TORN \f YOU MEAN ' NOW-BUT I'VE STILL GOT LE6EN7A,FARRELL PALS LOOKIN’ AJNDTHEGlRL QOTF’RME'' -WE GOT , f WELL, WELL.' QUITE ^ P A HAUL FOR ONE EVEN IN S ALL THAT'S LEFT OF THE TRI-STATE CANS-' SlT •DOWN, MAIS/ AND LET'S HAVE A LITTLE NBCT.WEEK- PASSING OF THE, TRI-STATE GANG / —By S. L. HUNTLEY MECAL IKE—The True Diplomat. / its M\ce op voo bovs I TO STAY APTER THE I l PARTY AMO HELP HIE. =\vJClEAnJ THIfOGS ir-* HEAVHMS UJWAT- WAS WAPPCNjeO /vuu KNJOVAJ Twer TUUEMTV 5EVEM Piece TEA, SET OF VOUft'NJ, MISS Lmw A*r 4 Jolly Polly A Little Chat on etiquette BY JOS. J. FRISCH. C. C. D.—Women wear gloves to formal dinners, but remove them when they sit down at the table. They are taken entirely off, not merely turned back at the WMsts. The gloves are laid on the lap and the napkin spread over them. Send a return envelope for the leaf let, "Manners at Table." I TWELVE MAY MAKE A j DOZEN, BUT VERY FEW MAKE A MILLION, r —W+"-l I Brain Twizzlers By PROF. J. D. FLINT. , V/IANY strange rules and laws that linger on the statute books today outlived their usefulness long ago. Some people collect them as a hobby. One day a collector’s friend came up to him and handed him an envelope. “In this envelope," he said, “you will find one of the most Interesting laws you have seen." Inside the envelope ^he collector found a slip of paper. On it was written, “One time there were two antagonistic towns near each other. Despite the rivalry of the two towns some* residents were forced to move to the rival city. As a result both town; observed a rule that no one living in the town who had once lived in the othsr town eould be buried within the city limit*.” The collector didn’t know what to think of this con tribution until he noticed something queer about the rule and then he de cided his friend had pulled a Joke on him. What was queer about the rule? (Coprrlsht. i».m> (Answer on Page B-14.) Frog's Croak Good Sign. In a frog’s croak there Is believed to be some sort of expression of physi cal wellbeing. A good shower of rain cheers a frog in lovemaking as noth ing else will, and it is then the choruses reach their climax, so that the/’bullfrogs in a Southern swamp may be heard a mile away. • Solution to Yesterday's Puzzle.