Mary, Monkey, Sun, Tree and Penis Whoreshippers - Part A - By Kabatoff
From Daryl@21:1/5 to All on Fri Jun 18 01:59:46 2021
Mary, Monkey, Sun, Tree and Penis Whoreshippers - Part A - By Kabatoff, Dar S. June 17th 2021 8:26 pm 73,373 words
“The very concept of a nation founded by European settlers is offensive to me. Old stock White Canadians are an unpleasant relic, and quite frankly, replaceable. And we will replace them." - Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, when asked to comment
on his Open Borders Immigration Strategy, speaking without preparation, without the aid of a writer
“Christians are the worst part of Canadian society.” - Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau speaking without preparation, without the aid of a writer
“Honour killings shouldn’t be called ‘barbaric.’” - Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau speaking without preparation, without the aid of a writer
“They are not sexual assaults, but ‘honour’ rapes.” - Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau speaking without preparation, without the aid of a writer
"We have put together, I think, the most extensive and inclusive voter fraud organization in the history of American politics." - Joe Biden speaking without preparation, without the aid of a writer
“Who remembers the Armenian genocide? If they can’t remember the Armenian genocide, who is goink to be concerned about the Jews?” - Adolph Hitler speaking without preparation, without the aid of a writer
“Without writers, nothing speak so good in word stuff.” - Eddie Izzard
Aviation, Boating, TIG Welding
4x4’s, 6x6’s, 8x8’s
Velodrome and Bicycles
Horse Drawn Wagons
Affordable Home Ownership
Banking, Wealth Management
Diamonds, Gold and Money
Female Fashion Trends
Pants That Fit
Largest Building in Saskatchewan
British, German and Russian History
High School Students, Hockey Players
Gun Laws, Native Governance
Restaurants and Fine Dining
Appeasement and Being Nice
Law of 22 Prairial
Psychiatric Abuse, Horror
Metallurgy and “Science”
Yaks and Yakutia
Religion and Humor
The Anti-Christ Revealed
El Nino and La Nina Climate Oscillations
Run in rural and city elections as “Republic”, and affirm that you are defending:
1) the right to own property, including land and guns
2) the right to free speech and beliefs
3) the right to be paid in real money which is gold and silver coins
4) the right to “freely” innovate, to fly your own aviation creations without government interference nor taxation, the right to movement
Affirm that you support these four points on your election literature and run for office under the “Republic” ticket. In addition to affirming these four points, consider publishing something resembling the following paragraph or reproduce it in
whole and possibly add some of your views to it:
I believe that people should also have the right to innovate and place their own automotive creations on the roads but should be taxed for road construction and road maintenance. Somewhat similarly, people flying will have to pay for airport landing
and storage fees should they choose to land at and fly from such facilities. People flying or driving their own creations should have affordable insurance available to them, and government subsidized if necessary. Governments should continue to insure
that the private aircraft are not a hazard to the commercially flown aircraft and restrict their flight in certain locations. Regardless, governments should be giving people options and not taking options away.
If I Were Mayor of Saskatoon:
If I were mayor of the City of Saskatoon I’d end of the money grab of the 30 km/hour school zones. The schools should post reduced speeds but with illuminated, blinkin’ and more frequent signage. There should be no fine print on traffic speed
signs, it is unreasonable for drivers to slow down to read fine print on street signs then check the date and time of day to see if the information conveyed applies to them. There should be no reduced speeds in school zones when the students are inside
the schools, so at the start of classes the speeds on the illuminated and blinkin’ signs should return to 50 km/hour and cease blinkin’. The speed should only be reduced to 30 km/hour for 30 minutes before the start of classes, during the lunch hour,
and for 30 minutes at the end of the school day. The drivers should be made aware of the speeds required of them with easy to comprehend signage that incorporates blinkin’ lights to warn them to slow down at the appropriate times. Schools should not be
negligently leaving 30 km/hour signs posted after school hours, consider delegating the responsibility to remove the signs to somebody that cares, or better yet, have the signs change their posted speed automatically.
