TARGET HITS AND MISSES\
THE EDITORS WRITE;
Look for a change ih tfiis issue! The answers to your favorite feature, the Q's and A's. are in a
Many of you wrote asking us not to put the A's where you could see them while you were reading
the guestions. And. since we want to put your good reader-editor suggesTions to work wherever pos-
Sible, we've made the change.
Turn to the 3rd page of the first story and you'll find Question Number 1. This page is on the
right-hand side of the book. Next turn the page over and you'll find Answer Ni*nber 1 on the 4th
page of the story, which is a left-hand page. The answers are also right side up.
How do you like this arrangement? We'll leave the Q's and A's this way until a maiority of you
Show your disapprovai. We think you're golng to approve it wholeheartediy. but let us know if you
don't Cordially yoivs.
In my opinion your magazine will he
the best on the market if you do two
things: lake "Gary Slark" oiit complete-
]y and put "The Chameleon" iii its
place. This will improve your magazine
extremely. Everything about "Gary
Stark" is terrible. "The Chameleon" is
not my favorite story, but il is second
Since Fm a fan of stars who play in
Western movies, my favorite story in
TARGET is "Buirs-Eye Bill." The art-
■work is excellent because it is so realis-
Two other things that make your
magazine tops are the Q's and A's, which
are very edncational, and the Targetoons.
The reason I like TARGET COMICS
is because it bas everything you could
ask for in a magazine: comedy, excile-
ment, and education.
I have just finished reading the June
issue of TARGET. I live in Syria, and'
I read ail types of comics. It takes time
for the comics of America to arrive
here, and I find ihat TARGET is the
besi and mosi popular in Syria and
Palestine. I wish the TARGET COMICS
would fly with ibe new rocket ships so
that it would arrive sooner, and I cou!d
read "Gary Stark" and the new adven-
tures of "The Cadet" and "Candid
You should put the Targetoons into
some sort of story form hecause the
meaniiig of '"comics" is to laugh.
AH the other features in the book are
O.K. with me.
A faithful reader,
« • ♦
I am writing you to give my opinion
of TARGET COMICS. I enjoy reading
the ietters that the readers write to the
editors. I like to know whal other read-
ers think about TARGET.
I like "The Cadet," "Gary Stark,"
and "BuIIVEye Bill" most of all. The
Targetoons and Q's and A's are also
good added attractions. I would like to
see more Q's and A's at the bottom of
TARGET is slill the tops in comics
Yours very truly,
R. L. Rogers
Dillon, S. C.
» * »
I like "Gary Stark" because it. is a
continuous feature. I like how each
issue keeps you in doubt and suspense.
][ keeps you waiting for the next isiue.
I also like the que5tions and ani^ers
although some of them are on ihe ioB£h
side. I Uke Tht z-ti iLi: are abou^.
hiscorr tbe besc
Yaws ««z? tnily, ^
lllfcf IT Nova Scotia
* • •
I have jitsl Enkiicd re»di»g TARGET
COMICS, and thi^ «'s a -Aame that a
comic with sudi ■ gMti reputation
should put such u Waginl story as
"The Target and T^gEteos." There is
nothing in this world lh>l could make
blocks fail off a wali mcler their own
power. In the future, plea=e have logi-
Stone Harbor, N. J.
* m «
I disagree with Paul Lazzaro about
continued comics, because I take care
of chiidren a lot and read TARGET
COMICS while taking care of them. If
the chiidren are old enough to under-
sland, I read ihe book to them. The
chiidren like the stories and want 10
hear more, especially '"Gary Stark."
I gel anoiher issue of TARGET
COMICS and we bdh enjoy anoiher
tbrilling book wiiile I make 25c an
houri I al» think ihe questions at the
boltom oS tbe rngc are very interesting
and ed ftj— il.
ADDRESS YOUR MAIL TO TARGET, 119 WEST IMi ST, MEW YORK 11, N. Y,
$1.00 will be sent to the writcr of eacfc le*ter piMUMd mm («ge.
