Pepsi’s first Prank: Remember when Jeff Gordon in disguise “test drove” a car with a terrified car salesman as his passenger?
Pepsi’s first prank was criticized on the Internet to be a fake.
Pepsi’s Second Prank: So to prove the critics wrong, they did another one.
This time the victim is with one of the most critical journalists who wrote about their first prank. This is a must watch, because it is hilarious!
Click on the link below:*
Today’s edition of THE SPHINX is too good to miss. I hope you open the link shown in red print in which a chemistry student writes a paper proving that there is a Hell. (lol)
Just keep scrolling down….THE SPHINX is next in line.
True entertainment is always good but laughter is what does it for me. If you are a regular reader of THE SPHINX, you already know that you will indeed find FUN, FACTS, FICTION, FOOLISHNESS and THE DAMN TRUTH, as promised in our header. As a bonus, Lois Lion also closes each daily edition of THE SPHINX with a song. She has shown up every morning for six years at 5:05 AM.
Tolley’s Topics is free of charge, open 24 hours a day, and accepts posts from readers for publication.* We have added three series this year which many readers have enjoyed.
Bill Bowser, from Cincinnati Ohio, presents beautiful pictures, as well as, the history of Covered Bridges each Saturday morning. Bill takes these pictures himself and has traveled over the entire United States to visit these beautiful historic bridges.
Hank Ashmore, AKA, The Deplorable Infidel, delivers his post titled, FOOD FOR THOUGHT, which will definitely leave you with something to think about.
Bird’s Eye View is a very informative post which is written by an Army Ranger and Ghost Writer, for whom I have great respect…. and I bet you will too.
A special friend in Panama has been a contributor to Tolley’s Topics for several years. You know who you are, my Pal.
To all my other regular contributors, if you keep sending them, I will continue posting them.
We thoroughly enjoy our Freedom of the Press at Tolley’s Topics. We enjoy it more than Hunter Biden enjoyed his, soon to be very expensive, rendezvous with his Stripper Girl who eventually became his Baby Mama.
In 2019, as of this morning, Tolley’s Topics has 158,749 readers representing 200 countries and principalities. I invite you to drop by Tolley’s Topics anytime for a cup of coffee and entertainment. You must bring your own coffee because your wife may wonder what I am doing in your kitchen.
COME ON BACK NOW, you hear?
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Nature at work.
The Editor: Is there a Hell, LL ?
Demon Cat: I don’t know, but people are always talking about it. You can go to Hell, have a snowball’s chance in Hell, and even think of Hell freezing over ( to indicate a very long time ). Here CNN is mentioned with Hell. I do know it is Hell to watch. Look at how the liberals try to say ( me and us ) have the same meaning.
A chemistry student proves that Hell exists.
Sometimes Hell is used as metaphor.
This could be Hell if you were nearby.
A little ( h ) in hell might mean something good.
To be “one hell of” a ride means that the ride is going to be impressive, completely crazy, thrilling, exhilarating, a “once in a lifetime experience”, perhaps even dangerous, life-threatening. The main idea behind the expression is that something is going to be big, dangerous and thrilling.
I do know Hell is busy, they have a highway going there.
“This is my favorite set of posters in my ‘Posters of the Day’ series.
Explanation: Can magnetic fields help tell us how spiral galaxies form and evolve? To find out, the HAWC+ instrument on NASA’s airborne (747) SOFIA observatory observed nearby spiral galaxy M77. HAWC+ maps magnetism by observing polarized infrared light emitted by elongated dust grains rotating in alignment with the local magnetic field. The HAWC+ image shows that magnetic fields do appear to trace the spiral arms in the inner regions of M77, arms that likely highlight density waves in the inflowing gas, dust and stars caused by the gravity of the galaxy’s oval shape. The featured picture superposes the HAWC+ image over diffuse X-ray emission mapped by NASA’s NuSTAR satellite and visible light images taken by Hubble and the SDSS. M77 is located about 47 million light years away toward the constellation of the Sea Monster (Cetus).
Tomorrow’s picture: red and dusty