Archive | November 20, 2020



Figure this into the mix.


Georgia’s Senator want-to-be was apparently arrested for uncooperative and disruptive behavior in a child sexual abuse investigation.  A good Commie.

Keep working, that will unite us.


What Common Sense Editor:  Should authorities have photos of residences that they are checking, LL ?

Go Figure Cat:  That would be sensible.  Almost everyone in America has a phone camera.  That way you would be sure you are going to kill the right dog or people.  They should also have a photo of the person-of-interest.   People are stupid.

In China they arrest you and kill your dog if you are warned three times about dog-walking.  Biden is already working on an Executive Order to do this to conservatives.

WCSE:  Look at this, GFC.  Does the Sphinx ever need secret/coded messages in its publishing ?

That is amazing.  We do on occasion need confidentially in our articles.  We use this system.

This article explains why elections are so expensive—POWER.  The Supremes gave the Billionaires and Corporations the secret code to take over elections.

They twisted the law, like Lombard Street in San Fransicko.

A  P.S. about dogs, here is our favorite female dog impersonator.

The truth is the truth…….


The Joker said: “Don’t tie my legacy to this ‘Whore Daughter of a Slave Owner. I deserve better than that!”


We asked the Martians, they said: “Hell no, that ugly thing does not belong to us….but that picture on the right is a quite handsome fellow.”


The donkey said, “Get away from me, you idiot…they rented you to mate with that dog in the pasture behind us.”

Astronomy Picture of the Day

Global Map: Mars at Opposition
Image Credit & Copyright: F. Colas / J.L. Dauvergne / G. Dovillaire / T. Legault /
G. Blanchard / B. Gaillard / D. Baratoux / A, Klotz / S2P / IMCCE / OMP / Imagine Optic

Explanation: This may be the best global Mars map made with a telescope based on planet Earth. The image data were captured by a team of observers over six long nights at the Pic du Midi mountaintop observatory between October 8 and November 1, when the fourth rock from the Sun had not wandered far from its 2020 opposition and its biggest and brightest appearance in Earth’s night sky. The large telescope used, 1 meter in diameter with a 17 meter focal length, was also used in support of NASA’s Apollo lunar landing missions. After about 30 hours of processing, the data were combined to produced this remarkably sharp projected view of the martian surface extending to about 45 degrees northern latitude. The image data have also been mapped onto a rotating sphere and rotating stereo, views. Fans of Mars can easily pick out their favorite markings on the Red Planet by eyeing a labeled version of this global map of Mars.

Tomorrow’s picture: light-weekend