Robert D^Wheeler. Editor and General Manag&r
Jane Spauiding Nye, IVlanagfng Editor; Mei Cunimin, Art Director
, Alfred V, Fago, Art Consultaiit
TARGET COMiCS,VoN8,No.11>January,lS48. piiblished monthfy by The Premium Group of Comics, a Division of The Premium
Service Co. Inc., P. O. Bqx 1198, Independence Square, Philadelphia, Pa. Editorial offices, 113 West 19th Street, New Yor-k 11,
N. Y. Printed in U. S. A., copyright 1947 by The Premium Service Co. Inc. Price 10 cents per copy. Subscription prict
$2.00 per yenc in_ U. S. A. Entered as Second-CIass matter, Deceniber 5, 1939, at the Post Office at" Philadelphia, Pa., undep
the Act o( March 3, 1379. No Jiving person named or delineated irj this magazine except historicai personages.
Be next issue of this magazine will go m sale DECEMBER 3
Don'i miss iL
Q"''rr. Do^s the average persoo's brain weigh about 1, 3, or 13 poiinds?
THE STORV SPREADS.THEy WONT
SHOW UP POR THE FISHT TOtMlSHT.'
I'LL LOSE THOUSANDS OP DOULARSJ
yOU LKE IT
yOU WONT SET A
CHA^NCS TO USS THAT
BlE MOUTH, SONNV SOY/
yOU SOT NOTHIN' TO WORRY
ABOUT St_gSSER.' I BRlSED
L-EFTV WELCH'S SECOND.'
THE SECOND'LU ElVE LEFTY SNIFFS OF
5MEL.L1N' SAUTS BETWEEN ROUND5-
UT MI><ED .IIM THE B'
MEL-UIN' SAUTS WILL.
THE ODOR OF THE SMELLIN' SAUTS
WILL H1D5 THE SMELL OF THE
ANESTHETIC, SO LEFTY WON'T
KNOW WHY HE'-S-C5ETT1N' SROBSY.'
O^'nI'z Jsg Louis has been ealled the Brown Bomber. Who is the iNanassa Mauler?
A^'nTz Jack Dempsey,' heavyweight boxing champion from 1919 to 1926.
VOU MAKE A LOTTA CSACKS,
BLASSSHMOUTK NOW I'LL ^^AK^
A Pew--IN VOUR S<Ut_Ui
MSANWHILE , LEFTY IS
SAME BUT SROSGV,
THE SMELUN' SAUTS ARE
MAKIN' HiM DOPEV; A FEW
MORE i^OUNDS AND I'LL
O'^Nl^Mjlfhat boxer was killed lu June, 1947 in a worid championship maich?
BUT AT THAT MOMENT <iT CARTER
RUSHES INTO THE ARENA! I
^IVe ME TH05E SMELLINE
KlT SHOWS THE BOTTLE TO THE
BOXINS COMhAlSSlONER AND THE
fflEPORTERS.' I —
1 A FOUL TRlCKiTHlS
WATCH !5 VOID/ LEFTV WSLCH IS.
STiL.U CHAMPION.' PURTHERMORE-
A^hTi' Jimmy Doyle. His was the first death in a mrU championship matoh imoe 1897«
: INSIST or.i
Excifing NCW BOOfC about
"THE WOHDERS OF CHEMISTRY'
Don't raiss it, fellowa! Introduces you to the miracles of Atomic Energy. . . arnJ
lets you in on secrets of the mysterious Aiomic World. Alao shows you how to
amaze friends and family with Chemical Magic. Describes tnany fascinaHng
home experiments. Tells about the fun, thriUs, adventure and big future oppor-
tunities awaiting boys who know chemistry. Send for your FREE copy of
"THE WONDERS OF CHEMISTRY" oow! Send peony postal caid tat
le^ter to the address showa below. Send todayl
OMPANY, 95 Prospecr Ave., HAGERSTOWN, MD.
VOU'BE 'pO PUMB
I ©ET VOU THIWK
16. AM EXERCieE/
AWD WMV 15 IT DAN6eBOU5 . ^
TO EAT AePAGAGUS IM J A .
WHEN oAisry B7AS^f<:
BLAVB CAMR ATtWA^
HIB Ff?iENOS OP TUB
-mU&D^fS Of= CAQUO.
