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! THE BUNGLE FAMILY. By TuthUl
HSL J / MUST HAVE BtEH Al PROVEfi 5 HOw\ ( )l 7V.'VLL in-W^VcAH'T 1 OH I'M SO < "—\ I STUNNED. DUMFOUNDED. REMARKABLY ] ymg i |GHT IN THE MAt i C [ UNDERSTAND HOW YOU CAN (XAD I / 7 THOSE YvvaS wS%GKff ju£tl after all ) /be so calm about.:77oh WHEN WE HEARD )> JUST ABOUT I RESEMBLE I I MAKES MY BLOOD RUN ) > * Y .?* A ® f (PEGGY BUNGLE DON'T TURN V HE HAD BEEN "/ 7 SLAMMED THEDOOR I / ( COLD TO THIN* OP SUCH J ,2££ A ) HCAD AWAY A ® THOUGH 7 LOST WHILE I (NTHAT H <. X* TERRIBLE, HORRIBLEJrfIf . MISTAXE y \ YOU JUST CAN'T SEE WHY 7 FLYING TO HIS] \ THAT WONDERFUL OTHER, r , x <—, BLUNDER. Mnrgff \ *M SO WORKED D<_X ?TiZH JSSI i iidftZ' — E TV jBQAkL i»>l Al mtyyw B <Mt Ml iffmMk jjgjj mww POLLY AND HER PALS » By Cliff Sterrett |. ■-"-<’ ——= —I wy stars, sam'l. wot breed J . ■MF ET LAST NIGHT IN WMp' * OF BIRD IS T-ey? iTMlinilffijtiirtr I DARK OF THE MOON I K'ZW MW Mflß ~ I a SNUCK NEXT DOOR %- kg Q /"MV Hg) / HANGED IF THEY *■ X K AN* CLIPPED THEIR Im d/T) O < BBL I HAINTT SAPPER HAWKS') SECRET) WINGS PER'EM'| LSZyS-T I a/1- I I SFw?’ TVTT — STUFF J ■'■'* ’ B/T -V i. -’■ 3s-Y7z - zs. SUSIE.' J KyM I ;Y ZZX-vZx/ nTiWO ' y iiiiiftL *<*?< IX 1 ’ v M '’* i i'. 4;x* ■ ,*»? 1 l>" i\>. Jk* A A./XX;• t *>* rTn v la. a a. a a ' W '■ v it OH* •*-• I? 1 * *j &>’**■ ~ XJ': •LC .fcx -T' = ”<'X. J VvA/Vv' vflr V W F : * T 1 : '-«* ' r I x 1/' ‘ }** ’ t"t T' 4 ' •'' v L'’ ’’*>■ y T ■* ?i Y Y I IIS' AM t ! i’•• p. 1 ■■■'■■ ■ I'l I ’ 7 io aa-\ ! ' Jx'iW'JrSk * ' .VKiflWß.l .. w . J-L !nl ItfcgX i I ’ t<A X\B yl I ■ i>l ’ J I ,/ | I |a| I ' ' I - ?i I X ZZZ J -7=7-.:- . — 7'—' , -TT-I DAVE’S DELICATESSEN , ♦By Milt Gross a - ”] 7 SEE ?THIS l<6 A.” BUT THE STEM'S II HA’HA'HA BAH . 7 A SCHOOL-SO/ *ST FAKE DANDELION' ATTACHED TO THE I HOWZATT PRANK,THAT'S WHAT IT IS/1 I WE PLANT IT ON IDTNAMITE BOMB J z 4ET ME SOMETH INA J. I MIS LAWN • \ I AND WHEN HE. p 1 j> t— if — v - I pulls rr | — —ICACKLBOERR); ok I'Ll snaz< the dat- L .—... Z\- ~. // ?Sz>->a L UP ~‘“2> rn k lights out of tou / A // ±s^5 J 7/ ClT^W 5 V. Z/ V PARDON ME,IM // rSyll ! AT THE. J i T /Gi SL/iG W T&- 1 fey-i ’ l^_' wik Wil!l «. Ax kßir vHkI .At 1' t MICKEY MOUSE By Walt Disney O’TTJf eTO ANS ’^e®a.tionaehorsecollar triajL IK ** L*A Jan Ilh l--i lv-,/i cy/l *t LKI h c lAw ( . ••' ZQ’O'WjjEjNTDED I W| tI —‘-x x <K l»‘L Thousands of IETFE-R.S Va / \/ tws IS funny! rOß.Vnasr W \I\I ?/ lO o« /AICKEY! ALL over the \ Z_—-7 /P 7 X£Xc<k NGRAMS FLOOD T!ME IN HISTORY WE FAILT'GET A\ /( WHOLE FRONT PAGE! YOUR ] ■<. A <Z\ A A OUR MAN. AH'THEN WE FIND HF 1 • V f A PICTURE AND EVERYTHING! J ZZtef4 ?( HIM V >1 V WAS‘NNOCFNT ANYWAY I * 156 Li'i 'v^ ?=^ii/ 'ZW' x T'/?L/-uX<L 2E . these letters \ 'VW Wl MQHMTFn J WIU/l > J7 I PETS &. SHYSTER CONTAINS STRANGE I iXthp rcvaancf rftwffm II POtICE HAVE 1 -,*'<&» mi»! mTfefc. HAVE FINALLY BEEN NEWS—THAT WILL ftL FOWOHORSEOXIAR TAKEN DOWN THE k Wx j>WMKL POSTERS OFFERING LA ( J ANOTHER thrilling .. NOW GO ON UNHAMPERED \ Q I ADVENTURE IN AN , BY the PRISON bars MICKEY'S CAPTUREjk X A 11 R(WT H THtTSFPWATED J aMM I m (fluTjJ&AiE#-* *!i ■ IT !4lt- GOLDBERG’S GAYETIES By Rube Goldberg Tue "THI s . PUT C fAJ HE THREE.