The Girls Outside! - Page 759 - Doberman Forum : Doberman Breed Dog Forums
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post #18951 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 07:30 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by melbrod View Post
Just now, wandering around on DT (by accident) I found a 2015 thread that had some similarities to this one. But it came first, so I guess the CT isn't really the innovative thread we all thought it was.

"A Forum Game--Hijack this Thread"
https://www.dobermantalk.com/general...ck-thread.html

I got stuck reading it...it only went for 466 posts though.

ANYWAY....this was one of the posts. I thought some of your car freaks might like it:

"Miniature W32 engine--this is just cool....
I wonder why Misc. Thread died, after 19 pages.
SP, AJ, & Beau were present, along with startup MEL.
- I went backwards (like Bug) from page 19 to 10...to find the Answer
>>
>>
>>
#1) Alan & Larry were outnumbered by the girls, 10 to 1 ratio
- and the FM didn't know the 2 of us, were Handsome and Funny // all @ the same time

#2) Denny didn't know Larry had a adult son, named Andrew....a Cougar BAIT Hunk
- so SUCKING up to Papa, never crossed SP's mind...back than

#3) Thread not started by a Chicken Lady, the best "Train Wreck" de-rail'er in modern day DT...and SP was under control (on a tight leash).

#4) Mods can't start a Thread, expecting Forum Rules to be broken // we need SP, for that.

#5) The Girls don't tend to be Funny, without a good Man to impress...complementing them.
- don't shoot the messenger

#6) SD was still on a big ship.
STJ was taking a nude bath, in the river at the foot hills of his mountain cabin.
KEN had'n joined DT yet.
LDi was still riding on the back of a Harley, acting out her youthful age...with Scott.
TN had'n found his camera skills &/or his audience yet.

#7) No one baited each other or poked fun of themselves...we forgot the meaning, of teasing our fellow friends...and bringing out, big smiles (in friends).

Quote:
Originally Posted by melbrod View Post
Apple butter is made from applesauce--it is cooked slowly with apple cider, may have brown sugar added if your applesauce is too sour and sometimes has added spices (cinnamon, cloves, allspice for example). It is brown in color, thicker and smoother than applesauce and the sugar in the applesauce caramelizes as it is cooked, so the flavor is different. Yummy.
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Originally Posted by FeWill View Post
"I never drink water, I hear fish mate in it."- attributed to W.C. Fields but I can't find a reference to confirm that.
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Originally Posted by StrykersPerson View Post
Momna... does your avatar have a question? What is the question? We have answers here!
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Originally Posted by StrykersPerson View Post
What means traffic?
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Originally Posted by melbrod View Post
Peanut butter and apple butter are the bestest! I like it with apple jelly too. And even, if I'm feeling sinful, plain old butter. The butter cuts the stickiness of the peanut butter somehow.

I just don't like peanut butter FLAVORED anything. Gimme the REAL stuff.
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Originally Posted by SieYa View Post
My dog likes to poop on top of 5' snow banks....
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Originally Posted by alan j. View Post
I generally do not chew gum but put a few pieces in my mouth and loaded up redboy and went to run a errand. I was over chewing and began to start "popping" the gum and pretty much blew his mind. The powers i posses are God like to him.
Quote:
Originally Posted by Rosemary View Post
Irish cough medicine.
Quote:
Originally Posted by alan j. View Post
if we became really congested it was honey/ whiskey
Quote:
Originally Posted by MomnaL View Post
Toast with honey and cinnamon is what I force feed my kids when they start with cold symptoms. They call it mom voodoo.
Quote:
Originally Posted by alan j. View Post
"My favorite snack as a child:
- buttered toast with brown sugar spread, plus cinnamon on top"
I will indulge in this as a adult sometimes still.
Quote:
Originally Posted by Beaumont67 View Post
My favorite snack as a child:
- buttered toast with brown sugar spread, plus cinnamon on top

My favorite snack as an adult, but haven't indulged in years.
- one cashew and one chocolate macaroon / when mouth is empty, keep repeating...but only one of each, makes the perfect balance
Quote:
Originally Posted by alan j. View Post
overwatering , underwatering and hungry plants all can have yellowing leaves.
Low light on a high light plant can cause yellowing and die-off of the more mature foliage
Quote:
Originally Posted by Rosemary View Post
You mean we can't say booby?

