Skinny dipping

An elderly man in South Texas had owned a large farm
for several years. He had a large pond in the backfield.
It was great for swimming, so he fixed it up with picnic
tables, horseshoe courts, and some apple, and peach trees.
 
One evening the old farmer decided to go down by the pond,
as he hadn’t been there for a while, and look it over. He grabbed
a five-gallon bucket to bring back some fruit.
 
As he neared the pond, he heard voices shouting and laughing
with glee. As he came closer, he saw it was a bunch of young
women skinny-dipping in his pond.  
 
He made the women aware of his presence and they all went
to the deep end.
 
One of the women shouted ‘we’re not coming out until you leave!’ 
 
The old man frowned, ‘I didn’t come down here to watch you
ladies swim naked or make you get out of the pond naked.’
Holding the bucket up he said, ‘I’m here to feed the alligator.’
 
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About Iowa Life

Experiencing life in Iowa.
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One Response to Skinny dipping

  1. Iowa says:

    "The tragedy of the police state is that it always regardsall opposition as a crime, and there are no degrees."– Lord Vansittart(1881-1957)Source: Speech, 1947http://quotes.liberty-tree.ca/quote_blog/Vansittart.Quote.3126"Such questions have never been discussed in scholarly publicationsbecause the Nazi laws, policies, and practices have never been adequatelydocumented. The record establishes that a well-meaning liberal republicwould enact a gun control act that would later be highly useful to adictatorship."– Stephen P. HalbrookSource: "Nazi Firearms Law and the Disarming of the German Jews," Arizona Journal of International and Comparative Law, Vol. 17, No. 3 (2000), pp. 483-535http://quotes.liberty-tree.ca/quote_blog/Stephen.Halbrook.Quote.651F"The right is general. It may be supposed from the phraseology of this provision that the right to keep and bear armswas only guaranteed to the militia; but this would be an interpretation not warranted by the intent. The militia, as has been explained elsewhere, consists of those persons who, under the law, are liable to the performance of military duty, and are officered and enrolled for service when called upon. . . . [I]f the right were limited to those enrolled, the purpose of the guarantee might be defeated altogether by the action or the neglect to act of the government it was meant to hold in check. The meaning of the provision undoubtedly is, that the people, from whom the militia must be taken, shall have the right to keep and bear arms, and they need no permission or regulation of law for that purpose."– Thomas Cooley(1824-1898) 25th Justice and a Chief Justice of the Michigan Supreme Court (1864-1885)Source: General Principles of Constitutional Law, Third Edition, 1898http://quotes.liberty-tree.ca/quote_blog/Thomas.Cooley.Quote.25F0

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