- \ f TOO ;STILL ) -TAKP 7 ' / ) THiaJkS |T OM AMt> ( principal Dollar I much hame »t J ( too I c-a i-t ) \ pll let *<oo / < -lx— m-STINAE TIE I-S (7< y FOR ( \ MUCH )P IT FOR \ OMER ; / MARRY /TY OF ' \ rr / FIFTY' S NO-THINKS ( DAUGLA-rro x isrl TOtAY ] bOUOM TO A ) / ? k CE/xTTS > J \ JZ-Tx *MX is r X H w— bargain- b <- humt- WtV -So A 6? L' ,X3G - —i€-ifc X-Jk x**or v-iOFw \a sg k 7IM /^MLszJT n <-® IM fIM froaa lllk 1 W CADETS LINKED IN ARMY GUT The action of the House yester day to reduce the officer person nel of the Army by 2,000 men threatens to materially impair the efficiency of District High School cadets it was said today. Representative Barbour (R.) of California declared that if the dis missal of 2,000 officers is actually carried out, the War Department probably will transfer to other duties men who now are instruct ing cadets in the high schools. In Washington, it was pointed out, such action may force a gen eral revision of the educational system as many youths who are now in the cadets would be forced to readjust their regular school hours. Such readjustment and result ing confusion is likely to cause serious overcrowding of already limited educational facilities of the District it was said. Transportation won-lea can be over enme economically through the pur chase of a aood used car . . one of the many ROOD BUYS Hated In to day*! Classified Section. WHAT’S DOING w^ n and | Meeting—Mt. Pleasant Citizens’ Association, 8 p. m., Mt. Pleasant Branch of the Public Library. Spring Recital—Lisa Gardiner and her dance groups, 8:30 p. m., Wardman Park Theater. Meeting—The League for the Larger Life, 8:15 p. m., 1400 New Hampshire Ave. N. W. Ball—New England States So ciety, 9 p. m.. Mayflower Hotel. Meeting—Order of Founders and Patriots, Mayflower Hotel. Dance—Dental Assistants of Washington, 9 p. m., Mayflower Hotel. Meeting—Federation of Music Club, all day, Mayflower Hotel. Dance—Omicron Chapter of Kappa Phi Fraternity, 9 p. m., Broadmoor Hotel, 3601 Connecti cut Ave. N. W. Exhibit—Sketches of old houses in Ohio and Alabama, by Milton Smith Osborne, all day, Library of Congress. Lecture — Orcello Rexford, 2 p. m.. Hamilton Hotel. Card Party—Capitol Lodge, No. 3, Shepherds of Bethlehem. Meeting — Washington Open Forum, 8 p. m., 1106 Connecticut Ave. N. W. Convention—George Washing ton Masoplo National Memorial THE WASHINGTON TIMES ’ Pilgrimage, all day, Shoreham Hotel. Dinner—American Society of . Naval Engineers, 8 p. m., Willard Hotel. Banquet—Aca'cia Fraternity, 8 p. m., Willard Hotel. Carnival—For the benefit fund of Golden Rule Lodge, No. 21, In dependent Order of Odd Fellows, 8 p. m., Georgia Avenue and Tay lor Street Northwest. Legion to Continue Fiesta Next Week The Bicentennial fiesta of the District of Columbia department of the American Legion, marred by wet weather, will continue next week on the grounds at Fourteenth and R Sts. S. E., and the Bernardi Greater Shows have been retained to furnish the en tertainment features. This after noon there will be a matinee per formance at 1 o’clock. MISSINGFROMHOME Xneocrates Katsaros, 37. has been reported missing from his home, 310 Tulip Ave., Takoma Park, since Sunday, his wife yes terday advised Takoma and Silver Spring police, FUND TO SPEED LARGER PARK With the transfer of $400,000 of Federal funds to the Mary land National Capital Park and Planning Commission, improve ment of the Rock Creek and Sligo Valleys is expected to progress rapidly. Negotiations for the project were completed yesterday by Lieut. Col. U. S. Grant, for the National Capital, and Irving C. Root, engineer for the Maryland commission. Two-thirds of this amount is to be loaned to Maryland and the Federal Government is