ADD TO ANY

Subscribe

Friday, September 30, 2016

228th post

THE ROAD TO MY GRANDPARENTS CLINE....

CONTINUED FROM YESTERDAY....

As Father continues to drive, I see, to the left, the field that is owned by 

the farmer who lives in the house that we just passed. New houses to the 

right today, but probably farm fields back then.

My Father is probably looking on from Heaven and enjoying the new 

construction and new ways of doing things because that is what he did 

here on earth.

But Mother, growing up on a farm back of Burketown and on the hill,

liked farm country and, unlike my Father, she preferred that things staid 

much the same.

Father continues to drive on the short cut road to State Route 257.

As he pulls up to the stop sign he might have stopped or maybe not 

depending if any traffic was coming or not. 

If you look about south and slight west today, you will see the only house 

we lived in in Bridgewater, but was a farmer's field then, the Old Order

Mennonite family living in the house almost straight across from where 

Father stopped or not.

Father turned left and east with his foot to the floor on the gas pedal, causing 

Mother with baby Jerry in her arms to slam into the right passenger 

door and us kids hurtling toward the right back door of the big family car.

All of us, somewhat use to my Father's driving, recovered quickly and

he the drove around a curve to the right and now was headed south and

on our way to US State Route 11....

TO BE CONTINUED....


QUOTE (S) FOR THIS POST

"The people who are allowed to lie are the police, wall street and politicians."

Forrest Caricofe

Google search: About 37,700,000 results (1.08 seconds) 

No results found for "The people who are allowed to lie are the police, wall street 

and politicians.".


POLITICS

BBC News

US election poll tracker: Who is ahead - Clinton or Trump?

27 September 2016

From the section US Election 2016

"Hillary Clinton 48%     Donald Trump 46%          updated 30 September 2016

Voters in the US will vote on 8 November to decide who will be the country's next 

president.

Use our poll tracker to follow the contest between the Democratic contender Hillary 

Clinton and her Republican rival Donald Trump.

It will be a few days until the polls reflect any possible change in public opinion 

resulting from the first presidential debate.

How important are national polls?

It's a tough task to gauge the mood of a nation that is home to more than 300 million 

people, but that doesn't stop the pollsters from trying.

National polls tend to have a sample size of about 1,000 people or more and can track 

movement and general opinion pretty well.

But the US election is won and lost in swing states and decided by the electoral college 

system (What is the electoral college?).

This means that polls in states that look like they could vote for either candidate 

(Florida, Ohio and Pennsylvania to name just a few) play an integral role in election 

projections.

How does a US presidential election work?

How are Clinton's numbers looking?

Hillary Clinton has long been the frontrunner in this contest but there have been times 

where she has looked far from comfortable. The most recent examples came back-to-

back in early September.

First, she made headlines by labelling half of Donald Trump's supporters a "basket of 

deplorables", allowing her rival to conclude it was evidence of her disdain for 

"hardworking people".

Then just two days later, Mrs Clinton was filmed fainting after leaving a 9/11 memorial 

service early. It later emerged she had been suffering from pneumonia fuelling further 

rumours about her health - rumours that some of her critics have been pushing for 

months.

Her poll numbers took a noticeable hit in the days that followed, but they appeared to 

recover towards the end of September.

Will Clinton pay for her terrible weekend?

When was Trump last ahead?

The Republican candidate has made substantial gains on Mrs Clinton since her leads of 

about 20% in the summer of 2015 (when the field was far wider) but he has only crept 

ahead of her a few times.

The last came after the Republican National Convention at the end of July when Mr 

Trump officially accepted the party's nomination.

The lead didn't last long though, with his rival receiving a similar boost to her ratings at 

the end of the Democratic National Convention a few days later.

What would a Donald Trump presidency look like?

How did the VP picks affect the polls?

In the past, an astute pick for a candidate's running mate could earn them a double-

digit boost in the polls - Bill Clinton got a 12-point bounce after naming Al Gore as his 

pick for vice-president in 1992.

But in recent years the bounces have been far smaller and 2016 followed that trend.

Neither Trump's choice of Indiana Governor Mike Pence (15 July), or Clinton's 

unveiling of ex-Virginian governor Tim Kaine (22 July) changed much in the polls."


AMERICAN PRESIDENTS

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

William Henry Harrison

9th U.S. President

William Henry Harrison was the ninth President of the United States, an American 

military officer and politician, and the last president born as a British subject. He was 

also the first president to die in office.  

Born: February 9, 1773, Charles City County, Virginia, VA

Died: April 4, 1841, Washington, D.C.

