(1953)

Crown Publishers, 1942? Series
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Price
?
Pages
136
Indicia / Colophon Publisher
Crown Publishers, Inc.
Editing
Lawrence Lariar (credited)

Issue Notes

No price on hardback book; may have been on dust jacket.
Copyright 1952
Library of Congress Catalog Card Number: 42-50227

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents)

cover / 1 page (report information)

Letters
typeset

Indexer Notes

Front cover of book.

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 1)

blank page(s) / 7 pages (report information)

Indexer Notes

Inside front cover, 2 pages at beginning, 2 pages at end, inside back cover, and back cover are blank.

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 2)

cartoon / 1 page (report information)

Script
Mary Gibson (signed) (credited as Gibson)
Pencils
Mary Gibson (signed) (credited as Gibson)
Inks
Mary Gibson (signed) (credited as GIbson)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
If we had sufficient recreation centers, these poor boys wouldn't be reduced to this.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
Two older ladies are walking through a park where servicemen are on the park benches making out with girls.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 3)

credits, title page / 1.67 pages (report information)

Letters
typeset

Indexer Notes

One page is the book title only, the second page has publishing information and editor credit.

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 4)

cartoon / 0.33 page (report information)

Script
Corka (credited) (signed as Corka)
Pencils
Corka (credited) (signed as Corka)
Inks
Corka (credited) (signed as Corka)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
It reminds me of my mother's cooking - terrible!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A couple is sitting down to dinner and the man complains.
Reprints
  • From This Week (Joseph P. Knapp, 1935 series) 1952-??-??

Indexer Notes

Cartoon is in center of second title page.

Books by Lawrence Lariar (Table of Contents: 5) (Expand) /

promo (ad from the publisher) / 1 page (report information)

Foreword (Table of Contents: 6)

foreword, introduction, preface, afterword / 1 page (report information)

Script
Lawrence Lariar (signed)
Pencils
Walt Wetterberg (credited, signed)
Inks
Walt Wetterberg (credited, signed)

Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 series) 1952-??-??

Indexer Notes

Includes one cartoon: a man goes outdoors in the middle of the night to untangle his baying dog from a fencepost.

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 7)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Walter Goldstein (signed as Goldstein) (credited as Goldstein)
Pencils
Walter Goldstein (signed as Goldstein) (credited as Goldstein)
Inks
Walter Goldstein (signed as Goldstein) (credited as Goldstein)

Genre
humor
Synopsis
A disgusted mother is spoon-feeding her son, who is no longer a baby, while he watches TV.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 series) 1952-??-??

Indexer Notes

no text

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 8)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Ray Helle (signed as Ray Helle) (credited as Helle)
Pencils
Ray Helle (signed as Ray Helle) (credited as Helle)
Inks
Ray Helle (signed as Ray Helle) (credited as Helle)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
He was traded to another team for six gumdrops and a girl shortstop.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy sits on his front step looking dejected, while his mother talks to his father.
Reprints
  • From American Legion (The American Legion, 1936 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 9)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Jeff Keate (signed as JEFF KEATE) (credited as Keate)
Pencils
Jeff Keate (signed as JEFF KEATE) (credited as Keate)
Inks
Jeff Keate (signed as JEFF KEATE) (credited as Keate)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
They're in the money, lately - a few weeks ago their doctor put them on a strict diet!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A very stylishly dressed couple leave their house as a neighbor comments.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 10)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Salo (credited)
Pencils
Salo (credited)
Inks
Salo (credited)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
John, stop racing your motor!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A wife complains to her husband while they are driving, and he is eyeing the blond in the adjacent convertible.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 11)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Harry Lampert (signed)
Pencils
Harry Lampert (signed)
Inks
Harry Lampert (signed)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
In addition to singing the lead, Gus, you'll have to carry the first tenor.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
Gus is literally carrying the first tenor out of a bar, because he is too drunk to walk.
Reprints

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 12)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Ray Helle
Pencils
Ray Helle
Inks
Ray Helle
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Don't be nervous.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A trainer tells a boxer that if his opponent "...was any good he wouldn't be fighting you."
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 13)

cartoon / 1 page (report information)

Script
Ben Roth (signed)
Pencils
Ben Roth (signed)
Inks
Ben Roth (signed)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Yes, this is just the thing to meet a man in.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
After trying on a revealing gown at a store, a woman asks to see something she can meet a man's family in.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 14)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
David Follett
Pencils
David Follett
Inks
David Follett
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I thought maybe we could make it a double date if you can get a friend of yours for Herman.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man arranging a double date cautions his date not get too good a friend for the other fellow.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 15)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Kirk Stiles (signed as Kirk)
Pencils
Kirk Stiles (signed as Kirk)
Inks
Kirk Stiles (signed as Kirk)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
How about having lunch with me, Betty?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man offers to pay back his date for lunch.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 16)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Ben Roth (signed)
Pencils
Ben Roth (signed)
Inks
Ben Roth (signed)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
One more thing.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man tells his secretary that their relationship will be strictly impersonal, regardless of how much he kisses her.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 17)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
George Wolfe (signed)
Pencils
George Wolfe (signed)
Inks
George Wolfe (signed)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Don't be silly - of course they'll still build 'em that way when we grow up!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
Two young boys admire a well-built woman.
Reprints
  • From Argosy (Popular Publications, 1942 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 18)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Mort Walker (signed as Mort Walker) (credited as Walker)
Pencils
Mort Walker (signed as Mort Walker) (credited as Walker)
Inks
Mort Walker (signed as Mort Walker) (credited as Walker)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
How's that for brakes?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man stops his car so fast that a motorcycle cop rear-ends him.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 19)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Barney Tobey (signed as B Tobey) (credited as Tobey)
Pencils
Barney Tobey (signed as B Tobey) (credited as Tobey)
Inks
Barney Tobey (signed as B Tobey) (credited as Tobey)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Pick a bill.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man challenges his wife to explain her bills.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 20)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Irwin Caplan (signed as Irwin Caplan [cursive]) (credited as Caplan)
Pencils
Irwin Caplan (signed as Irwin Caplan [cursive]) (credited as Caplan)
Inks
Irwin Caplan (signed as Irwin Caplan [cursive]) (credited as Caplan)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
We have a terrible problem around here.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A couple tries to get visitors to leave with a tale of neighborhood hooligans coming out after dark.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 21)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Kate Osann (signed as Osann) (credited as Osann)
Pencils
Kate Osann (signed as Osann) (credited as Osann)
Inks
Kate Osann (signed as Osann) (credited as Osann)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
What I like about secret engagements is you can have more than one fiance.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
Two women are discussing engagements.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 22)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Leo Garel (signed as Leo Garel) (credited as Garel)
Pencils
Leo Garel (signed as Leo Garel) (credited as Garel)
Inks
Leo Garel (signed as Leo Garel) (credited as Garel)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
My gosh, you'd think those people upstairs kept elephants.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
Said as an elephant leg comes through the man's ceiling.
Reprints
  • From Argosy (Popular Publications, 1942 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 23)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Walter Goldstein (signed as Goldstein) (credited as Goldstein)
Pencils
Walter Goldstein (signed as Goldstein) (credited as Goldstein)
Inks
Walter Goldstein (signed as Goldstein) (credited as Goldstein)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
We've got a dreamboat, but to my knowledge, no sugar-lips.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man answers a phone call for his daughter.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 24)

cartoon / 1 page (report information)

Script
Al Kaufman (signed as Al Kaufman) (credited as Kaufman)
Pencils
Al Kaufman (signed as Al Kaufman) (credited as Kaufman)
Inks
Al Kaufman (signed as Al Kaufman) (credited as Kaufman)

Genre
humor
Synopsis
A panhandler in shabby clothes works a university, wearing a letter shirt.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 25)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Sid Gordin (signed as Sivic) (credited as Sivic); Vicky Gordin (signed as Sivic) (credited as Sivic)
Pencils
Sid Gordin (signed as Sivic) (credited as Sivic); Vicky Gordin (signed as Sivic) (credited as Sivic)
Inks
Sid Gordin (signed as Sivic) (credited as Sivic); Vicky Gordin (signed as Sivic) (credited as Sivic)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Ever have one of those days when everything seems to go wrong?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman's house is surrounded by trucks from an electrician, plumber, carpenter, TV repair service and refrigerator repair service.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 26)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Charles Pearson (signed as Pearson) (credited as Pearson)
Pencils
Charles Pearson (signed as Pearson) (credited as Pearson)
Inks
Charles Pearson (signed as Pearson) (credited as Pearson)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I know I make a hundred thousand a year, but what have I got left after taxes and a certain Miss Pringle?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man complains about the price of his mistress.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 27)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Salo (credited) (signed as Salo)
Pencils
Salo (credited) (signed as Salo)
Inks
Salo (credited) (signed as Salo)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I wish it was as easy to drive as it was to get the license.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman driver complains to her friend.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 28)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Ed Nofziger (signed as Ed Nofziger) (credited as Nofziger)
Pencils
Ed Nofziger (signed as Ed Nofziger) (credited as Nofziger)
Inks
Ed Nofziger (signed as Ed Nofziger) (credited as Nofziger)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
How should I know if we've met before?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A zebra complains that all zebras look alike.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 29)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Tom Zibelli (signed as Tom Zib) (credited as Zibelli)
Pencils
Tom Zibelli (signed as Tom Zib) (credited as Zibelli)
Inks
Tom Zibelli (signed as Tom Zib) (credited as Zibelli)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
It would have been a much better picture, but one of your kidneys moved.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A doctor discusses a patient's x-ray.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??.

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 30)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Dick Cavalli (signed as Cavalli) (credited as Cavalli)
Pencils
Dick Cavalli (signed as Cavalli) (credited as Cavalli)
Inks
Dick Cavalli (signed as Cavalli) (credited as Cavalli)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Bus just turned off Grandview - coming down Pocatello Avenue - stopped at Cornwall for red light - approaching at medium speed.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy stands on his porch giving play-by-play of his father's commuting bus approaching.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

Indexer Notes

Credited in Acknowledgments as Leo Cavalli.

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 31)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Burr Shafer (signed as Burr Shafer) (credited as Shafer)
Pencils
Burr Shafer (signed as Burr Shafer) (credited as Shafer)
Inks
Burr Shafer (signed as Burr Shafer) (credited as Shafer)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I thought it was coming out too easy!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man tries to do his taxes with a bankruptcy form.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 32)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Les Colin (credited as Colin)
Pencils
Les Colin (credited as Colin)
Inks
Les Colin (credited as Colin)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Oh, NO...!!!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy comes home from school with the band's bass drum.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??.

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 33)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
George Smith (signed as Geo Smith) (credited as Smith)
Pencils
George Smith (signed as Geo Smith) (credited as Smith)
Inks
George Smith (signed as Geo Smith) (credited as Smith)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Cat.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A disheveled man comes home from walking his dog.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 34)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Robert Kraus (signed as Kraus) (credited as Kraus)
Pencils
Robert Kraus (signed as Kraus) (credited as Kraus)
Inks
Robert Kraus (signed as Kraus) (credited as Kraus)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Our little girl!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman is proud of her daughter as a dancer on TV, even though she dances hidden in a product box with only her legs visible.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??.

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 35)

cartoon / 1 page (report information)

Script
George Wolfe (signed as George Wolfe) (credited as Wolfe)
Pencils
George Wolfe (signed as George Wolfe) (credited as Wolfe)
Inks
George Wolfe (signed as George Wolfe) (credited as Wolfe)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Thought the old man had forgotten how to make love, eh?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man tries to serenade his wife on the sofa using his ukulele.
Reprints
  • From Argosy (Popular Publications, 1942 series) 1952-??-??.

