Guns, Impossibly Beautiful Women, Nice Rides and Politics

I STAND WITH ISRAEL




Saturday, April 30, 2022

Rule 5 Saturday LinkOrama

Alexis Ren


Proof Positive - Best of the Web

Animal Magnetism - RULE FIVE GOLDEN YEARS FRIDAY

By Other Means - Tuesday Tap Rack and Bang, BeCos(play) It's Friday and Seeing Red

Evi L. Bloggerlady - Stock Market Babes

Ninety Miles From Tyranny - Hot Pick, Girls With Guns, Morning Mistress and Blogs With Rule 5 Links

Grouchy Old Cripple - Saturday Boobage

Irons in the Fire - Friday Data and ... Saturday Data Overflow

The Feral Irishman - Friday Femme Fatale

The Daley Gator- SUNDAY BABES BRUNETTES!

A NOD TO THE GODS - HAPPY EASTER RANDOMNESS – RULE 5

Diogenes Middle Finger News - A Good Monday Morning



A View from the Beach - Rule 5 Saturday - The Rest of NCIS Hawai'i and Fish Pic Friday

24 Femmes Per Second - Lana Wood

Knuckledraggin My Life Away - I'm sure she's taken, men And ... I’ll leave you with this

American Power - Deep Blue Babe

Woodsterman - Rule 5 Woodsterman Style

The Other McCain - Rule 5 Sunday: A WILD PARAGUAYAN MODEL APPEARS!

The Pirates Cove - If All You See ... and Sorta Blogless Sunday Pinup

Wired Right - A Beautiful End to the Day

Sonoran Conservative - Rule 5: Friday

The Right Way - Friday Babe and ... Rule 5 Saturday LinkOrama

Thursday, April 28, 2022

Today's the View

from Work
Ockway Bay, Mashpee, Massachusetts

J.J. Sefton's Morning Report


J.J.Sefton
AoSHQ The Morning Report
April 28, 2022


Wednesday, April 27, 2022

Top of the News

Collapse: Biden’s Net Approval Underwater in 40 States, Including Coastal Democrat Strongholds
Perceptions of President Joe Biden’s job performance worsened across most of the country in the first quarter of this year, deepening the challenges for his party in key states ahead of this year’s midterm elections that largely overlap with the 2024 presidential map.

According to Morning Consult Political Intelligence quarterly tracking in all 50 states, more voters now disapprove than approve of Biden’s job performance in 40 states, following double-digit declines in his net approval rating — the share of voters who approve minus the share who disapprove — since he took office in January 2021.
In Other News

OH GOODY! GOOGLE IS LOOKING AT WAYS TO RE-EDUCATE OUR WRITING - The Daley Gator

John Durham Springs His Trap After ‘Hillary for America’ Walks Right Into It - IOTW Report

[UPDATED with leaked audio from Twitter meeting] Noted in Passing: Twitter, where 1984’s Newspeak became “TwitSpeak”- American Digest

YOU GO TO WAR WITH THE UNDERWEAR YOU GOT ON. - ACCORDING TO HOYT - Born Free

Cartoon Round Up - Theo Spark

Billy the Kid ️ - Evi. L Bloggerlady

How's That Criminal Justice Reform Working Out? - 357 Magnum

There’s a reason leftists are targeting Marjorie Taylor Greene - Bookworm Room

Quick Hits Of Wisdom, Knowledge And Snark - 90 Miles From Tyranny

The Final Goblet Turned and a Toast to the Raiders - Diogenes Middle Finger News Service



Quote du jour and Best of the Web - Proof Positive

Courage ... is in short supply lately. - Adrienne's Corner

Harvard University Pledges $100 Million to Redress Past Ties to Slavery (VIDEO) - American Power

Biden admin's cold, callous response to the death of a Texas guardsman protecting our border - American Thinker

Biden The Great Divider New Survey Reveals - The Lid

10% For "The Big Guy:" Joe Biden Has $5.2 Million in Unexplained Income, Financial Records Reveal (And Twitter Will Not Be Suppressing This Story, Womp-Womp) - AoSHQ

In The Mailbox: 04.26.22 - The Other McCain

Elon Musk purchasing Twitter is a great day for free speech! - The Last Tradition

Climate Cultist Who Immolated Himself Highlights Darker Side Of “Climate Grief” - The Pirates Cove

Tuesday, April 26, 2022

Kruiser's Morning Brief


"The more pity, that fools may not speak wisely what wise men do foolishly."