Spouse: Anna Harrison (m. 1795–1841)

Buried: William Henry Harrison Tomb State Memorial, Miami Township, OH

Presidential term: March 4, 1841 – April 4, 1841

Political parties: Democratic-Republican Party (1799–1828), Whig Party (1836–1841)


WORLD

INTERNATIONAL

Breaking News From NPR

Reykjavik Turns Off Street Lights To Turn Up The Northern Lights

September 29, 20164:29 PM ET

REBECCA HERSHER

"On Wednesday evening, the city of Reykjavik, Iceland, turned off street lights and 

encouraged people to darken their homes so that everyone could watch the northern 

lights.

The city council released a statement saying street lights would be turned off in 

multiple sections of the city between 10 p.m. and 11 p.m. local time and warning 

people to drive carefully.

The city of about 120,000 people, which is located just below the Arctic Circle, prides 

itself on its frequent shows of the aurora borealis. The blackout attempt appeared 

justified — photos and videos posted to social media by people in Reykjavik showed 

dancing lights against a mostly dark sky.

Although it is a small city, light pollution from Reykjavik is visible in past photos of the 

northern lights, appearing as an orange or pink glow at the horizon.

The Icelandic news outlet The Reykjavik Grapevine reported that the lights stayed off 

until midnight to accommodate a late start by the solar system and that some people 

were initially annoyed when the green glow didn't appear on schedule.

The northern lights are routinely visible in the circumpolar region, sometimes even 

well below the Arctic Circle. The same solar activity that led to the intense lights over 

Iceland are creating good conditions for the aurora borealis over much of Alaska, 

where the forecast likelihood of northern lights Thursday night is high."


QUOTE (S) FOR THIS POST

"God and his son Jesus are the ones who correctly predict the 

future, not the false prophets here on earth."

Forrest Caricofe

Google search: About 3,730,000 results (1.01 seconds) 

No results found for "God and his son Jesus are the ones who correctly predict the 

future, not the false prophets here on earth.".


The Washington Post

Black moon’ rising: No, it’s not the apocalypse

By Derek Hawkins September 30 at 5:12 AM

"People in the Western Hemisphere who look to the sky Friday night will witness a 

relatively rare lunar event: a second new moon in a single calendar month.

Colloquially, it’s known as a “black moon,” and it’s called such because, well, there 

won’t be much to see. During a new moon phase, the moon is always virtually invisible 

to the naked eye because it’s passing through the same elliptical plane as the sun, with 

its illuminated side facing away from Earth.

Friday’s black moon, the first since 2014, is an utterly harmless celestial 

coincidence.But like its counterparts the blood moon, the super moon, the blood super 

moon, and so on — all of which have made their way into the popular lexicon in recent 

years — the black moon has become, for some, a harbinger of the apocalypse.

How, exactly, will the second darkening of Earth’s only natural satellite in a 30-day 

period usher in the destruction of life as we know it? Unclear. But some people have 

taken the bait.

“When you have anything that’s the least bit foreboding in the night sky, the media 

jumps on it,” Ian O’Neill, an astrophysicist and author, told the LA Times. “Social media 

has a huge part to play. These things go viral.”

First, the science.

A black moon occurs when two new moons appear in the same month. This month’s 

first new moon came on Sept. 1, and its second will come Friday evening, rising just 

after 5 p.m. ET.

Black moons occur about every 32 months, according to Joe Rao of Space.com. The last 

was in March 2014, and there won’t be another in the Western Hemisphere until July 

2019. One lunar cycle is 29.53 days, just shy of a month on Earth, meaning there’s 

usually a full moon and a new moon each month. A “blue moon” is the nickname for 

two full moons in a calendar month.

Compared to other lunar events, the black moon is “somewhat unusual,” Rao said. Blue 

moons happen every two to three years. Super moons — defined as a full moon 

coming during the moon’s closest approach to Earth — happen four to six times a year. 

By contrast, super moon eclipses, such as the one that came last fall, happen every 

couple decades. And lunar tetrads — a series of four total eclipses occurring six 

months apart — are extremely rare, sometimes occurring centuries apart.

What does any of this have to do with the apocalypse? Nothing. But as the public has 

become increasingly interested in the moon’s idiosyncrasies, so have the prophets of 

doom.

