Wednesday, November 12, 2008

Wordless Wednesday, Chiricahua's

Chiricahua National Monument, AZ
Picture owned by P. Taylor (address private)
Circa: 1982

2 comments:

Becky Jamison said...

I don't know any other way to contact you. Thanks for the nice comment on my post today at 'Grace an Glory'. I've been having a ball reading your blog this afternoon. Since you're on Blogger and I'm pretty new at this, can you tell me how to put things on my sidebar like the "Genea-blogger" badge etc. Do I have to know html? I've read the directions, but don't know where to stick the html in my template. You can email me at becky.jamison5@gmail.com Thanks Taylorstales!

Elizabeth said...

TAG, you're it!

http://www.littlebytesoflife.com/2008/11/eight-things-about-me-me-meme.html

Have a great day!

The Family

The family. We were a strange little band of characters trudging through life sharing diseases and toothpaste, coveting one another's desserts, hiding shampoo, borrowing money, locking each other out of our rooms, inflicting pain and kissing to heal it in the same instant, loving, laughing, defending, and trying to figure out the common thread that bound us all together. ~Erma Bombeck

Genealogy Pox, author unknown

WARNING: GENEALOGY POX IS VERY CONTAGIOUS!

SYMPTOMS: Continual complaint as to need for names, dates and places. Patient has a blank expressions, sometimes deaf to spouse and children. Has no taste for work of any kind, except feverishly looking through records at libraries and courthouses.
Has a compulsion to write letters. Swears at mailman when he doesn't leave mail. Frequents strange places such as cemeteries, ruins, and remote desolate country areas. Makes secret night calls and hides phone bills from spouse. Mumbles to self. Has strange, faraway look in eyes.

NO KNOWN CURE!

TREATMENT: Medication is useless. This disease is not fatal, but gets progressively worse. Patient should attend genealogy workshops, subscribe to genealogical magazines and be given a quiet corner in the house where he/she can be alone.

REMARKS: The unusual nature of this disease is that the sicker the patient gets, the more he or she enjoys it!