Cap's Your Partner! You Can't Let Him Be Killed By Hyde!

Incredible Hulk #159 - January 1973 Issue - Marvel Comics

From View Obscura Comics

Two Years Before the Abomination!, script by Steve Englehart, pencils by Herb Trimpe, inks by Sal Trapani.

Bruce controls the ship that was mentally guided by the Leader and returns to Earth. Thunderbolt Ross orders to fire missiles to destroy the rocket. One of them is successful. Hulk and the Rhino (unconscious) fall to the desert. Meanwhile, the Abomination wakes up after 2 years in a coma. The army confuses him with the Hulk and locks him in a super cell. Ross frees the Abomination with the condition of killing the Hulk. The villain accepts and meets the Hulk in the desert. Both titans unleash their power. The Abomination is shocked and amused to find out in convesation the Hulk had knocked him out and he has been in a coma for two years. The Abomination turns his back on the Hulk, and in an act of cruel humor, the Abomination tells Hulk that his friend Betty has married Glenn Talbot and gone to Niagra Falls. The Hulk hits the Abomination from behind, knocking him out. Hulk leaps away heading for the Niagara falls. The honeymooning Glenn Talbot and Betty are oblivious to the events taking place. They think that Bruce Banner is dead.

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"Urtumi the Image Eater" Starring the Flash (Barry Allen). Script by Cary Bates, pencils by Don Heck, inks by Joe Giella. "Mind Over Murder!" Starring Deadman. Script by Len Wein, pencils by Jose Luis Garcia-Lopez, inks by Frank Chiaramonte.

Vashnu succeeds in persuading Kronsky to remove the helmet and abandon his dreams of power. But now the helmet becomes sort of a hot potato as it exchanges several hands in the next several minutes. First, Deadman occupies Inga Brand's body, dons the helmet, and uses it to fashion him a new, solid body. However, the body disintegrates after a few seconds. Then, another man appears and steals the helmet, but Deadman occupies his brother's body, which causes the man to be thrown into a tank full of water, and die when the helmet explodes. With the helmet destroyed, Kronsky (who invented the helmet) feels that he has nothing left now, but Inga reassures him that he has a place with his new family, the circus people. Deadman, angered, asks Rama Kushna why was he taunted with freedom from his ghostly state. Rama appears as a face on a tree, and tells Deadman that he must adjust to his ghostly gift, and warns him that it may last for an eternity. Deadman screams in frustration.

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Action Comics #471 - May 1977 Issue - DC Comics

Cover art by Jose Luis Garcia-Lopez and Bob Oksner. One Of Our Phantoms Is Missing featuring Superman and the Phantom Zone, script by Cary Bates, pencils by Curt Swan, inks by Tex Blaisdell.

Clark Kent returns home to find a strange, elderly man in his apartment. This is Jackson Porter, Clark's new neighbor. Porter claims that he came over to introduce himself and found the door open, but Clark grows suspicious. After an awkward conversation, Porter returns to his apartment.

Later, a strange phantom is seen terrorizing the streets of Metropolis. Morgan Edge is angry that the phantom was seen floating near the apartment of his "star reporter" Clark Kent, and Kent failed to put together a story on the incident. Clark decides to investigate the matter on his own as Superman.

He soon discovers that the mysterious phantom is actually Faora Hu-Ul, an escaped criminal from the Phantom Zone. Superman tries fighting her, but Faora escapes. She then flies to the apartment of Jackson Porter, where she has been masquerading as the ghost of Porter's late wife, Katie.

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All-Star Squadron #1, September 1981 Issue - DC Comics

Cover pencils by Rich Buckler, inks by Dick Giordano. The World on Fire!, script by Roy Thomas, pencils by Rich Buckler, inks by Jerry Ordway.

The All-Star Squadron was a series that featured the Justice Society fighting both crime and Nazi superagents alongside various Golden Age-era independent heroes of their once-native Earth-Two universe in the time period of 1942, with the expanded team of heroes called the All-Star Squadron -- a concept later used in the DC Animated Universe's Justice League Unlimited series with modern-day heroes. Following the Crisis On Infinite Earths, Mekanique would show up and cause the new post-Crisis All-Star Squadron history to be held back until her mission was completed in 1942, then with the releasing of that history, the Golden Age versions of Superman, Batman, Robin, Wonder Woman, Aquaman, Green Arrow, and Speedy would be forever erased. It was followed by a sequel series called The Young All-Stars, which focused on a subgroup of young teenagers with powers and abilities similar to those of the erased Golden Age heroes mentioned.

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Captain America #149, May 1972 Issue - Marvel Comics

"All the Colors of Evil!" Script by Gerry Conway, pencils by Sal Buscema, inks by Jim Mooney. Gil Kane/Frank Giacoia cover.

Cap's long-awaited rematch with the blockbusting Batroc! And wait'll you learn the Leaper's new secret identity!

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Captain America #152, August 1972 Issue - Marvel Comics

"Terror In the Night!" Script by Gerry Conway, pencils by Sal Buscema, inks by Frank Giacoia.

Sharon Carter is being held hostage by The Scorpion and Mister Hyde until Captain America and the Falcon defeat them.

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