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  • lczarnik 07:54 on March 31, 2014 Permalink | Reply
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    Forwarded message
    From: Ralph & BA
    Date: 31 March 2014 06:58
    Subject: Fw: Fwd: BUYING A WATCH IN 1880


    “Here I am! I stand at the door and knock. If anyone hears my voice and opens the door, I will come in.”

    — Revelation 3:20

    Buying a Watch In 1880 be sure you read to the very end!

    If you were in the market for a watch in 1880, would you know where to get one? You would go to a store, right? Well, of course you could do that, but if you wanted one that was cheaper and a bit better than most of the store watches, you went to the train station! Sound a bit funny? Well, for about 500 towns across the northern United States , that’s where the best watches were found.

    Why were the best watches found at the train station?

    The railroad company wasn’t selling the watches, not at all. The telegraph operator was. Most of the time the telegraph operator was located in the railroad station because the telegraph lines followed the railroad tracks from town to town. It was usually the shortest distance and the right-of-ways had already been secured for the rail line.

    Most of the station agents were also skilled telegraph operators and that was the primary way that they communicated with the railroad. They would know when trains left the previous station and when they were due at their next station. And it was the telegraph operator who had the watches.

    As a matter of fact, they sold more of them than almost all the stores combined for a period of about 9 years.

    This was all arranged by "Richard", who was a telegraph operator himself. He was on duty in the North Redwood,Minnesota train station one day when a load of watches arrived from the East. It was a huge crate of pocket watches. No one ever came to claim them.

    So Richard sent a telegram to the manufacturer and asked them what they wanted to do with the watches. The manufacturer didn’t want to pay the freight back, so they wired Richard to see if he could sell them. So Richard did. He sent a wire to every agent in the system asking them if they wanted a cheap, but good, pocket watch. He sold the entire case in less than two days and at a handsome profit.

    That started it all. He ordered more watches from the watch company and encouraged the telegraph operators to set up a display case in the station offering high quality watches for a cheap price to all the travelers. It worked! It didn’t take long for the word to spread and, before long, people other than travelers came to the train station to buy watches.

    Richard became so busy that he had to hire a professional watch maker to help him with the orders. That was Alvah. And the rest is history as they say.

    The business took off and soon expanded to many other lines of dry goods.

    Richard and Alvah left the train station and moved their company to Chicago — and it’s still there.

    YES, IT’S A LITTLE KNOWN FACT that for a while in the 1880’s, the biggest watch retailer in the country was at the train station. It all started with a telegraph operator: Richard Sears and his partner Alvah Roebuck!

    Bet You Didn’t Know That!!!

    Now that’s History!!!!!

  • lczarnik 04:10 on March 29, 2014 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: ,   

    They Were Men 

    Forwarded message
    From: Ken W
    Date: 28 March 2014 21:12
    Subject: Fw: They Were Men

    A certainly different Hollywood today. I can’t think of one that compares to any of those listed below! CW

    most interesting

    They Were Men….. today we don’t have the Depression era to lean and toughen us up but when the nation’s under attack many will serve, or feel a draft….

    So to those of you who served…again, thanks for your service. I and my son served…so my grandson gets a pass if he so inclined. It’s hard to anticipate the direness of the nation’s needs in 2033.

    In case you didn’t know!

    I send this to people our age, since today’s people don’t have any idea who these Men were and that’s a pity.

    Sterling Hayden, US Marines and OSS. Smuggled guns into Yugoslavia and parachuted into Croatia.

    James Stewart, US Army Air Corps. Bomber pilot who rose to the rank of General.

    Ernest Borgnine, US Navy. Gunners Mate 1c, destroyerUSS Lamberton.

    Ed McMahon, US Marines. Fighter Pilot. (Flew OE-1 Bird Dogs over Korea as well.)

    Telly Savalas, US Army.

    Walter Matthau, US Army Air Corps., B-24 Radioman/Gunner and cryptographer.

    Steve Forrest, US Army. Wounded, Battle of the Bulge.

    Jonathan Winters, USMC. BattleshipUSS Wisconsinand CarrierUSS Bon Homme Richard. Anti-aircraft gunner, Battle of Okinawa.

    Paul Newman, US Navy Rear seat gunner/radioman, torpedo bombers ofUSS Bunker Hill

    Kirk Douglas, US Navy. Sub-chaser in the Pacific. Wounded in action and medically discharged.

    Robert Mitchum, US Army.

    Dale Robertson, US Army. Tank Commander in North Africa under Patton. Wounded twice. Battlefield Commission.