Mr. Stephen Kruiser
The Morning Brefing
April 26, 2022

Free Speech Now Has a Heavy Musk Scent

Monday, April 25, 2022

J.J. Sefton's Morning Report


J.J.Sefton
AoSHQ The Morning Report
April 25, 2022


Kruiser's Morning Brief


"The more pity, that fools may not speak wisely what wise men do foolishly."


Mr. Stephen Kruiser
The Morning Brefing
April 25, 2022

Has Woke Worn Out Its Welcome for Some Lefties?

Sunday, April 24, 2022

By the By

Noticed this past Wednesday Morning Our Friend the Daley Gator was not in usual place ...


Wheelgunner finds him and drags him home again

The Daley Gator Is Fighting the Cancel Fight
Cancel Wokeness! If You are Left you ain't Right

The Daley Gator has apparently been canceled by WordPress.com. So, in the interim, until he lands at a final destination, the link above is where you can find him. It is still listed in the sidebar as "The Daley Gator" because in the long run that is what I think he will keep, and also, I need to keep my sanity.

I've also resorted the sidebar to no longer put all of the blogs starting with "The" under the letter T. Something I've been meaning to do. (If you let WordPress do your sorting, "The" goes under T, and when I moved I just copied stuff wholesale. But I never liked it.)

So update your links, and give him some traffic at the new site. And stay tuned. Because I have the feeling that WordPress is about to embark on a "Let's cancel those damn conservatives" wave of wokeness.

Good Morning

Enjoy your Sunday
Walden Pond, Concord, Massachusetts

Saturday, April 23, 2022

Rule 5 Saturday LinkOrama

Miranda Kerr


Proof Positive - Best of the Web

Animal Magnetism - RULE FIVE EDUCATION BUBBLE FRIDAY

By Other Means - Tuesday Tap Rack and Bang, BeCos(play) It's Friday and Seeing Red

Evi L. Bloggerlady - The Flight Attendant Season 2

Ninety Miles From Tyranny - Hot Pick, Girls With Guns, Morning Mistress and Blogs With Rule 5 Links

Grouchy Old Cripple - Saturday Boobage

Irons in the Fire - Friday Data and ... Saturday Data Overflow

The Feral Irishman - Friday Femme Fatale

A NOD TO THE GODS - HAPPY EASTER RANDOMNESS – RULE 5

Diogenes Middle Finger News - A Good Monday Morning



A View from the Beach - Rule 5 Saturday - Hillary Swank and Fish Pic Friday

24 Femmes Per Second - Romy Schneider

Knuckledraggin My Life Away - I'm sure she's taken, men And ... I’ll leave you with this

American Power - Annie Agar in Yellow

Woodsterman - Rule 5 Woodsterman Style

The Other McCain - Rule 5 Sunday: All Sydney, All The Time!

The Pirates Cove - If All You See ... and Sorta Blogless Sunday Pinup

Wired Right - A Beautiful End to the Day

Sonoran Conservative - Rule 5: Friday

The Right Way - Friday Babe and ... Rule 5 Saturday LinkOrama

Friday, April 22, 2022

J.J. Sefton's Morning Report


J.J.Sefton
AoSHQ The Morning Report
April 22, 2022


Kruiser's Morning Brief


"The more pity, that fools may not speak wisely what wise men do foolishly."


Mr. Stephen Kruiser
The Morning Brefing
April 22, 2022

Has Woke Worn Out Its Welcome for Some Lefties?

Friday Babe

Neta Alchimister

Thursday, April 21, 2022

J.J. Sefton's Morning Report


J.J.Sefton
AoSHQ The Morning Report
April 21, 2022


Today's the View

from work
Buttermilk Bay, near Buzzards Bay, Massachusetts

Kruiser's Morning Brief


"The more pity, that fools may not speak wisely what wise men do foolishly."


