Page 1

Issue #491

October 17th-23rd 2013

Published and distributed by Alimon Publishing, LLC - - - 307-473-8661

Starts on Page 3


WORLD SERIES by Kathy Wolfe

The World Series is scheduled to begin on October 23. Tidbits takes you out to the ball game with the history of baseball’s Fall Classic, and says, “Play ball!” • Although Major League Baseball has had some sort of post-season championship series since about 1884, the World Series as we know it began in 1903 when the Pittsburgh Pirates competed against the Boston Americans. Boston took the Series in what was then a ninegame series, five games to three. • Every now and then, all the World Series games were played in one city, for example, the 1906 Series which was played by the Chicago Cubs and the Chicago White Sox. But it’s pretty rare for all the games to be played in the same ballpark. In 1921 and 1922, both New York teams, the Yankees and the Giants used the Polo Grounds as their park, where all the games were played. In 1944, the St. Louis Cardinals and the St. Louis Browns battled it out in one stadium, Sportsman’s Park. • The World Series ring is a familiar award given to players as a token of their victory. However, up until 1922, players received pocket Continued on Page 6

Page 2

Tidbits of Glenrock, Douglas and Wheatland

October 17th-23rd 2013

AKC, USDA at Odds Over Breeder Rules DEAR PAW’S CORNER: Is it true that the U.S. Department of Agriculture is banning professional dog breeding? — Concerned Owner in Iowa DEAR CONCERNED: Nope, it’s not true. However, the USDA has implemented some new rules that will bring Internet-based pet breeders and sellers under the regulation of the Animal Welfare Act. The rules narrow the definition of a retail pet store and expand the agency’s oversight of pet breeders. On the plus side, the new rules could make it harder for notorious “puppy mills” to exist, because breeders with four or more breeding females, and those who sell puppies “sight unseen,” now have to be licensed through the USDA. On the negative side, argues the American Kennel Club, the rules are nebulous in certain areas. For example, determining which females are truly “breeding females” can make things harder for small breeders and hobbyists. “The AKC remains extremely concerned that the rule will make it difficult for individuals to self-report, as they would not be able to know — without an APHIS inspection ... before applying for a license — whether they would be required to obtain a license.”

And new standards or facilities could make it much harder for hobbyists and small breeders to raise dogs in their homes. “It is not reasonable to expect small breeders, who keep a handful of dogs and make a choice to raise dogs in their homes, to be able to meet exacting USDA kennel engineering standards that are designed for large commercial wholesale or research kennels,” the AKC said. So, dog breeders still will be in business when the new rules take effect in November, but they may

have more work cut out for them. Cat and rabbit breeders also are affected. Send your questions or comments to . © 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.

Page 3

Tidbits of Glenrock, Douglas and Wheatland

The tradition of hunting on Wyoming’s public lands began more than a century ago and that tradition continues to thrive today. Many of Wyoming’s residents are avid hunters who enjoy sharing the experience with family and friends. In addition, people from across the country travel to Wyoming each fall to experience the thrill of hunting Wyoming’s big game species. License applications may be submitted singly or in party groups of 2 to 6 people. The legal age for hunting big game is 12. A hunter safety card is required by law for anyone born after January 1, 1966. Out of state hunter safety cards are honored. The card must be in hunter’s possession at all times. The Wyoming Game and Fish Department Regulations are revised periodically and hunters are encouraged to check for updates on a regular basis. Future season dates may change from year to year, so plan far in advance. Visit for more information.

Wyoming’s Top Ten Hunting Violations

visible external sex organs, head or antlers shall accompany the animal as a whole.

HUNTING IN THE WRONG AREA For example, a general license is only valid in general license areas and cannot be legally used in limited quota areas. A limited quota It is illegal to shoot from or across a public license is only valid for the road when hunting or target shooting. Two- area or areas listed and no others. track roads on public lands are not public roads. The road surface, the area between the HUNTING WITHOUT fences on fenced public road or highway and HUNTER EDUCATION an area thirty feet perpendicular to the edge of the road surface on an unfenced public road Wyoming law requires all hunters born on or highway shall be considered public road or or after Jan. 1, 1966 to have passed a certified hunter education course. Hunters must carry highway. their hunter education card with them.


