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Cartoons aaec1500-aaec1999

Object Type: Collection
In Collection: AAEC Editorial Cartoons Digital Collection



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cartoon by Jim Ivey; "Substitutes" and "Double Sessions" try to support the leaning column of "Florida Schools Accreditation."

cartoon by Jim Ivey; Legislators say "Oh, No - A Whole New Range!" after they cross the mountains of "Regular Session" and "Extra Session." On the path, the "Constitutional Revision Session" has been "Cancelled." The new range includes a "3-Day Jr. College Session" and "Constitutional Revision" mountains

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection; Cartoon by Jim Ivey. A black arm band labeled "Grissom, White, Chaffee" circles the moon, which is shown in a dark sky above the Earth. Astronauts Virgil "Gus" Grissom, Ed White, and Roger Chaffee died in a launch pad fire on January 27, 1967, during testing prior to the Apollo/Saturn 204 mission (later named Apollo 1). The cartoon caption reads, "Mourning band."

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection. Cartoon by Bob Artley. A man with a cap labeled "USSR" sits at a table with Uncle Sam and pours drinks for both of them from a bottle labeled "Detente." Uncle Sam, drunk and slipping out of his chair, holds his glass up for more. The Soviet man, instead of drinking, throws the alcohol in his glass over his shoulder. The cartoon caption reads, "Let's have another round."

cartoon by John J. Knudsen; "Mankind" wears an astronaut's suit and boot on one leg labeled "Scientific Progress," and this leg moves forward. The other leg looks like it is from a prehistoric era, and it is labeled "Moral Progress." This foot stays in the muck of "War," "Immorality," and "Hate."

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection; Cartoon by Charlie Daniel. A man (Lyndon Johnson?) with long hair stalks away from the barber chair and expresses his dissatisfaction by shouting obscenities. The barber, with an innocent expression on his face and scissors in hand, stands amid hair on the floor. The man is labeled "LBJ's foreign aid bill."

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection. Cartoon by Charlie Daniel. A man sits in a chair in his living room trying to read his newspaper, which has a headline: "Cost of living up .6 of 1% last mo. [month]." He is repeatedly hit on the head by water drops, and the room is in water up to his shoulders. He appears to be shaking from the cold water. Fish are swimming in the water beside him. The cartoon caption reads, "American water torture."

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection. Cartoon by Charlie Daniel. Richard Nixon, dressed in a trench coat and hat, is reminiscent of cartoon character Dick Tracy. He points to a fat mouse and says, "I'm out to get you, you dirty rat." The scowling rat is dressed in plaid pants labeled "Organized crime" and holds a cigarette in a holder.

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection; Cartoon by Charlie Daniel. Lyndon Johnson, dressed as a cowboy, stands in the corner of a room holding a dripping paint brush. A bucket of paint labeled "LBJ's fiscal policies" is nearby, and he has painted himself into the corner. Looking outside the cartoon area at his unseen horse, Johnson says, "Well, ol' Paint, we're cornered!"

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection; Cartoon by Charlie Daniel. An elephant with a "7" for a head and a bandage on its rump growls at a donkey that has a "2" for a head. The donkey is also growling at the elephant. The cartoon caption reads, "A political year--."

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection. Cartoon by Charlie Daniel. A man sits in his living room reading a newspaper. His back is to his wife, who has entered the room carrying two overflowing bags of groceries. He says, "How are the food prices today, dear?" The woman, distressed and shaking, says, "We owe!"

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection. Cartoon by Charlie Daniel. A cut-out of Richard Nixon's face appears in a wall, and a man looking through it says, " Hmmm...this must be one of those tax loopholes I've been hearing about."

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection; Cartoon by Charlie Daniel. The heads and upper bodies of Henry Kissinger and King Faisal of Saudi Arabia are shown facing each other. Kissinger says, "Now about foreign aid..." and King Faisal says, "How much do you want?"

