Wednesday, March 30, 2005

Where's my head at?

Man, oh man. Have you ever forgotten to do something really important, and then out of pure lunacy repeatedly forgot about it week after week after week? Well, I am feeling lower than a snake's arse in a wagon rutt, because I have neglected to link to the Carnival of Education. In point of fact, I am overdue by about seven weeks (ed: has there really been seven of them???)! I read The Education Wonks quite often, and since a number of my friends are teachers, I have been meaning to spread the word about this vast informational storehouse on all things teacher-ish.
So, after you have finished clicking all the links from the recent Red Ensign Standard, go click the 8th edition of the Carnival of Education.

Or you'll be washing blackboards after school.

Tuesday, March 29, 2005

Red Ensign Standard, #17

Tipperography has raised the 18th edition of the Red Ensign Standard!

Tipper and her family have made a big decision, and it is one that makes this country that much better to live in.Go find out how and why.

And thank you, Tipper, for a job well done.

Saturday, March 26, 2005

Erhm. Last Word. Promise

The last word (and I mean it this time) and Terri Schiavo goes to Coulter:

Just once, we need an elected official to stand up to a clearly incorrect ruling by a court. Any incorrect ruling will do, but my vote is for a state court that has ordered a disabled woman to be starved to death at the request of her adulterous husband.

Yes, we do.

No Media Bias in Canada

Certainly none in the Globe & Mail, that vast bastion of journalistic integrity and intestinal fortitude. Ray at Raging Kraut has given the Brigade a heads-up (via email) on this stomach-churning article written by John Miller. He reviews the book "Al Jazeera: How Arab TV News Challenged the World" by Hugh Miles.

The entire article, like much of what is printed in the G&M, deserves a sound rebuking. I suspect a number of Brigade members will take up this challenge, and fisk this piece of journalistic shunt back into the depths where it belongs. For my part, I'll going to comment on one slice of the article. I'd like to take apart the whole thing, but there is one small section that especially beckons a riposte:

Miles makes many unflattering comparisons between the principled journalistic decisions made by Al-Jazeera and the uncritical jingoism of the U.S. networks.

Would that include anti-semitic proclamations and blatantly anti-american screeds? Of course, everyone knows that US soldiers have nothing better to do than destroy hospitals.

No Al-Jazeera anchor would do what Fox network anchors did and wear Old Glory lapel pins on air.

Well no, I guess not, seeing as how Al-Jazeera reporters hate the US.
When did wearing a flag lapel pin become an unprincipled journalistic decision? Pushing forged documents as authentic- yes; wearing a pin on your shirt- no.

No Al-Jazeera executive would censor content at the request of a government (but they would censor pro-Israel content, ed.), as Fox owner Rupert Murdoch did when he said, "We'll do whatever is our patriotic duty."

That censored content included strategic reports, soldier movements, and military plans. To openly broadcast such information would be like the BBC broadcasting the date and location of the Normandy landings in 1944. Witholding that kind of information is absolutely vital for the success of the mission. We don't call that censorship, we call it discernment.

Wednesday, March 23, 2005

Blast in Texas City, Texas

FoxNews is reporting that an explosion has occured at a BP oil refinery in Texas City, Texas.

Undoubtedly many people have died from this accident, and early reports state that over 100 people are injured.

Apparently this plant has been in trouble with OSHA before regarding its safety procedures. You can bet there will be a lot of changes made now, if OSHA has anything to say about it.

Stanley Cup Ring to 1st Headlines

*Sigh* Okay, one more thing I'll say

And really, I won't say anything. I'll point out that some dude who goes by the handle "rightjab" has a remarkably enlightening post here.

Say... that rightjab fellow... he done good work.

Tuesday, March 22, 2005

Worldwide Church of God

A fascinating interview with a leader in the Worldwide Church of God can be found here.

The transformation from cultic to orthodox was a difficult one for the WCG. As the interview suggests, membership dropped by more than half due to the theological corrections implemented by the leadership. It is good to hear that they are now experiencing growth in both numbers and leadership. A true story of perservearance.

Monday, March 21, 2005

School Shooting

There has been another school schooting, this time in northern Minnesota:

ST. PAUL, Minn. (Reuters) - Eight people were shot dead and more than a dozen wounded on Monday by a student who opened fire at a high school and a home on the Red Lake Indian Reservation in northern Minnesota, authorities said.
Prior to the afternoon school shooting, the student shot dead a couple at a home on the reservation, McCabe said.

