Friday, November 30, 2007

Standoff at Clinton NH Campaign Office

This is an odd breaking story:

A man is holding at least two people hostage at the presidential campaign office for Sen. Hillary Clinton in Rochester, New Hampshire. WBZ has learned he walked into the office with some sort of device strapped to him, claiming it was a bomb.

State Police said the man released a mother and a child from the office, but is holding others.

A young woman carrying an infant ran into a nearby store in tears, saying she had been in the campaign office when a man walked in, opened his coat and showed them a what looked like a bomb strapped to his chest with duct tape. She said the man let her and her child go.

There are reports from the scene that the hostage taker is demanding to speak with Senator Clinton.

Hopefully this is resolved without anyone getting hurt.

Thursday, November 29, 2007

A good sentence

This guy deserves every year he got:
The white hunter convicted of killing a Hmong man while both stalked squirrels stood, turned to the man's widow and apologized. She put her face in her hands and wept.

James Nichols paused, then added, "It has all been emotional for us, and I am greatly sorry for that."

The Peshtigo man's apology had less effect on Marinette County Circuit Judge David Miron, who sentenced him Wednesday to the maximum 69 years in prison, in essence a life sentence for the 29-year-old.

"Frankly, I think it is too little too late," Miron said of the apology.

May he serve every single year.

A note to the NFL Network

Dear NFL Network-

You will need to replace Bryant Gumbel with someone coherent before I will ever call my cable company and demand they place your network on basic cable.


Wednesday, November 28, 2007

Tuesday, November 27, 2007

Rest in Peace, Sean Taylor

Washington Redskin safety Sean Taylor died this morning from a gunshot wound he received from an intruder early Monday morning. Taylor was a talented young player who by all accounts had made very positive changes in his life of late. My thoughts and prayers to his family and friends.

Police have not said much about this case as of yet. The common media narrative to this point has been that this was a burglary gone bad. That is based almost purely on conjecture. Based on what is known about this case so far, as outlined in the link above, it does not seem like a simple case of a home burglary gone wrong. In a previous break in the weekend prior, the intruder had left a kitchen knife on a bed, and in this break made an aggressive move into Taylor's bedroom prior to shooting him. It will be interesting to see what the Miami-Dade police investigation turns up.

Monday, November 26, 2007

On Amazon's Kindle

There was a lot of buzz last week over the new Amazon Kindle reader, and a lot of people said they wanted one. I withheld comment for one reason...I don't get it. Most of my feelings are summed up here. My biggest complaints from that are that this thing is butt ugly, it is not particularly user friendly (mostly because we haven't figured out electronic copyrights yet), and it requires you to pay for otherwise free content. While I anxiously await an electronic book reader that will be a killer ap for me, the Kindle isn't it. If push came to shove, I'd rather have a Sony Reader despite that product's limitations.

Beauty Queens Fight Dirty

Beauty pageant organizers were investigating Sunday who doused a contestant's evening gowns with pepper spray and spiked her makeup, causing her to break out in hives.

Beauty queen Ingrid Marie Rivera beat 29 rivals to become the island's 2008 Miss Universe contestant, despite applying makeup and wearing evening gowns that had been coated with pepper spray, pageant spokesman Harold Rosario said.

Rivera was composed while appearing before cameras and judges throughout the competition. But once backstage, she had to strip off her clothes and apply ice bags to her face and body, which swelled and broke out in hives twice.

You can call her the Brett Favre of pageants.

Wednesday, November 21, 2007

Happy Thanksgiving

I'd like to wish everyone a happy Thanksgiving, if a little early. Have a safe and enjoyable weekend in whatever you do, and if you can find a way to work in a little volunteering or charity, all the better. Thank you to all of you who have read Jiblog this past year and who have joined in the discussion in the comments. I'll be essentially offline until Friday, so I'll see you all again on the flip side of Black Friday.

Coexist...except with Tom McMahon

Last week, Tom McMahon took the COEXIST bumper sticker, made a couple of changes to it, and drove home the point that coexisting isn't all that it's cracked up to be. Some lefty blogs made a big deal out of McMahon's edits, and completely missed his point. So did the Interfaith Conference. I guess it just goes to show that the left is all about coexisting as long as you toe the line, bub. In their own way, they proved McMahon's point, and in doing so they showed that their threshold for not coexisting is actually quite low.