Blue Footed Booby Scratch by sdwinkler, on Flickr
Quote:
Originally Posted by Beaumont67 View Post
Ten years ago, wife and I put in a few tomato plants...and former Amy always loved tomatoes when mom made a salad.

So now we got plants in our back yard & daily I would look for a ripe one.
One day Dad thought, maybe I could teach Amy to pick a tomato directly off the vine.
- after a few days, she would go into the garden on her own, and pick & eat one...coming back to see me laughing

Soon I had a few line up on the back bumper of my spare truck, to ripen in the sun.
- funny thing happened / Amy stopped going into the garden, now she just went behind the pickup and took a ripe tomato...smart girl, always thinking
- she loved all the seeds and the juice squirting in her mouth feeling
Quote:
Originally Posted by Beaumont67 View Post
Back in the late 1960's, I had many aunts but one of my mothers sisters was one tough gal.
- she is sitting at the bar in a hotel, with her husband (beside her, drinking draft beer) & her brother just happened to be the bartender, for 20 years
- on her other side, was a guy getting drunker & drunker and finally insulted my aunt with a disparaging remark
Without batting an eye, she turns to the drunk while both sitting on bar stools...and delivered one strong punch in his face.
- the guy is laying out on the floor...face all covered in blood, and suffering a broken nose, no less
My aunt, sure could pack a punch !!
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Originally Posted by Dobe_Mom View Post
I am hijacking this thread for my announcement. I am not starting a new thread because I just want to share my news, not to get puppy inquiries.

My Jessie, U-CH Magis Boogie Woogie Bugle Girl CGC CA WAC was bred in January to a dog from Kelly Marquis' breeding, DaVinci, CH Marqis No Shame In My Game. On Thursday she delivered 6 very beautiful puppies: 2 black dogs, 2 black bitches and 2 red bitches. The puppies were whelped by Jessie's breeders/ co-owners. This is the very first time that one of our dogs has been bred and I got to be there for the whelping, which was very easy one, done in less than 3 hours. The puppies and mom are doing great.





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------------Kelly & (Amy - RIP @ 11.7 y/o)

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post #18952 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 08:17 AM
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Originally Posted by TNfisher View Post

That's very possible, but we have 2 angel trumpet plants and one isn't blooming, while the other one is starting. These are tropical plants so we keep them in huge pots and bring them inside (one of the garage storage rooms) during the late fall, winter, and early spring). This time we had a strong grow light (just like the one you used to grow pot in your closet LOL) on them all winter so I'm wondering if that had anything to do with the early bloom?
You do know this plant is capable of giving you a psychedelic adventure! Be careful.
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post #18953 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 08:37 AM
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Meh.....466 posts.......That's only about two days worth of ranting on the CT between chick sexing, cougar bait, vintage muscle cars, nature pics, woodshed threats/pleas, farm & Wx updates, recipes and home reno posts....


