So, toothpaste doesn't protect me from UV rays? PDF E-mail

I guess you could call it a brain breakdown. I would rather lay the blame simply on a long, cold, and not too sunny spring that saw me needing to be covered with sun screen lotion only once or twice.
The other morning I prepared to head outdoors to do some weed trimming and hurriedly applied lotion to my face. As I covered my face with the white stuff I thought the texture was a little thick, but reasoned it must be last year’s lotion. Upon examination, I discovered I had covered my face with toothpaste! Well, at least the lotion tasted good... and gave me cavity protection for my nonworking brain.
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It’s no news to us there’s evidence that those politicians back in Washington have a good play on words. Over the Memorial Day break, which covered a period from May 24 to June 3, Congressional leaders called the time away a “work period.” Wall Street Journal columnist Corey Mitchell reported they already have accumulated 41 days of recess or, in our terms, “time off.”
A House member justified the recess time saying they were working by directly communicating with the home folks, noting constituent wishes, giving speeches, doing fundraising, and other tasks needed on the local level. Mitchell summed it up in our terms when he said they were basically trying to drum up political support for the next election. That means there’s plenty of work to be done since a recent survey revealed only 10 percent of Americans feel the folks back in DC are doing a good job.
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The playing field has become tilted when it comes to wealthy high school districts, compared to many rural districts. While there might be a few districts in Nebraska reflecting strong booster club financial balances, it is nothing compared to what is causing concerns in Minnesota, and particularly the metro area of Minneapolis-St Paul.  A large Minneapolis suburban school booster club last year alone raised more than $372,000 for its high school sports program while a competing metro school resorted to buying “used uniforms” from still another district that had strong booster club cash flow.
Now there’s evidence of a trickle-down effect. The booster club for a youth hockey club had more than $402,000 in revenue. It’s apparent many youth and high school programs have the potential to follow the  financial practices of their collegiate peers.
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The betterhalf reported that she always looked for her dream man. But, in the meantime, she married me.

 
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