Tuesday, November 20, 2007

Ya gotta love throw away paragraphs

This one amused me because its facts were rather obvious:

The Census Bureau’s analysis found that some surnames were especially associated with race and ethnicity.

More than 96 percent of Yoders, Kruegers, Muellers, Kochs, Schwartzes, Schmitts and Novaks were white. Nearly 90 percent of the Washingtons were black, as were 75 percent of the Jeffersons, 66 percent of the Bookers, 54 percent of the Banks and 53 percent of the Mosleys.

Surprisingly, only 3% of all Wojciechowskis are white. It's true, look it up.

Sunday, November 18, 2007

Today is Talk Like a Yooper Day!

Hey der. Wedder yous in deer camp or just on yer davenport watchin' da Packers, don' yous fergit dat today is Talk Like a Yooper Day. Fer da birt' of dis day, see here, and for dem der evolutions, go here and here.

A 12 year anniversary

12 years ago, give or take a hour (we still haven't resolved exactly when) a certainly lovely woman began dating me. You can't have our exact story; I save that for myself. But in a lifetime of good decisions and bad, that one remains my best decision.

A good secret that is not longer a secret

This is good. Too bad the New York Times couldn't find it in themselves to keep their national security undermining mouths shut:

Over the past six years, the Bush administration has spent almost $100 million on a highly classified program to help Gen. Pervez Musharraf, Pakistan’s president, secure his country’s nuclear weapons, according to current and former senior administration officials.

But with the future of that country’s leadership in doubt, debate is intensifying about whether Washington has done enough to help protect the warheads and laboratories, and whether Pakistan’s reluctance to reveal critical details about its arsenal has undercut the effectiveness of the continuing security effort.

The aid, buried in secret portions of the federal budget, paid for the training of Pakistani personnel in the United States and the construction of a nuclear security training center in Pakistan, a facility that American officials say is nowhere near completion, even though it was supposed to be in operation this year.

Thank you, Schulzberger et al, for blowing an important national secret in a very, very volatile part of the world. You just may get a Jiblog "Loose Lips Shink Ships" award for this one.

Further proof Hugo Chavez is an idiot

To wit:

Venezuelan President Hugo Chavez opened an OPEC summit on Saturday with a chilling warning about 200-dollar oil if the United States attacks Iran in a speech that also urged the cartel to be more political.

But internal divisions about the role of the oil exporters' group were highlighted when King Abdullah of Saudi Arabia, OPEC kingpin and key US regional ally, sounded a moderate note, saying oil "must not become an instrument for conflict."

Chavez, a fiery leftist and fiercely anti-US leader, warned that crude prices could double from their current already-record level of near 100 dollars a barrel if Washington attacked Iran or launched action against Venezuela.

"If the United States was mad enough to attack Iran or aggress Venezuela again the price of a barrel of oil won't just reach 100 dollars, but even 200 dollars," he said.

Couldn't happen. Period. The global economy would crash in horrific fashion if oil even began to approached $200 a barrel, thus severely retarding demand, thus severely crashing the oil market. I get the feeling that Chavez is hoping for $200 a barrel, but he really shouldn't. $200 a barrel would signal an economic collapse that would remove his lever of power in Venezuela-oil wealth.

Friday, November 16, 2007

Move over bird flu, here comes the uncommon cold

Let the hand wringing begin.

A mutated version of an adenovirus, a common family of viruses that normally causes simple colds, has caused severe respiratory illness in patients of all ages, including healthy young adults, U.S. health officials announced Thursday.

The new and virulent strain of adenovirus serotype 14 (Ad14) killed 10 people in parts of the United States earlier this year and put dozens into hospitals, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reported in its Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report.

It also caused at least 140 illnesses in New York, Oregon, Washington and Texas. More than 50 of those patients were hospitalized, including 24 who were admitted to intensive care units.

Two of the 10 people who died from the new strain were infants. One was a 19-year-old female recruit at Lackland Air Force Base in Texas, where more than 100 other cases were found.

"The cases described in this report are unusual because they suggest the emergence of a new and virulent Ad14 variant that has spread within the United States,"

If human touch weren't such a powerful thing, I think we would all end up living in our own private bubbles by 2020.

Wednesday, November 14, 2007

Don't Pull His Russert!

You won't like what ya get!