FAILURE TO RETAIN TAGGING EVIDENCE OF VIOLATIONS GENDER ON A These violations range from forgetting to sign BIG GAME your license in the excitement of having just ANIMAL bagged a big game animal to a “slick license” where the hunter intentionally omits all the tagging procedure with the hope of using the license again. Hunters are reminded detailed tagging instructions are printed on each big game license.

October 17th-23rd 2013

Some licenses and hunt areas require a specific gender be harvested. When there are gender restrictions, either the

Page 4

Tidbits of Glenrock, Douglas and Wheatland

FALSE OATH When a non-resident purchases resident licenses or a person purchases resident licenses without having resided in and been domiciled in the state for one full year immediately preceding the date of purchase of the license.

TRESPASSING Hunters must have permission to enter private land in Wyoming, even if the intent is to just cross the private land to reach public land. In Wyoming, private property does not have to be posted to deny access.

WANTON DESTRUCTION Shooting an animal and leaving it to waste. The most common occurrence of this is a hunter who “high grades” or abandons a big game animal wanting one with larger antlers.


For whatever reason, some big game hunters still refuse to wear fluorescent orange. Wyoming has a flexible hunter orange law com-

pared to many states. In Wyoming, hunters must visibly wear a fluorescent orange vest/ coat, hat or both.

FAILURE TO PURCHASE CONSERVATION STAMP In addition to the license, all hunters, except Pioneer License holders who are exercising hunting or fishing privileges under a pioneer license, must purchase a $12.50 Conservation Stamp. If the pioneer is hunting on a non-pioneer license, a conservation stamp is required.


• Hunter Safety: : If you are going to hunt with us and your age requires a hunters safety course Please be aware you must carry valid proof of completing this course before going afield. You will be required to take a safety course if you were born after Jan. 1st 1966. If you are in need of this course please contact your local Department of Natural Resources(or equivalent) for available classes and locations. • Safety Orange: Big Game hunters in Wyoming must wear, in a visible manner, one or more exterior garments of hunter orange, from the waist up

October 17th-23rd 2013

Page 5

Tidbits of Glenrock, Douglas and Wheatland

October 17th-23rd 2013

Tidbits of Glenrock, Douglas and Wheatland

Page 6

October 17th-23rd 2013

Welcome to Platte County, Wyoming!

Whether you’re here for vacation, looking to relocate, or just passing through, you’ll see that Platte County is a truly wonderful place to be. The Platte County Farmers Markets will be held every Saturday from 8:00 until 10:30 in the Pocket Park beginning this Saturday, July 13 through September 21st.

WORLD SERIES (continued):