    Henry Fonda, US Navy. DestroyerUSS Satterlee.

    John Carroll, US Army Air Corps. Pilot in North Africa. Broke his back in a crash.

    Lee Marvin US Marines. Sniper. Wounded in action on Saipan. Buried in Arlington National Cemetery, Sec. 7A next to Greg Boyington and Joe Louis.

    Art Carney, US Army. Wounded on Normandy beach, D-Day. Limped for the rest of his life.

    Wayne Morris, US Navy fighter pilot,USS Essex. Downed seven Japanese fighters.

    Rod Steiger, US Navy. Was aboard one of the ships that launched the Doolittle Raid.

    Tony Curtis, US Navy. Sub tenderUSS Proteus. In Tokyo Bay for the surrender of Japan.

    Larry Storch. US Navy. Sub tenderUSS Proteuswith Tony Curtis.

    Forrest Tucker, US Army. Enlisted as a private, rose to Lieutenant.

    Robert Montgomery, US Navy.

    George Kennedy, US Army. Enlisted after Pearl Harbor, stayed in sixteen years.

    Mickey Rooney, US Army under Patton. Bronze Star.

    Denver Pyle, US Navy. Wounded in the Battle of Guadalcanal. Medically discharged.

    Burgess Meredith, US Army Air Corps.

    DeForest Kelley, US Army Air Corps.

    Robert Stack, US Navy. Gunnery Officer.

    Neville Brand, US Army, Europe. Was awarded the Silver Star and Purple Heart.

    Tyrone Power, US Marines. Transport pilot in the Pacific Theater.

    Charlton Heston, US Army Air Corps. Radio operator and aerial gunner on a B-25, Aleutians.
    Danny Aiello, US Army. Lied about his age to enlist at 16. Served three years.

    James Arness, US Army. As an infantryman, he was severely wounded at Anzio, Italy.

    Efram Zimbalist, Jr., US Army. Purple Heart for a severe wound received at Huertgen Forest.

    Mickey Spillane, US Army Air Corps, Fighter Pilot and later Instructor Pilot.

    Rod Serling. US Army. 11th Airborne Division in the Pacific. He jumped at Tagaytay in the Philippines and was later wounded in Manila.

    Gene Autry, US Army Air Corps. Crewman on transports that ferried supplies over "The Hump" in the China-Burma-India Theater.

    Wiliam Holden, US Army Air Corps.

    Alan Hale Jr, US Coast Guard.

    Harry Dean Stanton, US Navy. Battle of Okinawa.

    Russell Johnson, US Army Air Corps. B-24 crewman who was awarded Purple Heart when his aircraft was shot down by the Japanese in the Philippines.

    William Conrad, US Army Air Corps. Fighter Pilot.

    Jack Klugman, US Army.

    Frank Sutton, US Army. Took part in 14 assault landings, including Leyte, Luzon, Bataan and Corregidor.

    Jackie Coogan, US Army Air Corps. Volunteered for gliders and flew troops and materials into Burma behind enemy lines.

    Tom Bosley, US Navy.

    Claude Akins, US Army. Signal Corps., Burma and the Philippines.

    Chuck Connors, US Army. Tank-warfare instructor.

    Harry Carey Jr., US Navy.

    Mel Brooks, US Army. Combat Engineer. Saw action in the Battle of the Bulge.

    Robert Altman, US Army Air Corps. B-24 Co-Pilot.

    Pat Hingle, US Navy. DestroyerUSS Marshall

    Fred Gwynne, US Navy. Radioman.

    Karl Malden, US Army Air Corps. 8th Air Force, NCO.

    Earl Holliman. US Navy. Lied about his age to enlist. Discharged after a year when they Navy found out.

    Rock Hudson, US Navy. Aircraft mechanic, the Philippines.

    Harvey Korman, US Navy.

    Aldo Ray. US Navy. UDT frogman, Okinawa.

    Don Knotts, US Army, Pacific Theater.

    Don Rickles, US Navy aboardUSS Cyrene.

    Harry Dean Stanton, US Navy. Served aboard an LST in the Battle of Okinawa.

    Robert Stack, US Navy. Gunnery Instructor.

    Soupy Sales, US Navy. Served on USS Randall in the South Pacific.

    Lee Van Cleef, US Navy. Served aboard a sub chaser then a mine sweeper.

    Clifton James, US Army, South Pacific. Was awarded the Silver Star, Bronze Star, and Purple Heart.

    Ted Knight, US Army, Combat Engineers.

