Saturday, April 26, 2008


Joanne Casey said...
Ouch at the sunburn pics. They have inspired me to write something rude in my skin with suncream next time I see it shining (never, here)

The Family Liqour Store

No ID Required!

Funny Animals

A dog trying to run up a slide

Kids will be kids….
Evil Puppy in the Mirror

For You Animal Lovers

Try to get me now?

Objects in mirror are uglier than they appear!

Watch Dog!

Following in Mans Foot Steps.
That Can't Be Possible!

What do you think.........

They wearing "White" do you think they are still a "Virgin?"

The drug dog of tomorrow, today

The Korean customs service has unveiled a group of seven cloned Labrador retrievers that are being trained to sniff out explosives and drugs at ports and airports. The cloning was carried out by Seoul National University scientists, who in 2005 created the first known dog clone. The team is led by Lee Byeong-chun, a former aide to Hwang Woo-suk. Hwang's breakthroughs on stem cell research turned out to be false, but independent tests proved the dog cloning was genuine.

The dogs were born five to six months ago after being separately cloned from an experienced drug-sniffing dog. For now, they all share the name "Toppy" - a combination of "tomorrow" and "puppy.""They have a superior nature. They are active and excel in accepting the training," said Kim Nak-seung, a trainer at a center near Incheon airport, who was putting the dogs through their paces yesterday. In February all the dogs passed a behavior test to see whether they are genetically qualified to work as sniffing dogs. Only 10%-15% of naturally born dogs pass the test.

Record-Breaking Explosions

It was to be one of the biggest science experiments ever seen yet there was not a Bunsen burner or test tube in sight. Around 1,500 students in waterproof ponchos discovered what happens when you drop a Mentos into a bottle of Coca Cola, in an attempt to break a world record.

Watch Out For That................


What to do when..........

Click to Enlarge

Small Bits of News

How Dumb Do You Think We Are
A Kirksville Mo. man faces a felony indictment after trying to purchase a LCD television for less than $3 by allegedly replacing its UPC code with that of a water bottle.
Reginald Newman, 44, was indicted Monday by the Adair County Grand Jury and has been charged with attempted stealing by deceit.According to documents filed in Adair County Circuit Court, Newman allegedly tried to purchase a 26-inch Viore LCD television from Wal-Mart, claiming the UPC code valued at $3.16 was the proper code the television, which normally sells for more than $517.
Men attack tree over fatal car crash
Three drunken men carried out an axe attack on a tree they blamed for a car crash that killed a friend, a court was told yesterday.
Harry James Hayward Swain, 23, Paul James Ashby, 22, and Zac Lance Pearsey, 24, meat worker, pleaded guilty in Gore District Court yesterday to intentionally damaging the Gore District Council-owned tree on November 25 last year. Police prosecutor Sergeant Grant Gerken said the men hacked out a hole 20cm to 30cm wide and 10cm deep in the tree.
They told police they thought the tree was responsible for their friend's death.
100,000 hoax calls prompt plea from Dublin Zoo
DUBLIN (AFP) — Dublin Zoo appealed to the public on Thursday not to be taken in by hoax text messages that have led to its switchboard being jammed by an estimated 100,000 calls in two weeks.
People are receiving text messages to their mobile phones asking them to ring the zoo's number for an "urgent message."
The texts are signed with names like G. Raffe, C. Lion, Rory Lyons and Anna Conda.
"This is proving to be a very serious waste of our time and resources," the zoo said.
The zoo's marketing manager Veronica Crisp told RTE state radio they had previously got hoax calls on a few days of the year like April Fool's Day but the current situation "was getting out of hand."
"It might be kind of funny the first few times but we have lost our sense of humour now with calls coming in at a rate of about 13 a minute. The system is pretty much choked," she said.
Crisp said the police and Ireland's communications watchdog had been unable to help.