dry spell without a World Series win. The the first major U.S. earthquake ever to be Boston Red Sox were winners in 1918 over broadcast by live television. watches or medallions as a memento. The the Chicago Cubs, but waited 86 years for • The World Series has been played every 1922 New York Giants were the first team their next title in 2004 over the St. Louis year since 1903, with two exceptions. In to receive rings as a keepsake from the Cardinals. The 1917 Chicago White Sox 1904, John T. Brush, president of the Nachampionship. triumphed over the New York Giants, but tional League’s New York Giants, refused The winning pitchers in all four games of couldn’t do it again for another 88 years, to allow his team to play against the Bosthe 1934 series were brothers. Dizzy Dean when they were the 2005 champions. The ton Americans because The considered the and Paul Dean of the St. Louis Cardinals Chicago Cubs are still waiting! They were American League team too inferior. World each won two games in the classic against the 1907 and 1908 champs, but haven’t War I, World War II, the 1918-1919 influthe Detroit Tigers. managed to collect a World Series title enza pandemic, and the Great Depression In the 1960 World Series, the Pittsburgh since. (The Cubs did make it to the Series couldn’t keep the Series down. But the Pirates were pitted against the New York in 1945, but were defeated.) They had their baseball strike of 1994 could. The 232-day Yankees. The ankees scored 55 runs to the early wins in Weeghman Park before movstrike from August, 1994 until April, 1995, Pirates’ 27, yet the Pirates won the Series. ing into Wrigley Field in 1914. Fans are led to the cancellation of nearly 950 games, The Yankees were victors in three games optimistic that the upcoming $500 million including the entire 1994 post-season and 16-3, 10-0, and 12-0. The World Series. UnPirates won four games fortunately for the 6-4, 3-2, 5-2, and 10-9. Montreal Expos, it Game Four was won on a had been the best 9th-inning homer. season of their hisIn 1996, the Atlanta tory, and in fact, the Braves’ Andruw Jones best record in basebecame the youngest ball, 74-40. They player ever to hit a home were never to get run in the World Series. close to the Series The 19-year-old was also again. only the second player • Scandal struck ever to hit two home runs the World Series in his first two at-bats in in 1919 when eight a World Series. Unfortumembers of the Chinately, the Braves still lost cago White Sox were that Series to the Yankees. banned from profesEven though Major League Baseball startupgrade to Wrigley will produce the elusional baseball for conspiring to fix the seed holding night games in 1935, the World sive title. ries and profit from it by intentionally alSeries was a daytime event for decades. In • Some teams have never won the World lowing the opposing team, the Cincinnati 1949, one of the Series games had to be finSeries – the San Diego Padres, Tampa Bay Reds, to win. In what became known as the ished under lights for the first time, but the Rays, Houston Astros, Milwaukee BrewBlack Sox incident, the first baseman, who first actual scheduled night game was in ers, Colorado Rockies, and Texas Ranghad longstanding ties to underworld king1971 in Pittsburgh’s Three Rivers Stadium. ers (although the Rangers did compete in pins, agreed to accept $100,000 to throw From that point on, games were frequently both 2010 and 2011). There are two teams the Series, and set about convincing seven scheduled at night, in order to capitalize who haven’t yet managed to make it to the of his team members, including “Shoeless” on larger television audiences. There hasn’t Series, the Washington Nationals (forJoe Jackson. Speculation was that players been a daytime World Series game since merly the Montreal Expos) and the Seattle were unhappy with the stinginess of team 1987, when Game Six was played indoors Mariners. owner Charles Comiskey who had supat Minneapolis’ Metrodome. • The only non-American team to take the posedly treated the members unfairly and The Yankees have played in more Series Series has been Canada’s Toronto Blue grossly underpaid them. than any other team, 40 appearances with Jays, who defeated the Atlanta Braves in FAMOUS WOMEN OF THE WORLD: 27 wins. Their first win was in 1923, the 1992 and the Philadelphia Phillies in 1993. ELLA FITZGERALD year that the original Yankee Stadium The Jays are also the only Canadian team It didn’t look like Ella Jane Fitzgerald’s life was opened. In second place, the St. Louis Carto host a World Series game. going to amount to much, but a lucky break dinals are way behind with just 10 titles. • Game 3 of the 1989 Series was scheduled led to her career as “The First Lady of Song.” The player with the most World Series to start at 5:35 on October 17. The two Bay Follow along this popular jazz singer’s journey titles is Yankees catcher Yogi erra, who Area teams, the San Francisco Giants and to fame. played from the late 1940s until the early the Oakland A’s were warming up when a • Ella’s parents separated shortly after her 1960s. Yogi has also played the most Series 7.1 magnitude earthquake shook the area. birth, and she and her mother moved games, a record 75. Due to the many cameras lined up for the Continued on Page 9 Several teams have experienced a long old game, the Loma Prieta earthquake became

Tidbits of Glenrock, Douglas and Wheatland

Page 7

October 17th-23rd 2013

Foods with bright, rich colors are more than just nice to look at. They’re also packed with flavonoids and carotenoids, powerful compounds that bind the damaging free radicals in your body, lowering inflammation.

Why Some Women Have Mustaches DEAR DR. DONOHUE: I watch a lot of TV news. Without naming names, there are two very attractive women reporters, dark-haired, who have prominent mustaches. I find this distracting. Is unwanted hair removal so very painful or costly that they would not have it done? We have a niece with the same problem, but I would never mention it to her. What’s going on? — D.B. ANSWER: Many women have hair growing in places usually reserved only for men — the mustache area, the chin, the chest, the upper back and the arms. It’s called hirsuitism (HER-suetizm), and it’s not uncommon. About 5 percent of women in the childbearing years have it, and more women develop it after menopause. It has to do with the balance between male and female hormones. Women make male hormones. Some make slightly more than normal, and other women might have hair follicles that are more sensitive to male hormones than they should be. In either case, hirsuitism is the result. It might be the only sign of male hormone production, or there may be other signs of hormone excess. For many, this is nothing more than a family trait. For others, it can be a sign of trouble in the adrenal gland, the thyroid gland, the pituitary gland or the ovaries. One somewhatcommon condition that produces such an imbalance is polycystic ovary syndrome. Not every woman with mustache growth needs an exhaustive investigation, but women should mention it to their doctor to see if the doctor thinks further pursuit is in order. A number of options are open to women who want the hair removed. Shaving and bleaching the hair are two cheap ones. Vaniqa cream — relatively new — can be effective. Electrolysis