Mr. Stephen Kruiser
The Morning Brefing
April 21, 2022

Defund the Police—Democrats Lied, Black People Died

Wednesday, April 20, 2022

J.J. Sefton's Morning Report


J.J.Sefton
AoSHQ The Morning Report
April 20, 2022


Kruiser's Morning Brief


"The more pity, that fools may not speak wisely what wise men do foolishly."


Mr. Stephen Kruiser
The Morning Brefing
April 20, 2022

Growing Impotence of Old Media on Display At WaPo and CNN+

Top of the News

Wut? Former Twitter CEO on Anti-CNN Tirade Defends the Last Guy You'd Expect – Tucker Carlson
We’d like to report that the earth’s ideological axis just went wobbly after a shocking tirade by former Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey against CNN.

Dorsey has come out of his hidey hole, feeling the heat over the offer to buy out Twitter, the micro-blogging social media platform he launched in 2006. Dorsey still sits on the board of directors of Twitter, which tech billionaire Elon Musk — of SpaceX and Tesla fame — has offered to buy for $43 billion, a 20% share price premium.

Dorsey tweeted that the board is the most dysfunctional part of Twitter.
In Other News

"President Biden has told former President Obama that he is planning to run for reelection in 2024..." - Althouse

Nearly two-thirds of voters believe Biden is compromised by ties to China, poll - IOTW Report

New York City aka “Hell with Good Restaurants” loses restaurants.- American Digest

EXPECTATIONS - ACCORDING TO HOYT - Born Free

Cartoon Round Up - Theo Spark

Saint Gianna Beretta Molla ️ - Evi. L Bloggerlady

The Non-prosecuting Attorneys of Cook County - 357 Magnum

Bookworm Beat 4/15/22 — The taking your mind off taxes illustrated edition - Bookworm Room

Quick Hits Of Wisdom, Knowledge And Snark - 90 Miles From Tyranny

Mystery Disease May Affect One in Nearly Every Human Being - Diogenes Middle Finger News Service



Quotes du jour and Best of the Web - Proof Positive

And we trust them - why?... - Adrienne's Corner

Americans Are Over the Pandemic, Despite the ("Coming") Omicron 2 Wave - American Power

When Dinosaurs Ruled the Earth: Biden expresses 'confidence' in Sen. Dianne Feinstein - American Thinker

Apr. 19, 1775, The American Revolution Began With The Shot Heard Round The World - The Lid

Hillary Clinton Campaign Intervenes As a 3rd Party in Durham Prosecution of Michael Sussman; Claims Durham Cannot Subpeona Documents From FusionGPS, Because "Hillary for America" Had Hired the Dirt-Digging Company For... Legal Services - AoSHQ

Expect More Riots This Summer - The Other McCain

Please make AOC the next Democrat candidate for president! - The Last Tradition

Bummer: Hollywood’s Missing The Drama In Climate Crisis - The Pirates Cove

Tuesday, April 19, 2022

J.J. Sefton's Morning Report


J.J.Sefton
AoSHQ The Morning Report
April 19, 2022


Kruiser's Morning Brief


"The more pity, that fools may not speak wisely what wise men do foolishly."


Mr. Stephen Kruiser
The Morning Brefing
April 19, 2022

Anti-Science, Emotional Weakling Mask Fetishists Had a Rough Monday

Monday, April 18, 2022

Patriots Day: The Battle of Menotomy, April 19, 1775

The Battle Road through Lincoln, Lexington, Arlington, Cambridge, Somerville and Charlestown.
The main road between Boston and Lexington ran through Menotomy, and at dawn on April 19, 1775, the British marched through on their way to the confrontation on Lexington Green that touched off the American Revolution; their light infantrymen, in a foul mood after a sleepless night, had gunned down more than a dozen militiamen. The Americans had assembled at sunup on the Lexington Green as far from the road as possible. They had not been looking to start a war. They had assembled to show the British they did not appreciate the armed intrusion into the countryside—a message they and other militias had sent several times since tea tax protesters dumped several hundred thousand dollars worth of tea into Boston Harbor in late 1773. The British had responded by closing the port and occupying the city with 4,000 soldiers.