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 36)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Stan Hunt (signed as Stan Hunt) (credited as Hunt)
Pencils
Stan Hunt (signed as Stan Hunt) (credited as Hunt)
Inks
Stan Hunt (signed as Stan Hunt) (credited as Hunt)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Sorry, sir - my mistake - someone else's order.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A waiter takes a plate from a diner.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 37)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Bob Schroeter (signed as Bob Schroeter) (credited as Schroeter)
Pencils
Bob Schroeter (signed as Bob Schroeter) (credited as Schroeter)
Inks
Bob Schroeter (signed as Bob Schroeter) (credited as Schroeter)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Changed my mind, Miss Cabot.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boss decides not to have a secretary with a messy desk moved to another office.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 38)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Gus Lundberg (signed as Lundberg) (credited as Lundberg)
Pencils
Gus Lundberg (signed as Lundberg) (credited as Lundberg)
Inks
Gus Lundberg (signed as Lundberg) (credited as Lundberg)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
We don't seem to have any shaving lotion called 'Surrender'!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A department store clerk cannot help a customer.
Reprints
  • From Argosy (Popular Publications, 1942 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 39)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Dick Cavalli (signed as Cavalli) (credited as Cavalli)
Pencils
Dick Cavalli (signed as Cavalli) (credited as Cavalli)
Inks
Dick Cavalli (signed as Cavalli) (credited as Cavalli)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
It's Charlie - you know Charlie, my husband.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman introduces her husband who is sick and covered in blankets, ice packs and towels.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

Indexer Notes

Credited in Acknowledgments as Leo Cavalli.

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 40)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Kate Osann (credited as Osann) (signed as Osann)
Pencils
Kate Osann (credited as Osann) (signed as Osann)
Inks
Kate Osann (credited as Osann) (signed as Osann)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Do you think that's enough to unstuff a shirt?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman asks a liquor store clerk a strange question.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 41)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Al Johns (signed as Al Johns) (credited as Johns)
Pencils
Al Johns (signed as Al Johns) (credited as Johns)
Inks
Al Johns (signed as Al Johns) (credited as Johns)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Don't bother your father just now - the president's speaking.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man is going nuts over what he hears on the radio.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 42)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Mary Gibson (signed as Mary Gibson) (credited as Gibson)
Pencils
Mary Gibson (signed as Mary Gibson) (credited as Gibson)
Inks
Mary Gibson (signed as Mary Gibson) (credited as Gibson)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I suppose, Admiral, you have all sorts of interesting tattoos on your chest.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman makes small talk at a party.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 43)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Al Ross (signed as Ross) (credited as Ross)
Pencils
Al Ross (signed as Ross) (credited as Ross)
Inks
Al Ross (signed as Ross) (credited as Ross)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I won't bother you with a mass of figures and details.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man delivers a bad financial report.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 44)

cartoon / 0.67 page (report information)

Script
Leo Garel (signed as Leo Garel) (credited as Garel)
Pencils
Leo Garel (signed as Leo Garel) (credited as Garel)
Inks
Leo Garel (signed as Leo Garel) (credited as Garel)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I understand we're not going to let you slip through our fingers.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy tells his older sister's date what she has been saying.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

Military Career (Table of Contents: 45)

comic story / 0.66 page (report information)

Script
Stan Hunt (signed as Stan Hunt) (credited as Hunt)
Pencils
Stan Hunt (signed as Stan Hunt) (credited as Hunt)
Inks
Stan Hunt (signed as Stan Hunt) (credited as Hunt)
Letters
typeset

Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man is shown becoming increasing angry during his military career, but reverting to happy when it's over.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 46)

cartoon / 0.67 page (report information)

Script
Stan Fine (signed as Stan Fine) (credited as Fine)
Pencils
Stan Fine (signed as Stan Fine) (credited as Fine)
Inks
Stan Fine (signed as Stan Fine) (credited as Fine)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Ha, ha, ha, Missus Bivins - I'll bet you can't guess what's - ha, ha, - going to happen to you!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman on a television quiz show is about to be hosed down.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 47)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Harry Mace (signed as Harry Mace) (credited as Mace)
Pencils
Harry Mace (signed as Harry Mace) (credited as Mace)
Inks
Harry Mace (signed as Harry Mace) (credited as Mace)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I sell skeleton keys - need any?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A salesman has opened a door and makes his pitch.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 48)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Fritz Wilkinson (signed as F Wilkinson) (credited as Wilkinson)
Pencils
Fritz Wilkinson (signed as F Wilkinson) (credited as Wilkinson)
Inks
Fritz Wilkinson (signed as F Wilkinson) (credited as Wilkinson)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
We think we ought to tell you the phone call saying you were a sweepstakes winner was just a gag!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
The guys in an office have a message for one of their number who has just dumped a trash can on the company president's head.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 49)

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Script
Jeff Keate (signed as Jeff Keate) (credited as Keate)
Pencils
Jeff Keate (signed as Jeff Keate) (credited as Keate)
Inks
Jeff Keate (signed as Jeff Keate) (credited as Keate)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
No thanks. If I have too many of those things, I say things that I later regret, you old bat you!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man at a party refuses a drink, one too late.
Reprints
  • From Argosy (Popular Publications, 1942 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 50)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
David Huffine (signed as Huffine) (credited as Huffine)
Pencils
David Huffine (signed as Huffine) (credited as Huffine)
Inks
David Huffine (signed as Huffine) (credited as Huffine)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Well, of all the lucky skill!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman playing checkers with a man remarks on his move.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 51)

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Script
Bob Schroeter (signed as Bob Schroeter) (credited as Schroeter)
Pencils
Bob Schroeter (signed as Bob Schroeter) (credited as Schroeter)
Inks
Bob Schroeter (signed as Bob Schroeter) (credited as Schroeter)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
This is Harry Taylor, Ed - he's taking over your old job here!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man being replaced has a desk full of stress-relieving remedies.
Reprints
  • From Argosy (Popular Publications, 1942 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 52)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Harry Mace (signed as Harry Mace) (credited as Mace)
Pencils
Harry Mace (signed as Harry Mace) (credited as Mace)
Inks
Harry Mace (signed as Harry Mace) (credited as Mace)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Somehow the effect just doesn't quite come off.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A fat man is wearing a skeleton costume.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 53)

cartoon / 1 page (report information)

Script
Jane King (credited) (signed as JSK)
Pencils
Jane King (credited) (signed as JSK)
Inks
Jane King (credited) (signed as JSK)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Before you say another word, I think you should know you wasted twenty-four-fifty tonight.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man is surprised by his date's appraisal of their night out.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 54)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Jerry Marcus (signed as Jerry Marcus) (credited as Marcus)
Pencils
Jerry Marcus (signed as Jerry Marcus) (credited as Marcus)
Inks
Jerry Marcus (signed as Jerry Marcus) (credited as Marcus)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I was looking for you, too, Mom.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy is hiding in a trash can, but his mother finds him.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 55)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Gus Lundberg (signed as Lundberg) (credited as Lundberg)
Pencils
Gus Lundberg (signed as Lundberg) (credited as Lundberg)
Inks
Gus Lundberg (signed as Lundberg) (credited as Lundberg)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Relax, everybody.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A dinner host has apparently swallowed a garlic clove.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 56)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Bandel Linn (signed as Bandel Linn) (credited as Linn)
Pencils
Bandel Linn (signed as Bandel Linn) (credited as Linn)
Inks
Bandel Linn (signed as Bandel Linn) (credited as Linn)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
The doctors checked the x-rays, and there's no doubt about it - triplets!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman informs her husband of a coming family size increase...they live in a small trailer.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 57)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Leo Garel (signed as Leo Garel) (credited as Garel)
Pencils
Leo Garel (signed as Leo Garel) (credited as Garel)
Inks
Leo Garel (signed as Leo Garel) (credited as Garel)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Not only has Jack broken my heart and wrecked my life, but he has spoiled my entire evening.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A girl is crying, broken-hearted, to her mother.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 58)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Charles Pearson (signed as Pearson) (credited as Pearson)
Pencils
Charles Pearson (signed as Pearson) (credited as Pearson)
Inks
Charles Pearson (signed as Pearson) (credited as Pearson)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
The government just put a tax on them.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A parking meter has a smaller meter attached.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 59)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Bob Schroeter (signed as Bob Schroeter) (credited as Schroeter)
Pencils
Bob Schroeter (signed as Bob Schroeter) (credited as Schroeter)
Inks
Bob Schroeter (signed as Bob Schroeter) (credited as Schroeter)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
You found what in your soup?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A waiter with an unruly head of hair serves an angry customer.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 60)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Barney Tobey (signed as B Tobey) (credited as Tobey)
Pencils
Barney Tobey (signed as B Tobey) (credited as Tobey)
Inks
Barney Tobey (signed as B Tobey) (credited as Tobey)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
It's a perflectly normal reaction.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A psychiatrist tells his patient to follow her gut reaction at the next PTA meeting.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 61)

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Script
Ray Helle (signed as Ray Helle) (credited as Helle)
Pencils
Ray Helle (signed as Ray Helle) (credited as Helle)
Inks
Ray Helle (signed as Ray Helle) (credited as Helle)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Hate to do this but a big tipper just came in.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A waiter picks up an entire table to move it.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 62)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Burr Shafer (signed as Burr Shafer) (credited as Shafer)
Pencils
Burr Shafer (signed as Burr Shafer) (credited as Shafer)
Inks
Burr Shafer (signed as Burr Shafer) (credited as Shafer)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Do you believe in love at first sight?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man on a desert isle welcomes a woman swimming to shore.
Reprints
  • From DAC News Magazine (1887 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 63)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Charles Pearson (signed as Pearson) (credited as Pearson)
Pencils
Charles Pearson (signed as Pearson) (credited as Pearson)
Inks
Charles Pearson (signed as Pearson) (credited as Pearson)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Wanna see someone taking a bath?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy carrying binoculars interrupts his parents' visitors.
Reprints
  • From Argosy (Popular Publications, 1942 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 64)

cartoon / 1 page (report information)

Script
Harrison (credited)
Pencils
Harrison (credited)
Inks
Harrison (credited)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Any old place is fine with me - how about right here?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man and his wife are staking out a spot at the beach: the man chooses a spot next to a bikini-clad woman.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 65)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Jane King (credited) (signed as JSK)
Pencils
Jane King (credited) (signed as JSK)
Inks
Jane King (credited) (signed as JSK)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
He wanted someone who could cook his meals, darn his socks, sew his buttons on his shirts - so I suggested his mother.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman discusses her boyfriend.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 66)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Al Ross (signed as Ross) (credited as Ross)
Pencils
Al Ross (signed as Ross) (credited as Ross)
Inks
Al Ross (signed as Ross) (credited as Ross)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I don't know if his intentions are serious or not - he doesn't seem to have any!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman discusses her boyfriend with her mother.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 67)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Roy Fox (signed as Roy L. Fox) (credited as Fox)
Pencils
Roy Fox (signed as Roy L. Fox) (credited as Fox)
Inks
Roy Fox (signed as Roy L. Fox) (credited as Fox)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I changed my mind - and I want a red bike instead of a blue one.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy awakens his sleeping father to discuss a present.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

Indexer Notes

Signature actually appears to be "Roy L. Fox".