Last year saw a the completion of a rare blood moon tetrad, with four total lunar 

eclipses occurring in an 18-month period, spawning an array of theories about how it 

signaled the end of the world. One minister cited the rise of the Islamic State as 

evidence that the apocalypse was already on its way in. A series of books by Christian 

authors, one on a New York Times best-seller list, said it marked the second coming of 

Jesus. One woman’s writings about the end of days even prompted an official response 

from the Church of Latter-Day Saints.

This time around, the prophecies aren’t quite as widespread, but they’re every bit as 

extreme.

“Cancel your plans,” a headline on the Russian state-sponsored news outlet RT warns. 

“Rare black moon could mean end of world.”

Another story in Catholic Online asks, “Is Friday’s black moon a sign of the 

apocalypse?” The article quotes a bible verse saying “the powers of heaven shall be 

shaken” during the dark of the moon, and warns that September’s black moon is cause 

for extra concern.

“Is this an omen of the end times,” the article says. “Maybe, but nobody really knows… 

As Catholics, we are taught to always be prepared because we know not the hour.”

Even an otherwise scientific story in the New York Post starts with, “Don’t panic, but the 

moon is going to disappear.” The moon, of course, isn’t going to disappear, it’ll just be 

invisible to about half the world’s population for a day or so.

Others take a more benign — but equally mystical — view of the coming black moon. 

The fashion website Refinery29 says there’s a “deeper meaning” behind the event, 

urging readers to “start completely anew.” The pagan website Witchipedia on the 

other hand, advises that the black moon is “a powerful time for banishing and 

binding,” but says that some people believe “no magic should be worked on the black 

moon.” And David Wolfe, a self-described “Indiana Jones of the superfoods and 

longevity universe,” warns that a “darker side of humanity” will appear and that 

people can expect their gender identities to shift on Friday."


MOTHER AND OR FATHER

"I can remember Father singing 'me o my o' and that's all I remember.

I googled 'me o my o' and came up with a song written and sang by Hank

Willams called "Jambalaya (On The Bayou)""

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Tributes....

List of tributes to Hank Williams

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

"Albums

Hank Williams tribute albums have been released by a diverse range of 

artists, including Connie Stevens, George Hamilton IV, Floyd Cramer, 

George Jones, Glen Campbell, Freddy Fender, Moe Bandy, Ronnie 

Hawkins, Charlie Rich, Del Shannon, Sammy Kershaw, Trio Los Panchos, 

Roy Orbison, Girls Guns and Glory and Hank Locklin. Some additional 

examples of albums recorded in Williams' honor include:

The tribute album Timeless was released in 2001, featuring cover versions of Hank 

Williams songs by Bob Dylan, Johnny Cash, Keith Richards, Tom Petty, Hank Williams 

III and others. Cash's version of "I Dreamed About Mama Last Night", which appears on 

the album, was nominated for a Grammy Award for Best Male Country Vocal 

Performance. Timeless" was also awarded the Grammy for Best Country Album.

Dion DiMucci, famous for his doo-wop songs "The Wanderer" and "Runaround Sue", 

named Hank Williams as his most influential artist and covered "Honky Tonk Blues" on 

his Grammy-nominated album "Bronx in Blue" in 2007.

Johnny Cash and Jerry Lee Lewis teamed up on the 1971 album Johnny Cash and Jerry 

Lee Lewis Sing Hank Williams, which featured covers of 12 of Williams's greatest hits.

British alternative band The The recorded a full album of Williams cover versions in 

1994 entitled Hanky Panky. This was intended to be the first in a series of tribute 

albums by The The covering the work of influential songwriters and musicians, but no 

further albums were recorded or released.

Irish singer/songwriter Bap Kennedy covered 11 songs by Hank Williams on his 1999 

album Hillbilly Shakespeare. His follow-up album Lonely Street, released in 2000, 

contains numerous references to Hank Williams, and on the sleeve notes, Kennedy 

acknowledges that the songs were inspired by Williams, as well as Elvis Presley.

Songs

In 1981 Drifting Cowboys steel guitarist Don Helms teamed up with Hank Williams, Jr. 

to record "The Ballad of Hank Williams". The track is a spoof or novelty song about 

Hank Sr.'s early years in the music business and his spending excesses. It was sung to 

the tune of "The Battle of New Orleans," popularized by Johnny Horton. Hank Jr. begins 

by saying, "Don, tell us how it really was when you was working with Daddy." Helms 

then goes into a combination of spoken word and song with Williams to describe how 

Hank, Sr. would "spend a thousand dollars on a hundred dollar show," among other 

humorous peculiarities. The chorus line "So he fired my ass and he fired Jerry Rivers 

and he fired everybody just as hard as he could go. He fired Old Cedric and he fired 