CAPTA/rsj, AssQB<3rr, Y' what?
^ , TWESE men.'J theV i wwy-w«/.«.
COLD 8LOOD/ r^^W LV/N&ff/
KOMAR I^ILLED CAPi-O,
NOW WE'S TOVING TO
PIN IT ON US/
YOU MEN ARE UNDEP
nL°4. fipnie a popular song from the moyie, "U Happened in Brooklyn " Hlnt See Picture t
AS VOU krNOW, CAPLO WAS
TMe 5UPERVISOP OP A
TMIB PAPr OF r /
S J-UNGLE/ y OF COUP9E/
INDEED/ BUr TMIS UNGPATEPUL
UPSTAPT: DECIDED TO UEAD AM
UPPISIIMG OF THE WOPI^ECS;
WHO HAD BEEN A CONTENTED
LOT BEFOPE HE
CAPLO, OF COUPSE,
TOIED TO PEPSUADE
STAPi^TO STOP THE
PEVO[T...BUr THiS ENPAGED
THE 80VAND jN A
PCu^l "J Believe" is a popiilar song in thal movie.
s THE lUREBARE LED TO THE BOAT,,
foMAR AND THE CAPTAIN UNGEC? BEHIND
THE TE20UBLE YOU'VE
YOUVE DONE AV/
AQE LED TO
NAWE I N
Mt THE CAPITAL, GABVB SERASA7ED
FffOM PAMON AND CHICO AND
THPONN NTO TNE CIWJAIL.
T'VE BEEN INWORSE
Q"''i!l°? Match these: London, Budapest, Berlin, wiih these: Hungary, Germany, Englani
MEAmfl^tLE k^OMAB PA^S AS/BIT TO
X MAVE.-.SUT I
TD VOU ABOUr
TWE STAPK CASE,
HE 16 A
TO yOUD GOVEENMENiT,
SiNCE HE TRIEDTO OVEP
THBOW IT BV STAGING
STARi< ISAN AMERICAN
CITIZEN, l<rOMAR/A5 6UCH
ME IS ENTITLED TO ,
TME AMERICAM CONSUL
MUST BE NOTIFIEO AMD
A j_AWyEC MUST BE
A5S1GNED TO HIAA/
A'^r' London is the capital ot England, Budapest of Hungary, and Berlin of Sermany.
OW, SUPE X DO.'OF COURSEMV BOV/
BUr.TME EVIDENCE IS" PBETTV STBONG
AGAINST yOU..,AND WE AAAV WAVE A
OIPPICUCT TIME IN C0URr...S0...1F
VOU.,.E0...WILL SIGNTMB,WE WILL
THROW OURSELVE5 ON THE MEPCV
OF THE COURT/
0."''^?. k the Altorney-fieneral of the U. S. Tom C. Clark or Clement Atllee?
I CAN! SEE yOU
MAVE A V10LENT TEMPEt?!
IS TMAT WMV yOU ,
DI D IT? TSCW/IBCH/
AND SO yoUNG.TOO/
X DON'T k^NOW
WWAT VOU C?
tP^ I EVEE? SASN
you wANT M e
WHEN I AM
you wONi'T ;4
WITW A^E'' AFTEP
'n"" Clark. He is the chief law officer of thc U. S.. Attlee is Prime Minister of England.
*ow bov/now tam
ON THE SPOT/ THAT
GUV'S PIKINGTO FOAME
ME.... TM SURE/ IVE
GOT TO DOSOME-
TMING BEFOPE iT'S
yOU'PE NOT PEDMITTED TO
USE WffITING MATERIAL/
HOWEVEP, yOU CAN DICTATE
TO ME/ I'LLTAUTE
i TMOUGHT I COULD
HOLLEPING FOR WELR
BUT I !?AN INTO OUP
OLD PATPAL, KWAff,
AND ME'9 GIVINGME
A PUN FOB MV
^ HES GOT AAE IN JAIL ON
A MUPDEK CMARGE AND MA9
F="IXED THE LAWVEP TWE ,
COUOT ASSiGNED TO ME '
IM INATAM, PAL/ CAN
yOU MELP?.GARy. "
UT GAffVb LBTTeff /S
DESTINBD POP THE
Q"'Ni'7' President Truman is a native of New York. True or false?