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 68)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Bill Yates (signed as Bill Yates) (credited as Yates)
Pencils
Bill Yates (signed as Bill Yates) (credited as Yates)
Inks
Bill Yates (signed as Bill Yates) (credited as Yates)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Where's first base?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman asks her husband a stupid golfing question.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 69)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Charles Strauss (signed as Chas. Strauss) (credited as Strauss)
Pencils
Charles Strauss (signed as Chas. Strauss) (credited as Strauss)
Inks
Charles Strauss (signed as Chas. Strauss) (credited as Strauss)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
His is an unusual success story.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A company president achieved his seat in an unusual (illegal) way.
Reprints
  • From Cosmopolitan (Hearst Communications, 1886 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 70)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Keller (credited)
Pencils
Keller (credited)
Inks
Keller (credited)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
You certainly did choose a restful color!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A painter falls asleep on a bed in a room he's painting.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 71)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Walter Goldstein (signed as Goldstein) (credited as Goldstein)
Pencils
Walter Goldstein (signed as Goldstein) (credited as Goldstein)
Inks
Walter Goldstein (signed as Goldstein) (credited as Goldstein)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
You're up on your mythology, Dilworth - Did he catch her?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
Two men consider a painting of a satyr chasing a woman.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 72)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Sidney Smith (signed as Sid Smith) (credited as Smith)
Pencils
Sidney Smith (signed as Sid Smith) (credited as Smith)
Inks
Sidney Smith (signed as Sid Smith) (credited as Smith)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Just step over him.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man passes out when he answers the door and finds a delivery man with arms full of packages, but his wife remains calm.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 73)

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Script
Tom Zibelli (signed as Tom Zib) (credited as Zibelli)
Pencils
Tom Zibelli (signed as Tom Zib) (credited as Zibelli)
Inks
Tom Zibelli (signed as Tom Zib) (credited as Zibelli)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
It's Emily Brown, dear.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman intends to talk on the telephone all evening.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 74)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Stanley Stamaty (signed as Stamaty) (credited as Stamaty)
Pencils
Stanley Stamaty (signed as Stamaty) (credited as Stamaty)
Inks
Stanley Stamaty (signed as Stamaty) (credited as Stamaty)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Jimmy must play in his room today.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy confined to his room plays with toys out his window.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 75)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Don Tobin (signed as Don Tobin) (credited as Tobin)
Pencils
Don Tobin (signed as Don Tobin) (credited as Tobin)
Inks
Don Tobin (signed as Don Tobin) (credited as Tobin)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Well. you couldn't wait to teach him to say 'Daddy'.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A tired father gets up in the middle of the night to tend his baby.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 76)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Frank Ridgeway (signed as Frank Ridgeway) (credited as Ridgeway)
Pencils
Frank Ridgeway (signed as Frank Ridgeway) (credited as Ridgeway)
Inks
Frank Ridgeway (signed as Frank Ridgeway) (credited as Ridgeway)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
What kind of sandwich do you want?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man at the beach finds all his picnic sandwiches have sand in them.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 77)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
George Wolfe (signed as George Wolfe) (credited as Wolfe)
Pencils
George Wolfe (signed as George Wolfe) (credited as Wolfe)
Inks
George Wolfe (signed as George Wolfe) (credited as Wolfe)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
That's right!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man accuses his wife of taking a five-dollar bill from his wallet.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[Sale Men's Underwear] (Table of Contents: 78)

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Script
David Pascal (as Dave Pascal) (credited as Pascal)
Pencils
David Pascal (as Dave Pascal) (credited as Pascal)
Inks
David Pascal (as Dave Pascal) (credited as Pascal)

Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man cannot get through a crowd of women at a men's underwear sale.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

Indexer Notes

no dialogue

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 79)

cartoon / 1 page (report information)

Script
Irwin Caplan (signed as Irwin Caplan [cursive]) (credited as Caplan)
Pencils
Irwin Caplan (signed as Irwin Caplan [cursive]) (credited as Caplan)
Inks
Irwin Caplan (signed as Irwin Caplan [cursive]) (credited as Caplan)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Why no, I didn't find it especially warm today, dear.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man in a suit comes home to his wife in a bikini and beach umbrella shade.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 80)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
David Pascal (signed as David Pascal) (credited as Pascal)
Pencils
David Pascal (signed as David Pascal) (credited as Pascal)
Inks
David Pascal (signed as David Pascal) (credited as Pascal)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
On the other hand, you might be interested in a shorter trip - something we could take this evening.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A travel agent tries to pick up woman booking a trip.
Reprints
  • From Argosy (Popular Publications, 1942 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 81)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Mort Walker (signed as Mort Walker) (credited as Walker)
Pencils
Mort Walker (signed as Mort Walker) (credited as Walker)
Inks
Mort Walker (signed as Mort Walker) (credited as Walker)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I told her she could invite anyone she wanted.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A little girl has invited more than family to her birthday party, including a hobo and a policeman.
Reprints
  • From This Week (New York Herald Tribune, 1935 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 82)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Jeff Keate (credited as Keate)
Pencils
Jeff Keate (credited as Keate)
Inks
Jeff Keate (credited as Keate)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I hope you're not going to be one of those fussy housekeepers, dear.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman still in her wedding gown is polishing the floor as her husband brings in the luggage with "Just Married" painted on it.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 83)

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Script
Norman Hoifjeld (signed as Hoifjeld) (credited as Hoifjeld)
Pencils
Norman Hoifjeld (signed as Hoifjeld) (credited as Hoifjeld)
Inks
Norman Hoifjeld (signed as Hoifjeld) (credited as Hoifjeld)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Would you rather hear me play, or would you rather see my new piggy bank?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy with a tuba annoys his parents' houseguests.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 84)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Barney Tobey (signed as B Tobey) (credited as Tobey)
Pencils
Barney Tobey (signed as B Tobey) (credited as Tobey)
Inks
Barney Tobey (signed as B Tobey) (credited as Tobey)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Now calm yourself, Mr. Gale, and tell me exactly what you said to this French waiter.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A beat-up man consults with employees of the Wiltz School of Languages, after a confrontation with a French waiter.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 85)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
George Smith (signed as Geo Smith) (credited as Smith)
Pencils
George Smith (signed as Geo Smith) (credited as Smith)
Inks
George Smith (signed as Geo Smith) (credited as Smith)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Now don't be upset - I know it's around somewhere.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
An auto mechanic tries to explain a missing engine in a car.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 86)

cartoon / 1 page (report information)

Script
Dick Ericson (signed as Dick Ericson) (credited as Ericson)
Pencils
Dick Ericson (signed as Dick Ericson) (credited as Ericson)
Inks
Dick Ericson (signed as Dick Ericson) (credited as Ericson)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Yoo hoo, homemaker!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man shows his chocolate-eating wife the holes in his sock.
Reprints
  • From American Legion (The American Legion, 1936 series) 1952-??-??.

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 87)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Bandel Linn (signed as Bandel Linn) (credited as Linn)
Pencils
Bandel Linn (signed as Bandel Linn) (credited as Linn)
Inks
Bandel Linn (signed as Bandel Linn) (credited as Linn)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I said 'How much is the chop?' - not 'How much is the shop?'!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman argues with her butcher.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 88)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Gus Lundberg (signed as Lundberg) (credited as Lundberg)
Pencils
Gus Lundberg (signed as Lundberg) (credited as Lundberg)
Inks
Gus Lundberg (signed as Lundberg) (credited as Lundberg)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Now, isn't this cozier?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man dines closer to his wife by sitting in the gap in his table where the extending leaf belongs.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 89)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Stan Fine (signed as Stan Fine) (credited as Fine)
Pencils
Stan Fine (signed as Stan Fine) (credited as Fine)
Inks
Stan Fine (signed as Stan Fine) (credited as Fine)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Easy, kids, easy - it's just a fire engine - let's not lose our heads - e-e-easy.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man sits in the air on a teeter-totter as three boys at the bottom become distracted.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 90)

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Script
Clyde Lamb (signed as Lamb) (credited as Lamb)
Pencils
Clyde Lamb (signed as Lamb) (credited as Lamb)
Inks
Clyde Lamb (signed as Lamb) (credited as Lamb)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Gertrude!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman has somehow managed to park her car crosswise in a garage.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 91)

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Script
Kate Osann (credited as Osann) (signed as Osann)
Pencils
Kate Osann (credited as Osann) (signed as Osann)
Inks
Kate Osann (credited as Osann) (signed as Osann)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Herb beat up a guy to defend my honor, then I had to beat up Herb to defend it myself.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
Two girls are discussing one of their dates.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 92)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
David Pascal (signed as David Pascal) (credited as Pascal)
Pencils
David Pascal (signed as David Pascal) (credited as Pascal)
Inks
David Pascal (signed as David Pascal) (credited as Pascal)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Oddly enough, there has been some property of that description turned in.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A cowboy stops at a lost and found, as the clerk herds some cattle.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 93)

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Script
Don Tobin (signed as Don Tobin) (credited as Tobin)
Pencils
Don Tobin (signed as Don Tobin) (credited as Tobin)
Inks
Don Tobin (signed as Don Tobin) (credited as Tobin)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
It's that man from the farm where we had our picnic last week.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A farm family picnics on a suburban front lawn.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

Suits Us - For Sale (Table of Contents: 94)

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Script
David Huffine (signed as Huffine) (credited as Huffine)
Pencils
David Huffine (signed as Huffine) (credited as Huffine)
Inks
David Huffine (signed as Huffine) (credited as Huffine)
Letters
David Huffine (signed as Huffine) (credited as Huffine)

Genre
humor
Synopsis
A cottage in the woods apparently did not suit the owners.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 95)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Frank Ridgeway (signed as Frank Ridgeway) (credited as Ridgeway)
Pencils
Frank Ridgeway (signed as Frank Ridgeway) (credited as Ridgeway)
Inks
Frank Ridgeway (signed as Frank Ridgeway) (credited as Ridgeway)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I'm worried, Melvin - I'm beginning to like you!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A girl is worried she is beginning to like her date.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 96)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Harry Lampert (signed as Harry Lampert) (credited as Lampert)
Pencils
Harry Lampert (signed as Harry Lampert) (credited as Lampert)
Inks
Harry Lampert (signed as Harry Lampert) (credited as Lampert)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Have you read any good books other than the Good Book, lately?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
Two priests discuss books.
Reprints
  • From New York Times Book Review (New York Times, 1896 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 97)

cartoon / 1 page (report information)

Script
Robert Kraus (signed as Kraus) (credited as Kraus)
Pencils
Robert Kraus (signed as Kraus) (credited as Kraus)
Inks
Robert Kraus (signed as Kraus) (credited as Kraus)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I'm going to make you a nice couch cover.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman offers to reupholster her psychoanalyst's couch.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 98)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Vahan Shirvanian (signed as Shirvanian) (credited as Shirvanian)
Pencils
Vahan Shirvanian (signed as Shirvanian) (credited as Shirvanian)
Inks
Vahan Shirvanian (signed as Shirvanian) (credited as Shirvanian)
Letters
typeset

Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man is perplexed by knocking on his door and does not notice the woodpecker there.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 99)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Corka (credited) (signed as Corka)
Pencils
Corka (credited) (signed as Corka)
Inks
Corka (credited) (signed as Corka)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
The important thing is that we musn't make him feel guilty.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
When a boy hits a classmate in school, the teachers confer.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 100)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Glenn R. Bernhardt (credited as Bernhardt)
Pencils
Glenn R. Bernhardt (credited as Bernhardt)
Inks
Glenn R. Bernhardt (credited as Bernhardt)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Perhaps he is only trifling with my affections, but did you ever see such trifles!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A girl decked out in massive amounts of jewelry shows off to her friend.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 101)

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Script
Charles Strauss (signed as Chas. Strauss) (credited as Strauss)
Pencils
Charles Strauss (signed as Chas. Strauss) (credited as Strauss)
Inks
Charles Strauss (signed as Chas. Strauss) (credited as Strauss)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
You should be proud of me - the cost of living increased 12% last month, and I only spent 6% more than usual.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman brags to her husband as he tries to write checks to pay bills.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 102)

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Script
Martin Giuffre (signed as Martin Giuffre) (credited as Giuffre)
Pencils
Martin Giuffre (signed as Martin Giuffre) (credited as Giuffre)
Inks
Martin Giuffre (signed as Martin Giuffre) (credited as Giuffre)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Look, let's put everything down and start all over again.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A group of diners become confused trying to pass dishes around a table.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 103)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Reamer Keller (signed as Reamer Keller) (credited as Keller)
Pencils
Reamer Keller (signed as Reamer Keller) (credited as Keller)
Inks
Reamer Keller (signed as Reamer Keller) (credited as Keller)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
There was a phone call for you, Mr. Martin.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A secretary forgets to get a caller's name but will get it later as she arranged a date with him.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 104)

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Script
George Wolfe (signed as George Wolfe) (credited as Wolfe)
Pencils
George Wolfe (signed as George Wolfe) (credited as Wolfe)
Inks
George Wolfe (signed as George Wolfe) (credited as Wolfe)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Your mother tells me you've been whistling at girls on the street.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A father asks his son if his whistling was successful.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 105)

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Script
John Norment (signed as normEnt) (credited as Norment)
Pencils
John Norment (signed as normEnt) (credited as Norment)
Inks
John Norment (signed as normEnt) (credited as Norment)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Jomo is a science-fiction author.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
An alien writes science fiction about Earth.
Reprints
  • From New York Times Book Review (New York Times, 1896 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 106)

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Script
Stanley Stamaty (signed as Stamaty) (credited as Stamaty)
Pencils
Stanley Stamaty (signed as Stamaty) (credited as Stamaty)
Inks
Stanley Stamaty (signed as Stamaty) (credited as Stamaty)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
This will teach you to hit people.
Genre
domestic
Synopsis
An angry father spanks his son.
Reprints
  • From Saturday Review of Literature (New York Evening Post, 1924 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 107)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Larry Frick (signed as Larry Frick) (credited as Frick)
Pencils
Larry Frick (signed as Larry Frick) (credited as Frick)
Inks
Larry Frick (signed as Larry Frick) (credited as Frick)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Come, come, Podmore - I'm sure they'll all be crazy about you!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A construction laborer is nervous because a crowd is watching him dig.
Reprints
  • From Saturday Review of Literature (New York Evening Post, 1924 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 108)

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Script
Roy Fox (signed as Roy L. Fox) (credited as Fox)
Pencils
Roy Fox (signed as Roy L. Fox) (credited as Fox)
Inks
Roy Fox (signed as Roy L. Fox) (credited as Fox)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Oh, Tex - you shouldn't have.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A cowboy brings a cow's skull to his date.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

Indexer Notes

Signature actually appears to be "Roy L. Fox".

