Newspaper Archive of
The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
December 4, 1952     The Sundance Times
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December 4, 1952

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Personal Items Earl Banks and John Schaeffer of Cheyenne spent the week end at the Raymond Vines home. The Misses Audrey, Irene and Eleanor Arithson were dinner guests at the Sid Harvey home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Binney spent Sunday visiting at the Harley Douglas home. Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Roberts, Janice and Alan were visitors in Lead Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. John Binney were business and social callers in New- castle and Upton Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Carr and children spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Carr. Mrs. George Kellogg and child- dren, Chuck and Andra of Rapid City spent the week end at the home of Mrs. Kellogg's parent's, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Durfee. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Hughes and son spent Thanksgiving week end at the home of Mrs. Hughes par- ents, Mr. and l~rs. Larry Woods in Sheridan. Jim Anderson spent Thanksgiv- ing week end with his family in Spearfish. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Conly of Iowa Falls, Iowa, were overnight guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roger Thomas last Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Les Wessman and son .Gary visited at the Tom~ Graham home Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe tIowelt and family were overnight guests of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Fowler Thurs- day. Miss Dixie Nuckolls visited at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Nuckolls in t]ulett on Thanks- ~iving. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Thomas and Mrs. Clair McGuckin spent Fri- day in Spearfish on business Visit Gamble's toyland in Spear- fish. Donald Anderson and family of Spearfish visited Sunday at the Fritz Chatfield home. Mrs. Mary Anderson was a guest at the Ray Good home on Thanks- giving. Sundance, Wyo. Dec. 4, 1952 Largest selection of toys at Gamble's in Spearfish. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Petersen left Monday for Tacmoa, Wash. where they will visit Frank's par- ents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Petersen. They will then go on to California and Quartzsite, Ariz. where they will spend the winter. Visit Gamble's furniture depart- ment in Spearfish for practical gifts. Kepp's, a shop for women, Rapid City, S. D. in the post office block. The kind of Christmas clothes you will like the very best are the kind we have here right now. Cheery holiday dresses you are going to like just fine. Lots of formals, too. Plenty of blouses and: sweaters - just about every kind. ! Gloves, costume jewelry, lingerie. Everything you need in accessories. Plenty of items for the miss and JuniOr in our down stairs shop. New winter coats have been receiv- ed anti, of course, we can take first class care of you on fur coats. Frankly Speaking A vivacious young Texan shock- ed her Boston-reared beau by drawing on her gloves as they started down the street on their first date. "Where I come from," chided the young man, "people would as soon see a woman put on her stockings in public as her gloves." "Where I come from," retorted the young lady, "they'd rather." A man returned to his office one Monday morning showinge the~ signs of a very strenuous week end. One of his good friends sauntered over after seeing his friend sitting at his desk with his head buried in his arms. "How did you spend the week end?" asked the friend. "Fishing through the ice," was the sad reply. "Fishing through the ice? For what?" "Olives!" was the answer. An inebriated man walked into an elevator shaft, fell four floors to the bottom, stood up, b himself off, and shouted, "I UP!" Senseless Signs A hillbilly who was as a witness in a lawsuit being questioned by the plai~" tiff's lawyer. "Can you write?" asked the lawyer. "Nope." "Can you read?" "Wall, I kin read riggers pretY good, but I don't do so good with the writin'." "How's that?" "Waal, take these here sig~ along the road when I g0e! places; I kin read how fur, bU~ not whur to." Within a year a-----fter DeadwO~.' in Dakota Territory, was foun.dea, it had more than two hundree stores.' The English translation of ~8 0galala, a tribal division of tile Sioux Nation, is "Those Who Scat: ter Their Own.,, D %4 / \ qc P ;t i7 I '. ? Throw a line to a drowning person and with all his remaining strength he reaches" for it--to save his life. Throw one or two solid lines down the len h of a highway, and too many drivers ignore it in their hapless, hurry to get somewhere fast. But those, too, are life lines. Road markings at danger points are put there to save lives. Passing on the wrong side of the road, violating right-of-way, cutting in, ! passing on curves or on the right, failing to signal a turn or intention to pass and other i reckless acts are utter disregard for life. Traffic gamblers guilty of these viohtiom cost the lives of ll,O00 persom and "injured more than half a million others in 19 0 --and the toll increased last year. Have you ever been guilty of crossing a traffic line when it wasn't necessary? Have you taken the right-of-way when it wasn't yours to take? How often have you teen a squeeze coming and breathed a sigh of relief when Lady Luck gave you one more chance? t The llfe line in the palm of your hand doesn't contemplate vlolept death on the highway. Your future may be written--or written off--in the way you dxive, i You--and only you--can make your driving life line longer. As Though Your Life,Depenls f~ m' m ,1 "'~r On Jr.._ EsI