An end to reduced speed limits near high schools, for the high school students should have learned how to cross streets before graduating from grade 8. High school students who impede traffic by recklessly crossing streets should face fines to help
pay for the cost of the new brightly blinkin’ 30 km/hour primary school zone signs (and to reduce home and business taxes). Instead of 30 km/hour zones for the high schools, give the high school students crosswalks where they may push a button and get
traffic to either slow down or stop. People like blinkin’ lights, give the high school students a few blinkin’ lights that are activated by pushing a blinkin’ button.
Reimburse the money of the ticketed drivers who were fined for exceeding the poorly marked 30 km/hour school zone limits. Drivers who were ticketed in these zones for speeds up to and including 60 km/hour should have their fines cancelled and money
returned. This reimbursement should be funded by ticketing drivers who are in violation of traffic laws. Enforcing the fines for unattached trailers left on streets will go a long way in raising money to reimburse the drivers who were ticketed in the
school-zone money grabs. Furthernore drivers are not supposed to have their trailer hitches protruding from the back of their vehicles when not in use, as people are frequently injured when they walk into these protruding hitches.The poorly made and
poorly placed signage has resulted in not just traffic fines, but in increased insurance rates, together these increased costs resulted in the loss of mobility to some citizens - City Council should work to refund all these losses incurred by their
Increase the number of speed limit signs. Some 60 km/hour zones are so poorly posted that drivers have not seen the existing one or two signs and instead travel at slower or faster speeds. Signs indicating speed limits should be posted regularly along
streets and freeways, on every second or third or fourth light pole or power pole. Several of the 50 km/hour zones can be increased to 60 km/hour, and several 60 km/hour zones should be increased to higher speeds as well. Due to chemical and other
pollution, many Saskatoonians suffer from some degree of Alzheimer’s and would benefit by a more frequent reminder of the legal speed limit.
Improved traffic flow by increasing speeds on Chief Mistawasis Bridge and on the roadways leading to and from this bridge. Improved traffic flow by connecting Clancy drive to 18th Street, passing beneath Circle Drive as this will alleviate the
congestion on 22nd Street and Circle Drive. Improved traffic flow by widening sections of Circle Drive so that merging onto this freeway will become far less dangerous. Taylor Street should be moving at least four lanes of traffic at a consistent 50 km/
hour, if a high school insists upon lower speeds during school hours, then get your blinkin’ signs and your blinkin’ lights to communicate the lower speeds in a clear and in an unambiguous manner. Put some study into alleviating congestion on Circle
Drive between Avenue C and Millar Avenue. An overpass at Highway 12 and Marquis Drive is required but should be delayed due to mismanagement of city finances, and when it does finally get built it should have enough clearance to allow farmers to
transport their grain bins.
Improved traffic flow by re-routing the Yellowhead Highway to either one or two miles west of Dalmeny Road, and connecting to the existing Gordie Howe Bridge via a new road located between Cedar Villa Estates and the CN rail yard. This would be
hundreds of millions of dollars cheaper than building a proposed bypass on the far east side of the city; furthermore having traffic totally bypassing the city will negatively affect local businesses and result in an additional hundreds of millions of
dollars of lost revenue. If the provincial and federal governments desire to fund a bypass, then utilize Grasswoods Road and a new Grasswoods Bridge and have CPR locate their new bridge there as well. It would be in error to get Saskatoonians to pay for
a traffic bypass for it would negatively impact businesses for decades to come, as was done in Regina.
Improve the traffic flow on Idylwyld Drive by widening the street to 6 or 8 lanes. With a few underpasses, Idywyld Drive could be moving traffic at 90 km/hour. Provide the buildings lining the street with a European style similar to, matching or
blending into the style of the Bessborough Hotel or the old Eaton’s building on 3rd Avenue South. Beautifying the city will improve the lives of the merchants, the residents and the visitors.
