Board Logo
« Stuff & Nonsense »

Welcome Guest. Please Login or Register.
May 24th, 2017, 8:18pm


Visit the UFO Casebook Web Site

*Totally FREE 24/7 Access *Your Nickname and Avatar *Private Messages

*Join today and be a part of one of the largest UFO sites on the Net.


« Previous Topic | Next Topic »
Pages: 1 ... 97 98 99 100 101  ...  1070 Notify Send Topic Print
 veryhotthread  Author  Topic: Stuff & Nonsense  (Read 44923 times)
WingsofCrystal
Global Moderator
ImageImageImageImageImage


member is offline

Avatar




PM

Gender: Female
Posts: 11629
xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #1470 on: Oct 8th, 2010, 8:09pm »





Crystal
User IP Logged

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0VkrUG3OrPc
JonCurcio
Senior Member
ImageImageImageImage


member is offline

Avatar




PM

Gender: Male
Posts: 287
xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #1471 on: Oct 9th, 2010, 12:30am »

on Oct 8th, 2010, 8:09pm, WingsofCrystal wrote:



Crystal


Thanks!
User IP Logged

WingsofCrystal
Global Moderator
ImageImageImageImageImage


member is offline

Avatar




PM

Gender: Female
Posts: 11629
xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #1472 on: Oct 9th, 2010, 08:45am »

on Oct 9th, 2010, 12:30am, JonCurcio wrote:
Thanks!


You are welcome and Good Morning JonCurcio.
Crystal
User IP Logged

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0VkrUG3OrPc
WingsofCrystal
Global Moderator
ImageImageImageImageImage


member is offline

Avatar




PM

Gender: Female
Posts: 11629
xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #1473 on: Oct 9th, 2010, 08:47am »

Phil cheesy

User Image

Crystal
User IP Logged

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0VkrUG3OrPc
WingsofCrystal
Global Moderator
ImageImageImageImageImage


member is offline

Avatar




PM

Gender: Female
Posts: 11629
xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #1474 on: Oct 9th, 2010, 08:52am »

New York Times

October 9, 2010
Pakistan Reopens NATO Supply Route
By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Filed at 9:09 a.m. ET

ISLAMABAD (AP) — Pakistan will reopen a key border crossing used to transport supplies to NATO troops in Afghanistan, authorities said Saturday — the 10th day of a blockade that has raised tensions with Washington and left stranded trucks vulnerable to attacks.

In a short statement, the Foreign Ministry said it decided to reopen the border after assessing security and that authorities on both sides of the border were coordinating to resume the supply traffic smoothly.

The border is normally closed on Sundays, so Monday seemed like the soonest the flow of supplies over the crossing would resume, said U.S. Embassy spokesman Richard Snelsire, who welcomed what he called a "positive development."

Pakistan closed the northwest crossing at Torkham on Sept. 30, the same day a NATO airstrike killed two Pakistani soldiers along the border. The U.S. on Wednesday apologized for that strike after an investigation concluded the "tragic event could have been avoided with better coalition force coordination with the Pakistan military."

Pakistan is a key supply route for fuel, military vehicles, spare parts, clothing and other non-lethal supplies for foreign troops in Afghanistan. The closure of Torkham has left scores of trucks stranded on their way from the port city of Karachi, and bottlenecked traffic to the open but smaller Chaman crossing in the southwest.

Even when the border reopens, lingering tensions will remain in the U.S.-Pakistan relationship, especially over Pakistan's unwillingness to go after Afghan Taliban militants on its territory with whom it has strong historical ties and who generally focus their attacks on Western troops, not Pakistani targets.

The U.S. has dramatically increased the number of CIA drone strikes in Pakistan's tribal belt, including two late Friday in North Waziristan that killed 9 suspected militants — the seventh and eighth missile strikes this month.

In September, the U.S. is believed to have launched at least 21 such attacks, an unprecedented number and nearly all were in North Waziristan.

The U.S. rarely acknowledges the covert missile strike program. Pakistan officially opposes the program, but is believed to secretly support it.

The U.S. and NATO at one point sent some 80 percent of their non-lethal supplies through Pakistan into landlocked Afghanistan, but have been steadily reducing that number, instead using Central Asian routes to the north and other means. About 40 percent of supplies now come through Pakistan, 40 percent through the Central Asian routes, and 20 percent by air, according to the U.S. Embassy.