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 109)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Al Kaufman (credited) (signed as Al Kaufman)
Pencils
Al Kaufman (credited) (signed as Al Kaufman)
Inks
Al Kaufman (credited) (signed as Al Kaufman)
Letters
typeset

Genre
humor
Synopsis
A homeless man sleeping on a park bench watches a couple kissing through a hole in a newspaper covering his head.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 110)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Jeff Keate (signed as Jeff Keate) (credited as Keate)
Pencils
Jeff Keate (signed as Jeff Keate) (credited as Keate)
Inks
Jeff Keate (signed as Jeff Keate) (credited as Keate)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
All right, wise guy!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man leaves pants all over his bedroom so his wife has to guess which pair has his wallet.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 111)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Stanley Stamaty (signed as Stamaty) (credited as Stamaty)
Pencils
Stanley Stamaty (signed as Stamaty) (credited as Stamaty)
Inks
Stanley Stamaty (signed as Stamaty) (credited as Stamaty)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
May I have the afternoon off, Mr. Beeper?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A secretary asks her boss a favor as he is arrested.
Reprints
  • from Park East (??, ?? series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 112)

cartoon / 1 page (report information)

Script
Bill Harrison (signed as Bill Harrison) (credited as Harrison)
Pencils
Bill Harrison (signed as Bill Harrison) (credited as Harrison)
Inks
Bill Harrison (signed as Bill Harrison) (credited as Harrison)

Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man hires an Indian guide for a hunting trip and loses all his gear to him in a poker game.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-?

Indexer Notes

No dialog.

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 113)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Gus Lundberg (signed as Lundberg) (credited as Lundberg)
Pencils
Gus Lundberg (signed as Lundberg) (credited as Lundberg)
Inks
Gus Lundberg (signed as Lundberg) (credited as Lundberg)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Gee, it feels good to go barefoot!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman in formal gown at a party surprises a man.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 114)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Lowenstein (credited)
Pencils
Lowenstein (credited)
Inks
Lowenstein (credited)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Of course I have a bathroom in my house!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man uses a fountain in a park to shave and brush his teeth because he has four daughters at home.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 115)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
David Huffine (signed as Huffine) (credited as Huffine)
Pencils
David Huffine (signed as Huffine) (credited as Huffine)
Inks
David Huffine (signed as Huffine) (credited as Huffine)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
How can I make it absolutely clear, beyond any shadow of doubt, that under no circumstances will I be a candidate - without making it sound like a flat refusal?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man asks his secretary for press release advice.
Reprints

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 116)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
A. Cramer (credited) (signed as A Cramer)
Pencils
A. Cramer (credited) (signed as A Cramer)
Inks
A. Cramer (credited) (signed as A Cramer)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
It comes with two pairs of pants and a box of checkers.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A salesman tries an unusual pitch to sell a checked suit.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 117)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Harry Lampert (signed as Harry Lampert) (credited as Lampert)
Pencils
Harry Lampert (signed as Harry Lampert) (credited as Lampert)
Inks
Harry Lampert (signed as Harry Lampert) (credited as Lampert)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I'm getting married next Sunday.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man makes an unusual marriage proposal.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 118)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
David Pascal (signed as David Pascal) (credited as Pascal)
Pencils
David Pascal (signed as David Pascal) (credited as Pascal)
Inks
David Pascal (signed as David Pascal) (credited as Pascal)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Blabber mouth.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man blames his wife's shopping spree on the information desk clerk of a department store.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 119)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Dick Cavalli (signed as Cavalli) (credited as Cavalli)
Pencils
Dick Cavalli (signed as Cavalli) (credited as Cavalli)
Inks
Dick Cavalli (signed as Cavalli) (credited as Cavalli)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Would you mind not coming out to take in your milk until after I've gone?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A milkman gets terribly distracted by a female customer.
Reprints
  • From Argosy (Popular Publications, 1942 series) 1952-??-??

Indexer Notes

Credited in Acknowledgments as Leo Cavalli.

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 120)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Evan D. Diamond (signed as Evan D. Diamond) (credited as Diamond)
Pencils
Evan D. Diamond (signed as Evan D. Diamond) (credited as Diamond)
Inks
Evan D. Diamond (signed as Evan D. Diamond) (credited as Diamond)

Genre
humor
Synopsis
Two construction workers admire the fancy picnic setup of a colleague.
Reprints
  • from Park East (??, ?? series) 1952-??-??

Indexer Notes

No dialog.

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 121)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Leo Garel (signed as Leo Garel) (credited as Garel)
Pencils
Leo Garel (signed as Leo Garel) (credited as Garel)
Inks
Leo Garel (signed as Leo Garel) (credited as Garel)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Take good care of this money, son.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man gives his son a coin, noting it may be worth something some day.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 122)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Irwin Caplan (signed as Irwin Caplan [cursive]) (credited as Caplan)
Pencils
Irwin Caplan (signed as Irwin Caplan [cursive]) (credited as Caplan)
Inks
Irwin Caplan (signed as Irwin Caplan [cursive]) (credited as Caplan)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Just the shoes, please.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A shoe shine man gets carried away on a woman's leg.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

Scrambled Snapshots (Table of Contents: 123)

cartoon / 1 page (report information)

Script
Jim Whiting (signed as J. Whiting) (credited as Whiting)
Pencils
Jim Whiting (signed as J. Whiting) (credited as Whiting)
Inks
Jim Whiting (signed as J. Whiting) (credited as Whiting)
Letters
Jim Whiting (signed as J. Whiting) (credited as Whiting)

Genre
humor
Synopsis
A page from a photo album has the photos mismatched vs. the captions.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 124)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Corka (credited) (signed as Corka)
Pencils
Corka (credited) (signed as Corka)
Inks
Corka (credited) (signed as Corka)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Well, so much for wondering how Father would take it.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A newly wed couple discovers the bride's father's feelings as he throws the groom out of the house.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 125)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Roy Fox (signed as Roy L. Fox) (credited as Fox)
Pencils
Roy Fox (signed as Roy L. Fox) (credited as Fox)
Inks
Roy Fox (signed as Roy L. Fox) (credited as Fox)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Last I heard it was the Dodgers, six to five in the eighth inning.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
The best man at a wedding relays a baseball score to the groom during the ceremony.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 126)

cartoon / 1 page (report information)

Script
Stan Fine (signed as Stan Fine) (credited as Fine)
Pencils
Stan Fine (signed as Stan Fine) (credited as Fine)
Inks
Stan Fine (signed as Stan Fine) (credited as Fine)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Now our TV fashion parade switches from milady's hats to lingerie.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man who appears to be sleeping on the couch suddenly turns to the TV upon hearing an announcement.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 127)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Norman Hoifjeld (signed as Hoifjeld) (credited as Hoifjeld)
Pencils
Norman Hoifjeld (signed as Hoifjeld) (credited as Hoifjeld)
Inks
Norman Hoifjeld (signed as Hoifjeld) (credited as Hoifjeld)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Seein' as how you fellows have voted close to 500 billion dollars for foreign relief, I figured you might spare me, a fellow American, a dime for a cup of coffee.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A bum on the street solicits a Congressman.
Reprints

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 128)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Salo (credited) (signed as Salo)
Pencils
Salo (credited) (signed as Salo)
Inks
Salo (credited) (signed as Salo)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
In what part of the house is the fire now?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man watches TV as firemen rush through his house.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 129)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
John Dempsey (signed as John Dempsey) (credited as Dempsey)
Pencils
John Dempsey (signed as John Dempsey) (credited as Dempsey)
Inks
John Dempsey (signed as John Dempsey) (credited as Dempsey)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
And in this corner, weighing none of your business...
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A female wrestler is introduced.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 130)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Don Tobin (signed as Don Tobin) (credited as Tobin)
Pencils
Don Tobin (signed as Don Tobin) (credited as Tobin)
Inks
Don Tobin (signed as Don Tobin) (credited as Tobin)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
What in the world did we use to look at while we listened to it?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A couple listens to the radio instead of watching TV.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 131)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Stan Hunt (signed as Stan Hunt) (credited as Hunt)
Pencils
Stan Hunt (signed as Stan Hunt) (credited as Hunt)
Inks
Stan Hunt (signed as Stan Hunt) (credited as Hunt)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Had a swell day.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
An Army sergeant is proud of himself when he comes home to his wife because he was never nastier than today.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 132)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Evan D. Diamond (signed as Evan D. Diamond) (credited as Diamond)
Pencils
Evan D. Diamond (signed as Evan D. Diamond) (credited as Diamond)
Inks
Evan D. Diamond (signed as Evan D. Diamond) (credited as Diamond)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Probably just a coincidence.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A baby spells "sulfanilamide" with his alphabet blocks.
Reprints
  • From Cosmopolitan (Hearst Communications, 1886 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 133)

cartoon / 1 page (report information)

Script
Irwin Caplan (signed as Irwin Caplan [cursive]) (credited as Caplan)
Pencils
Irwin Caplan (signed as Irwin Caplan [cursive]) (credited as Caplan)
Inks
Irwin Caplan (signed as Irwin Caplan [cursive]) (credited as Caplan)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Oh, Mr. Drexel!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman on board a ship captures a man with her shuffleboard cue.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 134)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Mary Gibson (signed as Mary Gibson) (credited as Gibson)
Pencils
Mary Gibson (signed as Mary Gibson) (credited as Gibson)
Inks
Mary Gibson (signed as Mary Gibson) (credited as Gibson)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Don't just sit there enjoying the scenery when you could be writing postcards!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
As they ride mules along southwestern cliffs, a woman is writing a postcard and admonishing her companion.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 135)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Irwin Caplan (signed as Irwin Caplan [cursive]) (credited as Caplan)
Pencils
Irwin Caplan (signed as Irwin Caplan [cursive]) (credited as Caplan)
Inks
Irwin Caplan (signed as Irwin Caplan [cursive]) (credited as Caplan)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Miss Philbrick, I'd like to challenge you to the next dance.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy, probably at his first dance, gets the etiquette a bit wrong.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 136)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Vahan Shirvanian (credited as Shirvanian)
Pencils
Vahan Shirvanian (credited as Shirvanian)
Inks
Vahan Shirvanian (credited as Shirvanian)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
It's somebody with suitcases!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man tries to hide from whoever is knocking on his door.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 137)

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Script
John Norment (credited as Norment)
Pencils
John Norment (credited as Norment)
Inks
John Norment (credited as Norment)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I also brought one for you, Ellen.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A doctor on a house call for a mother and newborn gives the baby's older sister a doll.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 138)

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Script
Al Kaufman (credited) (signed as Al Kaufman)
Pencils
Al Kaufman (credited) (signed as Al Kaufman)
Inks
Al Kaufman (credited) (signed as Al Kaufman)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
All right, Marvin, let's get down to business!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A theater employee puts his own name on the marquee.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 139)

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Script
Walt Wetterberg (signed as Walt Wetterberg) (credited as Wetterberg)
Pencils
Walt Wetterberg (signed as Walt Wetterberg) (credited as Wetterberg)
Inks
Walt Wetterberg (signed as Walt Wetterberg) (credited as Wetterberg)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
For a while there I thought you were sound asleep!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy wakes his father up with his toy drum.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 140)