Widen 20th Street and line both sides with 3 or 4 story buildings of some European style that complement the Bessborough Hotel, which is seen looming over 20th Street. Perhaps a couple buildings downtown can be removed to improve the view of the hotel,
and insure that no further tall development impedes of the view of the hotel from 20th Street. The Bessborough Hotel is a jewel, it should be showcased, and can be showcased nicely via the 20th Street view.
Reduce the property taxes via the enforcement of existing traffic laws. Ticket drivers who hang any obstacles to vision, such as dream catchers, on their rear-view mirrors. Ticket the drivers who debadge their vehicles and obscure their license plates.
Ticket the drivers who tint their front windows. Ticket drivers who fail to come to a complete stop at red lights and stop signs. Ticket the owners of the unattached trailers left on the streets. Laws should be applied equally, when you have a law then
enforce the law.
Removal of red-light cameras and radar speed traps, it is a cash grab that largely benefits those who own the cameras and radar guns. People want to drive fast, let them drive fast on the freeways. We should improve and widen our freeways and raise
the speed limits on these freeways, but only where there is no pedestrian traffic. We could close down the Circle Drive Freeway and hold races, the money that we earn from these races would go towards the Circle Drive road improvements. We are in need of
additional underpasses if we are to block all traffic on Circle Drive for a day of races.
End to dedicated bike lanes, instead seek to improve road surfaces where bicycles are numerous. Most bicyclists in Saskatoon don’t want bicycles and bike lanes, they instead want automobiles and their own houses, and a place on the street where they
may park their automobiles.
The city should work to remove lead from pipes and also bury power lines to ensure the city doesn’t suffer power outages during ice storms.
An end to water fluoridation, the substance is toxic. Also a ban on toxic sales receipts, the chemicals cause mental and reproductive disorders, and cancers. The toxic sales receipts are a far greater problem than single use plastics, we should focus
on the issue of the toxic sales receipts and eliminating that threat before even addressing the issue of plastics. European countries have banned the toxic sales receipts, we should follow their lead. The Federal government refuses to act to ban the
toxic receipts, the provincial governments do not appear to be concerned, and so the responsibility to protect Saskatoon citizens falls upon the shoulders of the civic government. Allow people to continue to poison their children and themselves with
toothpastes and deodorants, people should be free to choose.
Removal of the blue recycling bins… people may still recycle their tin cans and bottles for refunds at existing locations. Have a single bin per homeowner and issue heavy clear plastic bags for the homeowner to place his or her metals into, another
clear bag for waste plastics, perhaps another bag containing glass, perhaps another contain wood, all the different clear bags get tossed into the single recycling bin with other bagged household garbage. The material could later be separated at the dump.
Assist the homeowners, if necessary, to compost. Have the garbage bins numbered clearly so that the homeowner doesn’t get charged for the weekly pickup when they have nothing to be picked up. The city should assist some people to obtain rotating
composters so we all may take advantage of the leaves and grass clippings and improve the soil throughout the city. We should be planting apple trees. We should have a single bin per household to help reduce taxes for homeowners, the homeowners can
accumulate scrap aluminum and other metals in their own containers and deal with the material when desired. Presently most of the material the homeowners place into the blue recycling bins is tossed into the dump, it makes little sense to pick up the
Any future arena and velodrome should be located near the downtown core, in the central industrial area (the city yard site) near the existing sports and recreational facility of Harry Bailey Pool. I support the building of a single velodrome before
the building of a second arena, and am unwilling to spend taxpayer’s money for either venue.