Throughout the Torkham blockade the U.S. insisted that the border closure was not leaving NATO wanting for supplies and had no strategic effect.

Perhaps worst effected were the truckers and Pakistani trucking companies, who are not paid until delivery and were regularly attacked while waiting for the crossing to be reopened. Some 2,500 to 3,000 trucks bringing supplies to U.S. or other NATO troops are on Pakistan's roads at any given time.

"This business is getting so dangerous — the recent happenings have made us think about not working for NATO because we can't put our lives in constant danger," said 37-year-old trucker Shaukat Khan, who has been sitting at the Torkham crossing since the day it was closed.

"We are glad to know that the Pakistani authorities have decided to reopen the crossing."

In the latest attack, gunmen armed with a rocket attacked 29 tankers carrying NATO fuel supplies in southwestern Pakistan before dawn Saturday, setting them ablaze. Two responding police officers were wounded.

Local government official Abdul Mateen said the attack occurred in the area of Mithri, about 120 miles (200 kilometers) east of Quetta, the capital of Baluchistan province. He said the attackers used guns and fired a rocket to destroy the tankers.

At least 10 gunmen were involved in the attack, police official Jamil Khan said. The oil tankers were parked near a roadside restaurant.

When local police responded, the gunmen fired on them before fleeing. One officer was wounded by a bullet, while another suffered slight burns as he tried to stop the blaze, Mateen said.

It was unclear who was behind the latest attacks, but the Pakistani Taliban have claimed responsibility for similar assaults on NATO supplies.

Associated Press Writers Munir Ahmed and Nahal Toosi in Islamabad, Riaz Khan in Peshawar and Abdul Sattar in Quetta contributed to this report.

http://www.nytimes.com/aponline/2010/10/09/world/asia/AP-AS-Pakistan.html?_r=1&hp

Crystal
User IP Logged

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0VkrUG3OrPc
WingsofCrystal
Global Moderator
ImageImageImageImageImage


member is offline

Avatar




PM

Gender: Female
Posts: 11629
xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #1475 on: Oct 9th, 2010, 08:54am »

New York Times

October 8, 2010
U.N. Weighs How to Answer a Knock on Earth’s Door
By NEIL MacFARQUHAR

UNITED NATIONS — There is no United Nations special envoy for space aliens, let’s get that straight from the outset, nor even an official designated to pick up the phone should one call.

It is true, however, that a United Nations Office for Outer Space Affairs sits in Vienna. (No, it has nothing to do with amorous astronauts, either.) Its task consists basically of monitoring or refereeing cosmic matters — space debris, for example, or maintaining a list of about 3,000 objects sent hurtling into orbit in the past roughly 50 years.

Until this week, one could argue that with the exception of the scientific community, the office was more obscure than outer space itself. But it has been thrust into the limelight by a scientific conference in Britain whose panels included space-related topics like “Calling ET, or Not Even Answering the Phone?” and “Extraterrestrial Life and Arising Political Issues for the U.N. Agenda.”

The idea, basically, is that one day, maybe one day soon, some manner of life or maybe a signal will materialize from another galaxy far, far away. How should earthlings react? Might, for example, the United Nations be designated the spokesman for the entire planet if Darth Vader comes to call.

The conference organizers totally dismissed that latter possibility.

“It is not the little green man in the flying saucer — that is the wrong image,” said an organizer, Martin Dominik, a physicist at the University of St. Andrews. What is meant, he explained, were microbes, or perhaps an electronic signal.

“There could be interaction between life on our planet and life elsewhere so how do we deal with that,” Mr. Dominik said, warming to the topic. What if the microbes are harmful, for example, or the signal hostile?

“The question is should we send messages into outer space or not?” Mr. Dominik added. “Is this dangerous? Should we make ourselves visible to extraterrestrial life or not? If they know we are here, do they want to destroy us, will they help us, do we gain something from that? These are all open questions.”

The issue becomes more pressing as knowledge of other planetary systems expands and radio telescopes can beam ever more powerful signals into the void. The United Nations could play a valuable role, Mr. Dominik and others noted, in preventing a single nation, or perhaps, the American military from hogging the dance card of the first alien, even if it is a microbe.