Ten Doberman Rules
Poke Everything.
It's New? Bark At It.
Moves? Chase It.
Doesn't Move? Smell It.
Liquid? Spill and Dribble It.
Treat or Food? Wolf It Down.
Not Food? Chew It Slowly, Be Quiet & Hide From Human.
A Toy? Shred & Destroy It.
Stuffed? De-Stuff It.
Bites You Back? Wrestle It!
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post #18954 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 08:43 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by alan j. View Post
You do know this plant is capable of giving you a psychedelic adventure! Be careful.
I don't have any tie dye t-shirts, nor do I have any Black Sabbath albums I can play backwards so yeah, I'll keep my distance from those plants
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She is your friend, your partner, your defender, your dog. You are her life, her love, her leader. She will be yours, faithful and true, to the last beat of her heart. You owe it to her to be worthy of such devotion.
- Author Unknown
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post #18955 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 08:46 AM
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Some colors to start your morning; a mini rose and one of our clematis, all part of the jungle on our deck

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She is your friend, your partner, your defender, your dog. You are her life, her love, her leader. She will be yours, faithful and true, to the last beat of her heart. You owe it to her to be worthy of such devotion.
- Author Unknown
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post #18956 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 09:57 AM
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Round bales before my time // but building Hay Forts, was Fun.


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------------Kelly & (Amy - RIP @ 11.7 y/o)
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post #18957 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 09:59 AM
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I'd put my money on the grow lights rather than the outside temperature in terms of causing your Angel Trumpet's early bloom. A lot of plants time their cycles according to length of day (actually night, I think) rather than the actual weather. Fiddling with day length is how they get poinsettias to bloom just in time for Christmas, for example.

https://web.extension.illinois.edu/c...rs/991225.html


B67...before your time?? I thought round bales were put into use later than the square-sided (nicely stackable for forts) kind.
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Last edited by melbrod; 06-08-2019 at 10:58 AM.
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post #18958 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 10:56 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by TNfisher View Post
I don't have any tie dye t-shirts, nor do I have any Black Sabbath albums I can play backwards so yeah, I'll keep my distance from those plants
Now that's some funny chit right there ! lol
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post #18959 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 12:00 PM Thread Starter
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Originally Posted by TNfisher View Post
Yes sir, it's important to keep the feeders clean and change out the nectar every 2-3 days, especially once it gets hot. We only use home-made nectar (1 part sugar, 4 parts water), nothing else.



Thank you
That's very possible, but we have 2 angel trumpet plants and one isn't blooming, while the other one is starting. These are tropical plants so we keep them in huge pots and bring them inside (one of the garage storage rooms) during the late fall, winter, and early spring). This time we had a strong grow light (just like the one you used to grow pot in your closet LOL) on them all winter so I'm wondering if that had anything to do with the early bloom?
Boom! And there it is!

It's less expensive to make your own and takes no time at all! People who insist on putting food dye in it, bug me.
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post #18960 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 12:13 PM Thread Starter
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Originally Posted by Beaumont67 View Post
Round bales before my time // but building Hay Forts, was Fun.


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I get it! Dairy barn lofts are fun, too!

My cousins had a basketball hoop up there and we would build forts and tunnels out of square bales! I always looked forward to visiting my Aunt and Uncle's place.

That was, way, back when, kids actually had to use their imaginations!

Thanks for the memories, Beau!
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post #18961 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 12:24 PM Thread Starter
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Originally Posted by Beaumont67 View Post
Farmers and myself included -- always PP, in a field (aka Pee-Pee).
- that's all I know
LOL

We can always count on you, Beau!

Shaking my head!

LOL
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post #18962 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 12:35 PM Thread Starter
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Quote:
Originally Posted by alan j. View Post
You do know this plant is capable of giving you a psychedelic adventure! Be careful.
This is good to know, AJ/Not my Alan!

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post #18963 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 12:37 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by melbrod View Post
I'd put my money on the grow lights rather than the outside temperature. A lot of plants time their cycles according to length of day (actually night, I think) rather than the actual weather. Fiddling with day length is how they get poinsettias to bloom just in time for Christmas, for example.

https://web.extension.illinois.edu/c...rs/991225.html

B67...before your time?? I thought round bales were put into use later than the square-sided (nicely stackable for forts) kind.
Maybe I said it wrong ?? (me no know Mel):
- rectangular bales came way before big round ones

----------------

A baler, most often called a hay baler is a piece of farm machinery used to compress a cut and The first round baler was probably invented in the late 19th century and one was shown in Paris by Pilter (as . Once the desired length is achieved, the knotter arm is mechanically tripped to begin the knotting cycle in which. (Cl. This invention comprises a novel and useful knotter for hay balers and therein the-principles of this invention, the position of certain concealed parts. The term "hay baler" refers to a particular piece of agricultural equipment used After the twine is in place, a gear mechanism called a knotter ties the knot and.

