- Hettie High and Mighty! – first episode (unknown artist (Merry))
- The Pointing Finger (artist Jesus Redondo)
- Poor Law Polly (artist Roy Newby)
- Defiant Daisy (artist Diane Gabbot)
- Pavement Patsy (artist Miguel Quesada)
- Finleg the Fox – first episode (artist Barrie Mitchell)
- Penny Crayon (artist unknown)
- The Tin-Mine Ponies – last episode (artist Manuel Cuyàs)
- Hard Days for Hilda (artist Dudley Wynne; writer Terence Magee)
Lindy was the first of two comics to merge with Jinty. She was one of the many short-lived comics which did not survive past the first year and got swallowed by mergers very quickly. But Lindy was short-lived even by the standards of a short-lived girls’ comic; she lasted only 20 issues while most short-lived girls’ comics were usually cancelled around the 30th issue or so.
The merge came on 8 November 1975. This issue of Lindy is notable for the first episodes of “Hettie High and Mighty!” and “Finleg the Fox”, the two Lindy serials which would conclude in the merger. Unlike Penny in 1980, Lindy contributed little to Jinty because she lacked regulars to carry on after her serials concluded. Not even her resident cartoon, “Penny Crayon”, lasted long in the merger. But it is possible that Lindy‘s scripts and writers had more influence on the merger because it featured several historic period stories such as “Bound for Botany Bay“. And Lindy seemed to have a stronger emphasis on such stories than Jinty, with serials like “Nina Nimble Fingers”, “Poor Law Polly” and “Hard Days for Hilda”. Lindy also brought artist Roy Newby to Jinty; he had illustrated period stories for Lindy and would do the same for the merger, including “Bound for Botany Bay”.