and laser treatments destroy the hair follicles. Electrolysis is somewhat painful, but not so greatly painful that it’s unbearable. Women reporters can afford either procedure. Male hormone excess can be treated with a number of medicines, and that can rid women of unwanted hair. *** DEAR DR. DONOHUE: My next-door neighbor turned yellow ... bright yellow. I had never seen that before. Her husband says she has jaundice. What exactly is that? How is it treated? — C.M. ANSWER: Jaundice indicates that the skin and the whites of the eyes have turned yellow. It’s not an illness. It comes from the French word for yellow. Jaundice indicates liver trouble. When the liver is functioning normally, it clears the blood of bilirubin, a byproduct of worn-out red blood cells. If the liver’s not up to par, bilirubin levels in the blood rise, and that turns the skin and whites of the eyes yellow.

Your neighbor’s doctor has the task of finding the cause of jaundice. Only if the cause is identified can the liver be properly treated. *** DEAR DR. DONOHUE: Isn’t liver cirrhosis the final cause of death in alcoholics? My dad was an alcoholic, but he didn’t die of cirrhosis. Why? — L.C. ANSWER: Not every alcoholic develops cirrhosis, which is scarring of the liver. Your dad might have had a genetic endowment that protected his liver. *** Dr. Donohue regrets that he is unable to answer individual letters, but he will incorporate them in his column whenever possible. Readers may write him or request an order form of available health newsletters at P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. © 2013 North America Synd., Inc. All Rights Reserved

Page 8

Tidbits of Glenrock, Douglas and Wheatland - For Advertising Call 307-473-8661

October 17th-23rd 2013

Page 9

Tidbits of Glenrock, Douglas and Wheatland

WORLD SERIES (continued):

to Yonkers, New York. When Ella was six, she was joined by a new sister, Frances. Her stepfather was a ditchdigger and part-time chauffeur, while her mother worked at a laundromat. As a child, Ella worked as a runner for local gamblers, picking up bets and distributing winnings. When Ella was 15, her mother died from injuries received in a car accident, and Ella went to live with her aunt. Shortly afterward, her stepfather died from a heart attack, and Frances joined Ella and their aunt. Life was not happy for Ella, and her schoolwork suffered significantly. She was frequently truant, and before long was in trouble with the law and was sent to reform school, where she was beaten by the personnel there. Ella managed to escape, but was without money and alone in the midst of the Great Depression. Each week, Harlem’s Apollo Theater hosted an amateur talent night, and in 1934, when Ella was 17, her name was selected in the drawing to compete. She was planning a dance number, but when the preceding act featured some rather exceptional dancers, Ella made a last-minute decision to sing, one that would change her life. She crooned one of her mother’s favorites, and at the end, the audience demanded an encore. Several more talent show wins followed, and early in 1935, the prize was a weeklong gig at the Harlem Opera House. A popular bandleader, Chick Webb, heard Ella and invited her to travel with the band for $12.50 a week. Ella recorded her first song at 19, and had a number one song and million-copy seller at 21. Her version of the nursery rhyme, “A Tisket, A-Tasket” in a swing/bebop style stayed on the charts for 17 weeks. When Ella was 22, her mentor Chick Webb passed away, and the band was renamed “Ella Fitzgerald and Her Famous Band,” as she took on the bandleader duties for the next three years. She then began touring and recording with other big bands, including those of Dizzy Gillespie and Louis Armstrong. She married the bass player of Gillespie’s group, Ray Brown, and the couple adopted a son. Ella mastered the technique of “scat” singing, that vocal improvisation of nonsense syllables that mimics another instrument

