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Needed: Synopsis.

The Case of the Cold Trail is a story in Scooby-Doo #72, by DC Comics.


Scooby and the gang come up to Alaska to investigate a haunting on land that is being foreclosed on by the bank. The gang learns of the legend of the Grandma Wasuli that is haunting the land as they set a trap for it.


Insert details here.


Main characters:

Supporting characters:


Other characters:

  • None


  • Alaska
    • Charlie Workyn's cabin
    • FMD Oil Company
      • Mr. Freen's office
    • Oil derrick


  • TBA



Suspect Motive/reason
Mr. Freen He refused to let Daphne look at the survey that the two missing surveyors, were working on (before they got kidnapped by Grandma Wasuli) that was on his desk.
Charlie Workyn He was convinced that the oil company was up on their land to drill for oil. The compass marked with the oil company's logo belonging to the missing surveyors was discovered in the snow outside his shack.
Auntie She was also convinced that the oil company was up on on their to drill for oil.
She knew all about the legend of Grandma Wasuli.


Culprit Motive/reason
Mr. Freen
Rich & Milo operating the Grandma Wasuli robot
To cover up their operation of mining for oil that was claimed to be underneath Charlie Workyn's land.


  • TBA

Coloring mistakes

  • None known.

Inconsistencies/continuity errors and/or goofs/oddities

  • None known.


Karen Matchette is stuck with a monster that cannot match the power of the classic Scooby villain The Snow Demon.

Matchette tries extremely hard. If she cannot make the beast menacing in look, she will make it menacing in its actions. The color scheme also enlivens this potentially risible spook into a more respectable oddity.

The second puzzle's plot offers complexity that allows the delectable Daphne to show off her sleuthing ability. Mr. Lewis also has the audacity to construct a Freddie trap that actually works and perfectly times the use of Shaggy and Scooby. The scene not only provides some good-natured fun but also remarks on the friendship shared between the gang of those "meddling kids and their dog."[1]



  1. Ray Tate in Firing Line Reviews
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