Not in the clamor of the crowded street, not in the shouts and plaudits of the throng, but in ourselves, are triumph and defeat.--Henry Wadsworth Longfellow
REDIRECT ALERT! (Scroll down past this mess if you're trying to read an archived post. Thanks. No, really, thanks.)
Due to my inability to control my temper and complacently accept continued silliness with not-quite-as-reliable-as-it-ought-to-be Blogger/Blogspot, your beloved Possumblog will now waddle across the Information Dirt Road and park its prehensile tail at http://possumblog.mu.nu.
This site will remain in place as a backup in case Munuvia gets hit by a bus or something, but I don't think they have as much trouble with this as some places do. ::cough::blogspot::cough:: So click here and adjust your links. I apologize for the inconvenience, but it's one of those things.
Thursday, February 24, 2005
It's another one of those slow news days or something--which always means that it's time for another episode of Ask That Guy a Question!
I will endeavor to answer the first question posted in the comments, possibly even with something approaching truthfulness. (No guarantees, though.)
If I'm in a good mood, I might even answer the second question.
DING-DING-DING-DING! WE HAVE A WINNER! (I need a better bell.)
Anyway, Larry Anderson akses: How is the weather in B'ham?
Well, Larry, according to the National Weather Service Forecast Office in Birmingham, as of 11:00 a.m. CST, the largest city in Alabama is experiencing partly sunny skies, with some haze. The temperature is 54 degrees, dew point is 49 degrees, relative humidity is 83%, winds are from the northwest at 3mph, and the barometric pressure is 30.00 inches of mercury and steady. This afternoon will be mostly cloudy, with a high near 57. North wind around 10 mph. Tonight is predicted to be partly cloudy, with a low around 35. North wind between 5 and 10 mph. Tomorrow will be mostly sunny, with a high around 56. North wind between 5 and 10 mph.
The Central Alabama Weather Fact of the Day: On this date in 1875, an F3 tornado touched down in Pickens and Lamar Counties where several homes and plantations were destroyed. The three fatalities which occurred were in one family. There were also 15 injuries.
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