Bulletgirl was one of a small handful of pioneers introducing DID art to a generation of young men gone to war in faraway places like North Africa, Italy and Guam. Fawcett Publications did not fully realize the strong appeal of this kind of art, even though public pressure against it was still waiting to come years later in the future. Fawcett seemed to be kind of feeling its way with the appeal of this powerful art form. They would eventually "get it", but not for another year or two. In the third story in this issue (#4) Bulletgirl and her mate are carefully guarding a special prisoner being transferred from the big city to the upstate penitentiary . . . his name is Big Grande -- big time mobster of organized crime (aka The Mafia). Already plans are being made to spring him loose while on the train and several of his henchmen are stashed on the train disguised as newspaper reporters out to get the big story. Bulletgirl suspects the heist, and investigates, but gets hit in the head, knocked out, placed in a box, and tossed off the moving train. Bulletman rescues her just in time and cradles her in his arms as he flies her to safety. The duo eventually thwart the escape attempt and all Big Grande can say when asked how he feels is "I ain't talking". Pics below show the head KO, arm carry, and waking up. There is also a good bondage pic of Bulletgirl out of costume taken from another story in the same issue.
Source: Golden Age Comics Download