Thursday, July 24, 2008

Storm Clouds Part 2

Looks pretty impressive. So would my Z-71 pickup if a retard stole it and rebuilt it with popscicle sticks. Then put nuclear bombs in it and sent it to Cuba.
Ever see a B-1 bomber? Americans built them (Although Jimmah temporarily cancelled the program) back in the 1970's. The best the Ruskies can do is add tail effenage to compensate for their sorely lacking HEAVY powerplants.
F-22's will have a turkey shoot and I feel for the families of any Russian sent to nuke USA.
Recently the Ruskies threatened to use Cuba as a refueling base for their Nuke loaded "White Swans". See the article that follows, all credit due is acknowledged.
Russia would cross "a red line for the United States of America" if it were to base nuclear capable bombers in Cuba, a top US air force officer warned on Tuesday.
"If they did I think we should stand strong and indicate that is something that crosses a threshold, crosses a red line for the United States of America," said General Norton Schwartz, nominated to be the air force's chief of staff.
He was referring to a Russian news report that said the military is thinking of flying long-range bombers to Cuba on a regular basis.
It was unclear from the report whether that would involve permanent basing of nuclear bombers in Cuba, or just use of the island as a refueling stop.
In his confirmation hearing to become the air force's chief of staff, Schwartz was asked what he would recommend if Russia were to base nuclear capable bombers in Cuba.
"I would certainly offer the best military advice that we engage the Russians not to pursue that approach," he said.
The Russian moves come amid rising tensions over the US missile defense plans, and warnings by Moscow that it will be forced them to counter them militarily.
Until now, US officials have shrugged off the stepped up Russian military activity, while insisting that a radar in the Czech Republic and 10 missile interceptors it plans to install in Poland pose no threat to Russia.
Good luck BEAR, stay home and live on salmon. Eagles and Raptors don't get just even.

Sunday, July 20, 2008


A MAN who works for and with me told me something recently that brought me to my knees.
Few acknowledge truth.
Bob, sir you changed my mindset with simple words, I know they come from a great man.
"If you, Jeff, say something I know it is the truth."

Thursday, July 17, 2008

Cursed, cursed creator!

Why in that instant, did I not extinguish the spark of existance?
I paused. This, I thought, was the moment of decision......

Saturday, July 12, 2008

Storm Clouds

Well my friends, it doesn't take a rocket scientist to see the obvious forgery.
It is my opinion North Korea attempted to forge a Nuke test, failed miserably.
YET USA went to table, negotiating with treasonous subhuman waste. Why?
Afraid of ChiComs?
Magog?, the Bear?
Why does Persia want to try to fool USA? or Israel?
More to come.
Dangerous times.
A Spark is harmless,
unless next to a gallon of gasoline.

Wednesday, June 11, 2008


Hey all,
Check this out from my 'backyard'. This really demonstrates true Americans doing what we do. God bless the G-P family!
Word in Libby's ear is there are Libs bitchin about it. Some whiner from pot smoke filled Netherlands just cant stand being subjected to American kids having fun. Oh yea the GP family commits the HORRID CRIME of playing the NATIONAL ANTHEM before the game on THEIR PROPERTY!!!!!!!!!!! I promised confidants not to bark in the local rag, but this needs exposure for the kids sake.
There is a huge probability that these folk (GP family) will be shut down by the township for bullshit like 'Engineered Field, Parking, and Noise abatement'.
For more or a look at Blue Water (MITCH CHEE GON) News See this....
ST. CLAIR TWP. -- Paul Anglin and his Blue Water Attack baseball team were in a pinch during the winter.