    Jack Warden, US Navy, 1938-1942, then US Army, 1942-1945. 101st Airborne Division.

    Don Adams. US Marines. Wounded on Guadalcanal, then served as a Drill Instructor.

    James Gregory, US Navy and US Marines.

    Brian Keith, US Marines. Radioman/Gunner in Dauntless dive-bombers.

    Fess Parker, US Navy and US Marines. Booted from pilot training for being too tall, joined Marines as a radio operator.

    Charles Durning. US Army. Landed at Normandy on D-Day, climbed up cliffs with 75th Rangers. Shot multiple times. Awarded the Silver Star and Bronze Star and three Purple Hearts. Survived Malmedy Massacre.

    Raymond Burr, US Navy. Shot in the stomach on Okinawa and medically discharged.

    Hugh O’Brian, US Marines.

    Robert Ryan, US Marines.

    Eddie Albert, US Coast Guard. Bronze Star with Combat V for saving several Marines under heavy fire as pilot of a landing craft during the invasion of Tarawa.

    Cark Gable, US Army Air Corps. B-17 gunner over Europe.

    Charles Bronson, US Army Air Corps. B-29 gunner, wounded in action.

    Peter Graves, US Army Air Corps.

    Buddy Hackett, US Army anti-aircraft gunner.

    Victor Mature, US Coast Guard.

    Jack Palance, US Army Air Corps. Severely injured bailing out of a burning B-24 bomber.

    Robert Preston, US Army Air Corps. Intelligence Officer

    Cesar Romero, US Coast Guard. Coast Guard. Participated in the invasions of Tinian and Saipan on the assault transportUSS Cavalier.

    Norman Fell, US Army Air Corps., Tail Gunner, Pacific Theater.

    Jason Robards, US Navy. was aboard heavy cruiser USS Northampton when it was sunk off Guadalcanal. Also served on theUSS Nashvilleduring the invasion of the Philippines, surviving a kamikaze hit that caused 223 casualties.

    Steve Reeves, US Army, Philippines.

    Dennis Weaver, US Navy. Pilot.

    Robert Taylor, US Navy. Instructor Pilot.

    Randolph Scott. Tried to enlist in the Marines but was rejected due to injuries sustained in US Army, World War 1.

    Ronald Reagan. US Army. Was a 2nd Lt. in the Cavalry Reserves before the war. His poor eyesight kept him from being sent overseas with his unit when war came so he transferred to the Army Air Corps Public Relations Unit where he served for the duration.

    John Wayne. Declared "4F medically unfit" due to pre-existing injuries, he nonetheless attempted to volunteer three times (Army, Navy and Film Corps.) so he gets honorable mention.

    And of course we have Audie Murphy, America’s most-decorated soldier, who became a Hollywood star as a result of his US Army service that included his being awarded the Medal of Honor.

    Would someone please remind me again how many of today’s Hollywood elite put their careers on hold to enlist in Iraq or Afghanistan?

    The only one who even comes close was Pat Tillman, who turned down a contract offer of $3.6 million over three years from the Arizona Cardinals to enlist in the US Army after September, 11, 2001 and serve as a Ranger in Afghanistan, where he died in 2004. But rather than being lauded for his choice and his decision to put his country before his career, he was mocked and derided by many of his peers and the Left.

    I submit to you that this is not the America today that it was seventy years ago. And I, for one, am saddened.

  • lczarnik 04:03 on March 29, 2014 Permalink | Reply
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    “Oilfield Dodge 1920” 

    Forwarded message
    From: Bill
    Date: 29 March 2014 02:03
    Subject: FW: "Oilfield Dodge 1920"

    Want to try this on a modern car? Not mine, that’s for sure.

    You will not find a car today that can do this.

    Oilfield Dodge


  • lczarnik 15:20 on March 28, 2014 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: ,   

    Some photographs just don’t need captions!!! 

    Forwarded message
    From: Ralph & BA
    Date: 28 March 2014 10:33
    Subject: Fw: Fwd: Some photographs just don’t need captions!!!

    ATT00016 ATT00017 ATT00018 ATT00019 ATT00001 ATT00002 ATT00003 ATT00004 ATT00005 ATT00006 ATT00007 ATT00008 ATT00009 ATT00010 ATT00011 ATT00012 ATT00013 ATT00014 ATT00015

    … if there was a shred of doubt the world is totally insane, this will remove it …

    This says it all…….

