What Sound Does Your Dog Make?
In your country when your dogs bark what do they say or what does it sound like?: > _______? _______?
In America “people say” that all dogs say: “Bow Wow”
Maria Verivaki says in Greece dogs say: “Warv Warv”
Alice and Claude and Nathalie said French dogs say: “Ouaf Ouaf”
Ineke said Dutch dogs say: “Waf Waf or Woef Woef”
Blognote said Italian dogs say: “Bau Bau”
Tom said said English dogs say: “Woof Woof”
Small City Scenes said her daughter’s American hound says: “Ba-roooo Ba-rooooo”Runee said Norwegian dogs say: “Voff Voff ”
Gramma Ann said her dog lives in Iowa and says: “Arf Arf”
Sonia A.N. said dogs in Brazil say: “Au Au Au”
Buck said dogs in Japan say: “Wan Wan”
Gudl says German dogs say: “Wau Wau”
Complex (Yahoo answers) in China said dogs say: “Won Won”
Kyun Spa said dogs in Indonesia say: “Guk Guk”
Jules said in Papua New Guinea dogs in Pidgin say: “Krai bilong dok”
Giuce said in Peru dogs say: “Guau Guau”
Salty said his dog, Sparky, says: “Bone”
Dina said dogs in Israel say: “How How”
Steven said dogs in the Philippines say: “aw aw”
Peter said dogs in Sweden say: “vov vov”
Ming said dogs in NYC say: “yelp yelp”
Sydney said dogs in Poland say: “Hau Hau or How How”
You will have to visit Abe Lincoln Blogs and read the explanation for this and that piece of art. I don’t want to write it all down again. I just wanted to show you how some people can use their talent and computer software by Corel Draw to create wonderful pieces of graphic art. Some are so good that it takes an expert to tell if it is art done on a computer or art done by an artist or art done with a camera. Click the name and go there or follow the link above. Either way, be prepared for some startling works of computer art. ► alessandraAmbrósio
A war arrow with sharpened trade black for hunting and attacking. A target arrow with a point. The blunt tips are for hunting small game and birds. These points will kill or stun but do not stick in trees should you miss.
The notch of this arrow was made stronger by wrapping it in fresh sinew and when it dried it stretched tight and reinforced the notch.
This shows how the feathers were applied and the colors used to help identify an arrow that was temporarily lost.
I can remember when this photograph was taken. It was in black and white but my sister decided to make it colorful because she gave it a color treatment. After all of these years it still looks good and the color added has not faded.
You should be aware of what might be in the clothes you are about to try on in the department store. The Wall Street Journal had a story about it and I had that icky feeling might be one you pay attention to. The ickiest clothing culprits come from the stores themselves. Dressing rooms are breeding grounds for bacteria, lice, and fungus. “I have seen cases of lice that were possibly transmitted from trying on in the store, and there are certain infectious diseases that can be passed on through clothing,” he tells WSJ. There’s no way to really track who’s tried on the clothes before you did, so rather than take the risk of a possible allergic reaction (or worse), Belsito recommends running the washing machine, twice. After all, waiting a couple extra hours before you slip on your new outfit is a small price to pay for health and hygiene. (WSJ)
After Pearl Harbor, our grocery store candy case was quickly emptied of candy bars and ice cream disappeared leaving the freezer empty throughout the Second World War. The only real candy that was available, sometimes, was gum drops that nobody really liked but a coating on them that looked like real chocolate, filled the bill. I remember buying cherry flavored Smith’s Cough Drops–Cherry Flavored. We sucked on them like they were candy. People said that candy was sent to the soldiers and if it went to the soldiers then it seemed fine to eat a gum drop or cherry flavored cough drop.
Gordon, Ohio really was a fantastic place to live during World War II and were proud of the village and our contributions to the War Effort. We all participated in taking any metal objects to a growing fenced-in circle for the war effort. There was anything you could think of in that circle of metal–from old rusty field fence and barbed wire to washing machines and ice boxes. The old shovels and hoes and rusty wire became bullets that enabled the United States to build everything from P-51 Mustangs to Sherman Tanks; and Garand rifles spewing out bullets that cut down the Japanese on Iwo Jima and ended the dictatorship of Mussolini in Italy and Hitler in Europe.
We were encouraged to save everything from string to tinfoil that came on the inside of cigarette and chewing gum packages–all for the war effort. Soon we were issued “Ration Cards” and all of us had to go to the county seat in Greenville, Ohio to sign up for rationing and men had to register for the draft. I had no idea that my father, Lurton Clarence Lincoln had registered but I found his draft card for World War II. I never knew he had one but he did–all men were required to carry a draft card–I had to carry mine until 1957 even after I had completed my tour of duty in the Far East.
We got the new awnings up and we like them.