Not that the United Nations will take a position, exactly. The secretary general, Ban Ki-moon, refused to comment.

“There is no United Nations position on extraterrestrial life,” said Mazlan Othman, the Malaysian astrophysicist who runs the Office for Outer Space Affairs. (“I am not the ambassador to aliens!” she said.)

There is also a certain recognition that since the 192 United Nations members are generally incapable of reaching agreement on pressing earthly matters like climate change, negotiating a protocol for alien encounters will be one long slog.

The discussion on coping with a threatening asteroid collision has already been grinding on in a subcommittee since 1999, Ms. Othman noted. “To get consensus on anything at all is difficult at the United Nations — water, peacekeeping, it is not just extraterrestrials,” she said.

http://www.nytimes.com/2010/10/09/world/09nations.html?ref=world

Crystal
User IP Logged

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0VkrUG3OrPc
WingsofCrystal
Global Moderator
ImageImageImageImageImage


member is offline

Avatar




PM

Gender: Female
Posts: 11629
xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #1476 on: Oct 9th, 2010, 08:59am »

LA Times

User Image

Biologists scour Mojave in desert tortoise roundup
Reptiles are being moved to make way for a solar-powered generating station.
By Louis Sahagun, Los Angeles Times

October 9, 2010

Reporting from Primm, Nev.

More than 100 biologists and contract workers fanned out across a nearly pristine stretch of the eastern Mojave Desert on Friday to start rounding up tortoises blocking construction of the first major solar energy plant to be built on public land in Southern California.

On a sunny morning in the height of tortoise courting season, the biologists methodically peered under every bush and into every hole on both sides of a two-mile lane traversing the project site. Following close behind, workers bladed century-old creosote bushes and erected fencing in areas that will soon be declared a "tortoise-free zones."

The effort in San Bernardino County's panoramic Ivanpah Valley, just north of Interstate 15 and about 40 miles southwest of Las Vegas, disrupted complex tortoise social networks and blood lines linked for centuries by dusty trails, shelters and hibernation burrows.

Federal wildlife biologists said it was needed to make way for construction of BrightSource Energy's 3,280-acre, 370-megawatt Ivanpah Solar Electric Generation System.

Without the roundup, an estimated 17 federally threatened tortoises — and an unknown number of half-dollar-sized hatchlings — in the 913-acre initial phase of the project would have been squashed by heavy equipment.

A total 36 adult tortoises are believed to inhabit the project site. "We can never say we got them all out of there — these are cryptic creatures," said Roy Murray of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service desert tortoise recovery office.

Under a plan approved by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and the U.S. Bureau of Land Management, as many tortoises as possible will be captured, weighed, measured, photographed, blood tested, fitted with radio transmitters and housed in quarantine pens with artificial burrows.

The tortoises will remain in the pens until they can be transported and released in natural settings elsewhere in the region determined to be free of disease and predators — a process expected to take several months.

Tortoise translocation is still an experimental strategy with a dismal track record. In previous efforts, transported tortoises have shown a tendency to wander, sometimes for miles, often back toward the habitat in which they were found. The stress of handling and adapting to unfamiliar terrain renders the reptiles vulnerable to potentially lethal threats: predation by dogs, ravens and coyotes; respiratory disease, dehydration and being hit by vehicles.

But project biologist and tortoise expert Mercy Vaughn was optimistic.

"Our goal is zero kill," Vaughn said. "I feel a lot more positive about this relocation project than any other I have been involved with or heard about. That is because these animals will be transported less than a half-mile away. So they will still be within their home range, or near it."

Vaughn added, "The extraordinary effort unfolding here today is a measure of our commitment to this animal, which is a federally listed species and emblematic of the desert. It is also our state reptile."

Brightsource's project will rely on hundreds of mirrors known as heliostats to focus the sun's rays on the tops of 200-foot towers, where water boilers will produce high-pressure steam to run electric turbines.

The development of solar power facilities in the desert has been a top priority of the Obama administration as it seeks to ease the nation's dependence on fossil fuels and address climate change.

Several alternative energy companies are racing to finalize permits and break ground by the end of the year, which would allow them to qualify for federal stimulus funds. At stake are thousands of jobs and enough energy to power almost 1.8 million homes, according to federal land managers.

