Sep 15

Demonstration of Love

A group of women were at a seminar on how to live in a loving relationship with their husbands. The women were asked, “How many of you love your husband?” All the women raised their hands.

Then they were asked, “When was the last time you told your husband you loved him?

“Some women answered today, a few yesterday, and some couldn’t remember.

The women were then told to take out their cell phones and text their husband – “I love you, Sweetheart”

Next the women were instructed to exchange phones with one another and read aloud the text message they received in response to their message.

Below are hilarious replies. If you have been married for quite a while, you understand that these replies are a sign of true love. Who else would reply in such a succinct and honest way?

1. Who the hell is this?
2. Eh, mother of my children, are you sick or what?
3. Yeah, and I love you too. What’s wrong?
4. What now? Did you wreck the car again?
5. I don’t understand what you mean?
6. What the hell did you do now?
7. Don’t beat about the bush, just tell me how much you need?
8. Am I dreaming?
9. If you don’t tell me who this message is actually for, someone will die.
10. I thought we agreed you wouldn’t drink during the day.
11. Your mother is coming to stay with us, isn’t she?


Permanent link to this article:

Sep 14


The king wanted to go fishing. He called on the royal weather forecaster and inquired as to the weather forecast for the next few hours. The weatherman assured him that there was no chance of rain in the coming days.

So the king went fishing with his wife, the queen. On the way he met a farmer on his donkey. Upon seeing the king the farmer said, “Your Majesty, you should return to the palace! In just a short time I expect a huge amount of rain to fall in this area”.

The king was polite and considerate, he replied: “I hold the palace meteorologist in high regard. He is an extensively educated and experienced professional. And besides, I pay him very high wages. He gave me a very different forecast. I trust him.”

So the king continued on his way. However, a short time later a torrential rain fell from the sky. The King and Queen were totally soaked and their entourage chuckled upon seeing them in such a shameful condition.

Furious, the king returned to the palace and gave the order to fire the professional. Then he summoned the farmer and offered him the prestigious and high paying role of royal forecaster.

The farmer said, “Your Majesty, I do not know anything about forecasting. I obtain my information from my donkey. If I see my donkey’s ears drooping, it means with certainty that it will rain.” So the king hired the donkey.

And thus began the practice of hiring dumb asses to work in the government and occupy its highest and most influential positions. The practice is unbroken to this day and the Democrat symbol was born.


Permanent link to this article:

Sep 12

Historical Old Photos in Color

Henry Ford, 1919

Cornell Rowing Team 1914

Brothers Robert Kennedy, Edward ‘Ted’ Kennedy and John F. Kennedy outside the Oval Office.

Sophia Loren and Jayne Mansfield

Two Boxers after a fight

Brooklyn Bridge in 1904

Louis Armstrong plays to his wife, Lucille, in Cairo, Egypt 1961

An Oklahoman farmer during the great dust bowl in 1939

Boys buying flowers in 1908

Red Hawk of the Oglala Tribe on horseback 1905

WWII soldiers on Easter

Union Soldiers taking a break 1863

Madison Square Park New York City around 1900

Burger Flipper 1938

Helen Keller meeting comedian Charlie Chaplin in 1918

Lee Harvey Oswald, 1963, being transported to questioning before his murder trial for the assassination of President John F. Kennedy.

Times Square 1947

Lou Gehrig, July 4, 1939. Photo taken right after his famous retirement speech. He would pass away just two years later from ALS.

Girls delivering ice, 1918

Louis Armstrong practicing backstage in 1946

American Poet Walt Whitman, 1868

Baltimore Slums, 1938

View from the Capitol in Nashville, 1864

Clint Eastwood working on his 1958 Jag XK 120 in 1960

Babe Ruth’s 1920 MLB debut

An RAF pilot getting a haircut while reading a book between missions

Joan Crawford on the set of Letty Lynton, 1932

Marilyn Monroe

1920s Australian mugshots from the New South Wales Police Dept.

W.H. Murphy testing the bulletproof vest in 1923

Unemployed Lumber Worker and His Wife 1939

Country store in July 1939 Gordonton, North Carolina

Winston Churchill, 1941

Samurai Training 1860

Albert Einstein on a Long Island beach in 1939

British Soldiers Returning from the front in 1939

Hindenburg Blimp crash

Clint Eastwood, 1962

Charles Darwin

Big Jay McNeely, Olympic Auditorium, 1953

Alfred Hitchcock

Elizabeth Taylor in 1956

Pablo Picasso

Brigadier General and actor Jimmy Stewart. Stewart flew 20 combat missions over Nazi-occupied Europe, and even flew one mission during Vietnam.

Albert Einstein, 1921

A car crash in Washington D.C. around 1921

Claude Monet in 1923

Charlie Chaplin at 27 years old in 1916

Mark Twain in 1900

Audrey Hepburn

Nazi Minister of Propaganda Joseph Goebbels scowls at a Jewish photographer, 1933

Washington, D. C. filling station in 1924

President Lincoln with Major General McClernand and Allan Pinkerton at Antietam in 1862


Permanent link to this article:

Sep 07

Bikes, Babes, and Beer…Oh My!

Went to an event at Boarder X Brewery in San Diego, California that had bikes, models, and it was at a brewery so it had beer. Talk about an excellent combination. Here was one one the models that was posing in front of the vehicles.




Permanent link to this article:

Sep 06

How is Your Day Going?


Now that I think about it, my day is going pretty good.


Permanent link to this article:

Sep 05

San Diego Airport

Here are some things I saw while at the San Diego airport. One was a group of people that were all white and the title of it is, “At the Gate.” The other photo was of the Spirit of Saint Louis airplane.
At the Gate-1At the Gate-2Spirit of Saint Louis-1Spirit of Saint Louis-2


Permanent link to this article:

Sep 02

Kansas City Southern Train

I was in traffic, looked over, saw this train, and snapped a quick photo of it. It made me wonder, was it this train that got somebody out of this town? Did this train bring somebody into this town? Was this train the one where people dreams began or was it the one where they ended? Whichever it was, this vessel was the backbone that carried those aspirations and burdens. It must be quite the vessel.


Permanent link to this article:

Aug 31

Funny Killer Robots Comic for Geeks



Permanent link to this article:

Aug 27

West Coast Cars

Went to an event tonight were there were some tricked out West Coast cars with hydraulics, low riders, and some motorcycles. It was my first time ever seeing anything like this so I tried to capture the cars in the best light. Here are some of my photos from the event.



Permanent link to this article:

Aug 27

Working Mammals

Drove over to San Diego to see the pens where the United States Navy holds and cares for dolphins. I have absolutely no doubt in my mind that the United States Navy gives these dolphins the very best care that they can give them, but it made me think about if the Navy should be using dolphins as working animals. The police use dogs as working animals to help sniff out drugs and bombs. Blind people use dogs to help aid for their loss of vision. Autistic people even use dogs to assist them. Is an animal’s life less valuable than a human life? Should dolphins be used to help find and identify potential threats to naval ships? If they are used in that regard why not use them to attack and do harm to others as well? Where do you draw the line for working animals? Should animals be used as combatants or kept as non-combatants? Koreans use dogs to smell out and track down north Korean defectors. Then again Koreans eat dogs too, so they might not hold animals in the highest regard. Should it be acceptable for the United States to use animals to protect the lives of American combatants and naval ships?


Permanent link to this article:

Older posts «