Alley Oop by Jack and Carole Bender

Alley Oop

Comments (11) (Please sign in to comment)

  1. Rod Gonzalez

    Rod Gonzalez said, about 2 years ago

    HI!

    As I stated yesterday, the plot has now started to thicken, and I for one am interested in these proceedings.

  2. Wiselad

    Wiselad said, about 2 years ago

    today, 50K is just enough to hire 5 extras for the movie

  3. davidf42

    davidf42 said, about 2 years ago

    Morning, Oopsters.
    Extras get 10,000 bucks apiece? I had no idea they get that much!

  4. Nun'Ya Bidness

    Nun'Ya Bidness said, about 2 years ago

    @Wiselad

    Sound here, you might, and that’s a big might, get as much as $300 a day. South Carolina has a ‘right to work law’ which just means that you can be fired for no good reason.

  5. Nun'Ya Bidness

    Nun'Ya Bidness said, about 2 years ago

    Your story really has me hooked.
    Say again what it is that Bei Ze wants Alley to do?

  6. Old Timer

    Old Timer GoComics PRO Member said, about 2 years ago

    @Nun'Ya Bidness

    “Right to work” means you can work without being a slave to the union… and paying their dues that the “leaders” use any way they want.

  7. firebrand1

    firebrand1 said, about 2 years ago

    Good Morning Benders, John Wooley, and readers of Alley
    Oop. $50,000 was the average cost of a western from
    Republic Pictures in the early 1940’s. I think they need a detective to sort this out, like a Sam Spade or a Richard Diamond. Failing at that call in the FBI

  8. exturk

    exturk said, about 2 years ago

    Alley could solve this one – just go back to the place and time that the kidnapping occured and let the axe do its thing!

  9. Nun'Ya Bidness

    Nun'Ya Bidness said, about 2 years ago

    Ooola getting new boots also.

    .
    Got it, thanks!

  10. Unca Scrooge

    Unca Scrooge said, about 2 years ago

    To Bopard from yesterday, according to the American Heritage Dictionary, the phrase “tell me about it” as a sarcastic response, came into vogue during the second half of the 1900s. I would guess the 1970s but could be wrong. It doesn’t mean that it wasn’t used in a story or book before then but it wasn’t used as a common expression in 1940. Sloppy writing by John Wooley or Carole Bender.

  11. Crispy Bacon

    Crispy Bacon GoComics PRO Member said, about 2 years ago

    If you’re excited because this looks like the beginning of an interesting story you should know better by now. If we see anything but mostly two panels per day of slow moving, boring and repetitive dialogue, I will be totally shocked.

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