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(Fed Up!) "Wish they'd stop that stuff and get men to work!  That's the real problem!" (War talk!) (Cotton) (Domestic problems) (To Senator Holt -- with highest regards, John Baer "former M.C.")

1. Fed Up

(Speaking of  "cockeyed" suggestions!) "There's more where that came from!" "These days are great for me!" (Money for war) (Congress) (Mars) (Having broken all peacetime records for appropriations for the army and the navy, and with the prospect that the total for national defense will run over $2,000,000,000 next year --) "We'll have to economize on you folks!" (Congress) (The champions of "economy" in Congress now say they must "economize by slashing the appropriations for relief!) (To my good friend-- Senator Rush D. Holt-- with best regards, John Baer.)
(Uncle Shylock: "Somehow, I have the strangest feeling I have been along this road before.") (The Allies are fighting your battle.) (Make the world safe for democracy.) (For Sen. Rush D. Holt with the cordial best wishes of the cartoonist.)
(All's too quiet on the home front.) (Pop) (Bang) "It's a funny war." (Europe) (Administration) (Public) "What about this one?" (Jobless) (U.S. war against continued unemployment.)
(A greater menace!) (Atlantic ocean) (American public) (War profiteer)
(U.S.A.) (War Boom) (Post-war depression) "Here we go again!"
"Well Son, there's your medal!"
(It would only add another bloody cross.) (The repeal of the arms-embargo) (American boys slaughtered "over there";  1939-19??) (American boys slaughtered "over there";  1917-1918)  
(For once the President is right!) (Boom!!  For prospective profits derived from the blood business) (U.S.) "Dear Uncle Sam--The refusal of the Senate to act at this session on neutrality has killed off a nice little business boom!  Yours Sincerely, F.D.R." (F.D.R.)
(Fools' Gold) "If this thing pans out the way I want it to, Uncle will soon get rid of those patches!" (The Depression) (The unemployed millions) (F.D.R.) (Blood-soaked profits) (Repeal of the arms-embargo) (The bloody stream of war)  
(Experts who know that nations don't have to be drawn into wars unless they want to be drawn in.) "Gentleman, there are people in Washington who act as if this country must inevitably be drawn into a european war - if there is one.  Will you please explain for their benefit, that it is quite possible to remain neutral, keep entirely out of the war and retain your own as well as the world's respect, even if the war is 4000 miles nearer than the U.S." (N.Y. Fair) (Norway) (Denmark) (Sweden) (Holland) (Swiss) (The highly respected war neutrals of 1914-1918.) (McCutcheon [signature]. Copyright 1939 by Chicago Tribune.) (To Senator Rush D. Holt with the best wishes of John T. McCutcheon.)
(A condition at home that needs attention.) (Europe) (The administration) (Domestic Problems) (U.S.) (To Senator Rush D. Holt with best wishes of Messner, Rochester Times-Union)
(Among my souvenirs) (The big 1918 stack of red, white, and blue.) "Did I hear someone say: 'Take a hand'?" (I.O.U. England, France, Italy) (I.O.U. Russia, Austria) (To Senator Rush D. Holt with best wishes)
(One word neutrality.) (Hands across the sea) (1917) (Hands off across the sea) (1939)
(Squawk) "Sam's a swell friend!  Here he is protesting against me seizing his ships and tampering with his mail.  He won't even swallow my propaganda or discuss a loan any more."

15. Squawk

(Safer not to crawl out on a limb.) (Aid the "democracies".) (Sanctions against aggressors) (1917)  (Entangling commitments) (Neutrality)
(Not interested) (3000 miles to Europe) (You can't keep out of it!) (British propagandist) (Our own business)