in the band. In other words, her voice performed the equivalent of an instrumental solo, with scales, arpeggios, and riffs. • During the 1950s and 1960s, Ella was a regular on television variety shows, “The Bing Crosby Show,” “The Dinah Shore Show,” “The Andy Williams Show,” and “The Ed Sullivan Show,” among several others. • Over the course of her career, Ella Fitzgerald recorded over 200 albums, which produced sales of 40 million albums, won 13 Grammy Awards, and performed at Carnegie Hall 26 times. Circulation problems related to diabetes resulted in Ella having both of her legs amputated below the knees when she was 76. Never fully recovering, she passed away at age 79 in 1996. HALLOWEEN The word “Halloween” is a contraction of “All Hallows’ Eve.” Early Christian holy days included All Saints Day, also known as All Hallows or Hallowmas, celebrated on November 1. • Americans spend over $5 billion every year celebrating Halloween, while Canadians drop about $1.5 billion. It’s the second highest grossing commercial holiday, after Christmas. In the U.S. about 600 million lbs. of candy (272 million kg) will be purchased nearly $2 billion worth, about $45 per household. • Halloween’s origins are Celtic during preChristian times. An ancient harvest festival known as Samhain marked the end of summer. The Celts believed that the spirits of the dead returned to visit the land of the living to damage crops and play tricks on the living on October 31, the first night of Samhain. The Celts wore animal skins at their bonfire festivities, and often sacrificed crops or animals to the spirits. Some donned ghost costumes, hoping to confuse the spirits or avoid being recognized by evil ones. On All Saints’ Day, early Christians dressed as saints or angels. The holy days blended together to give us our tradition of dressing up. When a large number of Irish immigrated to North America in the late 1800s, they brought their Celtic rituals with them. • America’s early celebrations were more of an autumn harvest festival with corn-popping parties, taffy pulls, and hayrides. The custom of trickor-treating evolved from Medieval England, when poor people would beg for sweet breads in exchange for praying for families’ souls, a practice called “souling.” In North America, this became trickor-treating, although this custom didn’t become popular until the 1930s. • Jack-o-lanterns were an Irish tradition, and were originally made from hollowed-out turnips. Their practice was to carve faces of the dead onto the vegetable and place a lighted candle inside to make it glow. • The first record of carving pumpkins is from 1837.

October 17th-23rd 2013

The word “pumpkin” has its origins in the Greek language, pepon, which translated “large melon.” The French modified this to pompon, and the British changed it to pumpion. American colonists adjusted it to “pumpkin.” One of America’s oldest known crops, the pumpkin originated in Mexico. It’s one of the most popular crops in the U.S., with annual production of about 1.5 billion lbs. (680 million kg). Illinois grows about 95% of the nation’s crop. Antarctica is the only continent that does not grow them. • Small varieties of pumpkins weighing 2 to 5 lbs. (.9 to 2.3 kg) include the Sugar, Winter Luxury, and Spooktacular. Intermediate types will weigh 8 to 15 lbs. (3.6 to 6.8 kg) with names such as Autumn Gold, Harvest Moon, and Funny Face. Weighing 15 to 40 lbs. (6.8 to 18.1 kg) are the Ghost Rider, Hercules, Jumpin’ Jack, and Big Tom. All are ready for harvest in about 110 days. The record for the world’s largest pumpkin belongs to a Rhode Island man named Ron Wallace, who hauled his massive 2,009-lb. (911 kg) pumpkin to the Topsfield, Massachusetts fair in September of 2012. • Halloween isn’t a fun time for everyone. Some folks suffer from Samhanophobia, an intense fear of Halloween, which can create severe panic attacks. Other phobias include the fear of witches (wiccaphobia), the fear of ghosts (phasmophobia), and the fear of cemeteries (coimetrophobia).

Page 10

Tidbits of Glenrock, Douglas and Wheatland

• On Oct. 31, 1517, the priest and scholar Martin Luther nails to the door of the Castle Church in Wittenberg, Germany, a piece of paper containing 95 revolutionary opinions that would begin the Protestant Reformation. In ne, Luther condemned the corruption of the Catholic Church for asking for payment for the forgiveness of sins. • On Oct. 30, 1890, Oakland, Calif., enacts a law against opium, morphine and cocaine. The new regulations allowed only doctors to prescribe these drugs, which had been legal for cures or pain relief. • On Oct. 29, 1929, Black Tuesday hits Wall Street as investors trade 16,410,030 shares. In the aftermath of Black Tuesday, America and the rest of the industrialized world spiraled downward into the Great Depression. By 1932, stocks were worth only about 20 percent of their value in the summer of 1929.