    Pythagoras’ Theorem: …………………………24 words.
    Lord’s Prayer: ………………………………………… 66 words.
    Archimedes’ Principle: …………………………….67 words.
    Ten Commandments: ……………………………………179 words.
    Gettysburg Address: ……………………………………………..286 words.
    US Declaration of Independence : …………………………..1,300 words.
    US Constitution with all 27 Amendments: …………………………7,818 words.
    EU Regulations on the Sale of CABBAGES: ……………….26,911 words


    1) You can’t count your hair.

    2) You can’t wash your eyes with soap.

    3) You can’t breathe when your tongue is out.

    Put your tongue back in your mouth, you silly person.


    1) You are reading this.

    2) You are human.

    3) You can’t say the letter ”P” without separating your lips.

    4) You just attempted to do it.

    6) You are laughing at yourself.

    7) You have a smile on your face and you skipped No. 5.

    8) You just checked to see if there is a No. 5.

    9) You laugh at this because you are a fun loving person & everyone does it too.

    10) You are probably going to send this to see who else falls for it.
    You have received this e-mail because I didn’t want to be alone in the idiot category.

    Have a great Day. Laugh, and then Laugh and sing It’s a Beautiful Morning even when it’s not.

    “Do not regret growing older. It is a privilege denied to many.”

  • lczarnik 10:25 on March 28, 2014 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: ,   

    I No Longer Feel Quite So Stupid!!! 

    Forwarded message
    From: Ralph & BA
    Date: 28 March 2014 05:03
    Subject: Fw: Fwd: I No Longer Feel Quite So Stupid!!!


    Daylight Time Subj: FW: I No Longer Feel Quite So Stupid!!!

    To brighten your day! I No Longer Feel Quite So Dumb.

    And as soon as this happens. Retire with dignity.

    Forward these to someone you know who could use a good laugh.

  • lczarnik 03:14 on March 28, 2014 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: ,   

    Asparagus…..please read and forward to you’re e-mail contacts 

    We’re not even going to look this one up to see if it’s real or not. Interesting reading and use your own investigation.

    Forwarded message
    From: Ralph & BA
    Date: 28 March 2014 01:46
    Subject: Fw: Fwd: Asparagus…..please read and forward to you’re e-mail contacts


    What do you think of this? Sounds like it would be good for asparagus sales.

    Original Message

    Sent: Tuesday, March 04, 2014 11:19 AM
    Subject: Asparagus…..please read and forward to you’re e-mail contacts

    Don’t know if it is true, but it won’t hurt. I’m not too excited about the puree idea but I do like and eat asparagus.

    An amazing read.


    Very interesting!

    When I was in the USN, I was stationed in Key West, FL. I worked at the clinic at the Naval Air Station on Big Coppitt Key, just a few miles north of Key West. The hospital at Key West was for out-patient only, & for retired armed forces personnel that lived in the area. If you needed to be hospitalized you were sent to Homestead AFB, Florida. I had the day off and just went inside the hospital (Corpsman barracks were next to hospital).

    There was a retired navy man that worked in the lab and he was very interesting gentleman to talk with. He was a retired biochemist from the USN. He asked me what was going on that day and I said I had the day off. I wish I was working, as the today’s crew was taking a sailor to Homestead, as he had a very bad kidney infection.

    Now this elderly gent told me the man should have eaten more asparagus and he wouldn’t have had that problem. I asked why? I’ll never forget him saying "do you eat asparagus", and I said yes, Ilove them. He replied, "you notice how your urine stinks after eating asparagus?" I said, well I never thought it was what I ate, but yes, it does have a pungent odor. It is because it is detoxifying your body of harmful chemicals!!!

    This was back in 1986 when I was stationed there, and to read this email again I had to share this story…Eat more asparagus my friends.

    Asparagus — Who knew?

    My Mom had been taking the full-stalk canned style asparagus, pureed it and took 4 tablespoons in the morning and 4 tablespoons later in the day. She did this for over a month. She was on chemo pills for Stage 3 lung cancer in the pleural area, and her cancer cell-count went from 386 down to 125 as of this past week.
    Her oncologist said she will not need to see him for 3 months.


    Several years ago I met a man seeking asparagus for a friend who had cancer. He gave me a copy of an article, entitled "Asparagus For Cancer", printed in the Cancer News Journal, December 1979. I will share it here, just as it was shared with me. I am a
    biochemist, and have specialized in the relation of diet to health or over 50 years.

