In a nation that fought WWII to preserve the Four Freedoms, isn't it obvious that as the liberal media does the Cheshire cat disappearing act there will be growing need for liberals to buy a copy of "Conservative Thinking fÃ¼r Dumbkopfs" before they get tossed into Room 101 for a bit of attitude adjustment?
Speaking of that, it seems to us that the St. Patrick's Day festivities at O'Kelly's bar (and the nearby Tiki bar?) at Guantanimo will be the wildest blowout since the good old days at the Purple Porpoise. (If you have to ask, you don't have the security clearance to get an explanation.)
That brings to mind an old perplexing question: Was Felix Rodriguez pulling our leg when he bragged that, oh so long ago, a member of the Berkeley City Council (whom only he called "Che") was causing a sensation singing at amateur night at the local C&W bars?
Rather than spinning our wheels futilely on liberal causes that will be filibustered in the court of pop culture, the new thinking at the World's Laziest Journalist headquarters is that we should point out that Mick Jagger has song numerous noteworthy duets and Willie Nelson has had an album using all famous singing partners ("Half Nelson"), so why haven't they teamed up with each other? Who wouldn't like to hear them do a duet for a rerecording of "On the road again"? Or "Crazy"? Or "Satisfaction"?
What would it sound like if a clever recording engineer, spliced together the Mick Jagger (from "Ned Kelly") and John Wayne (from "The Quiet Man") versions of the song "Wild Colonial Boy"?
If it's true, as we have read in James Michener's novel "Texas," that when Texas joined the Union, they included in the agreement, a clause that says at their option they could break up into five separate states (which would mean 10 men in the Senate), we wonder if the talk about secession might not take a surprising new turn someday soon.
We have been told (hearsay evidence isn't admissible in
court) that at one time in the past, the
airplanes at a Texas Air Force base were picking up the AM band broadcasts (on
super station XERF) of Wolfman Jack.
Speaking of going in new directions and doublethink, we might start to do some market research fact finding to learn the potential for forming a group to promote and appreciate hypocrisy.
Liberals who have never even tried doublethink can not conceive how a gay, pot smoking, Republican could ever endorse his party's agenda, but if the liberals ever embrace hypocrisy it will be "game over" for the Republicans at election time.
Meanwhile, until that day comes, we have an FDR utterance for our closing quote.
Bartlett's quotes a speech given, by FDR, on October 30, 1940, as saying: "Your boys are not going to be sent into any foreign wars."
Now the disk jockey will play George Hamilton IV's "Abilene," Dean Martin's "Houston," and Marty Robin's "El Paso." We have to go do a Google News search for Sgt. Sunshine, the SF policeman who toked up on the front steps of City Hall way back when. Have a "I'm a rich boy now!" type of Giant week.
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