Other officials identified the couple as the gunman's grandparents, who were apparently among the dead. His grandfather was a longtime police officer on the reservation, a fire department official told CBS News.

"The young man, whoever he is, shot his grandfather and grandmother, and then went to the school and shot as many as 16 more," said Vernon Bellecourt of the American Indian Movement in Minneapolis.

How terrible. My heart goes out to the families who lost loved ones. The only "mistake" those poor kids made was going to school today.

Sunday, March 20, 2005

Best Quiz Ever

Quite possibly the funniest quiz I have ever taken.

Stanley Cup Ring (given with an exceptional amount of pride) to Pirate's Cove

All I'll say on the matter

It is a screwed up kind of morality which justifies ending the life of a disabled person by starving her to death.

I was exceedingly happy to hear that the US congress was going to come together to put an end to this madness. Now it appears that the bill has been stalled due to the request for a recorded vote. Terri Schiavo will get her feeding tube reinstalled, it will just take a little longer for it to happen. No big deal. After all, what is a couple of days with no nutrition to a handicapped person?


Update 2:30pm- Forgot to quote this little gem:
Florida Democrat Robert Wexler objected to the bill, saying he rejected "this extraordinary remedy of now stripping the Florida court of its jurisdiction so that maybe there can be another outcome."

Would the voters in Florida please make sure this wanker does not see an election victory in '06?

Update 5:40pm, March 21- It is also sadly ironic that her "husband" would seek to end her life by starving her, since it was complications stemming from bulemia that got her where she is today. I don't fault Mike Schiavo for getting on with his life. But it seems to me that his responsibilities to her as "husband" ceased when he entered into relations with the woman who eventually gave birth to two of his children. And for cryin' out loud, the parents are willing to take on all expenses related to Terri's survival. If he wasn't content to simply wash his hands of the whole thing and completely move on with his life, why did he choose this route? There are better more humame ways of ending a diabled person's life than removing a feeding tube.

Saturday, March 19, 2005


Here is something out of the ordinary.

Note: You have to click your mouse to get it to stop.

I remember seeing something similar a while ago, but it was not art. You started with a picture of the universe, and could zoom all the way down to the cell structure of a ladybug. In between, you saw quite the panorama of shots: galaxies whizzing by, our solar system, a picture of earth, a nice suburb, etc.

This one is pretty far out too. Lots of talented artwork.

Stanley Cup Ring to Matt at Keeping an inn on Ramandu.

An Exceptionally Worthy Cause

Joel Gaines of No Pundit Intended has given me the heads-up on a fantastic project he is working on with James Lee (, The project is called, and the end result is that a small percentage 100% of the proceeds purchase price goes towards a non-profit charity fund of the choice of the donor. What could be better than that? Every single cent you spend. Goes where YOU want it to go.

Another great feature is that the site continuously (as in, REAL TIME) updates the amount of donations. As well, the site's accounting is fully revealed. As Joel put it in his email to me: "All purchases are posted on the Web site, and the whole world gets to see where the money raised goes. This ensures integrity, legitimacy, and credibility."

And I couldn't agree more with that last statement.

So get on over there and spend a few bucks. You'll get a sweet bracelet, and you'll be supporting a fantastic cause.

Thursday, March 17, 2005

The power of Dick

Oh my, this graphic is priceless. My favourite: "With his bare hands"!

As an aside, I've heard that Dick Cheney (and others) in the US government have actually been to north-central British Columbia before. When I first heard this, I thought "yeah, right, fat chance", but the more I think about it, the more it actually makes sense.
For outdoor enthusiasts, the hunting and fishing in Skeena-Bulkley Valley cannot be beat. It is certainly plausible that Cheney could come up here, rather anonymously, while on holidays and enjoy a relaxing week in the British Columbian wilderness.

Wonder if it is actually true. I'd love to shake that man's hand, even if it meant swift and certain impalement.

A Damn Fine Place to Live

Despite my often repetitive rants to the contrary, I've got to agree, with JD's thoughts on this crazy nation I call home:

It's easy to forget, sometimes. As someone who's recently moved back, though, it's something I think about fairly often. Canada, and Canada's cities, are world-class places to live.

And if my fellow Red Ensigners, the fine folks at Blogging Torries, and fine upstanding citizens like JD have anything to say about it, this country is only going to get better.