This whole Tim Russert-Hillary Clinton thing is yet another example of how absurd our politics and our journalism have gotten. God forbid someone not let a politician get away with a duplicitous answer to a question. But that's become the expectation, especially on the left.

Tuesday, November 13, 2007

Melting bottles in fires

Marcus and Althouse both comment on John Derbyshire's observation on melting bottles in fires. I don't understand what all the hubub is about. Being a simple man, a melting can does it for me.

Solidarity for writers

Real Debate Wisconsin let's us know that some blogs are going dark today in solidarity with the Writers' Guild.

This blog has been dark on plenty of days this year, but I'm going to make a point of writing a little more today. As I've said before, writing is a commodity and the Writer's Guild doesn't really understand how easily their members could be replaced.

Pin Ups for Vets

This seems like something that Phel should be involved with in some way, shape, or form. Regardless, it sounds like a good Christmas gift for your friends and family members.

Monday, November 12, 2007

On Britney Spears

At this very moment, I'm watching a several year old performance on The Tonight Show by Britney Spears. In fairness to Brit's most recent performances, she's never been a very good lip syncher.

"Movies that Make Men Cry"

Yahoo currently has a link up to a small piece on ABC's Good Morning America relating to movies that make men cry. I personally didn't get how a few of the movies they mention make men cry, but in the spirit of the piece, I've decided to share the three movies that get me. They are, in order of tears, Field of Dreams, Saving Private Ryan, and Black Hawk Down. From that you can safely ascertain that Dad's, Mom's, and sacrifice hit me hard at the movies. What are your guy tear jerkers?

Emergency Communications PSA for the Media

In the past here at Jiblog, I've tried to inform people that they should not call their local police dispatch office to see why the power is off, if there is severe weather, and to see what time the local parade starts. The reason you shouldn't call your local police dispatch for these and other petty reasons is because by doing so you are tying up a limited resource that isn't going to answer your question, anyway. Tonight, I have a new PSA, but this one isn't for the general public. It's for people who really should know better. It's for the media.

Some emergency communications centers have several people that work the phones and the radio. Big cities and counties that dispatch for towns and small cities are examples. Most small cities and towns are operating with a single dispatcher much of the time, though. In either situation, however, the law enforcement department in question is trying to get the most out of as few people as possible for the work load available. When there is an emergency, these dispatchers DO NOT NEED TO HEAR FROM THE MEDIA. There's an old saying that goes a little something like this: If you are not part of the solution, you're part of the problem. When you folks in the media call a dispatch center during an emergency, you are part of the problem. That emergency communications center is trying to stay on top of the emergency at hand while still handling other problems that may be occurring in the community. When five, ten, fifteen media outlets or more are calling them for information, sometimes rudely, that they are not authorized to give out anyway, they are prevented from doing their jobs, and that can make a difference between life and death. And if you superstars in the media are able to jostle some information from them, chances are you are putting their jobs at risk for your own minimal personal gain. For that, you should be ashamed of yourselves.

Here's a tip for you in the media tasked with getting information when an emergency is taking place: Develop sources in as many communities as possible. Even better, get your ass out of your desk or out of bed and get on the scene. But for our communities' sakes, leave the emergency communication centers alone. Your need for a story isn't an emergency, no matter how self centered a reporter you are.

Time to join the late 1990's, guys

Yikes. It is stunning to think that the Sheboygan Mayor's office and their counsel truly did not comprehend that web sites are public addresses and can be linked to by anyone without the consent of the site owner. It makes you wonder if they are still using a 14.4 Kb dial up modem to connect to Gopher over there in Sheboygan (HT McBride). Next thing you know, they'll file a cease and desist letter to stop the local phone books from publishing 911. Those damn new fangled tele-phones and their confusing legal statuses and all.

Re-thinking monuments to our heroes

I'll admit that I haven't given the monuments our current generation creates much thought. All I know is that when a monument is proposed, I am typically underwhelmed at best and angry at worst. This article at the American Thinker has really helped me gain some perspective on the topic, though.

What these modern war memorials have in common with each other is nothing. They portray nothingness. They have no people in them, never mind men carrying guns or swords, statues of Winged Victory, or even doves of peace. Just death and names -- grief without glory.