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection. Cartoon by Jimmy Margulies. A man dressed all in black, lookingk scruffy and labeled, "Gun lobby," walks into a saloon, gunbelt strapped around his waist. The men in the saloon are labeled, "Congress" and they all look at him and fall silent.

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection. Cartoon by Pierre Bellocq. Harold Wilson holds a brief case labeled "Common Market" in one hand and his smoking pipe in the other hand. He is walking away from Charles de Gaulle and other Common Market leaders, but is looking back over his shoulder at them. De Gaulle is drawn full size and is facing away from Wilson. The other Common Market leaders, labeled "Germany, Italy, Holland, Belgium, Luxembourg," are drawn very small, and they are tied with a rope to de Gaulle's back. The man labeled "Italy" says, "Pssst...we're all behind you, Harold!"

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoons Collection. Cartoon by Pierre "Peb" Bellocq. Leonid Brezhner sits at a desk in a funeral home. He is talking on a telephone and reading over a pamphlet titled "Our Mideast plan for eternal peace." Alexei Kosygin looks over his shoulder. Through the window to one side can be see a cemetery and cityscape. On the wall behind Kosygin is a plaque that reads, "Rest in peace with B&K!" Through the door behind Kosygin, part of an open coffin labeled "Czech." can be seen resting on sawhorses. A man's legs and feet can be seen in the coffin. A candlestick with two lit candles is in the foom, and a bloody knife is on the floor. Brezhnev says on the phone, "Needless to say, it provides very special arrangements for our beloved in Tel Aviv."

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection. Cartoon by Eugene Payne. Triangle-shaped cardboard makeshift shelters are on either side of a railroad track, and people are standing near or sitting inside some of them. The one most in the foreground is empty. One side of it is labeled "Leadership" and a sign has been attached that says, "Vacancy." The Washington Monument is in the background. [NOTE: Robert Kennedy, until his assassination on June 6, 1968, was a leading candidate for the Democratic presidential nomination.--lkg 10/24/2013]

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection. Cartoon by Eugene Payne. Two castaways float on a raft in the ocean. After seeing bottles, cans and other trash in the waves, one of the bearded men on the raft says to the other, "We must be nearing land." [NOTE: Earth Day was first celebrated in 1970.--lkg 10/24/2013]

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection; Cartoon by Eugene Payne. In an open, wooden garage or barn, a man sits on a crate painting large signs with the words, "Impeach Earl Warren." A sleeping dog, a vehicle tire, and an open aluminum can are nearby. Another man, holding a newspaper behind him with the headline, "Warren resigns," approaches and says to the first man, "Guess what?"

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection. Cartoon by Eugene Payne. In the foreground, a large truck labeled "Watergate" sits on the side of the road, apparently out of gasoline. Two gasoline cans are beside the truck, discarded. In the distance on the same road, a school bus is driving toward the far horizon at speed. In between the two venicles is a man labeled "Sam Ervin," who is running after the bus and waving for it to stop.

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection. Cartoon by Eugene Payne. A stage of a large room has 31 people sitting in chairs on either side of a dais labeled "Meet the candidates." No one is at the microphone, and many of them are looking around at each other. In the hall, only one person has come to meet the candidates. All the other chairs are empty.

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection. Cartoon by Vic Cantone. A man labeled "Press" is dressed as a Roman emperor (toga, laurel wreath) and is reclining on a low bench beside a pool. Two young women in bikinis are nearby, one sitting on the bench and one dancing. He is drinking champagne, and around him are platters of food. He appears chagrined as he looks up at an older woman labeled "Code of ethics" who is glaring down at him. In the air around the man are large [champagne] bubbles labeled "Conflicts of interest...Freebies...Free travel...Gifts." The cartoon caption reads, "Arousing the conscience."

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection. Cartoon by Vic Cantone. A man labeled "CIA" is crouched beside an open U.S. Mail letter box on a sidewalk. He is holding letters from inside and others are on the ground beside him. Also inside the letter box are a gun, a radio with microphone, a bottle of LSD, and a paper with a handprint. The man is surprised and is looking over his shoulder at his own shadow that is tapping him on the shoulder. The shadow carries a notepad labeled "Credibility." The cartoon caption reads, "Beyond a shadow of a doubt."