Jetsgoing, going, going.... gone!

Jetsgo founder and CEO Michel Leblanc appeared before the press yesterday, and offered an explanation/apology for what occured last week with his now-defunct airline.

For the ex-employees of Jetsgo, I don't doubt that waking up and going into to work only to find that your job has evaporated would be similar in feeling to having a motorcylce dropped on your abdomen. However, them's the breaks, as they say. These people are fully trained, and are used to accepted less pay for their work. Their services will be far more appreciated with another company anyway. I hear WestJet is hiring...

And to all those brainless ninnies who think the government of Canada should bail out travellers who missed their flights, I say two words: Buyer Beware.

Am I the only one who thinks Leblanc's speech should have been limited to those two words? It certainly would've made for a much shorter, more exciting press conference.

Tuesday, March 15, 2005

Red Ensign 17

Thank you so much, Rue. The Format looks great.

Go have a look at the efforts she has put in. Perusing the links, I am reminded of how honoured I am to be a part of such a group.

For Victory!

Monday, March 14, 2005

On that famous old debate

If you're the type of person who enjoys bludgeoning other people with your theories, there's a great dicussion for you to join at Canadian Comment. It's already a couple of days old (and springs from an interesting essay written by Fred at Fred Columns), but it's still alive and kicking. The question, of course, is whether or not evolution is true. My own feeling is that Christians have been screwing themselves in this debate ever since William Jennings Bryan's Fundamentalist crusade against the teaching of evolution in American schools in 1925. Over the years, it's been more of a struggle for power than an honest pursuit of the truth, and Christians today would do well to check their egos (and their extreme opinions) at the door whenever they enter into this debate. On the same token, atheistic evolutionists need to stop confusing this debate over the one about whether or not there is a God. Intelligent design still works even if evolution is true. I 'm getting sick of hearing people saying that "evolution disproves God" or even "evolution disproves the Bible". The cosmology presented in the Hebrew Bible (the Christian Old Testament) is not meant to be taken literally, but rather, as a poem signifying the most basic precepts of Hebrew, Muslim and Christian faith - that God created the world (which is, therefore, a separate and lesser entity), and that He gave special status to humankind in this creation. The whole six-day thing simply offers a helpful structure to the poem (you'll notice that day 1 corresponds nicely to day 4, and day 2 to day 5, and day 3 to day 6), in the same way that one uses a 5-7-5 scheme when writing a haiku. As everyone knows, the purpose of poetry is not to instruct with random facts, but to convey deep truths that lie somewhere beneath the literal words.

Why Ethnic Cleansing of Canadian Evangelicals Would be Wrong

My last two posts have been a little bit hard on Christians in contemporary culture (amongst whom I include myself), so I thought I'd introduce some healthy optimism into the discussion. I've linked an outstanding article by John G. Stackhouse, Jr. that both clears up some misconceptions regarding Canadian evangelicals, and also points out the hypocrisy inherent in the views of those in our culture who enjoy labelling evangelicals as stupid, narrow-minded, and even dangerous members of society.
Canadians disagree on a lot of things. But we agree on this: fomenting fear and hatred toward an entire group of people is wrong. Yet some of us are doing it again. It was wrong when French and English Canadians did it to each other. It was wrong when majorities of Canadians did it to native peoples, Jews, Chinese, Japanese, Pakistanis, Muslims and homosexuals. It is just as wrong nowadays when politicians, journalists, academics and others do it to Evangelical Christians.

Stackhouse points out an interesting distinction between moral realism and moral relativism. The former is embodied in the commonsensical outlook on the question of right and wrong favoured by most Canadian evangelicals. The latter is shown to be a hollow term, used by those who want to call anybody who isn't on their side a bigot, all-the-while expecting their viewpoints to be affirmed as "right" (an expectation that would, according to the denotation of "moral relativism", involve a contradiction in terms - thus, hypocritical). Stackhouse shows that moral relativism is, in fact, a thinly-veiled moral realism. Stackhouse's point isn't that everybody should adopt evangelical morals. He merely wishes to clear up many of the misconceptions regarding evangelical Canadians; to dismantle the embarrassing stigmas that serve only to derail our society's efforts at cultivating peace and acceptance between its citizens.

