DID YOU KNOW...
If a person spent $1 every second, that would equal to $1 million dollars in 12 days. At this rate, it would take 32 years to spend $1 billion dollars. It would take 31,000 years to spend $1 trillion dollars.
1. What year was Shelly's "Frankenstein" published?
a. – 1810
b. – 1818
c. – 1826
d. - 1834
2. who was the first sitting president to agree to debate during an election campaign?
3. What legendary comedian was nick-named "The Schnozzola"?
4. Rock Ridge is the setting for what famous western movie?
a. – Blazing Saddles
b. – Son of Paleface
c. – Bad Day at Black Rock
d. – High Plains Drifter
5. What was the name of the Clinton's White House pet cat?
6. What Movie character drove a submersible modified Lotus Esprit sports car ?
7. What was the first movie in the "Ernest" series, starring Jim Varney as Ernest P.
8. What retailer uses "Great Value" as it's house brand?
TRUTH OR CRAP ??
In the 1938 movie classic, “The Adventures of Robin Hood “, starring Errol Flynn and Olivia de Havilland, Olivia’s horse was Trigger, yes, THAT Trigger.
1. – b
2. GERALD FORD
3. JIMMY DURANTE
4. - a
6. JAMES BOND
7. "Ernest goes to camp"
In time-honored Hollywood tradition, cowboy star Roy Rogers' golden palomino Trigger underwent a name change when he ascended to stardom. Sired from a racehorse, the flaxen-maned stallion was born Golden Cloud, making his film debut as Olivia De Havilland's horse in The Adventures of Robin Hood (1938). Purchased by Rogers in 1938, the palomino was renamed Trigger by Rogers's movie sidekick, Pat Buttram. Trigger's first appearance with Rogers was in Under Western Skies, the first of his 87 starring appearances. In his last theatrical feature, the Bob Hope vehicle Son of Paleface (1952), Trigger was billed as "The Smartest Horse in the Movies," proving the veracity of that statement by sharing a sidesplitting hotel room scene with Hope. Trigger's career was far from over when he left films: he went on to co-star in four seasons of TV's The Roy Rogers Show and continued to make personal appearances with Roy and Dale Evans into the late '50s. He also enjoyed the attentions of a worldwide fan club, affixing his "autograph" to many an 8 X 10 glossy.
“Bad men need nothing more to accomplish their ends, than that good men should look on and do nothing.”
― John Stuart Mill