News of the shootings on Lexington Green sparked fury among the thousands of American militiamen who had been drilling for the previous year, forming an embryonic army. The 700 British regulars had marched on from Lexington to Concord, their original destination, where they searched in vain for a reported cache of gunpowder and weapons. Again encountering several hundred armed American militiamen, the Redcoats fought a skirmish at the famous North Bridge, where, poet Ralph Waldo Emerson (erroneously) claimed, the Americans fired “the shot heard round the world.”

By the time the British column began its march back to Boston, more than 1,000 militiamen had taken up positions along the winding road to avenge the deaths in Lexington. What followed was a bloody running fight, a kind of serial ambush that surprised and bedeviled the British, hardened the rebellious Americans’ resolve and spawned the legend that the Continentals fought “unfairly” like Indians, hitting and running and sniping from concealed positions.



Indeed, at several points American ambushes killed more than a few Redcoats. By the time the British reached Lexington, they were low on ammunition and out of food and water. Demoralized, they were considering surrender when the boom of cannon scattered their swarm of attackers.

In the hills east of Lexington Green, more than 1,000 reinforcements appeared, led by Brig. Gen. Hugh Percy, one of the best generals in the British army. Word of the Lexington contingent’s troubles had reached Boston, and General Thomas Gage had sent Percy’s men to rescue them. Percy gave the survivors of the march from Concord a half hour to eat, drink and rest, while he planned their return march to Boston.

West of Lexington, the Americans were also regrouping. They finally had a general—a portly, baldheaded farmer named William Heath. With him was a far more important and more magnetic figure, Dr. Joseph Warren, Sam Adams’ right-hand man in Boston. Warren had rushed into the countryside the moment he heard about the bloodshed in Lexington. “They have begun it,” he told a friend. “That either party can do; and we’ll end it—that only one can do.”

At Lexington, Heath found four complete regiments and four others at half strength. Though he had never been in a battle, he had long been fascinated by military matters and had read widely on the subject. He decided that, without artillery, it would be folly to attack the British in a frontal assault. Instead, he advised the colonels and majors of the regiments to circle around the British and attack them as they retreated down the road to Boston. He ordered his subordinates to take over every empty house on or near the road and convert it into a fortress.

With the same cool competence he had displayed in rescuing the 700 retreaters from Concord, Lord Percy planned his withdrawal to Boston. At the head of the column, where he expected little trouble, he placed the worn out retreaters and their portly commander, Lt. Col. Francis Smith, who had taken a ball to the thigh and was riding in a chaise. The elite Royal Welsh Fusiliers would man the rearguard. Percy ordered two other regiments, the 47th and the King’s Own, to sweep the flanks of the column with three companies each. He positioned his artillery just ahead of the fusiliers to deliver blasts of grapeshot as necessary.


The road to Boston sloped down to the village of Menotomy. A crossroads town, it was a logical gathering place for arriving minutemen and militia from eastern Middlesex County and southern Essex County. They had been pouring into the village for hours. In addition to Heath’s men, no fewer than 34 fresh companies, each numbering some 150 men and all carrying full ammunition pouches, were waiting for Percy in the mile-long stretch of houses between the base of the hill, called the Foot of the Rocks, and Spy Pond. They had taken up positions in and around the deserted houses and barns and behind the stone walls that enclosed nearby pastures.

Typical of the new arrivals was the minuteman company from Danvers, led by 26-year-old Lieutenant Gideon Foster. He and his men had reached Menotomy—a 16-mile march—in just four hours. Foster positioned his men along a stone wall flanking a hillside orchard, alongside minutemen from Lynn, Needham and Dedham. Some of Foster’s company took cover behind a wall at the Jason Russell house.

Fifty-nine-year-old Russell joined them, determined to defend his home. An elderly neighbor, Ammi Cutter—who earlier had helped capture several British supply wagons and a wounded lieutenant—tried to persuade Russell to flee. Russell shook his head. “An Englishman’s home is his castle,” he said. Cutter, too, stayed to defend the town.

Russell, Cutter, Foster’s men and almost every other man waiting for the British trained their eyes on the Lexington road. None had fought the British earlier in the day, and none knew the British were anticipating an ambush, with 100 to 150 men sweeping the fields on both sides of the road. One veteran of the French and Indian War warned Foster about possible flankers but was ignored. Foster and his men wanted to be close to the road to get a decent shot at the retreating column.

