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barney fife seeds in my marijuana

Barney fife seeds in my marijuana

Well, now, take down your fishin’ pole and
meet me at The Fishin’ Hole,
We may not get a bite all day,
but don’t you rush away.
What a great place to rest your bones and
mighty fine for skippin’ stones,
You’ll feel fresh as a lemonade,
a-settin’ in the shade.
Whether it’s hot, whether it’s cool,
oh what a spot for whistlin’ like a fool.
What a fine day to take a stroll and wander by
The Fishin’ Hole,
I can’t think of a better way
to pass the time o’day.

We’ll have no need to call the roll when we get
to The Fishin’ Hole,
There’ll be you, me and Old Dog Trey,
to doodle time away.
If we don’t hook a perch or bass,
we’ll cool our toes in dewy grass,
Or else pull up a weed to chaw,
and maybe set and jaw.
Hangin’ around, takin’ our ease,
watchin’ that hound a-scratchin’ at his fleas.
Come on, take down your fishin’ pole
and meet me at The Fishin’ Hole,
I can’t think of a better way
to pass the time o’day.

Music by Earle Hagen and Herbert Spencer
Lyrics by Everett Sloane
(C) Copyright 1960, 1961, 1966 by Larrabee Music

Juanita, Juanita,
Lovely, dear Juanita,
From your head down to your feet,
There’s nothing half so sweet,
As Juanita, Juanita, Juanit.

Oh, there are things of wonder,
Of which men like to sing.
There are pretty sunsets and birds upon the wing,
But of the joys of nature,
None truly can compare,
With Juanita, Juanita, she of beauty beyond compare.
Juanita, Juanita, lovely dear Juanit.

Andy and Barney were lawmen.
Bravest you ever did see.
Warned every crook in the record book to stay out of Mayberry.
They were the law (Yes, they were the law),
And they didn’t know fear.

Pretty Boy Floyd come a ridin’.
Dillinger, too, big as life. They weren’t alone,
There was Al Capone and a Mack called Mack the Knife.
They broke the law
Yes, they broke the law.

“Oh, My Darin’ Barney Fife”
(Sung to the melody of “Oh, My Darlin’ Clementine”)

In a jailhouse, down in Dixie, fightin’ crime and riskin’ life,
Dwelled a sheriff and his buddy, pistol-packing Barney Fife.
Oh, my darin’, oh, my darnin’ oh, my darin’ Barney Fife.
He’s a deadly crime-stopper, what a copper Barney Fife.

Then one day there come a-ridin’ two bad men to rob a bank.
But Fife was tricky, a dead-eye dickey. Now they’re locked up in the tank.

(Andy added the following)
Oh, my Barney, oh, my Barney, had a jail and couldn’t lock it.
Had one bullet for his pistol, had to keep it in his pocket

“Come Fish Come”
(Said to ward off bad Omens)

Come fish come, come fish come,
Sam’s at the gate, with a frosted cake,
come fish come.

Fly away buzzard, fly away crow,
way down South where the winds don’t blow.
Rub your nose, and give two winks,
and save us from this awful jinx

Protection from a Man with a Hex
(Said while reaching your right arm over your head and touching your
left earlobe with your eyes closed.)

Wink’um pink’um,
nodamus rex,
protect us all,
from the man with the hex

Welcome sweet springtime,
We greet thee in song,
Mummers of gladness,
Fall on the ear.

Voices long hushed,
Now hear full notes, prolong,
Echoing far and near.

Sunshine awaits for,
The flower that’s from seed,
Joy giving incense,
Fall on the air.

Snowdrops and primrose,
Both timidly beam,
Hailing the glad new year.

Balmy in life,
Breathing breezes are blowing,
Swiftly to nature,
New vigor’s bestowing.

Oh, how my heart beats,
With rapture anew,
Earth’s flower in beauty,
Again feeds my view.

Sunshine awaits for,
The flower that’s from seed,
Joy giving incense,
Fall on the air.

Snowdrops and primrose,
Both timidly beam,
Hailing the glad new year.