The mechanical hay press made loose-hay transportation a thing of the past. This Rumely baler is just part of a Rumely collection owned by Jesse Boller . The present invention relates to large rectangular balers and more . The yoke assembly 40 is pivoted vertically to a twine tying position, as shown in broken. The dog clutch for a square baler is normally retained in a disengaged position as a This invention relates to hay balers and, more particularly, to improvements . operating power through drive means such as a chain drive assembly

This 1913 Rumely baler is just part of a Rumely collection owned by Jesse Boller, Ashland, Neb. Note the block of wood in the chamber that is used to separate and tie each bale.


image hosting

Just as ancient man came up with the idea for the wheel, it was probably only a matter of time until someone devised the idea of squeezing loose hay into a package that could by tied, handled and transported. But until the mid-1800s, hay that was harvested for livestock was simply piled into stacks or moved into the barn for use during the winter. Moving the crop involved pitching it onto a wagon and pitching it back off at the destination.

Built into the barn
That all changed in the mid-1800s, with invention of the first mechanical hay press. Most of the earliest hay presses were stationary units built into a barn and extending two to three stories into the hayloft. Generally, a team of horses was used to raise a press weight, which was then dropped to compress the hay. Other versions used a horse- or mule-powered sweep at the bottom of the press to turn a jackscrew or a geared press.

Unlike later hay presses, these permanent models often made bales weighing as much as 300 pounds, secured by as many as five strands of wire or twine. One such press was built by P.K. Dederick’s Sons, Albany, N.Y., in 1843. Another, invented in 1843 by Samuel Hewitt, Switzerland County, Ohio, is on display at a landscape company in Lawrenceburg, Ind. Marketed as the Mormon Beater Hay Press, it was powered by a mule attached to a sweep at the bottom of the press. The mule was then led counter-clockwise to lift a 1,000-pound wooden weight to the third-floor level via a pulley.

On the second story, workers pitched loose hay into the baling compartment, where a hinged door opened to the side of the press. Once the compartment was filled with hay, the door was closed by counterweights. The attendant then pulled the trip lever, which allowed the weight to drop into the baling compartment and compress the hay. It usually took six or seven cycles to form a 300-pound bale.

The press also included a jackscrew, which pushed the baling compartment floor downward when the mule was led counter-clockwise. However, to finish the bale, the mule was led clockwise six times, which rotated the jackscrew to again bring the bottom of the bale level with the second floor. At that point, the door was opened, the bale tied and removed.

Rise of the portable press
It wasn’t long before hay presses became more mobile, going to the field and from farm to farm, much like the threshing machines of the day. Consequently, the first people to own the machines were custom operators and hay dealers who would buy a quantity of hay from a farmer, then bale it before transporting it to market. A few models, however, were sized and built for private use.
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------------Kelly & (Amy - RIP @ 11.7 y/o)
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post #18964 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 12:42 PM Thread Starter
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Meh.....466 posts.......That's only about two days worth of ranting on the CT between chick sexing, cougar bait, vintage muscle cars, nature pics, woodshed threats/pleas, farm & Wx updates, recipes and home reno posts....
Daddio?

I guess it is ranting, but "getting it off ones chest", just takes too much typing.

Plus, I don't want to get AJ all excited about boobies!

Remember, I'm on a leash. Right Ma?

