If I was Navy’s mother, I would already have my law suit ready for when Joey dies and the other grand children get their inheritance.

Don’t be cruel.


You can make bets on these predictions.


The Spelunker Editor:  Do you like caves, LL ?

Dark As A Coal Mine Cat:  I sure do, the darker the better.  Here are some caves from France, no one knows their real age.

The first cave is in Lascaux, France.  It is amazing that only camp fires were available for light, kind of like Germany now and California next year.

Early man might have seen this, inside for months during the winter.


Here is actual video of a blonde woman from another clan (tribe) teaching the concept of numbers to a Democratic clan.  As we all know the Democrats created another Klan in the 1800’s.

The dems learned the concept of numbers, and later excelled at ballot-harvesting.  The trade off was they lost the ability of abstract thought.

Human ancestors had to be tough.  The wokers didn’t last long.

Favorite Movie Quotes

“Get your stinking paws off me, you damned dirty ape.” Planet of the Apes, 1968

“Of all the gin joints in all the towns in all the world, she walks into mine.” Casablanca, 1942

“Here’s Johnny!” The Shining, 1980
Fun fact: This line was completely improvised. Jack Nicholson was only prompted to break down the door, but he decided to improvise this line and it made the final cut of the movie.

“They’re here!” Poltergeist, 1982

“Is it safe?” Marathon Man, 1976

Astronomy Picture of the Day

M1: The Crab Nebula from Hubble
Image Credit: NASA, ESA, Hubble, J. Hester, A. Loll (ASU)

Explanation: This is the mess that is left when a star explodes. The Crab Nebula, the result of a supernova seen in 1054 AD, is filled with mysterious filaments. The filaments are not only tremendously complex, but appear to have less mass than expelled in the original supernova and a higher speed than expected from a free explosion. The featured image, taken by the Hubble Space Telescope, is presented in three colors chosen for scientific interest. The Crab Nebula spans about 10 light-years. In the nebula‘s very center lies a pulsar: a neutron star as massive as the Sun but with only the size of a small town. The Crab Pulsar rotates about 30 times each second.

Tomorrow’s picture: Moon, enhanced