Newspaper Archive of
The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
January 6, 1932     The Sundance Times
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January 6, 1932

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THE TIMES, SUNDANCE, WYOMING, JANUARY 7, 1932. THE FEATHERHEADS By Osborne Scheme Fails ww L. HAS SeCOME SAY! 'A4 GONTA GET THAT I=ELLO U ; WIFE BJAI 'I'S" WE TO GET 114E GL.AOLY!! NOT AT kIAME Ol~ ELSE ~.! F'OLK~ (~E /~ffffT O1~ "1341~ "I'~IP "P0 ALL'..,. . TOP.TIP SIGkl HE[~ L|TTLE E:~d~Y HEQE .... NOT AT it4 . At.t-!! e,'C(. MSK IfF.EPYI ,e ANO$ A pEACH OF OPF'N tlH! /MAT 9'yF- A TARGET- TtlIPIK I Pl{g HIM OuT FoR ? FoR you To P Player Gives New Note to UsuM Golf Alibi There were two things in George Tweep's life that meant everything to him--his family and his golf. It Is reatly difficult to understand bow he managed to find time for both. At any rate, his wife and five chil- dren complained of no neglect and his golf score averaged around 78. George had won the right to rep- resent his club in tl~e state golf tournament. During the period pre- ceding the final matches, Mrs. Tweep presented him with a sixth child. Another man would either have withdrawn from all sports, or would have deserted his family at such a time. George, however, was prepared for the situation. A puttln~ green had beet~ built on the front lawn of his home. Thus he could practice and be near the newest Tweep at the same time. Oae afternoon an appreciative gal- lery came over to watch George do his putting. From all angles, he tapped the ball into the cup---hl~ skill was little short of amazing. At length he declded to try one more and call it a day. It was a simple sit-footer, the kind he had been making all afternoon. He took his stance, held his breath, drew back his putter slowly and beonght it forward smoothly. At the moment of impact, from within the house came the disturbing wall of the Tweep infant George's wrist Jerked--the sphere missed the cup by a good three inches! Forcing a smile, George looked around at the gallery. *'Too bad !" he said. "I guess It's Keeps Skin Young ~ta. ~ a~l f~d~ dJae4~r. 8k~ ia e.b~ -~t Humor in Parliament A book of recollections by Sir James Agg-Oardner, who until his re- cent death heard all of the amaual flood of parliamentary, words for 54 years, relates two of the funnleet (he said "most humorous") things that were said in all that time. : ~A young member, having complet- ed the peroration of a semi-success- ful maiden speech, concluded, 'And now I hope I have made it clear to honorable members opposite that we who sit on this side are not quite such fools as we look !" The other one is not quite so fun- ny but just as humorous: "A member hailing from the Emer- ald isle, criticizing the parsimonious conduct of the South African war, said, 'Is tt fair, sir, that we should have our sons slaughtered at the front, and then expect them to live on six-pence a day when they get hack?' --Detroit News. V/L, dora of Stevensol I came upon It the other night again--this paragraph by Robert LouLs Stevenson--and copied it down, says a correspondent of the Detroit F~.ee Press. I wonder if it hits you as It always has me. "Gentleness and cheerfulness-- these come before all morality. They are the perfect duties. If your mor- als make you dreary, depend upon It they are wrong. I do not say 'give them up,' for they may be all you have, but conceal them like a vice, lest they spoil the lives of better and simpler people." Bora in Tree, Dies at 103 Sarah Ann Ayres, who was born in a hollow tree in the Richmond dis- trier 103 years ago, has Just died at Hobart, Tasmania. Her father was one hundred at his death. Mrs. Ayres had niae sons and seven daughters, all of whom are living. She also left 75 grandchildren, 51 great-grandchil- dren and two great-great-grandchil- dren.--London Mail. Just as Bad "Money seems to go to a woman's head," sighed the man who had only been married aix months. "Oh. ! don't know." replied the old grouch, "my wife spends more on shoes than she does on hats."---C~i- cago News. ! 7 4 7 I