ATi False. He m% born on May 8, 1884, m a farni aear lamari MissourL
'T^HE third baseman trapped
thc ball neatly and madc a
hurricd throw to first, It was
high,and thc first baseman's
!eap was futile.
Coach Donnely, baseball
mentor at Melton High, shook
his head sadly.
"He's tpo short, Jimmy!" ,
thc coach said wearily. "But
he's the tallest pfayer on the
squad. We have a month and
a haif to find a tali man for
first base. If I can find a man
who throws left-handed — "
Jimmy Parson, team cap-
tain, pointed to a gangling
« spectator seated in the empty
"Slats Hughes is the tallest
guy in thc school, coach!" he
said slowly, "I don't know if
he plays baseball, though."
"Get him over here!" the
coach barked. "I'Il make him
a ball player!"
Jimmy walked over and, af-
ter a short argument, brought
"Ever play ball before?" the
coach asked. The newcomer
shook his head. "Well, you
will! Here, take this ball, . . .
No, no, your !eft hand! Throw
it to Jimmy over there!"
The lanky boy turned, "But,
■» coach, I think if I . .
The coach cut him short.
"Don't think! I do the think-
ing around here and you fol-
Hughes blinked and nod-
ded. He drcw back his left arm
and threw awkwardly, with no
coordination. Thc coach wear-
ily came over and explained
That went on for a half
hour. Donnely finally nodded.
"Just kcep practicing, son!"
Hughes kept at it for the
When thc first game rollcd
around, he was the regular first
baseman. His height and agility
made up for his inexperience
in thc field, and his work at the
won the first two games in a
The third game was against
Hawthorne, traditional rival.
After tWo scoreless innings, Ed
Clark, the Melton pitcher, got
on with a scratch single in the
last of the third.
He stole second and held
there while the next two men
popped oui, Hughes was the
next man up and he dumped
a short single over second.
Clark set out for third, where
the coach waved at him to keep
He and the ball arrived at
the same time. Clark slid. The
umpire spread his arms — safe!
The cheers died qyickly.
Ciark didn't get up^and a doc-
tor came down from the
He shook his head and said,
"He can't play any more to-
day, although he isn't sericus-
Melton High was realiy in a
fix for a pitcher. Roy Gamble,
the other moundsman, was out \
with a sprained thumb.
"Sir, if you haven't got any
one else. I'd like to pitch!"
Slats Hughes tapped the coacb
on the arm. - ,
"Well. you have nerve,any-
way, Slats! Okay. go ahead!'*
Slats grabbed Ciark's glove
and motioned to the catcher.
Tm taking Ed's placc. Gimme
the dope on thc signals."
The first Hawthorne batter
stcpped into the box, Slats
blazed a strike right down ■
the middle. He threw a slow , ^
hook, the batter swung,and a
grounder trickled back to the . '
mouijd. Slats threw him, out
The rest of the game went ;
that way. The last Hawthorne :
hitter fouled to the catcher for , i
the final out.
Coach Donnely forced his
way through the crowd to
shake hands with Slats.
"Congratulations, Slats! ItV
hard to bclieve that you
couldn't even throw a ball a
Jimmy Parsons laughed.
Coach, he pitched the game
right -hand ed!"
The coach swung around.
"He WHAT? He couldn't! -.
He'sa feft'. . ;
Siats smiled. "No, I'm noC,
coach! I'm naturally right-
handed. I tried to tell you that^
but you said to foUow ofders!
MONSTER MATT THE
HIS MANASER. THE
COPS ARE AFTER
HE WAS SEEN ON THE \'i
OUTSKIRTS OF TOWNi HE
MUST BE HIDING OUT
Q'"n1"" About whom were the plays "Joan ef Lorraine" and "Saint Joan" writtea?
A^'Z'l These play$ deal with the life of Joan of Arc.
" Form five S-letter words from m Mm in "monster". Ko plurals or proper names,
A^rJ Here jre 6. Onsd, smote, snore, stern, stone, stofe. Any olhers?