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post #18965 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 12:44 PM Thread Starter
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Originally Posted by Beaumont67 View Post
Maybe I said it wrong ?? (me no know Mel):
- rectangular bales came way before big round ones

----------------

A baler, most often called a hay baler is a piece of farm machinery used to compress a cut and The first round baler was probably invented in the late 19th century and one was shown in Paris by Pilter (as . Once the desired length is achieved, the knotter arm is mechanically tripped to begin the knotting cycle in which. (Cl. This invention comprises a novel and useful knotter for hay balers and therein the-principles of this invention, the position of certain concealed parts. The term "hay baler" refers to a particular piece of agricultural equipment used After the twine is in place, a gear mechanism called a knotter ties the knot and.

The mechanical hay press made loose-hay transportation a thing of the past. This Rumely baler is just part of a Rumely collection owned by Jesse Boller . The present invention relates to large rectangular balers and more . The yoke assembly 40 is pivoted vertically to a twine tying position, as shown in broken. The dog clutch for a square baler is normally retained in a disengaged position as a This invention relates to hay balers and, more particularly, to improvements . operating power through drive means such as a chain drive assembly

This 1913 Rumely baler is just part of a Rumely collection owned by Jesse Boller, Ashland, Neb. Note the block of wood in the chamber that is used to separate and tie each bale.


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Just as ancient man came up with the idea for the wheel, it was probably only a matter of time until someone devised the idea of squeezing loose hay into a package that could by tied, handled and transported. But until the mid-1800s, hay that was harvested for livestock was simply piled into stacks or moved into the barn for use during the winter. Moving the crop involved pitching it onto a wagon and pitching it back off at the destination.

Built into the barn
That all changed in the mid-1800s, with invention of the first mechanical hay press. Most of the earliest hay presses were stationary units built into a barn and extending two to three stories into the hayloft. Generally, a team of horses was used to raise a press weight, which was then dropped to compress the hay. Other versions used a horse- or mule-powered sweep at the bottom of the press to turn a jackscrew or a geared press.

Unlike later hay presses, these permanent models often made bales weighing as much as 300 pounds, secured by as many as five strands of wire or twine. One such press was built by P.K. Dederick’s Sons, Albany, N.Y., in 1843. Another, invented in 1843 by Samuel Hewitt, Switzerland County, Ohio, is on display at a landscape company in Lawrenceburg, Ind. Marketed as the Mormon Beater Hay Press, it was powered by a mule attached to a sweep at the bottom of the press. The mule was then led counter-clockwise to lift a 1,000-pound wooden weight to the third-floor level via a pulley.

On the second story, workers pitched loose hay into the baling compartment, where a hinged door opened to the side of the press. Once the compartment was filled with hay, the door was closed by counterweights. The attendant then pulled the trip lever, which allowed the weight to drop into the baling compartment and compress the hay. It usually took six or seven cycles to form a 300-pound bale.

The press also included a jackscrew, which pushed the baling compartment floor downward when the mule was led counter-clockwise. However, to finish the bale, the mule was led clockwise six times, which rotated the jackscrew to again bring the bottom of the bale level with the second floor. At that point, the door was opened, the bale tied and removed.

Rise of the portable press
It wasn’t long before hay presses became more mobile, going to the field and from farm to farm, much like the threshing machines of the day. Consequently, the first people to own the machines were custom operators and hay dealers who would buy a quantity of hay from a farmer, then bale it before transporting it to market. A few models, however, were sized and built for private use.
That is awesome!
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post #18966 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 12:50 PM
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I'd put my money on the grow lights rather than the outside temperature in terms of causing your Angel Trumpet's early bloom. A lot of plants time their cycles according to length of day (actually night, I think) rather than the actual weather. Fiddling with day length is how they get poinsettias to bloom just in time for Christmas, for example.

https://web.extension.illinois.edu/c...rs/991225.html


B67...before your time?? I thought round bales were put into use later than the square-sided (nicely stackable for forts) kind.
Its a S. Tropical plant and develops flowers with the maturity of the wood.
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post #18967 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 12:55 PM Thread Starter
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Meh.....466 posts.......That's only about two days worth of ranting on the CT between chick sexing, cougar bait, vintage muscle cars, nature pics, woodshed threats/pleas, farm & Wx updates, recipes and home reno posts....
You contributed to this mess, SD!