Trains should not be transporting dangerous goods through the center of the city. The city yard site should be used for future world-class arenas, swimming pools, gymnasiums, a velodrome and a stadium. Repurpose the tracks to transport people to and
from these sports venues to distant parking lots, the train tracks are the foundation for a light rail transit system stretching from Clavet to Parkridge. The “subway” could travel underground from 22nd Street to 33rd Street, allowing more room at
this location for arenas, velodromes, swimming pools and skating rinks. Saskatoon should make a trade with the CPR, Saskatoon gets the tracks from Parkridge to Clavet, including the train bridge and the rail yards at Sutherland, in trade we build them a
bridge at Grasswoods Road and provide alternative land for their new rail yard. Millionaires living around Grasswoods Road do not want trains running along that corridor, they bought off politicians who then propose to spend a great deal more money to
run a much much much longer bypass along the east side of the city.
We should not be spending many hundreds of millions of dollars for a dangerous goods traffic bypass without first eliminating the transport by trains of dangerous goods through the center of the city. Canadian Pacific Railways should be required to
post a $3 billion performance bond to cover future damages should they continue to transport dangerous goods through the center of the city. Canadian National Railway also transports dangerous goods through the city, they too should be required to post a
$3 billion performance bond. Railways were granted land in Canada for their tracks, then they ripped out the tracks, sold the land and bought hotels with the money.
Neither the federal nor provincial governments are helping to identify nor eliminate excessively radioactive foods and radioactive goods being brought into the city, the city should make some effort to purchase detectors and scan a sample of the goods
being offered for sale. No matter of the degree of nuclear fallout from the Fukushima Daiichi or other nuclear disasters, no effort is made by any Canadian government officials to warn parents to provide Potassium iodide to their children. Likely the
greatest radioactive fallout occurs when it rains or snows, an attempt should be made to discover what is falling out of the sky and then warn residents when appropriate.
When I was a kid we had multitudes of different butterflies and dragon flies in our back yards. Toads lived in our back yards. This was all back in the day when people were not scared. Where the Confederation Mall now stands and surrounding low areas,
and what is Fairhaven now, was Tiger Salamander land. It wasn’t difficult to find salamanders roaming the edge of the city… the city built on these low lands and now face frequent flooding. If I were Mayor of Saskatoon I’d have a zero cost campaign
encouraging people to use fewer pesticides, it would just be a little sentence or two on the bills mailed out.
City Provides Space For Projects:
Land south of 19th Street West between Avenues B and C and the freeway, and also land south of 20th Street between Avenue A and First Avenue should be utilized for city residents to develop metal working skills and build small projects, with the
immediate goal of becoming skilled enough with TIG welding and aluminum fabrication so that they may build their own small aluminum landing craft, small speed boat or paddle-wheeler. This is land closest to the poorest of the poor, the site is ideal for
giving hope to people that have given up hope, and has river access for launching their finished boats. The higher quality TIG welders that have pulse capability smoke less than most every other welding technology, these welders, grinders, and other
equipment that produces smoke, should all be used in conjunction with smoke extractors as the smoke generated from grinders is as harmful as the smoke generated from the welders. These pulse TIG welders utilize very small amounts of power when used to
weld thinner materials, lowering the overall costs of the program and lowering the cost to the participants as they learn how to use the equipment. Those who participate should be provided with secure lockers so they may store their own personal welding
supplies and small projects, such as their own tungsten anodes, filler wire, cutting and grinding wheels, masks, gloves and other welding supplies. As devices used for sharpening tungsten anodes are easily contaminated, they should obtain their own anode
sharpening devices. The tungsten anodes are held by TIG torches that can be contaminated and broken, people should purchase a TIG torch that feels comfortable and fits their hands and needs. As breathing masks get coated with germs and become moldy,
participants should obtain and care for their own should they have desire for one, and they should consider building themselves powered air respirators. Participants should pay daily for the electricity and argon gas they consume, and of course will be
required to pay for any metal they require for their chosen projects. After the students demonstrate proficiency with AC pulse TIG aluminum welding (by completing small projects such as a fuel tank for their car, truck, bicycle or motorcycle, landing
craft or plane), then they would be eligible for a secure space were they may over time assemble their own small aluminum boat, plane or all terrain vehicle. There should be no woodworking, gluing nor painting conducted in the facility as efforts must be
made to maintain air quality and reduce explosion hazards. There should be no MIG or other welders in the facility in order to force the students to become proficient with the TIG welders. After the participant demonstrates his or her ability to TIG weld,
they will set their sights to manufacturing components for their boat or airplane or for their trailer.