The British were also ready for snipers in deserted houses. As they entered Menotomy and musket fire erupted from the first houses, Percy ordered Lt. Col. Smith’s troops to split into squads and attack every building with the bayonet. “The soldiers were…enraged at suffering from an unseen enemy,” Mackenzie wrote. Rage on both sides thus ensured these encounters would be savage.

Russell and the Danvers men under Foster were among the first to incur the British wrath. The flanking parties of the King’s Own Regiment suddenly appeared, pinning the Danvers men between them and the road, now crowded with British troops. Those who did not die at their walls ran for the Russell house, joined by men from Lynn and Needham. Two bullets struck and killed Russell in his doorway. Twenty- one-year-old Perley Putnam of Danvers also fell dead just outside the house. The aged Cutter dove behind a pile of logs and miraculously escaped a hail of Redcoat bullets.


The fiercest fighting took place inside the Russell house. Daniel Townsend and Timothy Monroe were trapped on the first floor. “Townsend,” said Monroe, “leaped through the end window, carrying sash and all with him.” Flankers waiting in the yard shot him dead. Monroe followed, and a musket ball tore into his leg. He staggered to his feet and fled as bullets hummed around him from both the flankers and British regulars in the column. Later he reportedly counted 32 holes in his hat and clothes.

Others were not so lucky. Eleven militiamen, including seven from Danvers, died during hand-to-hand fighting in the Russell house. The struggle raged from cellar to attic, the odds heavily in favor of the British trained in use of the bayonet. Foster claimed that three or four of his men surrendered only to be “butchered with savage barbarity.” Supporting his allegation was 19-year-old Dennis Wallis, who said he surrendered in the yard and then bolted when he realized he was about to be killed. He was hit by several bullets but survived. In most houses, the British gave no quarter. “All that we found in the houses were put to death,” stated Lieutenant John Barker of the King’s Own.

On the north side of the road the British encountered 80-year-old Samuel Whittemore. A onetime captain in the Royal Dragoons, Whittemore had a musket, two pistols and a saber. He was crouched behind a stone wall behind Cooper’s Tavern at the junction of the road to Medford when flankers from the 47th Regiment came upon him. Whittemore killed one with his musket and emptied both pistols at the rest, killing or wounding at least one more soldier before being shot in the face. Militiamen around him fled as enraged British soldiers bayoneted Whittemore 13 times. Incredibly, he survived to live another 18 years.

When the British burst into the home of Deacon Joseph Adams, they found Mrs. Adams in bed, holding her newborn and flanked by her daughters, aged 20 and 14. Nine-year-old Joel Adams peered from under the bed.

“Why don’t you come out here?” asked one of the soldiers.

“You’ll kill me,” the boy replied.

“No, we won’t,” the soldier said.

The boy came out and watched the soldiers prowl through the house, stealing silver and jewelry. They then ordered the family out of the house, broke up some chairs in the parlor and set them ablaze. The moment they left, the children doused the flames with a pot of their father’s homebrewed beer.

The savage street fight continued, as British regulars looted and burned houses. More than one British soldier died when he lingered to see what else he could steal and was caught by minutemen as the British moved on. Each side grew more and more infuriated—the British because, in Mackenzie’s words, they “had very few opportunities of getting good shots at the rebels”; the Americans by the sight of their own casualties and the rampant plundering and destruction.

Several British officers were distressed by the thievery and later mentioned it in their letters and diaries. Barker called the plundering “shameful” and said some soldiers “hardly thought of anything else; what was worse, they were encouraged by some officers.”

At the same time, men on both sides exhibited remarkable courage. Lord Percy saw Americans advance “within 10 yards to fire at me and other officers, though they were morally certain of being put to death themselves in an instant.”

Muskets roared all along the mile-long British column as Menotomy erupted into a melee involving as many as 5,500 men. The brawl spilled from the road into fields, orchards and farm buildings. Shouts of American defiance mingled with the battle cries of charging British flankers. The colonel of the rearguard fusiliers staggered as a bullet ripped into his thigh, while his frantic men—having suffered some 30 casualties and exhausted their ammunition—cried for help from the flankers. The Royal Artillerymen responded, working their guns to repeatedly break large concentrations of militiamen into smaller groups. If a whole militia company could have gotten close enough to deliver a massed volley, the carnage and ensuing panic might have broken the British column.