O'" Nl!?a Find one of these m this page; apolbecary, pharinacist, pharmaseytisal shemfst
i N«. 10.
ggisf" is a syBOflym for all those word$. .
Is Joan suitably dressed for a visit to Framheim, AolarctiGa?
S AWPUL LOOSE"
AS THE QOOR SIVES WAV, MONSTER MATT
15 HURLED OUT.'
^O^JlT'S TtiO LATE \ SUESS WHWi
FOR THE DANCEj Ok COPS SAID
AND MV DRESS IS w-^ DERE AIN'T NO
RUlNED-rBUT I CAN'T T REir^ARD FER USJ
STAV ANGRY AT A A m OUSHTA GET
HERO.'^-.., .-„..^ .m^-'^s^ SUKATWIN' '
A N. n No, Framheim has the lawesf rnean annual temperafure in the worid: - W L
Q" nI'.^ The average January temp. in New York SUv isSU*. tesMianirs average within 3*.
A N^^ff In Miami (Florida), the temperature averages 68' F, in January.
3HeH. THe STAR ._j?ublisher;^
THE CHAMELK^N, L0MPS H)S VOUNG FR1EWP6 SOME
PRfNTiNG EOUJF'MENT, A VICiOUS CRIM£ *2INO CHALLENGES THJ
FREECOM OF THE PEESS,/ AIPEE? BY H!S. yOUN© PAL RAGSY,
TH£ CHAMeii€Ohi COUNiTeKATTACKS !N A SWIFT-MOV)MG
QTJ?^ SiiMract a Icller from a word on this page and gel a trin»nifl| for ololhiug.
" fflinas T
O'"?.! M Name a movie actor whose first name is the'same as the Chameieon's. Last nanae: L— 0.
Arr? Peter lorre.
O'* No!?^ Will a candie burn in a tightly closed jar or other container?
i Ne. 15.
m m ]ar
rN^A" Are there approKimately 17, 176, or 1763 daiiy newspapers published in the U.S.?
A N.fl Appmimately 1763.
J^NEE-DEEP in snow be-
side a bonfire, "Blubber"
Potts, also known as "Mr. 5-
by-5 of Nelson High," looked
toward the ,snowy hills where
his friends were skiing.
A cold wifid chewing at the
icy-gray waters of tlie near-by
lake bit in vain through Blub-
ber's sweater. Insulated by
thick layers of fat, Bfubber
never felt cold. However, his
fat exposed him to stings cruel-
ger than cold — -the laiighter and
gibes of his friends.
A launch had ferried his ski-
ing party across the lake, and
wouM not return from town
until five that afternoon. BIuB*
ber was alone, for, in sHpping
on the pier as he hopped from
the departing boat, he had
snapped his skis. Now he had
nothing to do but watch the
fire and listea to the shouts of
If only he could succeed at
somethiug, he thought, he
might no longer be laughed off
as a ponderous joke. Unfor<
tunately, his wairus body guar-
anteed failure in all sports. Al-
though he could swim hours
without tiringy he had . not
made the swimming team, for
he had no speed. At seven-
teen he was a failure— a big,
Suddenly, four white-faced
boys staggered up to the jfire,
bearing the limp body of Frank
Moore. Blood streamed from
"He hit a rock," one said,
"then whammed head-first into
a tree. We need a doctor, and
"Impossible," saJd another.
*'It takes fives hours to ski
around the lake to town. And
the boat won't be here for six
hours . . . Gosh! By then he
may be dead!"
*'If only the lake were fro-
zen we could cross in a hurry/'
another said helplessly.
Blubber was unbuttoning his
shirtt "We can cross iti" he'
The gang gaped at him as
he uniaced his shoes. "I'U
swim acrossl" Blubber said.
"With luck, the doctor will be
here in an hour."
"You're nuts! Nobody can
swim in that ice-water! You'U
In answer, Blubber dived in-
to the water with a mighty
spiash. The boys shook their
lieads somberly as he started
to wallow across the broad
iake . . .
The first mile wasn't too bad,
When his toes went numb^he
thought of ali his past fiops,
and his anger made blood
surge warmly. But at the half-
way mark cold began seeping
through his layers of fat.