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Script
Kirk Stiles (signed as Kirk) (credited as Stiles)
Pencils
Kirk Stiles (signed as Kirk) (credited as Stiles)
Inks
Kirk Stiles (signed as Kirk) (credited as Stiles)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
We had our first silly little quarrel, Mother, and Peter turns out to have a glass jaw.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A new wife has decked her husband and brags to her mother.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 141)

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Script
Marty Lowenstein (signed as Marty Lowenstein) (credited as Lowenstein)
Pencils
Marty Lowenstein (signed as Marty Lowenstein) (credited as Lowenstein)
Inks
Marty Lowenstein (signed as Marty Lowenstein) (credited as Lowenstein)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I'm going to be a man when I grow up.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A young boy misunderstands a house guest's question.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 142)

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Script
Bill Yates (signed as Yates) (credited as Yates)
Pencils
Bill Yates (signed as Yates) (credited as Yates)
Inks
Bill Yates (signed as Yates) (credited as Yates)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Daddy, I don't want to be deducted!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy is confused about taxes.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 143)

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Script
Scott Brown (credited) (signed as Scott Brown)
Pencils
Scott Brown (credited) (signed as Scott Brown)
Inks
Scott Brown (credited) (signed as Scott Brown)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
How's the new pup?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
As a man waits for the bus with shredded pant legs, his buddies question him.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 144)

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Script
Reamer Keller (credited as Keller)
Pencils
Reamer Keller (credited as Keller)
Inks
Reamer Keller (credited as Keller)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
You're eatin' Bing Crosby, Kennesaw!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A hillbilly type mistakes the new phonograph records for his wife's pancakes.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 145)

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Script
Dan Koerner (signed as Dan Koerner) (credited as Koerner)
Pencils
Dan Koerner (signed as Dan Koerner) (credited as Koerner)
Inks
Dan Koerner (signed as Dan Koerner) (credited as Koerner)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
This is a murder mystery in the deep South.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A writer explains his book to a publisher as a "who-all dunit".
Reprints
  • From New York Times Book Review (New York Times, 1896 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 146)

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Script
Don Tobin (signed as Don Tobin) (credited as Tobin)
Pencils
Don Tobin (signed as Don Tobin) (credited as Tobin)
Inks
Don Tobin (signed as Don Tobin) (credited as Tobin)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I'm sorry. Mr. Morris can't see you.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A secretary refuses both an appointment and a date for a man in the office.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 147)

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Script
Mort Walker (signed as Mort Walker) (credited as Walker)
Pencils
Mort Walker (signed as Mort Walker) (credited as Walker)
Inks
Mort Walker (signed as Mort Walker) (credited as Walker)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
You're too late. I'm already dead.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy playing cowboy tries to shoot his father when he comes home from work.
Reprints
  • From This Week (Joseph P. Knapp, 1935 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 148)

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Script
Harry Mace (signed as Harry Mace) (credited as Mace)
Pencils
Harry Mace (signed as Harry Mace) (credited as Mace)
Inks
Harry Mace (signed as Harry Mace) (credited as Mace)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
My problem is a simple one - I can't pay it!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man explains his predicament to an IRS agent.
Reprints
  • From Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 149)

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Script
Marty Lowenstein (signed as Marty Lowenstein) (credited as Lowenstein)
Pencils
Marty Lowenstein (signed as Marty Lowenstein) (credited as Lowenstein)
Inks
Marty Lowenstein (signed as Marty Lowenstein) (credited as Lowenstein)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Had a real good night's sleep.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man explains that his TV picture tube blew last night.
Reprints
  • From Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 150)

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Script
Jeffrey J. Monahan (credited as Monahan)
Pencils
Jeffrey J. Monahan (credited as Monahan)
Inks
Jeffrey J. Monahan (credited as Monahan)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Please hurry, Doctor - there's something wrong with my parents!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A teenager is worried when she finds her parents dancing to the radio.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 151)

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Script
Dick Ericson (signed as Dick Ericson) (credited as Ericson)
Pencils
Dick Ericson (signed as Dick Ericson) (credited as Ericson)
Inks
Dick Ericson (signed as Dick Ericson) (credited as Ericson)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I can tell you plenty about him.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A Congressman invites a discussion in his office where he can have some immunity.
Reprints
  • From Saturday Review of Literature (New York Evening Post, 1924 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 152)

cartoon / 1 page (report information)

Script
Jeffrey J. Monahan (signed as JMonahan) (credited as Monahan)
Pencils
Jeffrey J. Monahan (signed as JMonahan) (credited as Monahan)
Inks
Jeffrey J. Monahan (signed as JMonahan) (credited as Monahan)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Dear, why do you watch the Dodgers play when they always upset you so?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A wife bandages her husband's hand after he has punched the TV.
Reprints
  • From American Legion (The American Legion, 1936 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 153)

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Script
Vanselow (signed, credited)
Pencils
Vanselow (signed, credited)
Inks
Vanselow (signed, credited)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I was just passing and thought I'd stop and say boo!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
One ghost visits another.
Reprints
  • From Cosmopolitan (Hearst Communications, 1886 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 154)

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Script
Dick Cavalli (signed as Cavalli) (credited as Cavalli)
Pencils
Dick Cavalli (signed as Cavalli) (credited as Cavalli)
Inks
Dick Cavalli (signed as Cavalli) (credited as Cavalli)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Then I told her it was all over between us, but as things turned out, it wasn't.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man pushing a baby carriage explains his situation.
Reprints
  • From Argosy (Popular Publications, 1942 series) 1952-??-??

Indexer Notes

Credited in Acknowledgments as Leo Cavalli.

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 155)

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Script
Al Ross (signed as Ross) (credited as Ross)
Pencils
Al Ross (signed as Ross) (credited as Ross)
Inks
Al Ross (signed as Ross) (credited as Ross)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
What I want is a picture that even people with television sets will go to see!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A movie producer is discussing his needs with some directors.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 156)

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Script
Stan Hunt (signed as Stan Hunt) (credited as Hunt)
Pencils
Stan Hunt (signed as Stan Hunt) (credited as Hunt)
Inks
Stan Hunt (signed as Stan Hunt) (credited as Hunt)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
All I can say is, for a guy who never bothers to vote, he certainly takes his politics seriously.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man who has received the bad end of a fight explains the situation.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 157)

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Script
Corka (credited) (signed as Corka)
Pencils
Corka (credited) (signed as Corka)
Inks
Corka (credited) (signed as Corka)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Now, Jean had ice cream on her pie, so that makes yours $1.20, plus half the tax, $4.41, subtracted from -
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A couple tries to split up a dinner bill at a restaurant.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 158)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Henry Boltinoff (credited) (signed as Henry Boltinoff)
Pencils
Henry Boltinoff (credited) (signed as Henry Boltinoff)
Inks
Henry Boltinoff (credited) (signed as Henry Boltinoff)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
All I did was say, 'How's Junior?'
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A young couple quickly sets up their home movie screen and projector at the mention of their baby.
Reprints
  • from Nation’s Business (Chamber of Commerce of the United States, 1912 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 159)

cartoon / 1 page (report information)

Script
Ed Nofziger (credited as Nofziger)
Pencils
Ed Nofziger (credited as Nofziger)
Inks
Ed Nofziger (credited as Nofziger)

Genre
humor
Synopsis
Three men search tall grass on a golf course for their balls, which it appears a snake has eaten.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

Indexer Notes

no dialog

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 160)

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Script
Jimmy McMenamy (as Jimmy Mack) (signed as Jimmy Mack) (credited as Mack)
Pencils
Jimmy McMenamy (as Jimmy Mack) (signed as Jimmy Mack) (credited as Mack)
Inks
Jimmy McMenamy (as Jimmy Mack) (signed as Jimmy Mack) (credited as Mack)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
A hole in one?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A wife believes her husband's golf game should have been shorter as he took fewer strokes.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 161)

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Script
Bo Brown (credited) (signed as Bo Brown)
Pencils
Bo Brown (credited) (signed as Bo Brown)
Inks
Bo Brown (credited) (signed as Bo Brown)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
We'd better check up on this guy!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A girl's father is suspicious of her date.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 162)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Jack Markow (credited) (signed as Jack Markow)
Pencils
Jack Markow (credited) (signed as Jack Markow)
Inks
Jack Markow (credited) (signed as Jack Markow)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I thought I heard somebody pounding on the door!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
When a woman answers her door, a visitor is covered in snow from a porch roof.
Reprints
  • From Argosy (Popular Publications, 1942 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 163)

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Script
Jerry Marcus (signed as Jerry Marcus) (credited as Marcus)
Pencils
Jerry Marcus (signed as Jerry Marcus) (credited as Marcus)
Inks
Jerry Marcus (signed as Jerry Marcus) (credited as Marcus)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
...Well, back to juggling the books...
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man walks dejectedly from a horse race track.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 164)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Al Mueller (signed as Al Mueller) (credited as Mueller)
Pencils
Al Mueller (signed as Al Mueller) (credited as Mueller)
Inks
Al Mueller (signed as Al Mueller) (credited as Mueller)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Oh, stewardess - I wonder if I might have a parachute?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man with a crystal ball has a special request for an airline stewardess.
Reprints
  • From Argosy (Popular Publications, 1942 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 165)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Fritz Wilkinson (signed as F Wilkinson) (credited as Wilkinson)
Pencils
Fritz Wilkinson (signed as F Wilkinson) (credited as Wilkinson)
Inks
Fritz Wilkinson (signed as F Wilkinson) (credited as Wilkinson)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I said, do you have this in a smaller size?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man tries on a costume suit of armor, but you cannot see his head.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 166)

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Script
Salo (credited) (signed as Salo)
Pencils
Salo (credited) (signed as Salo)
Inks
Salo (credited) (signed as Salo)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
If you don't get shot, bring me back a sandwich.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman has a request for her husband as he goes to investigate a noise downstairs.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 167)

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Script
Charles Pearson (signed as Pearson) (credited as Pearson)
Pencils
Charles Pearson (signed as Pearson) (credited as Pearson)
Inks
Charles Pearson (signed as Pearson) (credited as Pearson)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Remind me to tell you about my new boss.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
Two women are watching an octopus at an aquarium.
Reprints
  • From Argosy (Popular Publications, 1942 series) 1952-??-??

Indexer Notes

Octopus is misspelled in the strip.

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 168)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Robert Kraus (signed as Kraus) (credited as Kraus)
Pencils
Robert Kraus (signed as Kraus) (credited as Kraus)
Inks
Robert Kraus (signed as Kraus) (credited as Kraus)

Genre
humor
Synopsis
Two boys, one in a cowboy outfit and one in a spaceman suit, glare at each other in passing.
Reprints
  • From Argosy (Popular Publications, 1942 series) 1952-??-??