Massachusetts learned the realities of war in the Battle of Menotomy. Most of the Patriots who died on April 19 fell in and around the once-peaceful houses and barns. The air was thick with the smell of gunpowder, and men’s faces and hands were black with it. Wounded men cried out in agony, and everywhere houses evinced smashed windows, wrecked doors and bullet-riddled walls. The neat, quiet village through which Smith and his column of regulars had earlier marched in the predawn darkness had become a charnel house.

As his column emerged from Menotomy, Percy ordered the Royal Marines to replace the Welsh Fusiliers as the rearguard. Their casualties—more than 50 dead and wounded—testify that Warren and Heath maintained ferocious pressure on the retreating British. The going grew easier for Percy’s men up front, as his flankers forced the minutemen to fire from such a distance that one American officer termed it “useless and trifling.”

Ahead of Percy, as the British entered Cambridge, Heath made a final attempt to trap the column. At Watson’s Corner, Major Isaac Gardner waited with a squad of men behind a roadside stack of dry water casks. It was their first fighting of the day, and like the men at Menotomy they had not foreseen the British flankers. Trapped by a bayonet charge from the rear, Gardner and two members of the Cambridge militia were killed.

Beyond Watson’s Corner, Percy saw the rest of Gardner’s regiment blocking the road. The Americans hoped to force the British to return to Boston the way they had come—across the Charles River. Heath had ordered the Watertown militia to tear up the planks of the bridge and build a barricade on the Brighton side, hoping to pin the British against the river.

But Percy had anticipated the rebels’ action. Moreover, he understood the other reason the Americans were blocking the road ahead of him: It led to the Charlestown peninsula, across the harbor from Boston, on a route five miles shorter than the march back through Roxbury. Once on the peninsula, Percy would have the benefit of high ground on Bunker Hill, while British boats could ferry reinforcements and ammunition across the harbor to him. Percy ordered his two cannon to the head of the column and opened fire. The Americans fled as Percy resumed his march, letting his flanking parties deal with the rebels as they attacked “in the same straggling manner the rest had done before.”

Ahead loomed Prospect Hill, atop which several companies of minutemen and militia stood ready to swarm down on the British. Again Percy brought his cannon into play and sent his 47th Regiment up the hill. The Americans fired a few rounds and then retreated—all but 65-year-old James Miller, whose house sat just downslope. Saying he was “too old to run,” Miller stood his ground, firing steadily at the oncoming British until cut down.

As evening came on, British flankers continued to search and loot every house along the road. By this time, noted Barker of the King’s Own, the men were “so wild…there was no keeping them in any order.”

The rest of the British column was in excellent order, however, moving toward Bunker Hill. The Americans no longer had a hope of annihilating the British column or preventing it from reaching safety.

As the head of Percy’s column crossed Charlestown Neck and skirted the village, a stream of frightened civilians headed in the opposite direction. Near the ferry landing, 14-year-old Edward Barber peered from his house as the regulars passed. By this time, the British considered anyone moving inside a house a sniper. A regular killed the boy with a single shot. His 12 brothers and sisters ran screaming into the streets, intensifying the panic in Charlestown.

As the British column ascended Bunker Hill, some of the town’s selectmen hurried to Percy and swore that no one in Charlestown intended to fight the British. Earlier in the day, British commander Gage had sent a message from Boston warning that if anyone in Charlestown was seen with a gun, there would be “disagreeable consequences.” Backing up that threat, the 70-gun HMS Somerset anchored just off the ferry landing and trained its cannon on the town. Percy told the selectmen to clear the streets of people and produce food and drink for his tired soldiers. On the other side of Charlestown Neck, Heath issued orders “to halt and give over the pursuit, as any further attempt upon the enemy in that position would have been futile.” Aboard Somerset the sailors stood with guns primed. A handful of American muskets barked in the darkness, then fell silent.