Oddly enough, for structures that are purposely barren, the promotional literature about all of them says their purpose involves "healing." By "healing," I infer they must mean "sitting in the corner, licking your wounds and whining pitifully." It may not be surprising that both 9-11 memorials have failed to attract more than a fraction of the private contributions they need in order to be built.

The column made me think back on many of the memorials that have been built or proposed in my lifetime. Few are more powerful to me than the statue of the three iron workers outside of Miller Park in Milwaukee. That statue makes me think of those men and the terrible tragedy that cost them their lives while they did their jobs to provide for their families. To me, that memorial carries power. Then I think on many of the war memorials like the Wall in Washington or proposed 9-11 memorials. Those memorials are built on emotion. They are built on symbolism to carry tremendous amount grief, love and remembering for those who have lost their heroes. What they do not do is transmit much feeling to those untouched by war, by those who do not have a lost hero. Monuments are a tribute to the dead and a connection for their living loved ones, but they are also supposed to transmit a deep message to those untouched, and to those in future generations who will not have their own memories of the event. In that, our modern memorials all to often fail, and those we remember deserve better.

Saturday, November 10, 2007

A general observation

Perhaps I'm a little bit more attuned to this than I normally am, but it seems to me that there has been an up tic in self-centered and also rude behavior lately. I've noticed this both in my own life and in the lives of some others recently. If what I've observed is reality, I hope it is just a pre-Christmas thing and not a larger trend.

Friday, November 09, 2007

Super Volcano! Super Volcano! The Sky Will Be Falling!


Yellowstone National Park, once the site of a giant volcano, has begun swelling up, possibly because molten rock is accumulating beneath the surface, scientists report.

But, "there is no evidence of an imminent volcanic eruption," said Robert B. Smith, a professor of geophysics at the University of Utah.

Many giant volcanic craters around the world go up and down over decades without erupting, he said.

Smith and colleagues report in Friday's issue of the journal Science that the flow of the ancient Yellowstone crater has been moving upward almost 3 inches per year for the past three years.

That is more than three times faster than ever observed since such measurements began in 1923, the researchers said.

Start emitting your CO2 now, people! We'll need that extra warmth when the Yellowstone super volcano blots out the sun and causes mass starvation and a new ice age! And remember: Somehow, some way, Al Gore will survive and he'll blame it all on you out there in Peoria, Eagle River, and Sioux City.

(This was a test of the Jiblog Emergency Hand Wringing System. If this was an actual Emergency Hand Wringing Event, this message would have been followed by instructions from from Gaia's earthly representative, our lord and savior, Al Gore. This was only a test.)

Wednesday, November 07, 2007


An ineloquent headline, yes, but what more can you say about this?

Aside from Al Gore, the biggest presidential endorsement prize that is still up for grabs from the Clinton administration is Robert E. Rubin, the former Treasury Secretary and deficit hawk who remains one of the most admired economic stewards in Democratic politics.

Mr. Rubin is now ready to go public: Despite some early misgivings about Hillary Rodham Clinton’s candidacy, he is scheduled to headline a major fundraiser for her on Dec. 13 in New York City, according to a memo describing the event. Democrats close to the Clinton campaign said today that he may appear at additional events, with her or former President Bill Clinton, before the primaries begin in January.

Mr. Rubin knows where his bread is buttered, and it ain't with Dennis Kucinich.

Tuesday, November 06, 2007

Time to hold your nose and stick by Pakistan

I've been following the crack down in Pakistan, but I've yet to comment. There is a reason for that. Our impulse is to jump right in when situations arise like that in Pakistan right now. It is not in our interest to do that here, though. It is in our best interest to say the right things but stay the hell out of it. As much as I'd love to see Pakistan operate as a functioning Democratic Republic, the time just isn't right for it. The nation is boiling with radical Islam. It is an acknowledged nuclear state. That means that it is not the right place for our idealism right now. General Musharraf is the means by which that volatile nation remains stable. There might be other means, but with the Pakistani nuclear sword dangling over the world, any other means cannot be risked.

Interestingly, Slate brings up another reason that it is in our best interests to stand by Musharraf:

And there's an even bigger problem: What does it say to U.S. allies in the war on terror—especially those Arab and Muslim states, like Egypt and Saudi Arabia, that are sometimes committed to fighting Islamists and sometimes not—that Washington doesn't support its friends in a battle it enlisted them to fight? There are some Egyptian analysts who hold the Carter administration responsible for the assassination of Egyptian President Anwar Sadat because Washington failed to stand by the shah against the Islamist maelstrom. Who knows—perhaps the shah's time had come no matter what the haplessly naive Carter administration did. But today, what leader in the Muslim world would dare tackle extremism if he knows he will get dressed down by the secretary of state at crunch time?