Glad everyone brightens my day, every day!

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post #18968 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 01:05 PM Thread Starter
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I feel like stirring the pot.

Calling Di!

I want to see a pic of your Ford, as it is today. I don't hate Fords. I just prefer GMs. Let's see if your Ford is up to snuff!

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post #18969 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 01:17 PM Thread Starter
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And, which of my butthead brothers wants the punk rock super star chick to be named after him? She is black with a white Mohawk. And, she's a dominate motorcycle girl thingy! She's going to be a handful.

Two more that I can identify, in order to name, to go!

Takers? Anyone?
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post #18970 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 01:29 PM
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Round bales before my time // but building Hay Forts, was Fun.


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Daddio?

I guess it is ranting, but "getting it off ones chest", just takes too much typing.

Plus, I don't want to get AJ all excited about boobies!

Remember, I'm on a leash. Right Ma?

SP & AJ...
- Beau
started building Hay Fort, in grade8 @ pre-teen 12 y/o

If you guys, were part of our "farm-hood" bro's...
- Alan would have seen, his 1st pair of "boobies" and ruin him for life
- Larry would have experienced, his 1st girly kiss that stole his childhood innocence

Seduction U...
- would have lured &/or followed us around, like a rather excited & happy puppy dog
- and we'd be unable, to get rid of you // as much as we both kept trying
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post #18971 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 01:37 PM
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And, which of my butthead brothers wants the punk rock super star chick to be named after him? She is black with a white Mohawk. And, she's a dominate motorcycle girl thingy! She's going to be a handful.

Two more that I can identify, in order to name, to go!

Takers? Anyone?
Does it have to be a BH brother? Sounds like LDi to me.
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post #18972 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 01:53 PM Thread Starter
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Originally Posted by Beaumont67 View Post
SP & AJ...
- Beau
started building Hay Fort, in grade8 @ pre-teen 12 y/o

If you guys, were part of our "farm-hood" bro's...
- Alan would have seen, his 1st pair of "boobies" and ruin him for life
- Larry would have experienced, his 1st girly kiss that stole his childhood innocence

Seduction U...
- would have lured &/or followed us around, like a rather excited & happy puppy dog
- and we'd be unable, to get rid of you // as much as we both kept trying
Wait. What?

Me no understand who you are dissing

Spell it out,

And make sure it's good enough to get sent to the WS!
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post #18973 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 01:58 PM Thread Starter
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Does it have to be a BH brother? Sounds like LDi to me.
I will have to judge her truck before I can decide if she can be a butthead brother or not.

Cousin is quite capable of this. I have faith in her.



Cuz, don't give this crap about you being at work, out to dinner or what-knot.
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post #18974 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 02:03 PM
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Wait. What?

Me no understand who you are dissing

Spell it out,


And make sure it's good enough to get sent to the WS!
Dissing you...SP...most obviously !!
& spell it out - NO, there Beau said it.

U don't control me, since youth farm days.
- and me don't chew my cabbage twice

Its a Fine Line, and a Balancing Act...to stay clear, of the WS !!
- nice try Bait'er
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post #18975 of 20220 (permalink) Old 06-08-2019, 02:15 PM
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I feel like stirring the pot.

Calling Di!

I want to see a pic of your Ford, as it is today. I don't hate Fords. I just prefer GMs. Let's see if your Ford is up to snuff!

The TN mobile

The Mrs. TN mobile


Ford, baby, Ford
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She is your friend, your partner, your defender, your dog. You are her life, her love, her leader. She will be yours, faithful and true, to the last beat of her heart. You owe it to her to be worthy of such devotion.
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