Saturday, March 12, 2005


To my great dismay, I have not seen a lot of commentary out there regarding the upcoming election in B.C., and the co-inciding referendum regarding the Single Transferable Vote. My first reaction to the idea of changing our electoral system to STV was, "When did BC voters turn into baseball writers, and when did out Legislative Assembly turn into the Baseball Hall of Fame?" With STV, voters will rank their top three picks in order of preference, with the result being:
The new system will be more proportional, and will likely see more parties represented in the legislature
MLAs will continue to be elected to represent geographic communities
Voters will be given more choice in selecting their representatives

This is not unlike Baseball Hall of Fame voting.

I have been on the "no" side of this issue since I first heard about it. This is mostly because of my rather deep-seated hatred of the proportional representation system that plagues European countries like Italy (governing party: a five-party coalition government... gee, wonder how they all get along?). At the same time; however, I must plead ignorance in some ways. I'm somewhat surprised that there hasn't been more debate in the blogosphere. But maybe there has been and I've been missing out.

The very best article I have seen about the STV referendum is over at Shenanigans. She has very nearly convinced me to vote for it. You would do well to read the whole thing, as well as the comments section where she expounds some more.

Sadly, there is no conservative party in this province. Perhaps the STV system will encourage a conservative party to form. I'm convinced that they could best the two seats won by the NDP in the last B.C. election, and with the STV this would certainly be true.

It pains me to have to pull the lever for any party with the title "Liberal". But since the other option is the NDP, there choice is obvious. And it is sure to be a closer race than 2001.

More on the monasteries later . . .

As I mentioned in the comments on my recent post entitled Monks and the Christian Subculture, I was writing a response to Theresa Z. (who has a commendable blog called Heart of Canada) and I accidentally deleted my response in the process of attempting to copy it to a word document in order to post it on West Coast (no, I am not always such a blundering ninny-hammer). Anyway, since the topic has attracted some attention (thanks to a link from Bound By Gravity, to whom I would gladly award a Stanley Cup ring if I wasn't worried that my co-host Temujin might rip out my spleen), I thought, in the meantime (as I contemplate whether I should sit down and hammer out another post), we could play a little game of . . .

Spot An Appendage Of The Contemporary Christian Subculture
Oh, wait . . . I think I found one!

Friday, March 11, 2005

All I can muster today

Best quote I've read today:

Oh my gosh! Requiring college students to have writing skills? What's next, being able to read?

Tee hee, tee hee. Nicely done as always, Laura.

The next best quote came from Leo Knight, whose article I read on page A22 of Friday's Vancouver Province:

"It's a faux liberal society that thinks everyone can be rehabilitated if you try over and over and over again. *** But he (James Roszko -ed.) had help from severa decades of liberal hand-wringing and social engineering. And four good young men are dead because of it."

The free online version can be found here. God read the whole thing, it is good stuff.

Thursday, March 10, 2005


I vote for the Warmonger.

And so should you. Jeremy's threepeat will be glorious!

Wednesday, March 09, 2005

Monks and the Christian Subculture

As strange as this title may sound, there is a strong logical connection between the monks of the fourth to tenth centuries and (especially the fundamentalist) Christians of our current century. For those who are unaware of the basic historical outline of Christian monasticism, it all started as a flight to the desert when thousands of Christians were concerned that their morals would be compromised in an age when Christianity had become mainstream. Constantine's implementation of Christianity as the official religion of the Roman Empire put a quick end to the persecution and martyrdom that had been tormenting Christians for three centuries. However, as many are aware, nothing will lend more to the spiritual deprivation of a religion than for it to be shifted from the realm of the lawless to that of the mandatory. The danger suddenly arose (a danger which still exists today) that people would forget the meaning of Christianity, and would allow it to become so common and so habitual that it might as well not even exist.

And so began the history of Christianity as a counter-cultural phenomenon. Without wanting to deny any of the good that comes out of the monastic tradition (it is only because of the monks of the Benedictine tradition that much of the literature from the Greek classical era survived through the so-called Dark Ages), it is interesting to see how the anti-cultural prejudices of many Christians of the medieval times are still prevalent today. One of the clearest manifestations of this pattern is seen in the Christian music industry, which offers Christian kids an alternative to the "evil secular music" that parents are so afraid of. The philosophy seems to be that we can set up for ourselves a Christian equivalent to everything that is popular in the secular world, and if we succeed, maybe, just maybe, the world will be won for Christ.