His strokes became slower*
his lips turned blue, little ici-
cles f6rmed in his hair~but he
kcpt on splashing, splashing.
When he reached shorCjhe
tried to stand, but his legs
caved beneath him. He heard
m shout, felt himseif being
dragged to warmth, whete,
through chattering teeth» he
stuttered out his story . • .
That evening he sat before
a fireplace, the four boys be*
side him, new tespect in tlieir
eyes. Frank was safe, but only
because of quick medical care»
"What a mani" one of the
boys said, as Blubber finished
ft box of marshmailows»
Blubber smiled. He knew he
wasn't being kidded. He patted
the fat which had saved him
from the cold. 'T owe it all
to 'my blubber," he said*
■THIS IS A NEW UOB FOR THE TROUBLE-SHOOTER
AOBNCY— GUAROING FUR CCATS/
WHEW/. NOW I SEE WHV
SHE WANTS PROTECTION/
THESE FURS MUST SE
WORTH. A FORTUNE/
OuTSlD£,'^BUGS" LARKW BRiEPS MIS GANG.
O'" nI'^"! Wbat did Georgie Porgie, fhe nursery rfiyme character, do io make girh ciir?
I CAN'T STOP *EM SINGLEHANDED, 8UT^
AT LEAST I CAN FIND OUT WHEf^E THEV
ARE G01N3/ THfS MASK MAKES A
1 HIREO yOU FOR PROTECTION.
yOU FAiLED/ I'LL SUE YOU!
A'^S^'l "fieorgie jPorgie, puddin' and pie, kissed the giris and made \bm cry.*"
ONE OF THe
IN HiS PLACE/
DON^r ASK \ We CAM DO WiTHOUT
MEWHERE \yOUR SQUEAl-5.
DA HIDEOUT ) VOUR ADDRESS
IS/ I AINY ^ BOOK IS ALL
NO SQU£ALER/ k WE NEED/
NICE HAUL,WEEZIL,yOUR TEAR
GAS lOEA WORKEP PERPECTlV/
GREAT/ NOW I'LL MAKE
A PEW ALTERATIONS TO
DISGUI5E THE COATS"
AND SELL'EM FOR A
TOTAL PROFIT OF TWO
I'LL HELP VA
GET 90ME FRESH
Q"'^rti. Does the um Edpr Bergea make you think of wood, marble, or tin?
AWK/ IT AIN'T
Al^fUt should remind you of wood. Bergen's dummy, Chariie McCarthy, is wooden.
f^Bft TRVm MANY AODR^SBB,
i'OM.OM/e^ANO TfNA FtNALLY
A(iR.lVB AT THE W£EZIL FUR PLANT.
50 fur.so 6000/ i got a
hunch that niles—
UiCKlLy, THS FIRST BULLETS ARE AIMED
AT THE BULLSTPROOF CHBBTf
WHEW/ MV RESCUERS
ARE HERE--BUT LjOOKSA6iF
I'LL HAVE TO do THE ^
NiL^ LUN6BS FORWARO,
WITH HIS HANOSf
IA «*l««ni 6f ifiMk, tnahing 140" oval—
Tep f/aifi—Ho. /^fS'l N«*v Vorfe C^nfre/
THE ONLY SCALE MODEL TRAINS WITH
ALI THESE THRILLING FEATURES
* Rael tmoke iynehroniisd with troin
"Choo-ehoo" s6und «ffecti iynehre-
nised with train s^eed
lk ftealistk 2-ra]l trach— no old-ffiihioned
ir Traiht and track built to uniform
1t Sp«ct<iculor new Electronic Proputsion
* Billboard wtiUtle— werks with any
The new American Flyers bring you
all the wonder and glory of railroad-
ing. They pulf real smoke. The built-
in "choo-choo" reproduces the choo-
choo soiuids of a real locomotive
under full steam. Both smoke and
"choG-choos" vary in intensity as
you increase or decrease the speed
of your train. Locomotives, tenders,
cars and track are all buUt to uni-
form 3-16" scale, so that your train
looks like real— hugs the track like
real. Cars have automatic couplers
that couple anywhere. Uncouple by
remote control. Die-cast locomo-
tives have superpower worm drive
that assures smooth, steady puli at
all speeds from a crawl to 120 scale.
miles per hour. See and hear the
sensational American Flyers at your
nearest department or.toy store.