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection. Cartoon by Vic Cantone. The remains of a burned building are shown. A large sign that reads, "Whitesburg Mt. Eagle Kentucky" lies among the ruins and above all is smoke labeled, "Crusading newspaper." Walking away from the scene is a man labeled "Adversaries" carrying a can of kerosene. The cartoon caption reads, "Burned, busted, but not beaten."

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection. Cartoon by Jerry Bittle. Gerald Ford and Ronald Reagan, dressed in western wear, are standing near buildings that took like a town of the Old West. Each has a holster and pistol. Ford's has fired properly, and a flag labeled "Primaries" now extends from the barrel. Ford's gun has blown a hole through Reagan's abdomen (through the hole, the wood from a building can be seen). Reagan's gun has not fired properly, and a flag that reads, "Bang" extends from the barrel. Reagan inspects the hole in his abdomen and says, "Oh, well, it's only a flesh wound."

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection; Cartoon by John Collins. Marc Lalonde, wearing a beanie and a sweatshirt with a maple leaf, shouts into a megaphone. He is jumping off the ground and his legs are open in a cheerleader's split. In one hand, he holds a book labeled "Canadian content football cheers." The megaphone has a maple leaf and is labeled "CFL...We stand on guard for thee." The man is shouting, "Give me a C; Give me an A; Give me an N." The cartoon caption reads, "The cheer leader."

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection; Cartoon by John Collins. An elephant labeled "Nixon doctrine" has encircled Canadian Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau with its trunk, and Trudeau has dropped the maple leaf he was holding. The elephant's tail holds a baseball bat labeled "Connally." The cartoon is drawn as if it were a page from a children's alphabet book, and the page reads, "E is for elephant...symbol of the Republican party. Mr. Nixon loves them. Mr. Trudeau says living next to the United States is like sleeping with one." The cartoon caption reads, "The animal with a tale at both ends." [Cartoon is undated. Terms of office overlap 1969-1974.]

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection; Cartoon by John Collins. A large fish representing the United States swims in the foreground. Fidel Castro, wearing swim trunks bearing the hammer and sickle symbol, is pinching the tail of the American fish, and the fish wears an angry expression. Also shown are an octopus, a second swimmer, and several smaller fish. The octopus, labeled "Angola," has a hammer and sickle symbol drawn to resemble smiling facial features, and it is holding the second swimmer with its tentacles. The swimmer, Canadian Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau, wears a shirt labeled "Viva skin diving club" and holds a spear gun as he tries to free himself from the octopus. Four small fish swim nearby, three of which are labeled "Third option, OAS, NATO" (the OAS fish has sharp teeth). The fourth small fish has a person's head, wears a barrel instead of swim trunks, and is labeled "Poor fish."

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection. Cartoon by John Collins. Richard Nixon is flying a kite in a strong wind. The kite's tail has ribbons labeled "NATO, NORAD, SEATO, Chiang." Nixon is looking over his shoulder and upward at the source of the wind, the head of Canada's Pierre Trudeau, labeled "Ottawa foreign affairs new look." The cartoon caption quotes Senator Mike Mansfield as saying, "A refreshing breeze from the north."

From the AAEC Editorial Cartoon Collection. Cartoon by John Collins. The numbers 1-9-7-5 are linked to each other and placed underground to form a convoluted tunnel. Lions labeled "Inflation" and "Unemployment" guard the entrance and exit. Five men holding briefcases labeled "USA; Europe; Canada; Japan; Third world" are in the tunnel. Gerald Ford (U.S.) is furthest along, followed by [unidentified] (Europe), Pierre Trudeau (Canada), and Takeo Miki (Japan). These four are dressed in business suits. The third world figure, dressed in rags, is looking back at the entrance. The cartoon caption reads, "Any light at the end of the economic tunnel?"

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