Now, it would be negligent for me not to point out one of the key differences between early medieval monasticism and the contemporary Christian subculture (a difference which may just distinguish what is redeemable and noble in the first from what is cowardly and despicable in the second). What led so many Christians to flee the Roman cities in the fourth century was that their faith was being trivialized by the nominalism of its new adherents. They weren't trying to escape the secular world because of any physical threat it might pose on them. In fact, they had withstood physical threat for three centuries, and Christianity was, in the face of it all, growing. The post-Constantinian Christians' spirituality was so honest and meaningful that they were refusing to allow it to be lost in this new wave of apathy and impiety sweeping across the Roman Empire.

As we examine the Christian subculture, we see the same trend of wanting an alternative to "mainstream" culture, but this time for all the wrong reasons. Although pluralism is making society far more tolerant, one still encounters a certain tone of ridicule and disrespect directed towards organized religion and its devoutees. It is this tone that Christians today find so inconvenient to have to deal with, and the solution is to retreat into an inpenetrable bubble permeated with Christianized impedimenta.

One could go on for hours listing the many ways in which Christians have tried to avoid culture, but I think it would be more appropriate at this point to look at alternative approaches to the "secular". I think it woud be altogether better for the world and for Christians if we had some idea of what things are like "out there". We often try to convince ourselves that the world hates us because we're Christ-like, but I think the real reason is that we come across as being stuffy and sanctimonious. What is most concerning is that we set the church up as a place where people are only welcome once they've cleaned up their lives. What normally happens is that people become so tightly knit into the social fold of a church that they are never able to admit it when they have become, shall we say, less than faithful. Hence the all-too-common and all-too-tragic scent of hypocrisy wafting from the church's pores in every direction.

I don't pretend to have all of the answers, nor do I have enough confidence in my wit to think that I could hold your attention as I attempt to expound what I think might pass as anything ressembling a significant insight into what might be considered an even remotely useful solution. However, I will say that I think it would be nice if churches and church people would embrace honesty and authenticity instead of just morality and dogma.

Tuesday, March 08, 2005

Taiwan Tour

Ever wondered what Taiwan looks like?

Check it out! Best surfer-girls EVER!

I'm so stinking jealous right now.

Update 10:10 pm- more pics of the craziness here, here, and here.
Crazy Charismatics.

Sunday, March 06, 2005

World Religions

I've been about as a busy as a butterball at a four-course buffet. With what, you ask? Confucianism, Daoism, Shinto, Jainism, Sikhism, Zen (and Chan) Buddhism, Pure Land Buddhism and Tantric Buddhism, to be exhaustively precise. Of course, that's only my current preoccupation. A couple of weeks ago, it was Hinduism and (the various forms of) Indian Buddhism. In a few weeks, it'll be Judaism, Islam and various African tribal religions. Why all this? Because my mean old professor said so. He said, "read three hundred pages out of Theodore M. Ludwig's Sacred Paths, and two hundred pages out of Eastman's Ways of Religion by next week . . . and make sure you memorize it all!" Well, it wasn't quite that bad . . . we did get a syllabus warning us such things would happen, but still! So anyway, tomorrow I have a test on all of this stuff, and it's probably gonna be very difficult. Then again, I guess that's the whole point in my school - making things difficult for us. On the positive side, I do feel much wiser, having been forced into a position of relative competence in the area of comparative religion. Pretty soon I'll be able to start a cult of my own, incorporating various forms of whatever a good number of people will like enough to give me a whole lot of power fast. That was a rather convoluted way of saying that I'm a megalomaniac. Anyhoo . . . I should be back to studying - but that's what's going on with me these days.

And you thought Lord of the Rings was all made up!?!

Amazing! Apparently Tolkien was right - hobbits really do exist, but they're just really really good at hiding on us. Imagine coming across a whole colony of these guys . . . you never know . . . stranger things have happened.

One of the Best

den Beste has posted to the USS Clueless!

It is a tragic fact of life that sometimes we must sacrifice the best among us to preserve and protect that which we love most.

My greatest satisfaction now is knowing that their sacrifice was not wasted. I strongly argued in favor of this war, knowing full well that if we fought it that many, many good young men and women would die, whether we won it or lost it. That was always a very heavy weight. I felt and still feel that it was the right course for this nation to follow, and recent events clearly show that now to all but the most willfully blind.

But we cannot and should not forget the price that was disproportionately paid by a very few. Victory is never cheap. Liberty is the most precious thing we have, and it has been paid for in blood yet again.

