Friday, March 11, 2005

The Flag is the first to go

It started when some ass burned the flag
And a Judge said it was ok
Now it's used to pedal the flesh of fags
What an unpatriotic display

It could be we are with guilt
With our complacency of open porn
Our feelings of pride has turned to filth
Now we have a nation torn

This is the freedom sought by the gays
It shows there hypocrisy
The in your face with there ways
To bad so many think this is democracy

When a wrong has been committed
Don't treat it as a right
Stand up for the morality that is omitted
And you will have stopped an other blight


Union vs. the USA

Thanks to Orbusmax:

Wal-Mart just doesn't stand a chance in the state of Washington

You commie union pukes can't stand not having control over every thing.
All that money you are missing out on to support your commie buddies has got to be a bur under your saddle.

The deceit is the union will get an employee a rase from $9.00 per hour to $10.50 and take a dollar 95 for dues. Then turn around and give it to a Democrat politician to get some law pasted that will place an other burden on your wallet. Mean while the employee has got to participate in a strike with out income. And winds up with an $8.00 average income.

Off coerce this is why our children are being dumbed down. You don't want any one to be smart enough to figure out that they are being taken.

Im not as nice as the Evergreen Freedom Foundation in this mater.

Washington state teachers union charity fund boycotts Wal-Mart
3/11/2005, 4:42 a.m. PT
The Associated Press

SEATTLE (AP) — A Washington Education Association charity has begun a boycott of Wal-Mart because of the company's "exploitative labor practices," the president of the state teacher's union says.

The move was made last week after numerous teachers asked the union to either change the Children's Fund policy or distribute information about Wal-Mart's labor practices, WEA president Charles Hasse told the Seattle Post-Intelligencer, which reported on the boycott

And if that don't get your dander up, try this

Mabby this will give a little credence to my earlier comments.

Parking Feud
By Kimberly Craig
Web produced by Jenny Clark
March 9, 2005

Some U.S. Marines say they were surprised by the decision made by Detroit auto workers about parking. It all started with the cars some Marines drove, and what was on them.

The words that have some U.S. Marines in shock came from the man in charge of security at the UAW Solidarity House, on Jefferson in Detroit. For a number of years now, dozens of Marine reservists have been thankful to park in the UAW’s lot for weekend training with no problem at all - until now.

Marines at nearby Marine Corps Reserve Center say on Tuesday morning, the director of security at the UAW told them that while they support the troops, Marines driving foreign vehicles or sporting a President George Bush bumper sticker were no longer welcome to park there.


Judge the Judgers

All a Judge is, is a lawyer who continues to wear his graduation gown.

The liberals are whining about Justus Jim Johnson winning his seat on the Bench.

Good for the politicians, good for the judiciary

Last updated: March 8th, 2005 02:40 AM
Democrats trying to put caps on campaign contributions in Washington judicial races don’t need to make much of a case. Republicans are doing it for them.

Such caps should not be a controversial idea, especially since other statewide races have had them for years. But they are taking fire in Olympia, where the debate is drawn along partisan lines. Republican lawmakers argue the caps amount to political payback for getting their guy elected to the state Supreme Court.

The critics’ rhetoric betrays the increasing politicization of judicial races and provides the perfect argument for putting limits on judicial campaign contributions.

At the center of the controversy is Jim Johnson, who won a November election to the state’s highest court with the help of $232,000 in contributions from the GOP-allied Building Industry Association of Washington. If Johnson had been running for another statewide race — say, state lands commissioner or governor — state law would have limited BIAW’s contribution to $2,700.

House Bill 1226, sponsored by State Rep. Shay Schual-Berke (D-Normandy Park), would simply require judicial candidates to play by the same rules that govern other statewide candidates.


Special-interest groups have started to target the handful of states like Washington that don’t put limits on donations to judicial campaigns. In one of those states, Illinois, a 2004 race for state Supreme Court cost $9 million, topping fundraising in more than half of the U.S. Senate races the same year and breaking the record for the most expensive judicial race in American history.

Who are these special-interest groups any way? I want to know.


More Government Intrusion

When dose it stop?

The government has gotten there fingers in all aspects of my life.
When I think that there is nothing left that the government would control, they figure out something.
Now they want to get there fingers in my shit.
I have not pumped me bilge in 20 years, because it works.

The more chambers the purer the affluent, in limited areas use two tanks for a total of six chambers.
It will be almost drinkable.
And kitchen should have a grease trap and a pre- digester prior to the main septic tank.
And be frugal with your chemicals i.e. bleach, bowl cleaners etc.

OH! you don't know what I am talking about, read the article below.

Home prices, pollution key in septic debate


TUMWATER -- Proposed changes in state rules governing on-site septic systems were criticized on all fronts Wednesday at a state Board of Health public hearing.
Click Here
The rules will drive up the cost of some new homes by thousands of dollars and place undue burdens on homeowners to prove that their systems work, many of those testifying said.

"I've heard costs, but I haven't heard cost benefits," said Bill Pritchett, a Thurston County resident and septic system owner. "There are just so many what-ifs. How could you adopt this with a straight face?"

On the other hand, shellfish growers and environmentalists urged the board to consider tougher rules, pointing to marine waters in Hood Canal and Puget Sound that are suffering pollution from failing or neglected septic systems.

"We live or die by having clean water to grow our shellfish," said Bill Dewey of Mason County-based Taylor Shellfish Farms.

The new rules tell local health districts and homeowners to inspect systems every one to three years but lack clear direction on how to ensure that it happens, he said.

Statewide, about 2.4 million people are served by 800,000 on-site septic systems. In Thurston County, 135,000 inhabitants use 45,000 septic systems, according to Thurston County Environmental Health Director Art Starry.