Directly from the script “Mountain Wedding”, which was purchased from Hoke Howell (Dud Wash) himself, here are the exact words that Ernest T. Bass sang to Charlene. CHARLENE: Okay, Ernest T. Serenade away. ERNEST T.: Awright, listen. (He accompanies himself by slapping the large can.)

Old Aunt Maria, jump in the fi-ah,
Fire too hot, jump in the pot,
Pot to black, jump in the crack,
Crack to high, jump in the sky,
Sky to blue, jump in canoe,
Canoe too shallow, jump in the tallow,
Tallow too soft, jump in the loft,
Loft to rotten, jump in the cotton,
Cotton so white she stay there all night.

CHARLENE: That’s good, Ernest T. ERNEST T.: Wanna hear ‘Eatin’ Goober Peas’?

Use to have an old Banjo,
It was all strung up with twine,
And the only song you could hear me sing was,
I wish that gal was mine.

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Well, I wish that gal was mine, boys.
I wish that gal was mine,
And the only song you could hear me sing,
Was I wish that gal was mine.

Whoa mule, you kicking mule,
Whoa mule, I say,
I ain’t got time to kiss you now,
My mule has run away.

Took my wife to the barn yard,
And I sit her down to supper,
Well, she got choked on a turkey leg,
And stuck her nose in the butter.

Stuck her nose in the butter,
Stuck her nose in the butter,
Well, she got choked on a turkey leg,
And stuck her nose in the butter.

Whoa mule, you kicking mule,
Whoa mule, I say,
Tie a knot in that old mules tail,
Before he runs away.

Your face is like a coffee pot,
Your nose is like a spout,
Your mouth is like a fireplace,
With all the ashes out.

Well, With all the ashes out, boys,
With all the ashes out,
Your mouth is like a fireplace,
With all the ashes out.

Whoa mule, you kicking mule,
Whoa mule, I say,
I ain’t got time to kiss you now,
My mule has run away.

Classic TV Episodes: The Andy Griffith Show – The Pickle Story

Some shows are easy to pick a classic episode…this one not so much. There are so many to pick from but personally, I really like this one. It was reported that The Pickle Story was Don Knott’s favorite of the series. Aunt Bee was a fantastic cook but don’t ask her to make pickles or marmalade. Andy, Barney, and Opie pays when she does…

“You mean you actually WANT her to make another batch of them kerosene cucumbers?”
” I gotta tell ya, my heart ain’t in this… Well, it’s not so much your heart we need, it’s your stomach”
“I don’t know how I can face the future when I know there’s eight quarts of these pickles in it.

The ANDY GRIFFITH SHOW – The Pickle Story

This show’s writing was top notch. There are a lot of shows that are memorable with The Andy Griffith Show. The Characters are Aunt Bee, Barney Fife, Opie Taylor, Andy Taylor, Clara Johnson, Motorist from Oregon, County Fair Judge

Clara drops by the Taylor house so Bee can sample some of the pickles she’s been working on for the county fair, which are delicious – they’ve won the blue ribbon 11 years in a row. Bee lets her sample some of the pickles that she’s been putting up for the family, which are terrible – the bane of her family’s meals for years. Aghast at the horrible concoction, Clara launches into a long list of polite suggestions that might help to make them better, but Bee waves them off. No less flabbergasted by her “kerosene cucumbers” are Andy and Barney who, unlike Clara, don’t know how to tell her that they’re awful. As a survival tactic, Andy and Barney plot to make her pickles edible by placing store-bought pickles in Aunt Bee’s jars while placing her pickles in store jars with Barney handing them out as gifts to passing motorists heading far away.

The plot works, but then Bee announces her decision to enter her pickles at the fair. Andy and Barney consider letting the matter slide, but when Clara drops by the courthouse to let Andy sample her pickles and pours her heart out about how much winning the contest at the fair means to her, Andy feels bad and suggests to Barney that they reverse their plan by eating all the store pickles so that Aunt Bee will have to make more. They do, she does, and once again they’re terrible – only this time it’ll be according to the judges at the fair. The winner is Clara for the 12th year in a row. Unfazed, Aunt Bee announces to Andy and Barney that, due to their recent appetite for her pickles, she’s made 16 jars for them to enjoy. Along with that terrible news, they also discover she’s started making heinous marmalade.

