|Forum: "Something to laugh about 2"
Bitte beachte die Netiquette! Doppeleinträge werden von der Redaktion gelöscht.
erstellt: 29.06.2006 15:21:46
If you can start the day without caffeine or pep pills,
If you can be cheerful, ignoring aches and pains,
If you can resist complaining and boring people with your troubles,
If you can eat the same food every day and be grateful for it,
If you can understand when loved ones are too busy to give you time,
If you can overlook when people take things out on you when, through no fault of yours, something goes wrong,
If you can take criticism and blame without resentment,
If you can face the world without lies and deceit,
If you can conquer tension without medical help,
If you can relax without liquor,
If you can sleep without the aid of drugs,
If you can do all these things . . .
Then you are probably the family dog.
|Noch 'ne Wiederholung...|| |
erstellt: 30.06.2006 00:37:21
Deine Reaktion, klexel, ermutigt mich, noch was aus einem anderen Forum wieder auszukramen (Warum nur habe ich nicht restlos alles, was interessant ist, schon mal hier gepostet, und die zuletzt gebastelten und nicht mehr gesicherten Arbeitsblätter hochgeladen?? 4teas als letzte Rettung bei völligem Datenverlust... Sehr beruhigend, das hier noch alles vorhanden ist!) Also:
After numerous rounds of "We don't even know if Osama is still alive" on TV, Osama himself decided to send George Bush a letter in his own handwriting to let him know he was still in the game. Bush opened the letter and it appeared to contain a single line of coded message:
Bush was baffled, so he e-mailed it to Condi Rice. Condi and her aides had not a clue either, so they send it to the FBI. No one could solve it at the FBI, so it went to the CIA, then to the NSA.
Eventually they asked Britain's MI-6 for help. Within a minute MI-6 cabled the White House with this reply:
"Tell the President he's holding the message upside down."
erstellt: 30.06.2006 01:22:03 geändert: 30.06.2006 10:17:52
A few days ago I was driving through Raleigh when I developed car trouble. While I was waiting for my car, a senior from North Carolina State University came in and asked for a "seven-hundred-ten."
We all looked at each other, and another customer asked, "What is a 'seven-hundred-ten?'"
The student replied, "You know, the little thingy in the middle of the engine; I lost it and need a new one--it had always been there until today."
The mechanic gave the N. C. State kid a piece of paper and a pen and asked him to draw what the piece looked like.
He drew a circle and in the middle of it wrote 710.
The mechanic then took N. C. State senior over to another car that had the hood up and asked, "Is there a 710 on this car?"
The N. C. State senior pointed and said, "Of course, it's right there."
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