Archive | April 26, 2020



This isn’t good news for Joe.


The Editor:  Is this just about the Democrats, LL ?

FDR Cat:  Pretty much.  My favorite subject is Stacy Abrams for Vice President.  Remember, if Joe is elected he won’t complete his term.  Stacy is a perfect choice.

This is a new face.

Here is President Trump, at his six o’clock rally, fighting the Democratic Fake News creeps.

Osama bin Laden ( the terrorist- for our new readers ) wanted Joe to be President.

I hope McConnell sticks by his decision.

Let the poorly run sanctuary-states go bankrupt.  Maybe if their employees lose their pensions they will vote Republican.

Here is Pigloesi looking for another bill to present to the HOR for approval.  Please be careful when ” dumpster diving “.

TE:  Aren’t you being a little harsh and cruel to the dems, FDRC ?

EAP Cat: No.

Good Stuff


Ye shall know the truth, and the truth shall make you mad.

Pick battles big enough to matter, small enough to win.

Some luck lies in not getting what you thought you wanted but getting what you have, which once you have got it you may be smart enough to see is what you would have wanted had you known.

How to make it in show business–by Steve Martin: Be so good they can’t ignore you.

If you can walk, you can dance. If you can talk, you can sing.



Astronomy Picture of the Day

Edwin Hubble Discovers the Universe
Image Credit & Copyright: Courtesy Carnegie Institution for Science

Explanation: How big is our universe? This very question, among others, was debated by two leading astronomers 100 years ago today in what has become known as astronomy’s Great Debate. Many astronomers then believed that our Milky Way Galaxy was the entire universe. Many others, though, believed that our galaxy was just one of many. In the Great Debate, each argument was detailed, but no consensus was reached. The answer came over three years later with the detected variation of single spot in the Andromeda Nebula, as shown on the original glass discovery plate digitally reproduced here. When Edwin Hubble compared images, he noticed that this spot varied, and so wrote “VAR!” on the plate. The best explanation, Hubble knew, was that this spot was the image of a variable star that was very far away. So M31 was really the Andromeda Galaxy — a galaxy possibly similar to our own. The featured image may not be pretty, but the variable spot on it opened a door through which humanity gazed knowingly, for the first time, into a surprisingly vast cosmos.

Tomorrow’s picture: Another Great Debate?