Thank God for Stephen den Beste. He is on this earth at the exact time that we need him. Go read his archives, then try to tell me he is here by accident.
And thank you, Stephen. Thank you so very much.

There is a God after all

Randy White will not be seeking re-election! Huzzah!

ABBOTSFORD, B.C. - Conservative Member of Parliament Randy White says he will not seek re-election so he can focus on ruining the Conservative Party from the outside personal issues and cruising Clearbrook Road in Abbotsford a pet cause.

Well, isn't that too bad. I suspect I am not the only one who thinks the chances of a Conservative Party victory in the next election just got a little better (not to mention, the combined IQ of the Party just rose 10%).

White, an MP for the last 12 years, says he wants to fight for the rights of crime victims full time.

Why couldn't you have focused on this "pet cause" twelve months ago instead of running your mouth like a fekkin' dumb bass???

The Abbotsford, B.C. MP says he's running with his tail between his legs leaving on his own terms and is not being pushed out by the party.

It wouldn't have anything to do with the fact that his rakehell-ian comments derailed the incredible momentum swing which Conservatives were enjoying at the time. Oh no, of course not.

If Randy White had been running in any riding other than the Bible Belt and Conservative Stronghold of B.C. that is Abbotsford, he probably would have been given a pink slip by voters. I am positive that even there, a great number of people cringed while pulling the lever for him. I would have certainly left that polling station with a foul taste in my mouth.

I hope he does well in the future, really I do. He was a good MP and served with honour. But his ill-timed comments really make it hard for me to shed a tear over his resignation.

Saturday, March 05, 2005

And also...

Dear Temujin,

I noticed you've learned how to do a lot of cool things since I left - including putting "the guy who doesn't post here anymore" beside my Blogroll. I would advise that you change it back, or I might try - and you never know what might happen if I screw around with the template.

Pei Yusei

Done and Done. I think you'll like it a lot better now! -Tem.

Pei who?

Hey hey hey, I'm back, after nearly three months of not posting (and this despite having made a New Year's resolution to be more faithful to the blogspere). Well, the reason I've been so silent is that I've been living in Vancouver without a computer. The only computers I've had access to are at my school, but I haven't really had time to sit down and blog on them. But now I finally have a computer here - 'tis a nice thing - so I won't have much of an excuse to not blog anymore, except perhaps that I have school work shooting out of every orifice. As far as school goes - well, normally I wouldn't be this diligent (i.e. in my undergrad, I usually didn't spend any more than ten minutes at a time on homework), but my current school is extraordinarily expensive, so I have to make the best of it.

As far as the news goes, well, I never had much of a reputation for linking, but every once in a while I like to draw people's attention to something. The latest one is this - Mr. Dithers is finally being noticed by President Bush. How nice.

If you enjoy dark humour - and I mean very dark - you might enjoy some cartoons by David Firth.

If you haven't been to visit Strongbad at, there are some great new email responses.

There, that's all the linking I feel like doing for now. Have fun!

'Cause Babbler Said So

The bottom line is that Canada is a high-maintenance diplomatic companion in North America, the Bush administration has no patience for high-maintenance relationships, and as a result, Ottawa's influence in Washington continues to be negligible.

One day, this will change. It cannot go on forever.

Can it?

Sad but True

Oh dear. What makes it funny is that it is probably true.

I'm a Lifer!

To you, a job is what pays the bills. You put in your hours, follow the rules, and then go home. Occasionally, you consider quitting, but then you think of how bad the job market is and you reconsider. Whatever happiness you get, you get from your life outside the workplace. Relationships, family, hobbies, and outside creative pursuits are what really matter to you. You're probably taking this test at work because you don't have anything better to do.

Talent: 48%
Lifer: 63%
Mandarin: 41%

Take the Talent, Lifer, or Mandarin quiz.

Let the hazing begin

Hey Sue, nice to meet ya. Welcome to the Brigade.

Now drop and give me twenty, soldier!

Friday, March 04, 2005

WCC Tribute

Const. Peter Schiemann
Const. Anthony Gordon
Const. Lionide Johnston
Const. Brock Myrol

Each and every one of us should get down on our hands and knees and thank Paul Martin Jean Chretien the Liberal gun registry God Almighty that there are such men in Canada, willing to serve and protect and pay the ultimate price on our behalf.

I shall not forget.