A first-year, 10-and-younger federation league team, the Attack was in need of a home field, and nothing appeared imminent. Then, one of his player's parents, Tony Griffor-Parson, mentioned he had a ballfield at his house and the Attack could use it as its home field.
"I'm thinking in the back of my mind, 'Yeah, I practice with my kid in my yard, too,'" Anglin said.
Anglin's skepticism turned to optimism, however, when he took a ride to the Griffor-Parsons' home in St. Clair Township for a look. There, in the side yard of the 5½-acre property, was a baseball diamond.
The field, named GP Park, has an 8-foot tall outfield fence, which stands 205 feet from home plate in both left and right fields and 270 feet to straightaway center field.
"I was like, 'Wow, you built your own field,'" Anglin said. "I was shocked. It had a grass infield, it had the right cuts with the bases, and I thought we could work with this."
With some renovations, it has turned into a gem. In fact, the coaches and players -- and even the opposition -- seem unanimous in the belief that GP Park is the most beautiful diamond in the Macomb Area Baseball Federation.
"It's a little far out in the country, but I like it," said player Matt Kennedy, 10, of St. Clair. "It's a really nice field."
Said teammate Darren Bondy, 10, of St. Clair Township: "One team we played -- the Stars -- said, 'Wow, this is the best field we've ever played on,' so it's really nice."
Field of dreams
At the urging of their children, Griffor-Parson and his wife, Jayne, started building the diamond on a weed-filled piece of property next to their house on Richman Road in the summer of 2005. They plowed, tilled and evened out the field before seeding it and spreading straw by hand.
The diamond was built strictly with family use in mind. The Griffor-Parsons have three children -- Ashlynn, 10; Phillip, 9; and Anthony, 7 -- all of whom "love baseball," Jayne said.
Ashlynn plays softball in Marysville for a team coached by Jayne; Phillip is a shortstop for the Attack; and Anthony, while not on an organized team, occasionally practices with the Attack.
Jayne said she didn't think the diamond would be anything too special, until she realized her husband, who is in the construction business, had a different idea.
"Tony said, 'I don't want just a regular field over there. I want to take my time and build a really cool field,'" said Jayne, a registered nurse.
The family, with the help of a handful of neighbors, had the infield done that summer before completing the outfield in 2006. Last year, the fence, which stretches around the field, was installed.
This spring, the Griffor-Parsons -- aided by the Attack -- added dugouts (with a cubby for each player), red dirt for the infield, a yellow railing for the fence and a pitcher's mound.
On the outside of the left-field fence is a sign that reads "GP Park. We built it ... and they came."
"It turned out better than I thought it'd be," Phillip said, later adding, "It's perfect."
The couple declined to estimate the diamond's cost.
Areas of concern
Despite seeing the field's potential, Anglin had his reservations about whether the Attack could play there. He wondered about parking and also about the reaction from other league teams, most of which are from Macomb County.
After all, GP Park is about a mile down a dirt road, and the Macomb teams "already think we're in the boondocks," Anglin said.
He eventually got approval and was able to get 15 of the Attack's 22 league games scheduled at GP Park, since it is available whenever the team needs it. The Attack has five remaining home games, including at 6 p.m. today.
Anglin added he hears no complaints about the location, although the Griffor-Parsons said they have heard visitors call the field "a marriage-killer." Couples apparently fight about directions and whether they're lost before they spot the yellow railing on the fence.
Once there, they are able to park on the Griffor-Parsons' property and often bring lawnchairs, since there are no bleachers or stands. GP Park does have a portable toilet.
"Everyone (who comes) out here is in awe and pretty much says it's the nicest field they've ever seen," Jayne said.
Game days
Assistant coach Dave Kennedy said the best time to be at GP Park, perhaps, is shortly before the opening pitch of a Saturday game, which usually will get under way about noon.
Anglin and a few of the coaches and parents arrive about an hour beforehand to get the field ready, dragging and raking it and chalking the baselines. As the players warm up, the Griffor-Parsons -- from their pole barn about 100 feet past center field -- play a tape of baseball songs.
Meanwhile, the fans, who sometimes include interested neighbors, line the fences and backstop with lawnchairs.
"It looks like a professional field," Kennedy said.
"Usually when the music's playing," Bondy said, "I know it's close to game time and we're going to have a good time."
Afterward, the team occasionally will have a cookout.
The Griffor-Parsons said they will continue to allow the Attack to use the diamond whenever it wants until Phillip -- or later Anthony -- stops playing, which doesn't seem like any time in the near future.
Anglin, his coaches and players and their parents couldn't be happier with the setup. Anglin described the Griffor-Parsons as amazing people who "allow us to have access to basically -- as I look at it -- their home."
"It's probably every kid's dream -- every baseball fan's dream," he said. "It's fantastic."

Friday, May 23, 2008

Memorial Day 2008

Memorial Day, originally called Decoration Day, is a day of remembrance for those who have died in our nation's service. There are many stories as to its actual beginnings, with over two dozen cities and towns laying claim to being the birthplace of Memorial Day. There is also evidence that organized women's groups in the South were decorating graves before the end of the Civil War: a hymn published in 1867, "Kneel Where Our Loves are Sleeping" by Nella L. Sweet carried the dedication "To The Ladies of the South who are Decorating the Graves of the Confederate Dead" (Source: Duke University's Historic American Sheet Music, 1850-1920). While Waterloo N.Y. was officially declared the birthplace of Memorial Day by President Lyndon Johnson in May 1966, it's difficult to prove conclusively the origins of the day. It is more likely that it had many separate beginnings; each of those towns and every planned or spontaneous gathering of people to honor the war dead in the 1860's tapped into the general human need to honor our dead, each contributed honorably to the growing movement that culminated in Gen Logan giving his official proclamation in 1868. It is not important who was the very first, what is important is that Memorial Day was established. Memorial Day is not about division. It is about reconciliation; it is about coming together to honor those who gave their all.

lest we forget...
the individual,
our sons and daughters, Mothers and Fathers, aunts, uncles, grandparents.
who served and gave their all.
To whom we owe our standard of life.
Also take a moment and reflect on those we would never have known,
one or more are buried nearby.
maybe from many times before,
they too gave their all,
for you.
God bless our heros and America!