to contribute the other third. About SIIB,OOO is to be used on the second unit of Sligo Valley from Blair Road to the Coles ville Pike, and $282,000 is to .be used in extending the second unit of Rock Creek, from th< East-West Highway in Montgom ery county to Connecticut Ave nue, south of Kensington. Whateyer year want! may be, there l» always a poewlbillty that they can be satisfied through the many serviees a<*iu iirltJantß in taWlay'a Section. The National Daily The Weather FORECASTS UNTIL 8 P. M. SUNDAY For th* District of Columbia — Gen erally far and somewhat warmer to night and Sunday; gentle variable winds, becoming moderate south or southwest Sunday. For Maryland and Virginia—Generally fair and somewhat warmer tonight and Sunday. LOCAL TEMPERATURES YESTERDAY TODAY 4 p. m 69 4 a. m 58 8 p. m 64 8 a. m 63 Midnight 59 Noon 71 DEPARTURES FROM NORMAL Accumulated excess of temperature since January 1, 1932—545. Deficiency of temperature since May 1, 1932—3. Accumulated excess of precipitation since January 1. 1932 —4.85. Excess of precipitation since May 1, 1932—2.92. TIDE TABLE Today—High tides, 2:24 a. m. and 2:42 p. m.; low tides, 8:52 a. m. and 9:19 p. m. Tomorrow —High tides, 8:28 a. m. and 3:44 p. m.; low tides, 10 a. m. and 10:15 p. m. THE BUN AND MOON The sun- rose today, 4:57 a. m. and sets, 7:13 p. m. The sun rises Sunday. 4:56 a. m. and sets. 7:14 p. m. The moon rose today, 12:49 p. m. and sets, 1:40 a. m. The moon rises Sunday, 2:01 p. m. and sets, 2:06 a. m. AUSTRIA ASKS AID GENEVA, May 14 (I.N.S.).—An appeal from Austria to the League of Nations for immediate finan cial aid was received todu* SATURDAY—MAY 14—1932 MISSING YOUTH HUNTED HERE Washington police were asked today to look for Arthur Rupley, jr n said to be the son of Arthur Rupley, of Carlisle, Pa., promi nent in Pennsylvania State poli tics. Young Rupley is said to have been in Washington Monday night on his way home from Florida, and to have called by telephone Mrs. Arlen Stover, of the Westchester Apartments. He told her that he was coming out to see her. He did not arrive, however, and had not returned to Penn sylvania last night. Mrs. Stover called the police today, telling them that she had been in com munication with the boy’s home and that his parents were much disturbed by his absence. The possibilty of violence is feared, since Rupley apparently had no intention other than to call briefly at the Westchester and then to go on toward Car lisle. The Daily Cross-word Puzzle 112|31s 15 V/Ab 11 18 I/O 111 ZZ 2/ 24 25 : Z ZZZ 1 36“ 37 34 HI 42 777$ 44 757 — 42 T&r— — H 6 3Z $ ”~/Z/ ~~~ HORIZONTAL I—frightened 6—divisions of an act in a drama 12—section of a wall 14— positive terminal of an electrical source 15— upon 16— special abilities 19 — prefix: two 20— Japanese statesman 22— baseball teams 23— pale 24— trims 26—pig pen 2Y —foundation 28—seed of a well known vine 30— salt 31— that can be compressed 33— turf 34— mound from which golfers start 36—passage between third and fourth ventricles of the brain 38—constella tion 40—portico 42— free from something obnoxious 43— play at courtship * 45—fluid contents of a plant 46— Latin t conjunc tion 47— roof of the mouth (pl) 49— note of the musical scale 50— nymph of lakes and rivers 52—part of a train where meals are served 54 — breathes noisily 55— poplars VERTICAL 1— impairs 2— one of the chief divi sions of a long poem i 3—indefinite article Herewith is the solution to yes terday’s