A funny thing happened today…

He can save us all!!

I was sitting in Wendy’s today, and as I sat there, a man dressed in a Captain America costume came in.  He was dressed head to toe…the torso part had the fake muscles and all…he was even carrying the shield…he was wearing a giant backpack…carrying a very large American flag, with 2 smaller flags flying from the top of his backpack.

He came in, sat his stuff down by a table, took off his mask, took part of the costume off, and got himself something to eat.

I thought it was odd, but then i thought…

maybe he’s on some sort of special crusade…trying to rally people’s spirits in these hard times…make us all feel better about things, like a true super hero would do…like Captain America did back in the 40’s.

Some people took pictures with their cell phones…some appeared to ask for his autograph…but everyone took notice, for sure.

So, as he was getting ready to go, he got up and walked around the restaurant and randomly  dropped what looked to be money on the floor.

A political statement maybe?

Someone picked it up, unrolled it, and it was a fake 50 dollar bill, with something printed on it.

Maybe details about his mission?

Words for inspiration perhaps?

Key West Tanning and Video

  • New Independent

    Admin: Sorry, but I fear no cartoon character can save us.There is, however, a couple of cartoon bears who CAN explain it to us. I hope this link works. Please let me know if it doesn’t, because the information is important.


  • admin

    I will hand it to you…that cartoon is cute…and funny (all of those animations I see like that tickle me)…but…

    it just doesn’t really tell the whole story, now does it??

    Too Dumb Is Clever

  • New Independent

    You “rebuttal” amounts to nothing more than the assumption that the critics of the Federal Reserve policy are so stupid they think Bernanke actually has ink from the printing press on his hands.

    But for those who want to try and think for themselves, here is a link I found interesting.


    And here’s a quote concerning “printing” money.

    Quantitative easing is sometimes colloquially described as “printing money” although in reality the money is simply created by electronically adding a number to an account. Examples of economies where this policy has been used include Japan during the early 2000s, and the United States and United Kingdom during the global financial crisis of 2008–2009.