Soe . . . AmBriean Fly«r's 2-rail (roek ha»
no old-faihioned third rail in Ihe middia.
"T" deiign rail. Looks |utt I)k« Iha Irack
of B real steam railroad.
When in New York visit the fainous Gilbert Hall of Science, Fifth Avenua
at 25th Street. Admission free. The A. C. Gilbert Company , New fiavbn, Conn.
Aiso mskers of the famous Erector, Gilbert Chemistry Sets, Microscopea,
Tool Chests and other Gilbert Scientific Toya.
Send for this j
Colossal lllustrated ■
32 big pages with ful! color illus-
trations of all American Flyer
trains and spectacular equipment.
Advance news on sensational new
Electronic Propulsion Locomo-
tives, automatic coal loader. log g
loader, and other latest devclop- •
ments in scale model railroading. |
Mail coupon with 10«. |
-w-*'-;^^-'^ nsM! !
Gilbert Hall of Science J
81 ErectorSfl., New Haven, Conn. |
I enclose 10<. Please rush colossal I
illustrated train book. |
Name , ■• ^
Street. . , |
City -State. ... I
Thia offer good only in U. S. A. I
wanf . . . write
□ WALKING THE FLOOR OVER YOU
l'Ll. AI.WAY5 BE GLAD TO TAKE YOU
□ I WONOER WHV YOU SAID GOODBYE
l'LL NEVER CRV OVER YOU T9c
ri RAINBOW AT miDNIGHT
I DON'T BLAME YOU 79c
a YOU WERE ONLY TEASING ME
l'IW BEGINNING TO FORGET YOU 79c
□ DRIVIN' NA11.5 IM MY COFFIN
FILIPINO BABY . . 79c
n ANSWER TO WALKING THE FLOOR
YOU'LL WANT ME BACK T9c
OTHOSE SIMPLE THINGS ARE WORTH
A MILLION NOW
l'M FREE AT LAST 79c
O YOU WON'T EVER FORGET ME
THOUGH THE DAVS WERE ONLY
n HOW CAN I BE SURE
THOSE TEARS IN VOUR EYES WERE
NOT FOH ME 79c
O DON'T LOOK NOW (EUT YOUR BROKEN
HEART IS 5HOVJING)
SO ROUND, SO FlRrVl, BO FULLY
n l'LL STEP ASIDE
THERE'S GONNA BE SOME CHANGE5
IMADE AROUND HEHE 79e
□ SOLDIER'S LAST LETTER
TRY rne one more time 790
-o IT'5 BEEN 50 LONG DARLIN'
CARELESS DARLIN' . ...79c
Ray Acu K
.QGREAT 5PECKLE BIRD
MY MOUNTAIN HOME SWEET HOME. GIc
O GREAT SPECKLE BIRO NO. 2
TELL MDTHER l'LL EE THERE . .63c
■PWABASH CANIMON BALL
FREIGHT TRAIN BOOGIE Slc
JOLE BLON GJc
□ PO' FOLKS
THERE'S A BIG ROCK tN THE ROAO .GIc
:G HILLBILLY BOOCIE
i'M SORRY I CAUSED YOU TO CRY 79c
O TEKAMOMA BOOGIE
THERE'S SOMETHING WRONG... 79c
G F»EIGHT TRAIN BOOGIE
SOtViEBODV ELSE'S DARLING ... 79c
□ BOOGIE WOOGIE BABY
BORN TO 8E BLUE T9c
□ PErSNY BLOWS HIT TOP BOOGIE
LOCKED OUT. 79c
a SK'IOKE, SMOKE, 5M0KE
RCUND UP POLKA 636
n LEAF OF LOVE
CALIFOHNIA POLKA ,6Je
[ngcl & Cinderella Stump
n 1 LOVE YOU FOR 70 MENTAL REASOVU
l've DONE THE BEST I COULD 63e
SO easy to order'. Just check the ones yo'u
in your name and address and mail today!
