Things That Go Bump in the Walls

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Things That Go Bump in the Walls
Mold Monster
Part of Scooby-Doo! #99
# of pages 8
Writer John Rozum
Penciler Paris Cullins
Inker Bob Petrecca
Colorer Heroic Age
Letterer Nick J. Napolitano
Editor Joan Hilty
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Things That Go Bump in the Walls is a story in Scooby-Doo! #99 by DC Comics.


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Main characters:

Supporting characters:

  • Randy (single appearance)
  • Female neighbor (single appearance)
  • Con Go construction foreman (single appearance)


Other characters:

  • Construction workers (single appearance)(no lines)
  • Female neighbor's brother (only time mentioned)
  • Donald Frank, Sr. (single appearance)(photograph)
  • Police officers (single appearance)(no lines)


  • Coolsville
    • Old abandoned house
      • Basement
      • Backyard
    • Female Neighbor's house
    • Con Go


  • TBA


  • Abandoned bulldozer


Suspect Motive/reason
Female neighbor She decided to have the house torn down in the first place.
Con Go construction foreman Randy said she wanted to see his foreman, Donald Frank, Jr., fail.
Donald Frank, Jr. His father's crew did the renovations on the house that Randy's crew were planning to tear down 20 years ago.


Culprit Motive/reason
Donald Frank, Jr. as the Mold Monster Twenty years ago, when the addition was built for the old abandoned house, the intention was to add a screened in porch, but it was never built. That is because two paintings belonging to the female neighbor's grandparents were stolen and never recovered, and they suspected a member of the Construction crew for being the theif, which ended the renovation plans. It turns out they were right. Donald Frank, Sr. had stashed the paintings inside the wall that was to be the door to the porch. So, when the porch was built, he'd be able to retrieve them. But the plans were cancelled, and that left the paintings out of his and his son's reach forever. But then, recently, Donald Frank, Jr. discovered them and he used the mold monster disguise to get the paintings out without being discovered.


  • TBA


In the second story by John Rozum, we get another simply solved construction caper. Simple that is for Scoob and the Gang. Obfuscation comes in the form of a nice broad cast and an adaptive, imaginative monster. The antics of Shaggy and Scooby take the cookie, and Paris Cullins provides a unique look to the Gang that appears partially based on the live action films--which gain my seal of approval. So happiness abounds. On a purely primal note; Velma's got curves, and look at Daphne's legs![1]



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