The California desert tortoise population has fallen to an estimated 33,000 on public lands in the northeastern Mojave Desert. Some environmentalists fear that the development of large-scale power plants will hasten the demise of Gopherus agassizii, which live a century and spend most of their lives underground.

"It is complete hubris for anyone to say you can save a species by removing it from its habitat," said Janine Blaeloch, director of the Western Lands Project, a nonprofit Seattle organization dedicated to preventing privatization of public lands. "This is the beginning of the industrialization of this site, and the irreversible transformation of its ecosystem."

Vaughn agreed, up to a point. "Since we have declining numbers throughout the Mojave Desert, every individual tortoise matters," she said.

http://www.latimes.com/news/local/la-me-tortoise-removal-20101009,0,5440740.story

Crystal
User IP Logged

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0VkrUG3OrPc
WingsofCrystal
Global Moderator
ImageImageImageImageImage


member is offline

Avatar




PM

Gender: Female
Posts: 11629
xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #1477 on: Oct 9th, 2010, 09:04am »

Telegraph

Mobile phone companies have been urged to display health warnings about the risks from radiation more prominently by pressure groups and scientists.

By Laura Roberts
Published: 8:30AM BST 09 Oct 2010

User manuals for the most popular phones tell users not to place devices directly against their bodies but the advice is often buried in the small print.

Research into the potential danger caused by mobiles have proved inconclusive, but some studies have suggested an effect on the brain and on sperm quality.

Alasdair Philips, of Powerwatch, an independent group which investigates the safety of mobile phones, told the Daily Mail: "Most people have no idea about these warnings.

"The safety advice should be included on the boxes and far more prominently in the “getting started” section of user guides and not just in the detail at the back that hardly anyone reads."

Meanwhile Dr Devra Davis, a leading US scientist, has warned that if the health risks are ignored we could face a "global public health catastrophe" within three years

Mobile phones are low-powered radio frequency transmitters which produce microwave radiation.

Dr Davis, who was part of a team that won the Nobel Peace Prize in 2007, has warned that the threat from this radiation has been underplayed.

Her book Disconnect: The Truth About Cell Phone Radiation, What The Industry Has Done To Hide It And How to Protect Your Family, includes supporting research from studies in the U.S., Sweden, Greece, France and Russia.

A team at the University Of Washington found that just two hours of mobile phone-level radiation splintered the DNA of brain cells in rats, making them similar to cells found in malignant tumours.

In Moscow, a study has found that children who regularly use mobile phones have poorer memories and other learning problems.

Research in seven countries, including the U.S., China and Australia, suggests that keeping a switched-on mobile in a trouser pocket can effect sperm count.

Manuals for the latest BlackBerry (the Torch), warn users to ‘use hands-free operation if available and keep the device at least 25mm from your body (including the abdomen of pregnant women and the lower abdomen of teenagers)’ when it is switched on.

Apple tells iPhone users to keep them 15mm away from their body and to point the dock connection towards their shoulders ‘to increase separation from the antenna’.

The Nokia C6 says phones should either be used at the ear of 15 mm away from the body and that accessories should not contain any metal.

Dr Davis said that people should start keeping phones in bags and the knee-level pockets of cargo trousers, well away from their ovaries or testicles.

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/technology/news/8052262/Mobile-phone-companies-urged-to-display-safety-warnings-more-prominently.html

Crystal
User IP Logged

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0VkrUG3OrPc
WingsofCrystal
Global Moderator
ImageImageImageImageImage


member is offline

Avatar




PM

Gender: Female
Posts: 11629
xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #1478 on: Oct 9th, 2010, 09:10am »

NASA.gov

User Image

The Soyuz TMA-01M spacecraft is safely in orbit and carrying Flight Engineers Scott Kelly, Alexander Kaleri and Oleg Skripochka to the International Space Station. They launched Thursday at 7:10 p.m. EDT (Friday, Kazakhstan time) from Baikonur Cosmodrome, Kazkhstan. They will dock Saturday at 8:02 p.m. to the Poisk module and join Expedition 25 Commander Doug Wheelock and Flight Engineers Shannon Walker and Fyodor Yurchikhin.

