Archive | February 15, 2020



The Daytona 500 is Sunday.

Monday is Presidents Day.

This is what the Progressives and Republicans in South Dakota want for your children.

The Counterattack Is Underway


The Editor: Is this about the dems in Congress, LL ?

Commie Sue Makes Her Choice

Monarch Cat: No, it’s about deserving ones. Someone is whacking Mexicans, who are trying to protect the Monarch Butterflies.

Here is all you need to know about the dog show.

Fireflies are threatened.

Someone is killing horses in Florida.

Locust are still a big problem.

The Bald Eagle is making a come back, in Wisconsin.

The Georgia State Patrol ( speedus interruptus ) has been placed on the endangered species list. They lost an entire recruiting class for cheating. Adios

33 GSP Cadets Caught Cheating, Lose Jobs

Astronomy Picture of the Day

Carina Nebula Close Up
Image Credit: NASA, ESA, Hubble, ESO, Amateur Data; Processing & Copyright: Robert Gendler & Roberto Colombari

Explanation: A jewel of the southern sky, the Great Carina Nebula, also known as NGC 3372, spans over 300 light-years, one of our galaxy’s largest star forming regions. Like the smaller, more northerly Great Orion Nebula, the Carina Nebula is easily visible to the unaided eye, though at a distance of 7,500 light-years it is some 5 times farther away. This gorgeous telescopic close-up reveals remarkable details of the region’s central glowing filaments of interstellar gas and obscuring cosmic dust clouds in a field of view nearly 20 light-years across. The Carina Nebula is home to young, extremely massive stars, including the still enigmatic and violently variable Eta Carinae, a star system with well over 100 times the mass of the Sun. In the processed composite of space and ground-based image data a dusty, two-lobed Homunculus Nebula appears to surround Eta Carinae itself just below and left of center. While Eta Carinae is likely on the verge of a supernova explosion, X-ray images indicate that the Great Carina Nebula has been a veritable supernova factory.

Tomorrow’s picture: planetary nebula portrait