• Candy, candy and more candy. Halloween is just around the corner, and some of us like to offer a noncandy alternative to our door-knocking ghouls and goblins. Here are three that I have been successful with: pencils, erasers and glow sticks/bracelets. — JoAnn • Post-Halloween sales are a great time to pick up imagination-stimulating accessories and outfits for the dress-up bin. • “Young children often love the act of pumpkin carving, but apart from letting them

• On Nov. 2, 1947, the Hughes Flying Boat — the largest aircraft ever built — is piloted by designer Howard Hughes on its first and only flight. Built with laminated birch and spruce, the “Spruce Goose” had a wingspan longer than a football field and was designed to carry more than 700 men to battle. • On Nov. 1, 1952, the United States detonates the world’s first thermonuclear weapon, the hydrogen bomb, on Eniwetok atoll in the Pacific. The Soviet Union quickly followed suit, and by the late 1970s, seven nations had constructed hydrogen bombs. • On Oct. 28, 1965, construction is completed on the Gateway Arch, a 30-foot-high parabola of stainless steel in St. Louis. An internal tram system takes visitors to the top, where on a clear day they can see up to 30 miles across the Mississippi and to the Great Plains to the west. • On Nov. 3, 1986, the Lebanese magazine Ash Shiraa reports that

October 17th-23rd 2013

the United States has been secretly selling arms to Iran in an effort to secure the release of seven American hostages held by pro-Iranian groups in Lebanon. Within weeks, Attorney General Edwin Meese revealed that proceeds from the arms sales were diverted to fund Nicaraguan rebels. © 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.

scoop out the him or her put on the costume and dance seeds (which around. If the child is tripping over the is fun!), there’s hems or the accessories are cumbersome, not a safe way a change is in order.” — M. in Michigan to let them Send your tips to help with Now Here’s a Tip, the cutting. I c/o King Features recommend Weekly Service, purchasing a P.O. Box 536475, small pumpOrlando, FL 32853kin for the little ones to decorate with 6475 or e-mail JoAnn markers or paint.” — W.F. in South Caro- at heresatip@yahoo. lina com. • “Baby lotion is great to have around on © 2013 King Features Halloween, because it can be used to reSynd., Inc. move face paint. Masks can restrict children’s vision when trick-or-treating, so face paint is a better way to go. Use a washcloth and baby lotion to get that paint off quick.” — A.V. in Oregon • Choose a battery-powered candle for your carved Jack-o-lanterns. You can leave it on longer, even when you aren’t home. And it’s much safer than a true flame. • “Give any costume that your kid wants to wear for Halloween the “dance test.” Have

Page 11

Tidbits of Glenrock, Douglas and Wheatland


Rock In The Glen Deer Creek Station Emigrant Crossing Mormon Mines A.H. Unthank Grave Brigham Young Mail Station

Deer Creek Museum Paleontological Museum Parker-Ringo Grave ADA Magill Grave Hayden Pioneer Monument

October 17th-23rd 2013

Page 12

Tidbits of Glenrock, Douglas and Wheatland

October 17th-23rd 2013


pugs together, know that they’re collectively called a grumble. • One anagram of “William Shakespeare” is “I am a weakish speller.” Incidentally, a person who comes up with anagrams is known as an “anagrammatist.” • If you’re planning a

• It was American writer Gore Vidal who made the following sage observation: “The corporate grip on opinion in the United States is one of the wonders of the Western world. No First World country has ever managed to eliminate so entirely from its media all objectivity — much less dissent.” • If you’re like most people, you’ve probably never encountrip to Japan, you might want to tered a tziganologist. That is, add the island of Okunoshima unless you consort with those to your itinerary. It’s ofwho study ten called Usagi Jima, or Hungarian “Rabbit Island,” by logypsies. cals because the bunnies • When somethere are tame and apone mentions proach humans without the rock band fear. ZZ Top, you • Those who study probably think such things have discovof a group of ered that if you put a sea musicians with sponge in a blender and leave beards. They don’t all have the resulting mess overnight, beards, though; the drumthe remaining cells will find mer is clean-shaven as a mateach other and start forming a ter of safety (imagine being in new sponge. the middle of a drum solo and *** getting a stick caught in a long beard — ouch!). Interesting- Thought for the Day: “An inconly, the unbearded drummer’s venience is only an adventure wrongly considered; an adname is Frank Beard. venture is an inconvenience • Squirrels are wonderrightly considered.” — Gilful foresters. Every bert Keith Chesterton year, thousands of © 2013 King Features trees grow from caches Synd., Inc. of nuts and acorns that squirrels forgot about. • If you see a group of

Tbe 17 23web  
Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you