Wetback Daytime Showdown
Daughter-in-law... more beautiful than anything in this world.
It is fine. Don’t worry
maybe the best result
got busy, then got sleepy.
I had to know more about Jose’s father.
Then, I think, he would have learned differently.
Could it be wrong? Tell me this wasn’t worth it.
Enormously shabby waif … too cute not to share … accelerated burning of unwanted fat in relativity. Looking for change, she sat down next to him on the Highway near Gadshill… covering I of lisman.
I don't get over here much, but I do peek in once in a while.
- Sedlacek Ursula
A noted cryptozoologist and avid collector of Hypolimnas Bolina, Mrs. Sedlacek Ursula (1811–1873) achieved notoriety for her studies in Scotland and her ill-fated participation in an expedition to the African continent. Prior to the African expedition, Mrs. Ursula spent 15 years studying the Nessiteras Rhombopteryx around Drumnadrochit, Scotland. Her work was published in a two volume set with matching brown leather binding, off-white parchment paper pages and a dozen four-colour plates by malacologist Pierre Denys de Montfort. These volumes would later influence Anthonid Cornelis Oudemans for his 1892 opus on flatworms. What made Mrs. Ursula’s work so popular was her unique ability to frame scientific discussions into analog analogies, converted conversations and didactic dialogues. In 1864, Mrs. Ursula was approached for participating in an ill-fated expedition to the central African continent. She received several other offers for exploratory studies; including a lurid journey to the Rhineland, a fait accompli to the Southern coast of France, a not very exciting but at least it’s a job expedition to Poland, as well as the commonly mispronounced expedition to the Port at Thames. Against the advice of her friends, Romans, and husband, she joined the ill-fated Zanzibar Expedition, left England in 1866, and disappeared for five years. Mrs. Ursula was found by a mission of recovering missionaries at the town of Ujiji on the shores of Lake Tanganyika on November 10, 1871. Due to her fate, she was too ill to travel back to Scotland an died in Chief Chitambo's Village™ at Ilala, southeast of Lake Bangweulu in Zambia, on 4 May 1873 from malaria and internal bleeding caused by dysentery. Her heart was thrown over Victoria Falls and consumed by a school of coelacanths. Today’s entry is an excerpt from her journal entry on the Nessiteras Rhombopteryx written 12.328828012 years ago this day and has not surfaced since its original publishing.