The aviation department should have priority over and total oversight of the boat building department and should assume responsibility to maintain security of all people’s projects, and not allow unauthorized access as that would jeopardize the
integrity of the projects. The aviation department requires people who are skilled in TIG welding and will not waste resources on purchasing nor on training people to operate MIG welders. The MIG welders would be certain to lessen the build time of the
boats, but the issue is not to reduce build time of the boats but to teach people to become better TIG welders so they may attempt to build airplanes. Don’t turn people away when they arrive to the facility, provide the person with a chair in a
classroom and show them instructional videos rather than application forms questioning their eligibility to participate. I envision a multistory building that would perhaps be the largest building in the province, and if the facility is not large enough
to allow people secure space for building their boats and airplanes, then additional facilities would be made available. There would be coffee shops, and ample walkways that would allow visitors to view the projects from behind glass, perhaps we can
integrate pedestrian viewing tubes into the facility similar to the tube conveyors at Charles De Gaulle Airport in Paris. We can use assorted city facilities to teach people to pilot both boats and planes. Allowing people to innovate and create will
likely reduce drug use, violence, suicide and sodomy, and save tax money over the long term.
The city should anticipate future provincial and federal governments that encourages innovation and allow people to fly aircraft of their own designs and with minimal or no red tape and interference. Present laws prohibit the homebuilt aircraft from
carrying adequate amounts of fuel and prevent the use of multiple engines, both of which adds great measures of safety. Laws prevent people from experimenting with variable swept wing designs, which also increase safety by reducing stall speeds when
required. The city should make land available on the eastern and south-western outskirts for landing and parking these homebuilt creations. The city should not wait for future provincial and federal governments to encourage innovation and consider
providing space and encouragement for unemployed and underemployed city residents to build their own aircraft now. People should start building their aviation creations now, knowing that future provincial governments will not hamper their ability to
innovate, create and fly their own creations but will encourage and help enable them instead. It is a combination of 1) government restrictions, 2) government red-tape and 3) high insurance costs that hamper and even curtail people from innovating,
building and flying their own aviation creations, the city of Saskatoon requires new provincial and federal governments to assist us to overcome these hurdles, but we should do our best without their immediate assistance.
The provincial government should be allowing people to “freely” innovate and build and fly their own aviation creations. The City of Saskatoon should similarly be free to partake in this relaxing of aviation regulations and provide space for the
construction of approved designs of aircraft inside city-owned properties. It has been done elsewhere and can be done here: groups of people build copies of the same aircraft, when the airplanes are completed then the builders draw lots for them. Or
these planes may be “completed” without the engines and avionics, after distributing the aircraft (via drawing lots), then the new owner will have the option of which engine and avionics to install into his or her plane. We should be allowing groups
of people to manufacture multiple copies of the same plane(s) of proven designs in the city facilities, rather than allowing individuals to use up space building something unique that may never fly or will fly poorly. People should be free to innovate
and build their own bizarre aviation creations, but not in city owned facilities and tie up resources - perhaps later when the program is more advanced and space can be spared if your pet project has merit.
There may be groups of people who desire and choose to build copies of triplanes, or biplanes, or short takeoff and landing (STOL) bush planes, or high-flying powered gliders that have retractable landing gear, retractable propellers and perhaps small
retractable jet engines, or very stable and fast planes that have forward swept wing designs, or helicopters, or gyrocopters, or low-flying ground effect planes. Governments worked hard to prevent innovation and the construction of aircraft in Canada,
many aircraft the Canadian government did manage to help build (with taxpayer money) were destroyed, sold below cost or outright given away to Islamists in foreign nations. We should reverse that and work hard to encourage the development of the aviation
industry, starting with an aviation industry dedicated to helping impoverished to fly their own airplanes in Canada. We should be making planes that give us access to the northern lakes. We should be building fuel efficient “powered” gliders capable
of traveling high up in the jet stream. We could be building biplanes or triplanes and use them for paintball dogfights, spectator admission fees could amount to substantial sums. We should pay attention to the Australian Jabiru program as it allows
flexibility in choosing cabin sizes and provides engine and wing options for the builders (see Kitplanes February 2007). Furthermore Jabiru manufactures aluminum engine blocks then completes these new engines with cheap mass produced parts originally
designed for automobile engines, Saskatoon’s aviators can accomplish similar.