Indexer Notes

no dialog

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 169)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Henry Boltinoff (credited) (signed as Henry Boltinoff)
Pencils
Henry Boltinoff (credited) (signed as Henry Boltinoff)
Inks
Henry Boltinoff (credited) (signed as Henry Boltinoff)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
He'll be alright.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
An African witch doctor prescribes dance.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 170)

cartoon / 1 page (report information)

Script
Jerry Marcus (signed as Jerry Marcus) (credited as Marcus)
Pencils
Jerry Marcus (signed as Jerry Marcus) (credited as Marcus)
Inks
Jerry Marcus (signed as Jerry Marcus) (credited as Marcus)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
It's so much cooler without the top.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A little girl on the beach has no swimsuit top and recommends that style to a woman.
Reprints
  • From Argosy (Popular Publications, 1942 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 171)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Ned Hilton (credited) (signed as Ned Hilton)
Pencils
Ned Hilton (credited) (signed as Ned Hilton)
Inks
Ned Hilton (credited) (signed as Ned Hilton)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
The tickets must have been in your other suit.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A couple at the theater sees their cleaner walking in.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 172)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Ed Nofziger (credited as Nofziger)
Pencils
Ed Nofziger (credited as Nofziger)
Inks
Ed Nofziger (credited as Nofziger)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Now which do you prefer - the Boston or the Simpson?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
Two rabbits discuss the lettuce choices in a garden.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 173)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Scott Brown (signed as Scott Brown) (credited as Brown)
Pencils
Scott Brown (signed as Scott Brown) (credited as Brown)
Inks
Scott Brown (signed as Scott Brown) (credited as Brown)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Grab the kids' piggy banks, all your old purses, look for coins...
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man at an income tax audit calls his wife and asks her to bring everything of value.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 174)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
John Norment (signed as normEnt) (credited as Norment)
Pencils
John Norment (signed as normEnt) (credited as Norment)
Inks
John Norment (signed as normEnt) (credited as Norment)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I'm from the Bureau of Internal Revenue.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
An IRS agent investigates a man based on his autobiography.
Reprints
  • From Saturday Review of Literature (New York Evening Post, 1924 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 175)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Tom Zibelli (signed as Tom Zib) (credited as Zibelli)
Pencils
Tom Zibelli (signed as Tom Zib) (credited as Zibelli)
Inks
Tom Zibelli (signed as Tom Zib) (credited as Zibelli)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
No, I'm not using your shower cap!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy wears a plunger in the shower to keep his hair dry.
Reprints
  • from Better Homes and Gardens (Meredith Corporation, 1922 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 176)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Clyde Lamb (signed as Clyde Lamb) (credited as Lamb)
Pencils
Clyde Lamb (signed as Clyde Lamb) (credited as Lamb)
Inks
Clyde Lamb (signed as Clyde Lamb) (credited as Lamb)

Genre
humor
Synopsis
Two men, waiting for their wives who are shopping, hold a crawling race for their infants.
Reprints
  • From American Legion (The American Legion, 1936 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 177)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Bo Brown (credited) (signed as Bo Brown)
Pencils
Bo Brown (credited) (signed as Bo Brown)
Inks
Bo Brown (credited) (signed as Bo Brown)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
She doesn't speak any lines.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
During a play's rehearsal, two men acknowledge one of the female cast members is only there for her looks.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 178)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
John Norment (signed as normEnt) (credited as Norment)
Pencils
John Norment (signed as normEnt) (credited as Norment)
Inks
John Norment (signed as normEnt) (credited as Norment)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Sic him, Sport - sic him!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A dog holds up its front paws when confronted by a burglar with a gun.
Reprints
  • From Argosy (Popular Publications, 1942 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 179)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Ned Hilton (credited) (signed as Ned Hilton)
Pencils
Ned Hilton (credited) (signed as Ned Hilton)
Inks
Ned Hilton (credited) (signed as Ned Hilton)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
It's agreed that we all want opera, but what kind - horse, grand, or soap?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A family tries to decide what to watch on TV.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 180)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Robert Barnes (credited as Barnes)
Pencils
Robert Barnes (credited as Barnes)
Inks
Robert Barnes (credited as Barnes)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
...Election of officers for the Elm Street Eagles.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A group of boys is using the bathtub and shower curtain in one of their homes as a voting booth.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

Indexer Notes

Credited as Bob Barnes in Acknowledgements.

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 181)

cartoon / 1 page (report information)

Script
Kirk Stiles (signed as Kirk) (credited as Stiles)
Pencils
Kirk Stiles (signed as Kirk) (credited as Stiles)
Inks
Kirk Stiles (signed as Kirk) (credited as Stiles)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I just got it from the boss - we're expanding!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
Two women in an office are overjoyed that the company will be adding male staff.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 182)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Fritz Wilkinson (signed as F Wilkinson) (credited as Wilkinson)
Pencils
Fritz Wilkinson (signed as F Wilkinson) (credited as Wilkinson)
Inks
Fritz Wilkinson (signed as F Wilkinson) (credited as Wilkinson)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I still say we must be wearing each other's glasses!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A couple is reading, with the woman holding her book on her nose and the man holding his book by his toes.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

Imp-ulses (Table of Contents: 183)

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Script
Ponce De Leon (credited) (signed as Ponce de Leon)
Pencils
Ponce De Leon (credited) (signed as Ponce de Leon)
Inks
Ponce De Leon (credited) (signed as Ponce de Leon)
Letters
typeset

Genre
humor
Synopsis
Behind someone making a political speech, the shadow of a statue is plugging its ears.
Reprints
  • From American Legion (The American Legion, 1936 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 184)

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Script
Ben Roth (signed as Ben Roth) (credited as Roth)
Pencils
Ben Roth (signed as Ben Roth) (credited as Roth)
Inks
Ben Roth (signed as Ben Roth) (credited as Roth)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Try to have a good time, Mrs. Lee, and forget what you're paying me!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A baby sitter tries to calm a client.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 185)

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Script
Larry Frick (signed as Larry Frick) (credited as Frick)
Pencils
Larry Frick (signed as Larry Frick) (credited as Frick)
Inks
Larry Frick (signed as Larry Frick) (credited as Frick)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Well, Dobson, how did that idiotic experiment of yours work out?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A chemist has become invisible from an experiment.
Reprints
  • From Argosy (Popular Publications, 1942 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 186)

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Script
Sid Gordin (credited as Sivic); Vicky Gordin (credited as Sivic)
Pencils
Sid Gordin (credited as Sivic); Vicky Gordin (credited as Sivic)
Inks
Sid Gordin (credited as Sivic); Vicky Gordin (credited as Sivic)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I lost my frog!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy in a movie theater is panicked.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 187)

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Script
Al Ross (signed as Ross) (credited as Ross)
Pencils
Al Ross (signed as Ross) (credited as Ross)
Inks
Al Ross (signed as Ross) (credited as Ross)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I guess it's pretty late, Alice - see you tomorrow.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy is thrown out of his date's house by her father.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 188)

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Script
Lew Follette (credited as Follette)
Pencils
Lew Follette (credited as Follette)
Inks
Lew Follette (credited as Follette)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I don't care how silly it is.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A mother feeds her baby mashed potatoes in a ice cream cone.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 189)

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Script
Jack Markow (credited) (signed as Jack Markow)
Pencils
Jack Markow (credited) (signed as Jack Markow)
Inks
Jack Markow (credited) (signed as Jack Markow)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I never have any trouble with my wife.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man wears his boy scout leader outfit to a poker game with his friends.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 190)

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Script
Lew Follette (signed as Follette) (credited as Follette)
Pencils
Lew Follette (signed as Follette) (credited as Follette)
Inks
Lew Follette (signed as Follette) (credited as Follette)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Your teacher?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man is surprised when his son identifies an attractive woman.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 191)

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Script
A. Cramer (credited) (signed as A Cramer)
Pencils
A. Cramer (credited) (signed as A Cramer)
Inks
A. Cramer (credited) (signed as A Cramer)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
It cries and wets just like a real doll.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A girl shows off her new baby sibling to a friend.
Reprints
  • From Cosmopolitan (Hearst Communications, 1886 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 192)

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Script
Jane King (credited) (signed as JSK)
Pencils
Jane King (credited) (signed as JSK)
Inks
Jane King (credited) (signed as JSK)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I should think a good-looking dish like you wouldn't have time to sit evenings with fellas my age!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A young boy comes on to his baby sitter.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 193)

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Script
Les Colin (signed as Les Colin) (credited as Colin)
Pencils
Les Colin (signed as Les Colin) (credited as Colin)
Inks
Les Colin (signed as Les Colin) (credited as Colin)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I like men; there's something so masculine about them.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman comments to her date.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 194)

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Script
Walter Goldstein (signed as GOLDSTEIN) (credited as Goldstein)
Pencils
Walter Goldstein (signed as GOLDSTEIN) (credited as Goldstein)
Inks
Walter Goldstein (signed as GOLDSTEIN) (credited as Goldstein)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Am I breaking the spell?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A girl's younger brother interrupts her evening on the porch swing with her boyfriend.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 195)

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Script
Jack Markow (credited) (signed as Jack Markow)
Pencils
Jack Markow (credited) (signed as Jack Markow)
Inks
Jack Markow (credited) (signed as Jack Markow)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
He shot himself while cleaning his water pistol.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A girl gets a towel for her brother.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 196)

cartoon / 1 page (report information)

Script
Vahan Shirvanian (signed as Shirvanian) (credited as Shirvanian)
Pencils
Vahan Shirvanian (signed as Shirvanian) (credited as Shirvanian)
Inks
Vahan Shirvanian (signed as Shirvanian) (credited as Shirvanian)

Genre
humor
Synopsis
A group of boys tossing a girl in a blanket on the beach drops her when they are distracted by a better-looking girl.
Reprints
  • From Argosy (Popular Publications, 1942 series) 1952-??-??

Indexer Notes

no dialog

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 197)

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Script
Henry Boltinoff (credited)
Pencils
Henry Boltinoff (credited)
Inks
Henry Boltinoff (credited)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Whoever finds those ten pennies can keep them.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man gives incentive to three boys to shovel his walk.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 198)

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Script
Dick Ericson (signed as Dick Ericson) (credited as Ericson)
Pencils
Dick Ericson (signed as Dick Ericson) (credited as Ericson)
Inks
Dick Ericson (signed as Dick Ericson) (credited as Ericson)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Oops! Missed it again.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man is playing with a beach ball with his wife, and he keeps missing so he can go chase it towards the pretty girl behind him.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 199)

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Script
Ned Hilton (credited) (signed as Ned Hilton)
Pencils
Ned Hilton (credited) (signed as Ned Hilton)
Inks
Ned Hilton (credited) (signed as Ned Hilton)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
You've been starving your skin.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
The woman buying cosmetics obviously has not starved her body.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 200)

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Script
Ed Nofziger (signed as Ed Nofziger) (credited as Nofziger)
Pencils
Ed Nofziger (signed as Ed Nofziger) (credited as Nofziger)
Inks
Ed Nofziger (signed as Ed Nofziger) (credited as Nofziger)

Genre
humor
Synopsis
A dog with its head out the window of a car snatches the hat off a motorcycle policeman.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

Indexer Notes

no dialog

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 201)

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Script
Bo Brown (signed as Bo Brown) (credited as Brown)
Pencils
Bo Brown (signed as Bo Brown) (credited as Brown)
Inks
Bo Brown (signed as Bo Brown) (credited as Brown)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Don't give me that stuff!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man complains to the trash collecting crew when his antique car disappears from its parking spot in the street.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 202)

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Script
Marty Lowenstein (signed as Marty Lowenstein) (credited as Lowenstein)
Pencils
Marty Lowenstein (signed as Marty Lowenstein) (credited as Lowenstein)
Inks
Marty Lowenstein (signed as Marty Lowenstein) (credited as Lowenstein)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Your daughter's getting to be quite a big girl.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A girl dives into a pool and makes a gigantic splash.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 203)

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Script
Kirk Stiles (signed as Kirk) (credited as Stiles)
Pencils
Kirk Stiles (signed as Kirk) (credited as Stiles)
Inks
Kirk Stiles (signed as Kirk) (credited as Stiles)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
There's no one else, Don.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman tells her date she is looking for someone else.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 204)

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Script
Stanley Stamaty (credited as Stamaty)
Pencils
Stanley Stamaty (credited as Stamaty)
Inks
Stanley Stamaty (credited as Stamaty)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
New moon - golly - time for the rent again.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man is distracted from his cuddling with a girl on a porch swing.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 205)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Ned Hilton (credited) (signed as Ned Hilton)
Pencils
Ned Hilton (credited) (signed as Ned Hilton)
Inks
Ned Hilton (credited) (signed as Ned Hilton)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I come from a broken home.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy is proud that he broke most of the furnishings in his home.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 206)

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Script
Bob Schroeter (credited as Schroeter)
Pencils
Bob Schroeter (credited as Schroeter)
Inks
Bob Schroeter (credited as Schroeter)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Darn noiseless typewriters - never can tell if those girls are working any more!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boss complains about new equipment.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 207)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Dick Ericson (signed as Dick Ericson) (credited as Ericson)
Pencils
Dick Ericson (signed as Dick Ericson) (credited as Ericson)
Inks
Dick Ericson (signed as Dick Ericson) (credited as Ericson)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Relax! I'm only stepping on the black squares.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy with muddy shoes treads carefully through his kitchen under the glare of his mother.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 208)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Al Mueller (credited as Mueller)
Pencils
Al Mueller (credited as Mueller)
Inks
Al Mueller (credited as Mueller)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
...and then Mama said, 'Don't you dare talk to me like that,'...
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy tells his mother's guest about an argument his parents had.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 209)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Charles Strauss (signed as Chas. Strauss) (credited as Strauss)
Pencils
Charles Strauss (signed as Chas. Strauss) (credited as Strauss)
Inks
Charles Strauss (signed as Chas. Strauss) (credited as Strauss)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
It's your secretary.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman takes an unusual phone call for her husband.
Reprints
  • From Cosmopolitan (Hearst Communications, 1886 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 210)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Jane King (credited) (signed as Jane Spear King)
Pencils
Jane King (credited) (signed as Jane Spear King)
Inks
Jane King (credited) (signed as Jane Spear King)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I'm not so much interested in what he stands for as what he'll fall for.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
Two showgirls discuss a man.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 211)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Walt Wetterberg (signed as Walt Wetterberg) (credited as Wetterberg)
Pencils
Walt Wetterberg (signed as Walt Wetterberg) (credited as Wetterberg)
Inks
Walt Wetterberg (signed as Walt Wetterberg) (credited as Wetterberg)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Now you've ruined your father's whole day!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy wakes up his father at breakfast.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 212)

