"Oklahoma, where the wind comes sweepin'

  • "Oklahoma, where the wind comes sweepin' down the plain. And the wavin' wheat can sure smell sweet. When the wind comes right behind the rain." When the wind comes right behi
  • nd the rain most Oklahoma folks go running for their cellars because it usually means a big twister is coming. They could build stronger houses but prefer to design something new e
  • dition the band would love. As a result they were totally unprepared. A dust devil split their house in two. They survived but the husband, Randy slipped and hit his shin on this
  • ...this...oh whajimacallit thing...& bled to death. The dust devil whirled away, but the damage had been done. Randy didn't have a will. Who would inherit his tea bag collection?
  • Sotheby's calculated the value at close to 5 mil. He had Victoria's Earl Grey bag from her coronation, Andy Warhol's Lipton print, and Monroe's Oolong. With no will, Randy's death
  • left a big legal mess to deal with, but the Sotheby's auction would bring in the needed cash to deal with the lawyers and greedy in-laws. If only he could keep Monroe's Oolong f
  • Lourescent tea souffle. The price was too high. Mother in law apartments were built for less than regular houses. Jack could afford one and knew he would have to shovel snow.
  • So he went mother-in-law shopping. Conventional wisdom was that the bride was the priority but Jack is of the cut out the middleman camp, so go for the mother-in-law at the onset.
  • Jack found the perfect mother-in-law for himself at the Buttloadodough Country Club. Her name was Tawny Elders. Her freshly pulled face hung like a moon over her garment rack body.
  • "Tawny!" Jack called delightedly. She was the first on the golf course that morning. "It's pronounced Tanny," she corrected. "Get that right if you want me as your mother-in-law."


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