via Blue Collar Muse Dear President Obama:I am writing today with a somewhat unusual request. First … http://p.ost.im/p/3qsf4
Thanks to Warner Todd Huston
(These fit so well they should be in a dictionary.)
A person who has stopped growing at both ends
and is now growing in the middle.
A place where women curl up and dye.
A body that keeps minutes and wastes hours.
Mud with the juice squeezed out.
Someone who is usually me-deep in conversation.
Cutting money in half without damaging the paper.
An insect that makes you like flies better.
A doctrine, fostered by a delusional, illogical minority,
and rabidly promoted by an unscrupulous mainstream media,
which holds forth the proposition that it is
entirely possible to pick up a turd by the clean end.
Grape with a sunburn.
Something you tell to one person at a time.
A bunch of bones with the person scraped off.
The pain that drives you to extraction.
One of the greatest labor saving devices of today.
An honest opinion openly expressed.
Something other people have….similar to my character lines.
I very quietly confided to my friend that I was having an Affair.
She turned to me and asked, “Are you having it catered?”
And that, my friend, is the definition of ‘OLD’!!!
via All American Blogger
Here he is in Airplane, one of the best movies ever made:
This is too cute.
The 9th Circuit Circus Court ruled that the use of ‘Under God” is not religious in the Pledge of Allegiance and In God We Trust can be used on currency. Atheist Michael Newdow is upset and says he will appeal the ruling.
SAN FRANCISCO, March 11 (UPI) — A three-judge federal court panel in San Francisco ruled Thursday the words “under God” in the Pledge of Allegiance are not an endorsement of religion.
The Ninth Circuit Court panel issued the ruling in a lawsuit brought by an atheist who challenged the constitutionality of the pledge. The court found in 2002 the addition of “under God” to the pledge in 1954 was religiously motivated and ruled it unconstitutional.
The same panel ruled 3-0 in a separate finding the inclusion of the U.S. motto, “In God We Trust,” on coins and currency is patriotic and not religious.