    Several years ago, I learned of the discovery of Richard R. Vensal, D.D.S. that asparagus might cure cancer. Since then, I have worked with him on his project. We have accumulated a number
    of favorable case histories.
    Here are a few examples:

    Case No. 1: A man with an almost hopeless case of Hodgkin’s disease (cancer of the lymph glands) who was completely incapacitated. Within 1 year of starting the asparagus therapy, his doctors were unable to detect any signs of cancer, and he was back on a schedule of strenuous exercise.

    Case No. 2: A successful businessman, 68 years old, suffered from cancer of the bladder for 16 years. After years of medical treatments, including radiation without improvement, he began taking asparagus. Within 3 months, examinations revealed that his bladder tumor had disappeared and that his kidneys were normal.

    Case No. 3: On March 5th,1971, a man who had lung cancer was put on the operating table where they found lung cancer so widely spread that it was inoperable. The surgeon sewed him up and declared his case hopeless. On April 5th he heard about the Asparagus therapy and immediately started taking it. By August, x-ray pictures revealed that all signs of the cancer had disappeared. He is now back at his regular business routine.

    Case No. 4: A woman had been troubled for a number of years with skin cancer. She developed different skin cancers which were diagnosed by the acting specialist as advanced. Within 3 months
    after beginning asparagus therapy, the skin specialist said her skin looked fine with no more skin lesions. This woman reported that the asparagus therapy also cured her kidney disease, which
    had started in 1949. She had over 10 operations for kidney stones, and was receiving government disability payments for an inoperable, terminal, kidney condition. She attributes the cure
    of this kidney trouble entirely to the asparagus treatment.

    I was not surprised at this result, as "The elements of materia medica", edited in 1854 by a Professor at the University of Pennsylvania, stated that asparagus was used as a popular remedy for kidney stones. He even referred to experiments, in
    1739, on the power of asparagus in dissolving stones. Note the dates!

    We would have other case histories but the medical establishment has interfered with our obtaining some of the records. I am therefore appealing to readers to spread this good news and help us to gather a large number of case histories that will overwhelm the medical skeptics about this unbelievably simple and natural remedy.

    For the treatment, asparagus should be cooked before using.

    Fresh or canned asparagus can be used. I have corresponded with the two leading canners of asparagus, Giant and Stokely, and I am satisfied that these brands contain no pesticides or preservatives.

    Place the cooked asparagus in a blender and liquefy to make a puree. Store in the refrigerator. Give the patient 4 full tablespoons twice daily, morning and evening. Patients usually show some improvement in 2-4 weeks.

    It can be diluted with water and used as a cold or hot drink.
    This suggested dosage is based on present experience, but certainly larger amounts can do no harm and may be needed in some cases.

    As a biochemist I am convinced of the old saying that `what cures can prevent.’ Based on this theory, my wife and I have been using asparagus puree as a beverage with our meals. We take 2 tablespoons diluted in water to suit our taste with breakfast and with dinner. I take mine hot and my wife prefers hers cold.

    For years we have made it a practice to have blood surveys taken as part of our regular checkups. The last blood survey, taken by a medical doctor who specializes in the nutritional approach to health, showed substantial improvements in all categories over the last one, and we can attribute these improvements to nothing but the asparagus drink.

    As a biochemist, I have made an extensive study of all aspects of cancer, and all of the proposed cures. As a result, I am convinced that asparagus fits in better with the latest theories about cancer.

    Asparagus contains a good supply of protein called "histones",which are believed to be active in controlling cell growth. For that reason, I believe asparagus can be said to contain a substance that I call cell-growth-normalizer. That accounts for
    it’s action on cancer and in acting as a general body tonic. In any event, regardless of theory, asparagus used as we suggest, is a harmless substance. The FDA cannot prevent you from using it and it may do you much good. It has been reported by the US National Cancer Institute, that asparagus is the highest tested food containing glutathione, which is considered one of the body’s most potent anticarcinogens and antioxidants.

    Just a side note… In case you are wondering why this has not been made public, there is no profit in curing cancer!

    Please send this article to everyone in your Address Book. The most unselfish act one can ever do is "paying forward" all the kindness one has received from others.

  • lczarnik 03:11 on March 28, 2014 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: , ,   


    Forwarded message
    From: Ralph & BA
    Date: 28 March 2014 00:22


    What was the first liquid and food consumed on the moon?

    I’m betting that most are unaware of this story.

    Forty-three years ago two human beings changed history by walking on the surface of the moon.But what happened before Buzz Aldrin and Neil Armstrong exited the Lunar Module is perhaps even more amazing, if only because so few people know about it. "I’m talking about the fact that Buzz Aldrin took communion on the surface of the moon. Some months after his return, he wrote about it in Guideposts magazine.

