PS09
Yup.
PS09
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crotchrrrot:

Today in east Oakland I….
crotchrrrot:

Today in east Oakland I….
crotchrrrot:

Today in east Oakland I….
crotchrrrot:

Today in east Oakland I….
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kvetchlandia:

R. Crumb     Jack Kerouac     1985
"Who knows, my God, but that the universe is not one vast sea of compassion actually, the veritable holy honey, beneath all this show of personality and cruelty?" Jack Kerouac, 1959
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"I forgave everybody, I gave up, I got drunk."
Jack Kerouac, On the Road (via hellanne)
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crotchrrrot:

After this I was threatened and told they were gonna call 911 on me. I think I yelled ‘FUCK’ too loud when the paint bucket fell in water.
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npr:

Photos: Casey Paige/Billings Gazette
Springtime in Yellowstone Lake, WY: The sun comes out, the temperatures rise and the 20-ton bulldozers start plowing.
Yellowstone National Park has a team of 14 people who work for about three months to clear the roads of snow and ice for visitors. One thousand gallons of fuel are used daily to clear the park’s 466 miles of roads. 
This job is not for the faint of heart. Conditions can be tough, with temperatures reaching 20 below zero, and storms and wind blowing snow onto cleared paths. 
"The most ground I’ve ever covered in a day in 10 miles," plow crew Kenny Whitman told the Billings Gazette. “The least is seven-tenths of a mile. You get in snow 14-feet deep, and you stay all day long.”
One reason this veteran crew keeps coming back? 
"It doesn’t get any better than this," snowplow worker Lance Tyson told the Gazette. "There’s no tourists, nobody bothers us and the buffalo and elk calves are being born." 
— Lauren (via @BrettBFrench/Billings Gazette)
npr:

Photos: Casey Paige/Billings Gazette
Springtime in Yellowstone Lake, WY: The sun comes out, the temperatures rise and the 20-ton bulldozers start plowing.
Yellowstone National Park has a team of 14 people who work for about three months to clear the roads of snow and ice for visitors. One thousand gallons of fuel are used daily to clear the park’s 466 miles of roads. 
This job is not for the faint of heart. Conditions can be tough, with temperatures reaching 20 below zero, and storms and wind blowing snow onto cleared paths. 
"The most ground I’ve ever covered in a day in 10 miles," plow crew Kenny Whitman told the Billings Gazette. “The least is seven-tenths of a mile. You get in snow 14-feet deep, and you stay all day long.”
One reason this veteran crew keeps coming back? 
"It doesn’t get any better than this," snowplow worker Lance Tyson told the Gazette. "There’s no tourists, nobody bothers us and the buffalo and elk calves are being born." 
— Lauren (via @BrettBFrench/Billings Gazette)
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brendantheblob:

Different Guy
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