› View launch video: http://www.nasa.gov/multimedia/videogallery/index.html?media_id=19058883

While awaiting their new crew mates, the current station residents continue their station maintenance, training and science activities.

Wheelock and Yurchikhin continue troubleshooting a treadmill in the Zvezda service module. Reassembling the treadmill earlier in the week proved difficult after they performed inspections and checkouts as part of its six-month maintenance schedule. The two crew members worked with ground teams in Houston and Moscow to return the exercise device back to operation. The station commander also worked to replace equipment inside the Destiny laboratory’s Combustion Integrated Rack.

Walker worked on spacesuits in the U.S. Quest airlock to clean cooling loops and inspect harnesses. She also trained with 400 mm and 800 mm cameras to prepare for photographing space shuttle Discovery’s heat shield when the shuttle arrives in November. She practiced taking pictures of Earth landmarks as part of her training with the two cameras.

As part of the ongoing Crew Earth Observations experiment, station crew members photograph Earth’s features for research by ground specialists. One target for Friday included Peru’s most active volcano, Ubinas Volcano, with ash and debris extending more than 10 kilometers from the center of it.

http://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/station/main/index.html

Crystal
User IP Logged

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0VkrUG3OrPc
WingsofCrystal
Global Moderator
ImageImageImageImageImage


member is offline

Avatar




PM

Gender: Female
Posts: 11629
xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #1479 on: Oct 9th, 2010, 09:13am »

Wired

Video Sneak Peek: Insane Kinetic Sculpture Tests Limits of Math, Art, Man
By Evan Hansen October 8, 2010

The atrium in the Dallas Hilton Anatole hotel is Texas big, lofting more than 150 feet in the air. Owner Harlan Crow — legendary real estate investor and eccentric collector of ego-size dead-dictator statues – needed to fill it.

What happened next was perhaps the most ambitious kinetic sculpture ever commissioned, the Nebula.

Conceived and designed by Berkeley, California, artist Reuben Margolin, and built and installed by Mark Sabatino’s Gizmo Art Production in San Francisco, the sculpture seems to swim, as a motor on the ceiling rotates a massive truss holding 445 stainless steel cables connected to 15,000 reflectors, shimmering like jewels.

Margolin, whose celebrated kinetic works include the “magic wave,” the “pentagonal wave“ and many others, says the Nebula is by far his most difficult work to date.

“The thought was, to make something that is … beautiful and to make something that draws you in and to make something that really does justice to this space, and makes you appreciate that actual grandeur of the atrium,” he told Wired.com.

In other words, the Nebula is an insanely complex engineering feat that has to be seen to be believed.

No problem: Early on in the process, Gizmo, Margolin and the Hilton Anatole invited us to document the sculpture’s birth. Our award-winning video team, led by producer Annaliza Savage and cameraman Greg Stidham, shot more than a hundred hours of footage, including a complete stop-motion record of the entire installation, as well as interviews with Margolin, the crew and the normally publicity-shy Crow.

Above is a teaser of what’s to come in the video series: Creating the Nebula. Stay tuned for the incredible first full-length segment, coming up soon.

Oh, and if you can’t wait until then, book a flight to Dallas. The Nebula is scheduled to open to the public in about two weeks.

video after the jump
http://www.wired.com/underwire/2010/10/video-sneak-peek-insane-kinetic-sculpture-tests-limits-of-math-art-man/#ixzz11s3N3pTq

Crystal
User IP Logged

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0VkrUG3OrPc
WingsofCrystal
Global Moderator
ImageImageImageImageImage


member is offline

Avatar




PM

Gender: Female
Posts: 11629
xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #1480 on: Oct 9th, 2010, 09:19am »

Wired


Steve Fossett’s 800-MPH Jet Car for Sale
By Jason Paur October 8, 2010 | 5:36 pm | Categories: Cool Cars, Performance

User Image


The car Steve Fossett was developing to set a land-speed record is for sale to anyone with an interest in supersonic driving and a pile of money to finance it.

The adventurer bought the “Target 800 MPH” car from experienced land speed driver Craig Breedlove in 2006. Fossett’s crew was modifying it to attempt an 800-plus-mph run sometime in 2008, and testing of an early version had the team believing 900 mph was possible. The project was abandoned when Fossett was killed in a plane crash in 2007.