On one hand, I do feel for the Pakistani people. On the other hand, a good portion of the Pakistani people would have no problems with seeing Americans burn. Thus, for the time being, Pakistan is no place for us to waste our idealism. Cold, hard realism has to be the name of the game. There is just too much riding on it for it to be any other way.

Then they waterboarded him with milk

What a bizarre story.

Two students at Southern Illinois University in this St. Louis suburb kidnapped, paddled and burned a young man with freshly baked cookies after a drug deal went bad, prosecutors said.

I'd hate to see what they'd do armed with Pop Rocks.

First Snow

First Snow. That should be the name of the next Rambo movie. "Rambo single handedly destroys the first flurries of the season before the commie bastards can hit the ground!" But I digress. November 5th will go into the weather annals as the date of the first snowfall in my little corner of the world. I walked out on my deck at 10:30 and felt the familiar crunch of an accumulated snowfall. It wasn't much-the meteorologists would call it a trace-and it didn't stick to the warmer ground, but there it was on my elevated deck.

As long as I'm talking about the first snow of the year, I might as well take this opportunity to pass along a personal story. I met the lovely Mrs. Jib in 1995 while she was a freshman in college and I was a sophomore. One night during our pre-courtship phase, I was hanging out down in her dorm room with her and some others. The Ouija board was out and I was participating despite the dire warnings of my pastor during confirmation classes. One of the popular questions that night was the name of the person we'd marry. When we asked, the board started spelling out our names. We both held the marker to keep it from spelling our names all the way out. I ended up asking when the first snow fall of the year would be and the Ouija board said October 20. On October 20th, we ended up going to see To Die For starring Nicole Kidman-just as friends, mind you. On the drive back home, it started to snow, the first snow of the year. We started dating a month later and the rest was history.

If you ask her, she'll deny this accounting of things but I think that's just because she's creeped out by it. That's the way the Ouija board rumbled that night in the fall of 2005.

Monday, November 05, 2007

Victim=Victory for Hillary?

Kevin McCullough writes a column today in which he calls on talk radio to back off of Hillary Clinton's illegal immigrant gaffe at a recent debate. I don't agree with the totality of McCullough's column, but he does bring up what I think is an interesting twist that the eventual Republican nominee will have to handle carefully if facing Hillary:

4. Hillary only wins - when she is a victim. Perhaps the most overlooked aspect of the entire Hillary fall-out issue is that such an incident plays directly into her strategy. Hillary can never be a champion of strength for anything as long as she is a "front runner." Her most historically significant positives always came in the aftermath of a moment in time in which she was able to castigate herself as a victim of circumstance, or of the abuse of men. When her husband was diddling interns in the Oval Office, her approvals were low. When he was discovered and exposed for it - her positives shot through the roof. It gave her a "cross to bear" moment to do the "right thing" even though she and the former President are more like business partners than any marriage I'd ever want to participate in. Fast forward to her run for the U.S. Senate after Mayor Giuliani had dropped out of the race due to his personal marriage issues and prostate cancer. Enter Congressman Rick Lazio and the now infamous moment of crossing the stage and slapping the pledge form on her podium and demanding that she "sign it." The Congressman confessed to me just a year ago that had he understood how that act would be spun by Hillary and her team of support in the mainstream media that he would have never considered it. Team Hillary was out in force following the debate, even through alternative media pages like Drudge, they were able to work the headline spin that Hillary had been ganged-up on. She was given a rousing "homecoming" at Wellesley College where she worked a jab into the speech. Emotional conference calls held by the campaign the days following called down more criticism upon the man asking the questions at the debate - not the candidates. And just to sweeten the pie team Hillary's number one attack dog - the former President - was sent to shake his finger before television cameras and call Russert's aggressive questioning "breathtakingly misleading." Rush has said it for years - but the only way Hillary wins is as a "victim," and now the "front-runner" is "just that."