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Script
Don Tobin (signed as Don Tobin) (credited as Tobin)
Pencils
Don Tobin (signed as Don Tobin) (credited as Tobin)
Inks
Don Tobin (signed as Don Tobin) (credited as Tobin)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Now, remember - defrost the refrigerator, put out the milk bottles, pay the laundryman, and don't try to draw an inside straight.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman gives her husband instructions when she leaves on a trip.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 213)

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Script
Larry Frick (credited as Frick)
Pencils
Larry Frick (credited as Frick)
Inks
Larry Frick (credited as Frick)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Wouldn't it have been a lot simpler just to have fixed that crack?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man is proud of using pictures to cover up a crack on his wall...his wife is not happy with the effort.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 214)

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Script
Bo Brown (credited)
Pencils
Bo Brown (credited)
Inks
Bo Brown (credited)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
The Joneses got a new car and the Cornwells got a new television - and we get this!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy is unhappy with his new baby sibling.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 215)

cartoon / 1 page (report information)

Script
John Dempsey (signed as John Dempsey) (credited as Dempsey)
Pencils
John Dempsey (signed as John Dempsey) (credited as Dempsey)
Inks
John Dempsey (signed as John Dempsey) (credited as Dempsey)

Genre
humor
Synopsis
An overweight woman nonchalantly tosses sand in her husband's face as an attractive woman walks by on the beach.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

Indexer Notes

no dialog

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 216)

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Script
Burr Shafer (signed as BURR SHAFER) (credited as Shafer)
Pencils
Burr Shafer (signed as BURR SHAFER) (credited as Shafer)
Inks
Burr Shafer (signed as BURR SHAFER) (credited as Shafer)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
A simple 'I do' will be sufficient.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A bride laughs during her wedding ceremony.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 217)

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Script
Bill Yates (signed as Bill Yates) (credited as Yates)
Pencils
Bill Yates (signed as Bill Yates) (credited as Yates)
Inks
Bill Yates (signed as Bill Yates) (credited as Yates)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I suppose this means another week of no television.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A boy know what's coming as he hands his father his school report card.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 218)

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Script
Mary Gibson (signed as Mary Gibson) (credited as Gibson)
Pencils
Mary Gibson (signed as Mary Gibson) (credited as Gibson)
Inks
Mary Gibson (signed as Mary Gibson) (credited as Gibson)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Next time I get married it won't be for love!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman complains about her lot while ironing clothes.
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[Elite Riding Academy] (Table of Contents: 219)

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Script
Harry Lampert (signed as Harry Lampert) (credited as Lampert)
Pencils
Harry Lampert (signed as Harry Lampert) (credited as Lampert)
Inks
Harry Lampert (signed as Harry Lampert) (credited as Lampert)

Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman drives her car standing, in a position corresponding to her position on a horse.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

Indexer Notes

no dialog

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 220)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
George Smith (signed as Geo Smith) (credited as Smith)
Pencils
George Smith (signed as Geo Smith) (credited as Smith)
Inks
George Smith (signed as Geo Smith) (credited as Smith)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
I got a word in edgewise.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man sports a black eye and explains it to his friend.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 221)

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Script
Corka (credited) (signed as Corka)
Pencils
Corka (credited) (signed as Corka)
Inks
Corka (credited) (signed as Corka)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Would you care to step outside and have your stand-in repeat that to my stand-in?
Genre
humor
Synopsis
Two actors begin a brawl...sort of.
Reprints
  • From This Week (New York Herald Tribune, 1935 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 222)

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Script
Charles Strauss (signed as Chas. Strauss) (credited as Strauss)
Pencils
Charles Strauss (signed as Chas. Strauss) (credited as Strauss)
Inks
Charles Strauss (signed as Chas. Strauss) (credited as Strauss)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Why, not at all, Mr. Fortesque - I think high finance is thrilling - especially when it's as high as yours.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman butters up her date.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 223)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Bill Yates (credited as Yates)
Pencils
Bill Yates (credited as Yates)
Inks
Bill Yates (credited as Yates)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
It's the latest Paris creation.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman tries on a dress made of fabric stamped "European Relief Flour".
Reprints
  • From The American Magazine (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1906 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 224)

cartoon / 0.67 page (report information)

Script
Norman Hoifjeld (signed as Hoifjeld) (credited as Hoifjeld)
Pencils
Norman Hoifjeld (signed as Hoifjeld) (credited as Hoifjeld)
Inks
Norman Hoifjeld (signed as Hoifjeld) (credited as Hoifjeld)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Just finished this quiz on 'Are you an ideal husband?' - and scored eight points better than Robert Taylor and seven better than Clark Gable.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A slovenly man taunts his wife about his ability as a husband.
Reprints
  • From American Legion (The American Legion, 1936 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 225)

cartoon / 0.33 page (report information)

Script
George Smith [as Smith] (credited, signed)
Pencils
George Smith [as Smith] (credited, signed)
Inks
George Smith [as Smith] (credited, signed)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
To a justice of the peace.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman tells a cabbie she will fix any red light tickets he gets, and the man in the back seat with her looks worried.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 226)

cartoon / 1 page (report information)

Script
Stan Fine (signed as Stan Fine) (credited as Fine)
Pencils
Stan Fine (signed as Stan Fine) (credited as Fine)
Inks
Stan Fine (signed as Stan Fine) (credited as Fine)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
" - How I long for my own little castle to have you for my queen to rule my heart for endless, joyful, carefree days - ha, ha, ha!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man laughs as he reads his old love letters, while his wife frowns.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 227)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Bandel Linn (credited as Linn)
Pencils
Bandel Linn (credited as Linn)
Inks
Bandel Linn (credited as Linn)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Say, here's good news!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man is overjoyed when a department store tells him his credit is no longer accepted, but his wife is horrified.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 228)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Henry Boltinoff (credited) (signed as Henry Boltinoff)
Pencils
Henry Boltinoff (credited) (signed as Henry Boltinoff)
Inks
Henry Boltinoff (credited) (signed as Henry Boltinoff)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
John, the wood for the fireplace came today.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A man comes home from work to find a stack of logs in his living room.
Reprints
  • From Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 229)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Kirk Stiles (signed as Kirk) (credited as Stiles)
Pencils
Kirk Stiles (signed as Kirk) (credited as Stiles)
Inks
Kirk Stiles (signed as Kirk) (credited as Stiles)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
In case anybody's interested, I always tip twenty percent!
Genre
humor
Synopsis
An impatient man tries to get service in a restaurant.
Reprints
  • From Collier's (Crowell-Collier Publishing Company, 1888 series) 1952-??-??

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 230)

cartoon / 0.5 page (report information)

Script
Jerry Marcus (signed as Jerry Marcus) (credited as Marcus)
Pencils
Jerry Marcus (signed as Jerry Marcus) (credited as Marcus)
Inks
Jerry Marcus (signed as Jerry Marcus) (credited as Marcus)

Genre
humor
Synopsis
A woman faints upon receiving an engagement ring from her boyfriend.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

Indexer Notes

no dialog

[no title indexed] (Table of Contents: 231)

cartoon / 0.4 page (report information)

Script
Robert Barnes (signed as BOB BARNES) (credited as Barnes)
Pencils
Robert Barnes (signed as BOB BARNES) (credited as Barnes)
Inks
Robert Barnes (signed as BOB BARNES) (credited as Barnes)
Letters
typeset

First Line of Dialogue or Text
Tell me abouit yourself...your dreams...your ambitions - what day you get your allowance.
Genre
humor
Synopsis
A very young girl asks a boy some very much older questions.
Reprints
  • From The Saturday Evening Post (Curtis Publishing Company, 1897 Series) 1952-??-??

Acknowledgments (Table of Contents: 232)

credits, title page / 0.6 page (report information)

Script
?
Letters
typeset

Indexer Notes

A list of cartoon authors whose works appear in this book, and the magazines they appeared in, with thanks to both groups.