The car is entirely rebuilt and includes everything needed for a land-speed record attempt. In addition to the General Electric J-79 turbojet engine (18,400 pounds of thrust with afterburner), the buyer gets the entire workshop, drawings, spares, tools, jigs and even the truck needed to haul Target 800 MPH to the dry lake bed of your choice.

The company selling the car is accepting offers above $3 million. Check out the Target 800 MPH brochure (.pdf) for more info: http://www.project100.com/Land%20Speed%20Record/Fossett%20Absolute%20LSR%20car%20for%20sale.pdf

Photo: Project 100

http://www.wired.com/autopia/2010/10/for-sale-800-mph-jet-car-new-brakes-low-mileage/

Crystal

User IP Logged

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0VkrUG3OrPc
Seeker
Gold Member
ImageImageImageImageImage


member is offline

Avatar

"Truth is one... Paths are many..."


PM

Gender: Female
Posts: 1815
xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #1481 on: Oct 9th, 2010, 09:22am »

on Oct 3rd, 2010, 2:15pm, philliman wrote:
He was one of the last of those classic hollywood legends. He'll never be forgotten nor that there's anyone who could ever replace him. Same with all those other legends like Walter Mathau, John Wayne, James Stewart etc. etc.


As I saw those latest pics of him he reminded me quite of my late father.


It does seem modern day Hollywood has a good deal of trouble producing the kind of stallwart characters they did in days gone by. Gregory Peck, Jimmy Stewart, Spencer Tracey, Clark Gable, Gary Cooper, Anthony Quinn and a few others come to mind. [Not John Wayne for me... he was more of a characature than a character in my view!) And lets not forget the ladies! Carole Lombard, Bette Davis, Greer Garson, Katherine Hepburn, Elinor Barrymore... the list goes on and on!

I wonder if it's that those those individualistic strong characters don't exist in our homogeonized world anymore, or is it merely because the press respected privacy in those days and we did not read private and personal un-seemly revelations about the stars in those days. Perhaps if we were "treated" to daily doses of that junk then as we are now we might not think so highly of THEM either! But I have to agree with you that an era has ended and there are very few among today's crowd that can compare to those legends of old.

On a more personal note, I'm sorry to hear your father has crossed into spirit. I don't know if this is recent or some years back, but I extend my condolances. I lost my Mom just after Christmas of 2007, and I know how painful it is to lose a beloved parent.
« Last Edit: Oct 9th, 2010, 09:24am by Seeker » User IP Logged

The Rev.
WingsofCrystal
Global Moderator
ImageImageImageImageImage


member is offline

Avatar




PM

Gender: Female
Posts: 11629
xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #1482 on: Oct 9th, 2010, 09:27am »


User Image
photo from Collider.com

Crystal
User IP Logged

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0VkrUG3OrPc
WingsofCrystal
Global Moderator
ImageImageImageImageImage


member is offline

Avatar




PM

Gender: Female
Posts: 11629
xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #1483 on: Oct 9th, 2010, 09:29am »

Good Morning Seeker.
Crystal

forgot to add my name, must need more coffee.........
« Last Edit: Oct 9th, 2010, 09:30am by WingsofCrystal » User IP Logged

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0VkrUG3OrPc
philliman
Gold Member
ImageImageImageImageImage


member is offline

Avatar




Homepage PM

Gender: Male
Posts: 1298
xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #1484 on: Oct 9th, 2010, 10:46am »

on Oct 9th, 2010, 08:47am, WingsofCrystal wrote:
Phil cheesy

User Image

Crystal

You are welcome! smiley

on Oct 8th, 2010, 3:14pm, WingsofCrystal wrote:
User Image

Yep! Looks like Chewbacky to me. grin
Crystal

Poor Chewy. Didn't knew that it was already that cold outside. wink
User IP Logged

Stellar Thoughts
Pages: 1 ... 97 98 99 100 101  ...  1070 Notify Send Topic Print
« Previous Topic | Next Topic »

Become a member of the UFO Casebook Forum today and join our more than 18,000 members.

Visit the UFO Casebook Web Site

Donate $6.99 for 50,000 Ad-Free Pageviews!

| |

This forum powered for FREE by Conforums ©
Sign up for your own Free Message Board today!
Terms of Service | Privacy Policy | Conforums Support | Parental Controls