The kid...


Things that may bump a bit...

May? Who am I kidding?

These will definitely go bump.
See for yourself...


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I know it's a repost. I like it...
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and we have a winner...

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Ya know what would be nice?

A Happy Hour BLITZ
that's what...


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and the there's the Not-So-Happy
Happy Hour...


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Gotta have tunes when 
yer drinkin', right?


I found a great deal on Amazon 
that's worth checking out - click on this link:

Try Amazon Prime 30-Day Free Trial



You can check it out for free for 30 days. I did and I dig it. 

See for yourself...




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What to do today?

It's Charlize Theron's Birthday...


I thought she was super hot when she was younger. Not so much now. How about you?

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I'm a Yankee fan my entire life.
That means I HATE the Red Sox.

I especially didn't like this guy:


Wade Boggs was an absolute Yankee killer. He almost always seemed to play better when he was playing against the Yankees. A truly GREAT hitter though. It's a shame he hadda go to Tampa to get to his milestone 3,000th hit, but he did it with style and class.



20 years ago today.

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Speaking of great ballplayers


This is Shoeless Joe Jackson.

Back in 2001 Black Betsy, Shoeless Joe Jackson's 40-ounce warped hickory bat, is won by 30 year-old businessman Rob Mitchell in a 10-day eBay auction. The $577,610 price tag is believed to be the largest amount ever paid for a baseball bat.

Here's an oddball tidbit:

Shoeless Joe is not in the Baseball Hall of Fame. But his shoes are...


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This ID card was my father's. It refers to a maritime ceremony called “Crossing the Line.” This is a time-honored tradition to mark crossing the Equator in initiation with a series of tests and trials until sailors are accepted by King Neptune as one of his trusty shellbacks. A “shellback,” or a Son of Neptune, is a mariner who has sailed across the Equator and taken part in the Crossing the Line ceremony. A “pollywog” is someone who has yet to cross the Equator. And a “land lubber” is someone altogether unfamiliar with the sea or seamanship.
Rooted in history, these ceremonies are practiced in several countries. They were first thoroughly documented in the early 1800s and likely boosted morale, serving as proof of endurance. Over time, it appears that the intention of these ceremonies changed slightly, and in the later 1900s they were controversial for having elements similar to hazing. But the ceremony is still practiced today and is usually orchestrated in a controlled manner. Commercial liners like cruise ships and students with Semester at Sea have even adopted Crossing the Line.
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That's me and my Father at Belfast Castle back in '94

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I mentioned this yesterday but I think it's worth repeating. This is a cool offer and the best part is - if ya don't like it you just walk away!


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Bouncing and bumping along merrily...

VOLUME TWENTY or there abouts... (A couple of these are courtesy of Kenny Lane at http://knuckledraggin.com/ check out his b...

My most popular posts (I have no idea why)...