Sammy Pruett. And he fired some people that he didn't even know" is a comical 

reference to Hank Williams's overreaction to given circumstances.... In 1991 country 

artist Alan Jackson released "Midnight in Montgomery", a song whose lyrics portray 

meeting Hank Williams's spirit at Williams's gravesite while on his way to a New Year's 

Eve show.... Country artist Marty Stuart also paid homage to Williams with a tribute 

track entitled "Me and Hank and Jumping Jack Flash". The lyrics tell a story similar to 

the "Midnight in Montgomery" theme but about an up-and-coming country music 

singer getting advice from Williams's spirit.... In 1983 country music artist David Allan 

Coe released "The Ride," a song that told a story of a young man with his guitar 

hitchhiking through Montgomery and being picked up by the ghost of Hank Williams 

in his Cadillac and driven to the edge of Nashville: "... You don't have to call me mister, 

mister, the whole world called me Hank."....

Songs that pay tribute to Williams include:

"Alcohol and Pills" by Fred Eaglesmith and covered by Todd Snider

"Are You Sure Hank Done It This Way?", "If Old Hank Could Only See Us Now", and 

"Hank Williams Syndrome", all by Waylon Jennings

"The Car Hank Died In" by the Austin Lounge Lizards

"Classic Cars" by Bright Eyes

"The Conversation" by Waylon Jennings and Hank Williams Jr., with the opening lyric 

sung by Jennings, "Hank, let's talk about your daddy"

"Crank the Hank" by Dallas Wayne

"Crazy Town" by Jason Aldean

"Curse of Hank" by Tim Hus

"The Death of Hank Williams" and "Hank Williams Sings the Blues No More", both by 

Jimmie Logsdon

"Don't Look Down" by Grant Lee Phillips contains the line "Luke the Drifter and me 

thumbed us a ride down the highway of dreams."

"Family Tradition" by Hank Williams Jr.

"Ghost of Hank Williams" by David Allan Coe

"The Ghost of Hank Williams" by the Kentucky Headhunters

"The Grand Ole Opry (Ain't So Grand Anymore)" by Hank Williams III includes the 

lyrics, "The Grand Ole Opry ain't so grand anymore/Did you know Hank Williams is 

not a member, but they keep him outside their door."

"The Great Hank" by Robert Earl Keen, detailing a dream in which Hank Williams is 

singing in drag in a bar

"Hank" by Her Make Believe Band

"Hank" by Jason Boland & the Stragglers

"Hank and Fred" by Loudon Wainwright III

"Hank and Me" by Loved Up Les Glover

"Hank it" by Justin Moore

"Hank, Karen and Elvis" by The Young Fresh Fellows

"Hank Williams" by Los Langeros

"Hank Williams" by Ry Cooder

"Hank Williams' Cadillac" and "I Feel Like Hank Williams Tonight" by Chris Wall

"Hank Williams' Ghost" by Darrell Scott

"Hank Williams Said It Best" by Guy Clark and also covered recently by Mick Harvey

"Hank Williams, You Wrote My Life" by Moe Bandy (written by Paul Craft)

"Hank's Cadillac" by Ashley Monroe

"Hank's Cadillac" by the group of the same name

"Has Anybody Here Seen Hank?" by The Waterboys

"Hats Off to Hank" by Buzz Cason

"Heart's Hall of Fame" by the Bailey Brothers

"Here's to Hank" by Stonewall Jackson

"I Couldn't Sleep for Thinkin' of Hank Williams" by Henry McCullough

"I Feel Like Hank Williams Tonight" by Jerry Jeff Walker

"I Saw the Light" by David Crowder Band

"If He Came Back Again" by The Highwaymen

"If Heaven Wasn't So Far Away" by Justin Moore

"If You Don't Like Hank Williams" by Kris Kristofferson

"A Legend Froze In Time" by David Church, including Don Helms on steel guitar

"The Life of Hank Williams" by Hawkshaw Hawkins

"Long White Cadillac", originally recorded by The Blasters. The song was written and 

later performed by guitarist Dave Alvin after he left the group. It was also covered by 

Dwight Yoakam.

"Lotta Boot Left To Fill" by Eric Church: "I don't think Waylon done it that way. And if he 

was here he'd say Hoss, neither did Hank."

"Midnight in Montgomery" by Alan Jackson

"Mission from Hank" by Aaron Tippin. Tippin also references Williams in "Ready to 

Rock (in a Country Kind of Way)".

