The Fox and the Crow stories are unsigned, but the Stanley and His Monster story is credited to Drake and Mortimer.
The letters column has a profile of Cecil Beard, whom it states has been the series' regular writer for 10 years, and promises a profile of Jim Davis, the artist for the same period, in the following issue. Beard's self-penned autobiography notes that he collaborates with his wife, Alpine Harper.
Synopsis: Sheila buys an antique clock that outrages Mitchell and contains a ghost claiming to be Napoleon Bonaparte, which rivals with Massachusetts, but threatens to tell Stanley that Massachusetts is not a dog, so Massachusetts decides to pretend that the ghost really is Napoleon. when Stanley tells his teacher that Napoleon's hand in photos is because Josephine made socks too long for him, and specifies the apartment that Napoleon rented to store them, Stanley's rival, Betsy Blabbermouth, gets her father to mock him on the front page of the Daily Planet. Mitchell is humiliated, but receives a call from Professor Chatelain of the French Department of National Culture confirming the find of Napoleon's socks in the stated location.
Synopsis: Fauntleroy Fox buys a stretched limo as a status symbol. Crawford Crow assembles a giant stretched limo out of five cars from the city dump and sends it downhill to his house, then trades it with Fox, who soon discovers that it has no engine. Crow runs out of gas without any money to replace it, but Fox isn't interested in trading it back after using the fake limo as a planter impresses people.