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Saturday Comic

Here’s a Barney Google and Snuffy Smith comic from August 3, 1969.

Snuffy Smith, August 3, 1969

Snuffy Smith, August 3, 1969

[Click for larger, more readable version.]

I think it hearkens back to the time in the early 1900s when even Isadora Duncan dancing barefoot was considered scandalous. “Proper” women just wouldn’t be seen in public barefoot.

 

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What a Card—Texas Edition

A couple of weeks ago I wrote about those “Barefoot Rights” Cards available over at barefooters.org. I discussed Michigan and Arizona, and how the law really doesn’t say what those cards say it is.

Today I want to look at the Texas card.

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Saturday Comic

Well, it’s still Saturday here.

This comic is from Saturday Morning Breakfast Cereal by Zach Weinersmith. It appeared September 19, 2017.

Saturday Morning Breakfast Cereal, September 19, 2017

Saturday Morning Breakfast Cereal, September 19, 2017

Feet get super gross in non-transparent shoes, too. You just can’t see them. (And you can’t see them sweat, either.)

 

What’s Afoot?

If you read my post asking (and answering) What’s Up, Doc?, you might now also be asking, “What’s Afoot?”

Here’s an update, along with a few, somewhat interesting, side issues.

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Bright Angel Resthouses

Let me blog again about my trip Out West last June. I’ve been quite derelict on finishing that up.

While I was at the Grand Canyon I ended up doing less strenuous hikes than I planned. Most of that was because it was hot (and I’m aware of the dangers with heat in the Grand Canyon).

But I did make sure I had fun with whatever hikes I did.

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Saturday Comic

I’ve said before that Frank & Ernest is mostly just an excuse to illustrate bad puns. This one, from September 18, 2017 is no exception.

Frank & Ernest, September 18, 2017

Frank & Ernest, September 18, 2017

And vintage footwear, too.

 

What a Card!

Over at barefooters.org, they have a webpage with what they call “Barefoot Rights Cards”, here. There is one for every state and they generally state that those who go barefoot for religious or disability reasons are protected by the law.

But are they accurate?

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