Wednesday, May 2, 2012


These two guys had just gotten divorced and they swore they would never have anything to do with women again. They were best friends and they decided to move up to Alaska as far north as they could go and never look at a woman again.

They got up there and went into a trader's store and told him, "Give us enough supplies to last two men for one year." The trader got the gear together and on top of each one's supplies he laid a board with a hole in it with fur around the hole.

The guys asked "What's that board for?"

The trader said, "Well, where you're going there are no women and you might need this."

They said, "No way! We've sworn off women for life!" The trader said,"Well. take the boards with you, and if you don't use them I'll refund your money next year. "Okay," they said and left.

The next year this guy came into the trader's store and said "Give me enough supplies to last one man for one year." The trader said "Weren't you in here last year with a partner?"

"Yeah" said the guy.

"Where is he," asked the trader?

"I shot him," said the guy.


"I caught him in bed with my board!"

VIDEO: Hummer H1 Off Road Driving COMPLETELY Submerged

VIDEO: Snake Charming Kids

A two year old boy plays carelessly with a deadly cobra as his grandfather looks on proudly. This footage shows the dying tradition of snake charming in rural India.

For centuries, India's snake charmers have enjoyed a celebrated place in the country's history. The hypnotic tunes they played to enchant snakes to dance have not only captured the imagination of Indians, but people around the world. But now, the industry is fighting for its survival amid stringent wildlife protection laws. Since the late 1990s, when the Wildlife Protection Act (1972) was implemented, members of the nomadic Bedia community have seen their meagre finances dwindle still further. The Act bars people from using wild animals commercially or turning them into pets, including bans on performances with live snakes. The largely illiterate Bedia community have no other source of income. Clad in a colorful turban, Budh Nath, 65, is training his young grandson to perfect the ancient art of making a snake dance to music - despite the fact it is illegal and he could be jailed if caught. The family, which lives in Faridabad, an hours drive from Delhi, claim they used to make a good living and were respected as highly skilled performers.

VIDEO: Twin Sisters and Cousin Share The Same Husband

Beautiful twin sisters Vicki and Valerie Darger are so close they even share their husband. The 42-year-old sisters are in a polygamous marriage with Joe, 43, who is also married to a third woman - their cousin Alina, 43. The Dargers, who are fundamentalist Mormons from Salt Lake City, Utah, live together in a large family home and have 24 children between them. Vicki, currently a stay-at-home mum, has been married to Joe, who runs a construction company, for 22 years, while Valerie joined the family as his third wife in 2000. Joe was just 18 when he began dating Vicki and her cousin Alina at the same time, and married both of them in a joint wedding ceremony in 1990. Each wife has their own bedroom, and Joe alternates between the three of them each evening. The three wives and their husband have co-written a book 'Love Times Three', and some of their adult children also contributed to the story.

VIDEO: 104 Year Old Woman Is Oldest Person To Go Paragliding

For the second time, Peggy has gone paragliding at the not so old age of 104 years old. As they say, you’re only as young as you feel. Peggy must feel literally a quarter of her age. 

Woman could get $1 million despite throwing out lottery ticket

Sharon Jones...........................Sharon Duncan

An Arkansas woman who cashed a $1 million lottery ticket may have to give up the winnings to a woman who threw away the ticket after she bought it, according to a judge's ruling Tuesday.
The judge decided that Sharon Duncan was entitled to the prize money, not Sharon Jones, who claimed the prize money after she took the ticket from a trash can of discarded lottery tickets at a convenience store in Beebe, a city about 40 miles northeast of Little Rock.
Jones' attorney, James Simpson, said he plans to appeal. Jones had testified that she already spent some of the money on a new truck and cash gifts to her children.
Simpson noted that Duncan testified she threw away the ticket after the read-out on a ticket scanner said, "Sorry. Not a winner." The attorney argued that people shouldn't be allowed to throw items away and then say, "'ooh, I want to un-abandon it.'"
"We'd have garage-sale law all over the place," he said. "It became trash when someone threw it away."
White County judge Thomas Hughes, however, said Jones never met the burden of proof that Duncan abandoned her right to claim $1 million.
"The $1 million was never found money," Hughes said.
Earlier Tuesday, Jones testified that she gathered a handful of discarded tickets from the trash can — as she had done many times before — and said there was no sign alerting customers not to take tickets.
That contradicted Super 1 Stop store manager Lisa Petriches' earlier testimony that she had taped a sign that read "Do not take" on the can. But a former store clerk testified that Petriches posted the sign only after Jones claimed the prize.
Petriches brought the lawsuit against Jones, and Duncan joined it after the judge said at a January hearing that she may be the true owner of the ticket. Hughes ruled that Petriches and the store's owner, Louie Dajani — whose corporation, Summer One LLC, joined the suit — weren't entitled to anything.
The judge instructed the winning side to write the judgment for his signature, and it will become official once Hughes signs it. Jones' attorneys will then have 30 days to file an appeal.
Hughes found that the evidence weighed in Duncan's favor that she bought the winning ticket, even though lottery records and store security video didn't synch up to the precise timing of the purchase.
Arkansas Lottery Security Chief Lance Huey testified that he investigated the circumstances of the ticket falling into Jones' hands. He said the lottery was satisfied with the investigation and awarded the prize.
Duncan's attorney, James "Red" Morgan, argued that she simply made a mistake by throwing away a $1 million ticket and that the only right she willingly parted with was to enter the ticket for the possibility of a secondary prize.

VIDEO: Awesome Zimbabwe Street Puppet Dance

VIDEO: Dog And Parrot Tussle Over Cup

The two both want to play with an empty yogurt cup, but they each want it for themselves alone.

VIDEO: Owl Loves Dog

This owl--Louise (nicknamed Wee) loves Annie the bird dog. You can see where they work.. visit them at:


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