The Battle of Menotomy was over. The war was on.


Source: Battle of Menotomy – First Blood, 1775 By Thomas Fleming
Source: The Battle of April 19, 1775: In Lexington, Concord, Lincoln, Arlington By Frank Warren Coburn
Source: Arlington Historical Society

Originally Posted at The Right Way Blog 19-APR-16

Kruiser's Morning Brief


"The more pity, that fools may not speak wisely what wise men do foolishly."


Mr. Stephen Kruiser
The Morning Brefing
April 18, 2022

New York Times Takes a Swing at God, Misses Wildly

J.J. Sefton's Morning Report


J.J.Sefton
AoSHQ The Morning Report
April 18, 2022


Sunday, April 17, 2022

Good Morning

Enjoy Your Sunday


Happy Easter to you and your Family


Matthew Chapter 28
In the end of the sabbath, as it began to dawn toward the first day of the week, came Mary Magdalene and the other Mary to see the sepulchre. 2 And, behold, there was a great earthquake: for the angel of the Lord descended from heaven, and came and rolled back the stone from the door, and sat upon it. 3 His countenance was like lightning, and his raiment white as snow: 4 And for fear of him the keepers did shake, and became as dead men. 5 And the angel answered and said unto the women, Fear not ye: for I know that ye seek Jesus, which was crucified. 6 He is not here: for he is risen, as he said. Come, see the place where the Lord lay. 7 And go quickly, and tell his disciples that he is risen from the dead; and, behold, he goeth before you into Galilee; there shall ye see him: lo, I have told you. 8 And they departed quickly from the sepulchre with fear and great joy; and did run to bring his disciples word. 9 And as they went to tell his disciples, behold, Jesus met them, saying, All hail. And they came and held him by the feet, and worshipped him. 10 Then said Jesus unto them, Be not afraid: go tell my brethren that they go into Galilee, and there shall they see me. 11 Now when they were going, behold, some of the watch came into the city, and shewed unto the chief priests all the things that were done. 12 And when they were assembled with the elders, and had taken counsel, they gave large money unto the soldiers, 13 Saying, Say ye, His disciples came by night, and stole him away while we slept. 14 And if this come to the governor's ears, we will persuade him, and secure you. 15 So they took the money, and did as they were taught: and this saying is commonly reported among the Jews until this day. 16 Then the eleven disciples went away into Galilee, into a mountain where Jesus had appointed them. 17 And when they saw him, they worshipped him: but some doubted. 18 And Jesus came and spake unto them, saying, All power is given unto me in heaven and in earth. 19 Go ye therefore, and teach all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father, and of the Son, and of the Holy Ghost: 20 Teaching them to observe all things whatsoever I have commanded you: and, lo, I am with you alway, even unto the end of the world. Amen.

Saturday, April 16, 2022

Rule 5 Saturday LinkOrama

Josephine Skriver


Proof Positive - Best of the Web

Animal Magnetism - RULE FIVE EDUCATION BUBBLE FRIDAY

By Other Means - Tuesday Tap Rack and Bang, BeCos(play) It's Friday and Seeing Red

Evi L. Bloggerlady - All the Old Knives

Ninety Miles From Tyranny - Hot Pick, Girls With Guns, Morning Mistress and Blogs With Rule 5 Links

Grouchy Old Cripple - Saturday Boobage

Irons in the Fire - Friday Data and ... Saturday Data Overflow

The Feral Irishman - Friday Femme Fatale

The Daley Gator - Daley Babe

Diogenes Middle Finger News - A Good Monday Morning



A View from the Beach - Rule 5 Saturday - Alysson Holt and Fish Pic Friday

24 Femmes Per Second - Janet Leigh

Knuckledraggin My Life Away - I'm sure she's taken, men And ... I’ll leave you with this

American Power - Brie Larson Stuns

Woodsterman - Rule 5 Woodsterman Style

The Other McCain - Rule 5 Sunday: Sydney Melman

The Pirates Cove - If All You See ... and Sorta Blogless Sunday Pinup

Wired Right - A Beautiful End to the Day

Sonoran Conservative - Rule 5: Friday

The Right Way - Friday Babe and ... Rule 5 Saturday LinkOrama