By and large, the only times that the public has found Hillary Clinton a likable or sympathetic person has been been when she has appeared the victim. When not the victim, Clinton is an easily unlikable person. If she gets the nomination and heads into the general campaign with a sizable lead in the polls over the Republican nominee, Republicans are going to have to unload on her, but they are going to have to do so carefully. They will be well served to highlight her many negatives and to put her in positions where her unpleasantness shines. If they beat up on her like they beat up on John Kerry in '04 (deservedly so), though, she just may be able to spin herself back into the sympathetic victim in time to win in November.

Saturday, November 03, 2007

I'm going to have a lawyer tell someone to de-link me

Because if the Sheboygan Spirit case is any indicator, it'll send a ton of traffic here as people link the hell out of Jiblog. Hey, it worked for the Sheboygan Police Department.

Oh, and did I mention the Sheboygan Police Department (click on the link, too, just to let their servers know that you're out there).

Now Wiggy, get my link off your %*$&#^@ blog!

Friday, November 02, 2007

Writers to go on strike

The writers of Hollywood are serious, and they say that they are going on strike. This means that at some point in the future, you may or may not see some repeats on TV. Of all the unions, though, the Writers Guild of America is the one that makes me chuckle the most when it threatens a strike. My dad taught me at a young age that no one is irreplaceable. Some professionals are more difficult to replace than others but writers are pretty low down on that list. Good writing is a bit of a commodity. A lot of people can do it well, and if Hollywood had the backbone to do it, they could replace their unionized writers pretty easily. Of course, nobody is really interested in turning over the apple cart in this situation, so Hollywood will tolerate any strike and the writers will eventually receive some compromise. I think a fresh class of writers in southern California could breath some life into a rather moribund entertainment industry, though. Too bad nobody wants to take that risk.

This is not to say that a writer's strike with the backing of the Teamsters does not pose problems to Hollywood. It is just to say, using my dad's analogy, removing the union writers from Hollywood would be like taking your hand out of a bucket of water-the space your hand occupied is easily and quickly filled.

Just wait until next year...

...because I failed to make The Telegraph's list of 100 most influential US conservatives this year. With my relentless coverage of such stories as the sale of human milk, the liberal naming of female genitalia, and the health benefits of beer, I'm positive I'll crack the top 20 next year. Bet on it (I'll take those bets, by the way.)


Thursday, November 01, 2007

How about Eunice?

Heh. The Huffington Post, ever moving discourse forward:

I knew of no equivalent names for female genitals---no affectionate, fun names made up by us women for ourselves. I wondered if it meant that men enjoyed sex more than women.

It didn't occur to me to try to make up names for my own sexual parts.

Naming is a kind of claiming--I see that now.

And hey, with "vajayjay" the zeitgeist lurched three steps forward.

Let's not stop.

Maybe we women can make up more names. Maybe some of us already have done so.

Playful, silly, proud and self-loving pet names.

Please ladies. Write them on this blog site if you are so inclined.

I post at the testosterone flooded Wisconsin Sports Bar. At no time have we had a junk nicknaming contest. I guess that does make the HuffPo more progressive than we neanderthals at a sports blog.

Post headline edited twice. First after being told the name was the nickname of someone close to me (oops), the second time because the lovely Mrs. Jib came up with a funnier nickname.

Beer, it does a body good

I always intuitively knew this:

A beer after playing a game of football, a long run, or a strenuous round of golf can be good for the body, scientists say.

In a rare piece of good news for those who like a pint, Spanish researchers say beer can help someone who is dehydrated retain liquid better than water.

Prof Manuel Garzon, of Granada University, also claimed the bubbles in beer help to quench the thirst and that its carbohydrate content can help to replace lost calories.

Beer League Softball, it isn't just for the unhealthy anymore.

Got Milk?

Man, the AP is just full of strange stories tonight. Take this one, for example:

CEDAR RAPIDS, Iowa (AP) -- A woman who doesn't want her breast milk to go to waste has taken out a newspaper ad in hopes of selling it. Martha Heller, 22, of Tiffin, took out the ad in The Gazette, offering 100 ounces of her breast milk for $200 or the best offer.

Heller said her freezer is overflowing with breast milk that she has pumped since August. Her 4-month-old daughter won't drink from a bottle and the supply is piling up.

I really, really hope there wasn't a milk mustache in her ad.

The **BEST** Headline Ever

Man with beer takes hearse to go fishing.