Puzzle. Copyrtthx. IMS. *r Xln< PaturM SrmllciU. lac. AIRPORT FACES SUSPENSION Unless the landing field at the Washington-Hoover Airport is improved, flying activities at the airport may be suspended. Airport officials have been warned by the Department of Commerce that title claims by the Federal Government to 46 acres of the airport may be ad vanced unless the improvements are made. More than $1,500,000 has been invested by the airport officials, they point out, and although they would like to erect a large con crete hangar; they will not do so if the Government advances its claims. SENATETDREAD OF WET VOTE Senator Robert J. Bulkley (D.), Ohio, potential “dark horse” nominee of the approaching Dem ocratic national convention, to day had brought to attention of dry Senators the anti-prohibition landslide in the Ohio primaries of last Tuesday. Bulkely, a wet, caused inser tion in the Congressional Record of an analysis of the vote and editorial comment thereon and said: “The voters of Ohio spoke this week in no uncertain terms on the question of prohibition. I will not detain the Senate now with a discussion of that subject, but will incorporate in the Record a summary of the vote and news and editorial comment on the result.” — 4 Greely Describes Polar Expedition Friends of Gen. Adolphus W. Greely gathered at a dinner last night at the Army and Navy Club to celebrate the anniversary of the Greely expedition to the “farthest North,” 50 years ago. The dinner was given by Gen. Davis L. Brainard, a member of the expedition. Tales of the heroic struggle in the Arctic Circle wer? told by General Greely, now 89 years old. Among the guests were his daugh ter, Miss Rose Greely, Capt, 3. B. Baldwin, member of the second Peary expedition to the North Pole, aod Mrs. Davis D. Brainard. 25 —Spanish title of respect 27—infanta 29— find the sum 30— posed fora portrait 32—nymphs who lured marinera to destruc tion 35—nocturnal animals of South and Cen tral America 37—one of the primeval deities of Greek mythology 88—every thing 39—skill in perform- t ance 41—made of oats 43— lose color 44— spreads fat drying 47— estab lished value 48— drink in small quantities 51—maiden whom Hen changed into a heifer 53—compass point s . (abbr.) 4— steep in liquid 5— ardor inspired by enthusiasm 7— domestic animal* 8— being in the most abstract sense 9— negative 10— two works in the Old Norse . language 11 — large fish ing nets 13—person a hundred years old 17— Dutch painter 18— French marshal under . Napoleon I 21—resisted 23—pocket books Times Pattern I | y / °i r"" L HitHiiH I 0 11 / a r 1 \\ H x R- Ji x* 111 | ulyp Rfi# rffigSg. I i I h i \ M li L\ 2343 Pattern 2343 For warm weather there Is nothing smarter, crisper or - more comforting than simple tailored frocks fashioned of cotton or linen. Here is a smart model with straight de tails that are really stunning. The bodice yoke, the short sleeves repeating the square design and the skirt seaming are intensive 1 y attractive. Choose white, one of the rav ishing pastels or a gay prjnt and wear a leather belt that contrasts. Pattern 2343 is obtainable only in sizes 12 to 20 and 30 to 40. Size 16 requires three yards of 36-inch fabric. Send FIFTEEN CENTS (15c) in coins or stamps (coins pre ferred) for each pattern. Write plainly your name, address and style number. BE SURE TO STATE SIZE WANTED. Ad dress all mail and orders te Washington Times Pattern De partment, 243 West 17th Street. New York city.