"Montgomery in the Rain" by Steve Young, also covered by Hank Williams, Jr.

"My Kinda Party", originally sung by Brantley Gilbert and covered by Jason Aldean: 

"You can find me, in the back of a jacked up tailgate, chillin' with some Skynyrd and 

some old Hank"

"The Night Hank Williams Came to Town" by Johnny Cash and Waylon Jennings

"Nosferatu Man" by Slint contains the lyrics, "If I could settle down, I'd be doing just 

fine/Until I hear that old train, coming down the line" from Williams's song 

"Ramblin'Man".

"Ole Hank Williams" by Jim Tragas

"Rebel Meets Rebel" by Rebel Meets Rebel includes the chorus, "Rebel meets rebel, 

we've got our pride, like old Hank said, it's been a long, hard ride".

"The Ride" by David Allan Coe tells the story of a drifting singer's encounter with the 

ghost of Hank Williams on a journey from Alabama to Nashville, Tennessee.

"Roberta" by Rev. Billy C. Wirtz (underneath the black velvet painting of Elvis, Jesus 

and John Wayne walking together through eternity, watched over by Hank Sr.)

"Rollin' and Ramblin' (The Death of Hank Williams)" by R. & L. Williams and J. Clark, 

covered by Emmylou Harris on her 1990 album Brand New Dance.

"Talkin to Hank" by Mark Chesnutt

"Things Change" by Tim McGraw and "I Need You" by McGraw and wife Faith Hill

"This Ain't Montgomery" by Joey Allcorn & Hank Williams III

"This Old Guitar" by Neil Young refers to Williams's original D-28 Martin guitar, which 

Young has toured with for over 30 years.

"Time Marches On" by Tracy Lawrence

"Time to Change my Name to Hank" written by Jim Flynn

"Tower of Song" by Leonard Cohen

"Tramp on Your Street" by Billy Joe Shaver

"A Tribute to Hank Williams, My Buddy" by Luke McDaniel

"Tribute to Hank Williams" by Tim Hardin

"Waitin' on Hank" by Canadian country rock band Dry County

"When You Died at Twenty-Nine" by Slaid Cleaves

"Who's Gonna Fill Their Shoes" by George Jones refers to Williams in the lines, "You 

know the heart of country music still beats in Luke the Drifter, you can tell it when he 

sang 'I Saw the Light'."

"Winkin' Blinkin' Country Music Star" by Tex Garrison contains the lyrics "A storybook 

of love gone wrong by Luke the Driftin' Vagabond"

Other songs include "Hank, It Will Never Be the Same Without You", "Hank Williams 

Meets Jimmie Rodgers", "Tribute to Hank Williams", "Hank and Lefty Raised My 

Country Soul", "Hank Williams Will Live Forever", "The Ghost of Hank Williams," "In 

Memory of Hank Williams", "Thanks Hank", "Hank's Home Town", "Good Old Boys Like 

Me" (Hank Williams and Tennessee Williams), "Why Ain't I Half as Good as Old Hank 

(Since I'm Feeling All Dead Anyway)?", "The Last Letter" (Mississippi disc jockey Jimmy 

Swan's reading of a letter to Williams by M-G-M boss Frank Walker), and Charley 

Pride's album There's a Little Bit of Hank in Me. (Brackett 2000, p. 219–22).

"I've Done Everything Hank Did But Die" was written and performed by Keith Whitley. 

Never officially released, it was presumably recorded sometime after Whitley had 

surpassed the age of 29, Hank's age when he died. Whitley, who like his idol battled 

alcoholism, died of acute alcohol poisoning at the age of 33.

On the album Show Me Your Tears, Frank Black's song "Everything Is New" recounts 

the tragedy of both Williams' and Johnny Horton's deaths. The relevant lyrics are 

"Hiram said to John have you met my wife? Someday she'll be yours when I lose my life. 

He lost it after playing the old Skyline. Seven years later, after that same gig, John took 

the wheel, but when he got to the bridge Billy Jean was alone for the second time." Billy 

Jean of course refers to Billie Jean Jones (Jones being her maiden name) who married 

both Hiram "Hank" Williams and, later, John "Johnny" Horton. Both men died in 

vehicles, and both played their last (separate) concerts at Austin, Texas's "the old 

Skyline" Club (as the song mentions).

Films

Your Cheatin' Heart is the first biographical film about Hank Williams, directed by 

Gene Nelson in 1964. It starred George Hamilton as Hank and Susan Oliver as Audrey 

Williams.