Editing
Related Scans
Series Information
Table of Contents
  1. 0. [no title indexed]
  2. 1. [no title indexed]
  3. 2. ["If we had sufficient recreation centers, these poor boys wouldn't be reduced to this."]
  4. 3. [no title indexed]
  5. 4. ["It reminds me of my mother's cooking - terrible!"]
  6. 5. Books by Lawrence Lariar
  7. 6. Foreword
  8. 7. [no title indexed]
  9. 8. ["He was traded to another team for six gumdrops and a girl shortstop."]
  10. 9. ["They're in the money, lately - a few weeks ago their doctor put them on a strict diet!"]
  11. 10. ["John, stop racing your motor!"]
  12. 11. ["In addition to singing the lead, Gus, you'll have to carry the first tenor."]
  13. 12. ["Don't be nervous."]
  14. 13. ["Yes, this is just the thing to meet a man in."]
  15. 14. ["I thought maybe we could make it a double date if you can get a friend of yours for Herman."]
  16. 15. ["How about having lunch with me, Betty?"]
  17. 16. ["One more thing."]
  18. 17. ["Don't be silly - of course they'll still build 'em that way when we grow up!"]
  19. 18. ["How's that for brakes?"]
  20. 19. ["Pick a bill."]
  21. 20. ["We have a terrible problem around here."]
  22. 21. ["What I like about secret engagements is you can have more than one fiance."]
  23. 22. ["My gosh, you'd think those people upstairs kept elephants."]
  24. 23. ["We've got a dreamboat, but to my knowledge, no sugar-lips."]
  25. 24. [no title indexed]
  26. 25. ["Ever have one of those days when everything seems to go wrong?"]
  27. 26. ["I know I make a hundred thousand a year, but what have I got left after taxes and a certain Miss Pringle?"]
  28. 27. ["I wish it was as easy to drive as it was to get the license."]
  29. 28. ["How should I know if we've met before?"]
  30. 29. ["It would have been a much better picture, but one of your kidneys moved."]
  31. 30. ["Bus just turned off Grandview - coming down Pocatello Avenue - stopped at Cornwall for red light - approaching at medium speed."]
  32. 31. ["I thought it was coming out too easy!"]
  33. 32. ["Oh, NO...!!!"]
  34. 33. ["Cat."]
  35. 34. ["Our little girl!"]
  36. 35. ["Thought the old man had forgotten how to make love, eh?"]
  37. 36. ["Sorry, sir - my mistake - someone else's order."]
  38. 37. ["Changed my mind, Miss Cabot."]
  39. 38. ["We don't seem to have any shaving lotion called 'Surrender'!"]
  40. 39. ["It's Charlie - you know Charlie, my husband."]
  41. 40. ["Do you think that's enough to unstuff a shirt?"]
  42. 41. ["Don't bother your father just now - the president's speaking."]
  43. 42. ["I suppose, Admiral, you have all sorts of interesting tattoos on your chest."]
  44. 43. ["I won't bother you with a mass of figures and details."]
  45. 44. ["I understand we're not going to let you slip through our fingers."]
  46. 45. Military Career
  47. 46. ["Ha, ha, ha, Missus Bivins - I'll bet you can't guess what's - ha, ha, - going to happen to you!"]
  48. 47. ["I sell skeleton keys - need any?"]
  49. 48. ["We think we ought to tell you the phone call saying you were a sweepstakes winner was just a gag!"]
  50. 49. ["No thanks. If I have too many of those things, I say things that I later regret, you old bat you!"]
  51. 50. ["Well, of all the lucky skill!"]
  52. 51. ["This is Harry Taylor, Ed - he's taking over your old job here!"]
  53. 52. ["Somehow the effect just doesn't quite come off."]
  54. 53. ["Before you say another word, I think you should know you wasted twenty-four-fifty tonight."]
  55. 54. ["I was looking for you, too, Mom."]
  56. 55. ["Relax, everybody."]
  57. 56. ["The doctors checked the x-rays, and there's no doubt about it - triplets!"]
  58. 57. ["Not only has Jack broken my heart and wrecked my life, but he has spoiled my entire evening."]
  59. 58. ["The government just put a tax on them."]
  60. 59. ["You found what in your soup?"]
  61. 60. ["It's a perflectly normal reaction."]
  62. 61. ["Hate to do this but a big tipper just came in."]
  63. 62. ["Do you believe in love at first sight?"]
  64. 63. ["Wanna see someone taking a bath?"]
  65. 64. ["Any old place is fine with me - how about right here?"]
  66. 65. ["He wanted someone who could cook his meals, darn his socks, sew his buttons on his shirts - so I suggested his mother."]
  67. 66. ["I don't know if his intentions are serious or not - he doesn't seem to have any!"]
  68. 67. ["I changed my mind - and I want a red bike instead of a blue one."]
  69. 68. ["Where's first base?"]
  70. 69. ["His is an unusual success story."]
  71. 70. ["You certainly did choose a restful color!"]
  72. 71. ["You're up on your mythology, Dilworth - Did he catch her?"]
  73. 72. ["Just step over him."]
  74. 73. ["It's Emily Brown, dear."]
  75. 74. ["Jimmy must play in his room today."]
  76. 75. ["Well. you couldn't wait to teach him to say 'Daddy'."]
  77. 76. ["What kind of sandwich do you want?"]
  78. 77. ["That's right!"]
  79. 78. [Sale Men's Underwear]
  80. 79. ["Why no, I didn't find it especially warm today, dear."]
  81. 80. ["On the other hand, you might be interested in a shorter trip - something we could take this evening."]
  82. 81. ["I told her she could invite anyone she wanted."]
  83. 82. ["I hope you're not going to be one of those fussy housekeepers, dear."]
  84. 83. ["Would you rather hear me play, or would you rather see my new piggy bank?"]
  85. 84. ["Now calm yourself, Mr. Gale, and tell me exactly what you said to this French waiter."]
  86. 85. ["Now don't be upset - I know it's around somewhere."]
  87. 86. ["Yoo hoo, homemaker!"]
  88. 87. ["I said 'How much is the chop?' - not 'How much is the shop?'!"]
  89. 88. ["Now, isn't this cozier?"]
  90. 89. ["Easy, kids, easy - it's just a fire engine - let's not lose our heads - e-e-easy."]
  91. 90. ["Gertrude!"]
  92. 91. ["Herb beat up a guy to defend my honor, then I had to beat up Herb to defend it myself."]
  93. 92. ["Oddly enough, there has been some property of that description turned in."]
  94. 93. ["It's that man from the farm where we had our picnic last week."]
  95. 94. Suits Us - For Sale
  96. 95. ["I'm worried, Melvin - I'm beginning to like you!"]
  97. 96. ["Have you read any good books other than the Good Book, lately?"]
  98. 97. ["I'm going to make you a nice couch cover."]
  99. 98. [no title indexed]
  100. 99. ["The important thing is that we musn't make him feel guilty."]
  101. 100. ["Perhaps he is only trifling with my affections, but did you ever see such trifles!"]
  102. 101. ["You should be proud of me - the cost of living increased 12% last month, and I only spent 6% more than usual."]
  103. 102. ["Look, let's put everything down and start all over again."]
  104. 103. ["There was a phone call for you, Mr. Martin."]
  105. 104. ["Your mother tells me you've been whistling at girls on the street."]
  106. 105. ["Jomo is a science-fiction author."]
  107. 106. ["This will teach you to hit people."]
  108. 107. ["Come, come, Podmore - I'm sure they'll all be crazy about you!"]
  109. 108. ["Oh, Tex - you shouldn't have."]
  110. 109. [no title indexed]
  111. 110. ["All right, wise guy!"]
  112. 111. ["May I have the afternoon off, Mr. Beeper?"]
  113. 112. [no title indexed]
  114. 113. ["Gee, it feels good to go barefoot!"]
  115. 114. ["Of course I have a bathroom in my house!"]
  116. 115. ["How can I make it absolutely clear, beyond any shadow of doubt, that under no circumstances will I be a candidate - without making it sound like a flat refusal?"]
  117. 116. ["It comes with two pairs of pants and a box of checkers."]
  118. 117. ["I'm getting married next Sunday."]
  119. 118. ["Blabber mouth."]
  120. 119. ["Would you mind not coming out to take in your milk until after I've gone?"]
  121. 120. [no title indexed]
  122. 121. ["Take good care of this money, son."]
  123. 122. ["Just the shoes, please."]
  124. 123. Scrambled Snapshots
  125. 124. ["Well, so much for wondering how Father would take it."]
  126. 125. ["Last I heard it was the Dodgers, six to five in the eighth inning."]
  127. 126. ["Now our TV fashion parade switches from milady's hats to lingerie."]
  128. 127. ["Seein' as how you fellows have voted close to 500 billion dollars for foreign relief, I figured you might spare me, a fellow American, a dime for a cup of coffee."]
  129. 128. ["In what part of the house is the fire now?"]
  130. 129. ["And in this corner, weighing none of your business..."]
  131. 130. ["What in the world did we use to look at while we listened to it?"]
  132. 131. ["Had a swell day."]
  133. 132. ["Probably just a coincidence."]
  134. 133. ["Oh, Mr. Drexel!"]
  135. 134. ["Don't just sit there enjoying the scenery when you could be writing postcards!"]
  136. 135. ["Miss Philbrick, I'd like to challenge you to the next dance."]
  137. 136. ["It's somebody with suitcases!"]
  138. 137. ["I also brought one for you, Ellen."]
  139. 138. ["All right, Marvin, let's get down to business!"]
  140. 139. ["For a while there I thought you were sound asleep!"]
  141. 140. ["We had our first silly little quarrel, Mother, and Peter turns out to have a glass jaw."]
  142. 141. ["I'm going to be a man when I grow up."]
  143. 142. ["Daddy, I don't want to be deducted!"]
  144. 143. ["How's the new pup?"]
  145. 144. ["You're eatin' Bing Crosby, Kennesaw!"]
  146. 145. ["This is a murder mystery in the deep South."]
  147. 146. ["I'm sorry. Mr. Morris can't see you."]
  148. 147. ["You're too late. I'm already dead."]
  149. 148. ["My problem is a simple one - I can't pay it!"]
  150. 149. ["Had a real good night's sleep."]
  151. 150. ["Please hurry, Doctor - there's something wrong with my parents!"]
  152. 151. ["I can tell you plenty about him."]
  153. 152. ["Dear, why do you watch the Dodgers play when they always upset you so?"]
  154. 153. ["I was just passing and thought I'd stop and say boo!"]
  155. 154. ["Then I told her it was all over between us, but as things turned out, it wasn't."]
  156. 155. ["What I want is a picture that even people with television sets will go to see!"]
  157. 156. ["All I can say is, for a guy who never bothers to vote, he certainly takes his politics seriously."]
  158. 157. ["Now, Jean had ice cream on her pie, so that makes yours $1.20, plus half the tax, $4.41, subtracted from -"]
  159. 158. ["All I did was say, 'How's Junior?'"]
  160. 159. [no title indexed]
  161. 160. ["A hole in one?"]
  162. 161. ["We'd better check up on this guy!"]
  163. 162. ["I thought I heard somebody pounding on the door!"]
  164. 163. ["...Well, back to juggling the books..."]
  165. 164. ["Oh, stewardess - I wonder if I might have a parachute?"]
  166. 165. ["I said, do you have this in a smaller size?"]
  167. 166. ["If you don't get shot, bring me back a sandwich."]
  168. 167. ["Remind me to tell you about my new boss."]
  169. 168. [no title indexed]
  170. 169. ["He'll be alright."]
  171. 170. ["It's so much cooler without the top."]
  172. 171. ["The tickets must have been in your other suit."]
  173. 172. ["Now which do you prefer - the Boston or the Simpson?"]
  174. 173. ["Grab the kids' piggy banks, all your old purses, look for coins..."]
  175. 174. ["I'm from the Bureau of Internal Revenue."]
  176. 175. ["No, I'm not using your shower cap!"]
  177. 176. [no title indexed]
  178. 177. ["She doesn't speak any lines."]
  179. 178. ["Sic him, Sport - sic him!"]
  180. 179. ["It's agreed that we all want opera, but what kind - horse, grand, or soap?"]
  181. 180. ["...Election of officers for the Elm Street Eagles."]
  182. 181. ["I just got it from the boss - we're expanding!"]
  183. 182. ["I still say we must be wearing each other's glasses!"]
  184. 183. Imp-ulses
  185. 184. ["Try to have a good time, Mrs. Lee, and forget what you're paying me!"]
  186. 185. ["Well, Dobson, how did that idiotic experiment of yours work out?"]
  187. 186. ["I lost my frog!"]
  188. 187. ["I guess it's pretty late, Alice - see you tomorrow."]
  189. 188. ["I don't care how silly it is."]
  190. 189. ["I never have any trouble with my wife."]
  191. 190. ["Your teacher?"]
  192. 191. ["It cries and wets just like a real doll."]
  193. 192. ["I should think a good-looking dish like you wouldn't have time to sit evenings with fellas my age!"]
  194. 193. ["I like men; there's something so masculine about them."]
  195. 194. ["Am I breaking the spell?"]
  196. 195. ["He shot himself while cleaning his water pistol."]
  197. 196. [no title indexed]
  198. 197. ["Whoever finds those ten pennies can keep them."]
  199. 198. ["Oops! Missed it again."]
  200. 199. ["You've been starving your skin."]
  201. 200. [no title indexed]
  202. 201. ["Don't give me that stuff!"]
  203. 202. ["Your daughter's getting to be quite a big girl."]
  204. 203. ["There's no one else, Don."]
  205. 204. ["New moon - golly - time for the rent again."]
  206. 205. ["I come from a broken home."]
  207. 206. ["Darn noiseless typewriters - never can tell if those girls are working any more!"]
  208. 207. ["Relax! I'm only stepping on the black squares."]
  209. 208. ["...and then Mama said, 'Don't you dare talk to me like that,'..."]
  210. 209. ["It's your secretary."]
  211. 210. ["I'm not so much interested in what he stands for as what he'll fall for."]
  212. 211. ["Now you've ruined your father's whole day!"]
  213. 212. ["Now, remember - defrost the refrigerator, put out the milk bottles, pay the laundryman, and don't try to draw an inside straight."]
  214. 213. ["Wouldn't it have been a lot simpler just to have fixed that crack?"]
  215. 214. ["The Joneses got a new car and the Cornwells got a new television - and we get this!"]
  216. 215. [no title indexed]
  217. 216. ["A simple 'I do' will be sufficient."]
  218. 217. ["I suppose this means another week of no television."]
  219. 218. ["Next time I get married it won't be for love!"]
  220. 219. [Elite Riding Academy]
  221. 220. ["I got a word in edgewise."]
  222. 221. ["Would you care to step outside and have your stand-in repeat that to my stand-in?"]
  223. 222. ["Why, not at all, Mr. Fortesque - I think high finance is thrilling - especially when it's as high as yours."]
  224. 223. ["It's the latest Paris creation."]
  225. 224. ["Just finished this quiz on 'Are you an ideal husband?' - and scored eight points better than Robert Taylor and seven better than Clark Gable."]
  226. 225. ["To a justice of the peace."]
  227. 226. ["" - How I long for my own little castle to have you for my queen to rule my heart for endless, joyful, carefree days - ha, ha, ha!"]
  228. 227. ["Say, here's good news!"]
  229. 228. ["John, the wood for the fireplace came today."]
  230. 229. ["In case anybody's interested, I always tip twenty percent!"]
  231. 230. [no title indexed]
  232. 231. ["Tell me abouit yourself...your dreams...your ambitions - what day you get your allowance."]
  233. 232. Acknowledgments
This issue was most recently modified by:
  • Donald Dale Milne
  • Keith Alan Morgan
  • Mike Nielsen