Mr. Budweiser. We Have Your Number.

Snowman remains in April.
Snowman remains in April.

That’s the head of the snowman from yesterday’s entry on the left.

Apple was up six today. Somebody sees some light at the end of this tunnel but we’re still worried. We’re considering making extra house payments with the cash on hand instead of playing the horses. That way “if the market does go to heck in a hand basket”, as our ML guy likes to say, we’ll be protected from the rain.

I’ve been experimenting with hummus recipes that I’ve found online. I thought it was spelled “humas” at first and apparently a few other people did too. I made a batch of “humas” with jalapeños that was quite good. I’ve made four different kinds in last few weeks. I had a hummus, onion and spinach sandwich for dinner. I don’t like it when the first hit tastes like tahini. Three of these recipes have called for too much tahini vs. the chick peas. And the garlic gets overpowering fast. I like lime juice in there. Today I made the mistake of dumping all the gooey ingredients into the food processor without first putting the blade in there first so I had scoop it all back out. I’ll have my own recipe tweaked with a few more trials.

Note to the dude that drives down the dead end, Hoffman Road, and throws his 20 ounce Budweiser cans out the window: We have your number. Most of the snow disappeared today in the near 70 degree temperature and we found ten tall Bud cans along the side of the road. We are talking of making Burma Shave-like signs and sticking them in the ground down there. First one would read, “Mr. Budweiser”. Second one would probably get us arrested if we said what we thought.


5 Replies to “Mr. Budweiser. We Have Your Number.”

  1. Of course my greatest investments are Tuesday and Wednesday – my cats-
    they’re invaluable and always increase in value. And I doubt the entire US
    economy is going to collapse – but there’s a chance. What are the odds?
    Say, 10 to 1 against. So if I were you, I’d take 10% of my assets and invest
    it in gold and silver coins and a hidden safe. This priceless financial advice
    is provided free of charge to you and your friends.


  2. Oh – and no one needs to send in a comment that
    this advice is worth what you paid for it. That’s a
    mediocre, dreary point – best reserved for financial
    analysts who get paid for their mainstream views.
    No offense.


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