I don’t see people building replica WWII fighter planes that are powered by 2,000+ horsepower V-12 engines and burn massive amounts of fuel, but instead scaled-down planes that utilize smaller engines that consume far less fuel. Using modern carbon-
fiber composites, old designs may be resurrected and made stronger, lighter, more fuel efficient and safer. Some designs are far easier to build than others, back in the day Russian children easily built Yaks out of plywood and similar composites, there
is absolutely no reason why children in Saskatoon can’t build improved and somewhat scaled-down or even full-sized Yaks using a combination of aluminum and the newer improved materials. We would not be permitting replica Messerschmitt Bf-109’s to be
built in the city-owned facilities as the narrow stance of landing gear is a design flaw that killed many pilots. And I’m not sure why anybody in their right mind would want a replica German Focke-Wulf 190, or a replica British Spitfire, or a replica
American P-51 Mustang, or a replica America P-47 Thunderbolt, or a replica American P-38 Lightning, or a replica of some stupid Japanese fighter plane when they could easily build and own their own replica of a Russian Yak, likely racism plays a role in
their decision making processes. As mayor of Saskatoon I will battle against all forms of racism and sexism.
I can’t sing enough praises for Yaks, and getting the Russian children to build Yaks was perhaps the best move Stalin ever made. Yaks outperformed both the Messerschmitt Bf 109’s and Focke-Wulf 190’s and ended German air supremacy over Russia.
Stalin gave the Russian children new hopes and dreams when he got them to build the Yaks, and the Yaks these children built saved Russia from utter ruin. The Russian children were wise to not question Stalin and did what he told them to do, many grew up
and became alcoholics. Saskatoon should open doors for people of all ages to learn, to innovate and build, in the hopes that they do not become adult alcoholics like the Russian kids. Composite planes such as Yaks should be manufactured in separate
buildings to reduce air quality issues in the main TIG welding building, as working with composites can become an awful mess. Stalin had the kids build Yaks out of composites in part due to the shortage of aluminum, today we can use more aluminum in the
construction of the planes together with stronger, lighter and less toxic composites. Americans developed a composite wooden airplane in the late 1930’s thinking that there would be a future shortage of aluminum, which never occurred. I’m sure if
Stalin were alive today he would still be building up his air-force. Funny that neither Hitler nor Stalin wanted long-range heavy bombers during WW2. Hitler put heavy resources into developing a heavy dive bomber and into developing rockets and jets that
barely assisted in his war effort, but even if he did not waste resources on these three failed ventures, Stalin had an abundant pool of people and resources in the east that daily constructed an airforce that helped to crush Hitler Stalin had smaller
rockets that he used effectively against Hitler and did not pour resources into developing V2 style rockets during the world war. Stalin invested into rockets after he took Berlin. I would have liked to have told Hitler and Stalin both the errors of
their ways but nobody listens to me anyway.Suffice to say, Stalin liked his airforce and developed composite planes, like the Yak.
Resins should be chosen that give off fumes that are not so deadly… some resins are optimized for clarity, some for their ability to withstand heat, some optimized so they flex, others optimized to not vent extremely toxic fumes. The composite
planes, such as the Yaks, have better performance due to their better streamlining. Some people will happily deal with the stink and the mess of working with the composites in order to benefit by ending up with a plane that has superior performance, such
as the Yak.