By Jimmie Robinson

Tale JIMMIE ROBINSONart & conceal JIMMIE ROBINSON"OH, BOMB AH!" half TwoPresident Obama strikes ahead to close down Bomb Queen's urban of crime, however the Queen's villainous reaction may make Monica Lewinsky blush. do not pass over the scandal of the century whilst Bomb Queen takes at the White condo. Can Obama deal with Bomb Queen's "improper relations?"

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Little Orphan Annie, retitled Annie in the wake of the successful Broadway musical, stopped in June 2010 just two months short of its eighty-sixth anniversary. Although The Katzenjammer Kids at 116 in December 2013 is the longest-running American comic strip still being published, it appears only once a week, on Sundays. The others in this litany are (or were) published seven days a week. Of these, Gasoline Alley is the oldest—ninety-five in November 2013. Little or no mystery hovers over the survival of such strips as these: they last because they are popular with newspaper readers.

But Opper’s put-upon tramp with a tin-can hat was talking sooner after his March 11, 1900, debut than any of the other pioneers. The late comics historian Bill Blackbeard believed Happy Hooligan arrived as a fully fledged comic strip—sequential pictures telling a story, characters who spoke in puffs of speech next to their heads. It was all there from the very first, Blackbeard said, and it was all there ever after. By March 1900, Opper, Blackbeard insisted, knew what made the comics medium different than other forms of illustrated narrative.

The news editor and the copyeditor decide which story the bird will remark about, and then the copyeditors are invited to conjure up something pithy for the bird to say. The copydesk is quiet most of the day, but at “bird line time,” the vicinity is full of chatter as the ingenious wordsmiths compete for the “honor” of contributing the day’s comment. The winner gets paid a buck. The Weatherbird has become a symbol of the paper in much the same way as Eustace Tilley is the New Yorker’s symbol or Esky, the google-eyed rue, is Esquire’s.

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Bomb Queen VI #2 by Jimmie Robinson
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