    The background to the story is that Aldrin was an elder at his Presbyterian Church in Texas during this period in his life and knowing that he would soon be doing something unprecedented in human history, he felt he should mark the occasion somehow.He asked his minister to help him. And so the minister consecrated a communion wafer and a small vial of communion wine. Buzz Aldrin took them with him out of the Earth’s orbit and on to the surface of the moon.He and Armstrong had only been on the lunar surface for a few minutes when Aldrin made the following public statement:

    “This is the LM pilot. I’d like to take this opportunity to ask every person listening in, whoever and wherever they may be, to pause for a moment and contemplate the events of the past few hours and to give thanks in his or her own way.”He then ended radio communication and there, on the silent surface of the moon, 250,000 miles from home, he read a verse from the Gospel of Johnand he took communion.
    Here is his own account of what happened: "In the radio blackout, I opened the little plastic packages which contained the bread and the wine. I poured the wine into the chalice our church had given me.In the one-sixth gravity of the moon, the wine slowly curled and gracefully came up the side of the cup.Then I read the scripture”:

    I am the vine, you are the branches.

    Whosoever abides in me will bring forth muchfruit …
    Apart from me you can do nothing.’
    "I had intended to read my communion passage back to earth, but at the last minute [they] had requested that I not do this. NASA was already embroiled in a legal battle with Madelyn Murray O’Hare, the celebrated opponent of religion, over the Apollo 8 crew reading from Genesis while orbiting the moon at Christmas.I agreed reluctantly."

    "I ate the tiny Host and swallowed the wine. I gave thanks for the intelligence and spirit that had brought two young pilots to the Sea of Tranquility . It was interesting for me to think the very first liquid ever poured on the moon and the very first food eaten there, were the communion elements."
    "And of course, it ‘s interesting to think that some of the first words spoken on the moon were the words of Jesus Christ , who made the Earth and the moon – and who, in the immortal words of Dante, is Himself the "Love that moves the Sun and other stars."

    How many of you knew this? Too bad this type news doesn’t ‘t travel as fast as the bad does.
    Share it if you’ve felt God’s love.

    Jesus said, "If you are ashamed of me, I will be ashamed of you before My Father on Judgment Day."

    God Bless America !!!………………..AMEN!!…………rc

  • lczarnik 03:09 on March 28, 2014 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: ,   

    Polish Divorce 

    Proof we Poles can laugh about ourselves!

    Forwarded message
    From: Ralph & BA

    Date: 27 March 2014 23:59
    Subject: Fw: Fwd: Polish Divorce

    Cute BA

    A Polish man moved to the USA and married an American girl.

    Although his English was not perfect, they got along very well.
    One day he rushed into a lawyer’s office and asked him to arrange a divorce for him.
    The lawyer said that getting a divorce would depend on the circumstances, and asked him the following questions:

    Have you any grounds?
    Yes, an acre and half and nice little home.

    No, I mean what is the foundation of this case?
    It made of concrete.

    I don’t think you understand. Does either of you have a real grudge?
    No, we have carport, and not need one.

    I mean what are your relations like?
    All my relations still in Poland .

    Is there any infidelity in your marriage?
    We have hi-fidelity stereo and good DVD player.

    Does your wife beat you up?
    No, I always up before her.

    Is your wife a nagger?
    No, she white.

    Why do you want this divorce?
    She going to kill me.

    What makes you think that?
    I got proof.

    What kind of proof?
    She going to poison me.

    She buy a bottle at drugstore and put on shelf in bathroom.
    I can read English pretty good, and it say:-

  • lczarnik 09:29 on March 26, 2014 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: ,   

    Good Male Strip tease…….unbelievable!!!! 

    Forwarded message
    From: Ralph & BA
    Date: 26 March 2014 06:06
    Subject: Fw: Fwd: Fw: Good Male Strip tease…….unbelievable!!!!

    Male strip tease….. unbelievable…
    This IS NOT what you might think!
    These guys are GOOD!!!
    Click >STRAHLEMANN & SOHNE – Jonglage Strip Tease

  • lczarnik 09:27 on March 26, 2014 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: ,   

    Too funny 

    Forwarded message
    From: Ralph & BA
    Date: 26 March 2014 00:01
    Subject: Fw: Fwd: Too funny

    Just open the WMV square that has VID and numbers following. BA

    This guy is probably one of our future CEO’s

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