Jane and Arlene are outside their nursing home, having a drink and a smoke, when it starts to rain. Jane pulls out a condom, cuts off the end, puts it over her cigarette, and continues smoking.
Arlene: What in the hell is that?
Jane: A condom. This way my cigarette doesn’t get wet.
Arlene: Where did you get it?
Jane: You can get them at any pharmacy.
The next day, Arlene hobbles herself into the local pharmacy and announces to the pharmacist that she wants a box of condoms. The pharmacist, obviously embarrassed, looks at her kind of strangely (she is, after all, over 80 years of age), but very delicately asks what size, texture, brand of condom she prefers.
‘Doesn’t matter Sonny, as long as it fits on a Camel.’
The Editor: What happened to the wall between religion and government, LL ?
Lawyer Cat: It looks like American citizens forgot how to sue. They had better wake up or in a short time they will hear a recording of Obama giving a call to prayer, while the commerce and schools stop for over twenty ( 20 ) minutes.
TE: When do they pray, LC ?
The radicals also pray a bunch, between showing children how to chop off a persons head. Too many want religion and school/government mixed.
Here is Obama.
Ash and Lightning above an Icelandic Volcano
Image Credit & Copyright: Sigurður Stefnisson
Explanation: Why did a picturesque volcanic eruption in Iceland create so much ash? Although the large ash plume was not unparalleled in its abundance, its location was particularly noticeable because it drifted across such well-populated areas. The Eyjafjallajökull volcano in southern Iceland began erupting on 2010 March 20, with a second eruption starting under the center of a small glacier on 2010 April 14. Neither eruption was unusually powerful. The second eruption, however, melted a large amount of glacial ice which then cooled and fragmented lava into gritty glass particles that were carried up with the rising volcanic plume. Pictured here during the second eruption, lightning bolts illuminate ash pouring out of the Eyjafjallajökull volcano.
Tomorrow’s picture: mult-colored star clouds