o THERE'S A NEW MOON OVER MY
i AM WASTDHG M Y TEARS ON YOU ... E3c
□ JEALOUS HEART
WE LiVE IN TWO DIFFERENT WORLDS CSc
□ GEI3EEN GROW THE LILACS
YOU TWO-TIMCD ME ONE TIME TOO
□ WHEN YOU LEAVE DON'T SLAM THE
HAVE I TOLD YOU LATELY fijc
□ LOVE ME NOW
FROM NOW ON fijc
□ BATS IN YOUR BELFRY
THE LAST IVIILE. S3e
Scuthern Joy Ouartet
□ MY LABOR WILL BE O'ER
I'M A DEBTOR i KNOW 79c
□ HE SET MG FREE
THPIRE'S A LITTLE LOG CABIN 79c
□ FARTHER ALONG
I CAN'T SIT DOWN $3c
□ BETT£R G£T DOWN ON YOUR KNEES
I AIN'T GONNA STUDY WAR NO MORE e3c
□ LEGEND OF THE ROBINS RED BREAST
BLUE TAIL FLY. ... 79e
□ FOOTPRINTS IN THE SNOW
THOSE PRECIOUS LOVE LETTERS 79c
□ IT'S RAINING HERE THIS MORNING
i'LL EE AROUND IF YOU NEEO IWE. .. .79c
□ THERE'S A GRAVE IN THE WAVE OF
l'LL NEVER LOSE THAT LONELINESS
FOR YOU 79c
□ STEPPIN' OUT KIND
YO'J'LL BE LONESOfVIE TOO . , ,''9c
O DON'T SWEET TALK IVIE
MAVBE YOU W!LL MiSS ME WHEN
I'M GONE. 7Se
□ i'VE BEEN ALL AROUND THIS WORLD
OUEJ WORLDS ARE NOT THE SAME. . .79c
□ EIGHT MORE MILES TO LOUlSVILLE
TEARS THAT MAKE BELIEVE. , 79c
□ EA5T BOUND FKEIGHT TRAIN
GET THINGS READY FOR ME, MA. . .79«!
□ HEART STEALIN' MAMA
DARLING WON'T YOU LOVE ME NOW.79C
□ RID9N' ON THAT TRAIN
ARE THERE TEARS BEHIND YOUR
□ GET BACK ON THE GLORY ROAD
SHE'S GONE AND LEFT ANOTHER
BROKEN HEART 79c
□ MOUNTAIN DEW
MY DARLING-S NOT IVIY DARLING
□ DEEP DELTA BLUES (Denver Darling)
JUKE JOINT MAMA .,.,79e
n THE LETTER EDGED IN BLACK
OH, i MISS YOU (Pete Cassell) 79c
□ COOL WATER
HAVE I TOLD YOU LATELY 79c
Johnny Bond & The Red River Boyt
□ IT'S A SIN
OAUGHTER OF JOLE BLON G3c
IF irs AS EASY AS THAT . I'AA GOING
TO ORDER SOME AND HAVE FUN TOO!
'j' feilVS NOT THE ONLY POPULAR
/ ONE AROUND HERE NOW. HEAR'EM
^ y} Uo FOR THOSE NEW HILLBiLLYTUNES
EXTRA SONG BOOK
If you purehase 6 or more records, you will
also receive extra and without add'riianal cosf
a wonderful song book containJng many af
your favorite hilibilly songs, bestdes pk-
tures of your favorita weslern and hilibilly
SEN D NO MONEY j.^. p«y
postman C.O.D. plus poslage and only
25c lo help defray packlng costs . . . no
mfltter how blg Ihe package, Ali rscords
STEWART SALES Ca, C)^ 2a3-A 540 S. Wells S*., Chicago 7; i|L
CHRISTMAS Wm A GENUtNE
For a Christmas You'll Never Forget
You'U be king of the block with the
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IT'S A SIGN
ARNOLD, SCHWINN & CO. ^^^^^
1753-C N. Kiidare Ave., Chicagp, tif
ARNOLD, SCHWINN & CO.
1753-C Kfidare Ave., Chicago 39, III.
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