David Acomba directed Hank Williams: The Show He Never Gave in 1980, starring 

Sneezy Waters.

The Canadian film Hank Williams First Nation was directed by Aaron James Sorensen 

and released in 2004. This country star's location was Nashville, Tennessee rather than 

Montgomery, Alabama.

The Last Ride is a 2011 film depicting the last four days of William's life. Directed by 

Harry Thomason, the film stars Henry Thomas as Hank and Jesse James as Silas the 

young driver....

Film director Paul Schrader has written an unproduced script entitled Eight Scenes 

From the Life of Hank Williams....

It was announced in 2014 that British actor Tom Hiddleston would star in a Marc 

Abraham biography of Williams entitled I Saw the Light.[7] Hiddleston sang Williams' 

country classic "Move It On Over" at the Wheatland Music Festival. Williams' grandson, 

singer Hank Williams III, has publicly expressed his displeasure with the film, saying 

it's "deeply flawed."

Other tributes

The Off-Broadway musical Hank Williams: Lost Highway, co- authored by Randal Myler 

and Mark Harelik, earned an Obie award for star Jason Petty and numerous other New 

York City theatre award nominations for producer David Fishelson and director Randal 

Myler in 2003, including "Best Musical" and "Best Off-Broadway Musical" from the 

Lortel and Outer Critics Circle organizations. In addition, the show earned positive 

reviews from the national press: Rolling Stone critic and editor Anthony DeCurtis 

wrote, “I was genuinely surprised, even stunned by [Fishelson's version of] Hank 

Williams: Lost Highway.... a rare achievement in any musical theater that I've ever 

seen;” and Jeremy McCarter of New York magazine called the production 

"electrifying", "the most successful jukebox musical I've seen," and "New York's most 

exciting new musical since Urinetown." The original cast recording of the show was 

released in 2003.

The play Hank Williams: The Show He Never Gave is a fictional account of the concert 

he was traveling to when he died. Written by Maynard Collins, the play toured across 

Canada from 1977–1990, and starred Sneezy Waters. A film, made for Canadian TV, 

first aired on December 31, 1980.

On Dolly Parton's 2008 album, Backwoods Barbie, the song "The Lonesomes" mentions 

Hank Williams: "Just like that old song by Hank Williams, I am so lonesome I could cry." 

On her 2014 album Blue Smoke, the song "Home" mentions Williams when saying "I'm 

so lonesome I could cry just like old Hank."

The chorus of Waylon Jennings' hit "Luckenbach, Texas (Back to the Basics of Love)" 

refers to "...Hank Williams pain songs and Newbury's train songs, and blue eyes cryin' 

in the rain."

Images of a Country Drifter, a tribute to Williams in song and narration, has been 

performed by singer-songwriter David Church throughout the United States and 

Canada.

Canadian songwriter Leonard Cohen refers to Hank Williams in Tower of Song:

I said to Hank Williams: "How lonely does it get?"

Hank Williams hasn't answered yet

But I hear him coughing all night long

Oh, a hundred floors above me in the Tower of Song

American indie rock band Bright Eyes references Williams' death in "Classic Cars":

She was a real royal lady

True patron of the arts

Said the best country singers

Die in the back of classic cars

Music videos

Year Video Director

1989 "There's a Tear in My Beer" (with Hank Williams, Jr.) - Ethan Russell

"Honky Tonk Blues"

1996 "Cold, Cold Heart Buddy Jackson"" 


QUOTE (S) FOR THIS POST

"Sadness here on earth will turn to joy in Heaven."
  
Forrest Caricofe

Google search: About 25,900,000 results (1.11 seconds) 

No results found for "Sadness here on earth will turn to joy in Heaven.".


IN THE FLOWER GARDEN WITH FORREST CARICOFE

Still raining here and I'm not complaining. We are approaching late

Fall and the flowers (perennials) will have enough water to sustain 

themselves thru out the Winter.

My lower back pain is going to prevent me from doing any landscaping,

but I believe I can plant some bulbs today if I'm careful.

Copyright ©2013 iliveinmycarandeatverywell.com All Rights Reserved


<script async src="//pagead2.googlesyndication.com/pagead/js/adsbygoogle.js"></script>
<!-- AdWords II -->
<ins class="adsbygoogle"
     style="display:block"
     data-ad-client="ca-pub-4054417648559539"
     data-ad-slot="2801151604"
     data-ad-format="auto"></ins>
<script>
(adsbygoogle = window.adsbygoogle || []).push({});

</script>

No comments:

Post a Comment

I like friendly people of all races and cultures.