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Your Walk Talks

When we planted our winter grazing, we really thought that we were only sowing oats, wheat and ryegrass. That was all the cattle needed and all we intended to grow. However, just like last year, when the seed sprouted we had a boat load of pestilent wild turnips that had also found root.

You have to wonder how so many weed seed could be mixed in with the bags of grain that appeared to be so pure—especially since the grain had already been professionally cleaned prior to bagging. I know that many of you experienced farmers are thinking that the turnip seed was already in the ground when we planted the grazing. That is true for some of the weed seed, but this year, and every year prior, when the turnips first present themselves, we spray to kill them before they have the opportunity to seed out and reproduce, so most of the seed was unwillingly and unknowingly sown with the grain.

Dealing with the wild turnips before they have a chance to produce seed and multiply is the only way to keep them from taking over the entire field. As Barney Fife used to say: “This calls for action now. We have to nip it in the bud and we have to nip it now!” (If you have Internet access, google: ‘Barney Fife Nip it in the bud’ and you will remember what I am referring to). If you are going to destroy the detrimental wild turnips before they choke out the desired grazing and absorb all the moisture and expensive fertilizer that is available and needed for the grazing to flourish, you must eliminate them before they mature and reproduce.

Sin in our lives is much like the turnips in the grazing. Part of the problems is that we are born with a sinful nature (the seed of sin is already there waiting for the right conditions to germinate). Part of the sin problem is that the seed of sin is sown into our lives by Satan or others. Either way, we all have sin in our lives and we all have to deal with it before it masters us or chokes out the good that God created us for. This sin has the same detrimental effects in our lives as the turnips do in the grazing and must be dealt with in the same way. If it is not nipped in the bud, little by little it will take over our lives and destroy the effectiveness of our witness!

The Bible warns us by saying: “Don’t give the Devil a foothold.” (Eph 4:27). I remember when I was a youth leader telling a lot of teens that if you give Satan just a place to hang his toe, if you give him just a little something to hold on to, before you know it he will be stomping your butt! That is exactly the truth. We have to deal with the temptation to sin before it takes root and before our lusts lead us astray. We have to be looking for it and making decisions about what we will do before the temptation presents itself. I have always warned young people that you need to make up your mind about whether or not you will climb into the backseat instead of having to make a decision about what you will do once you are in the backseat! That is good advice for adults too!

It is very important, especially for Christians, to know that God is never the source of temptation to sin—though, if we lust or play with the ideas too long, we can convince ourselves that He is. ‘ I love God, He loves me, and He wants me to be happy’! (Now that is a trap!) We see something we want, perhaps something we even need, we want it really badly and begin to dwell on the object of our affection and the desire to have what we want grows to the point that it becomes lust. It is no sin to be tempted (Jesus was tempted in every way yet was without sin). When we begin to lust, we open the door for overt temptation to present itself. When we yield to the temptation, is when we sin. We have to nip the lust, the intense desire to sin in the bud before we act it out. I have heard it said: “You can’t stop the birds from flying over your head, but you can keep them from building a nest in your hair.”

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In David Jeremiah’s commentary of James 1:14-16, he says: “Yielding to temptation is sin. Temptation itself is not a sin. Temptation is also not just a single event but a process involving four stages: enticement, entrapment, endorsement, and enslavement. The key to overcoming temptation is not just to resist, but also to change one’s thoughts—refocusing one’s mind on what is true and on the One who assures victory. Satan loves to take routine desires and turn them into runaway desires.” First Satan baits his trap with various kinds of attractive lures. We need to be honest with ourselves and able to see and identify these lures and traps for what they are. Once we take the bait is when we sin and become ensnared in the trap set for us. If we hold temptation in our hearts and do not nip it in the bud, we will sin.

I know that I have said it several times already, but I want to stress that temptation in and of itself is not sin. It is critically important to know this because one of Satan’s greatest strategies is to convince us that since we have already lusted and been tempted, that we have already lost the battle and there is no harm in acting out or giving in to the temptation. This is a lie from the pits of hell! But, if we do not deal with the lusts and temptations, acknowledging them for what they are and confessing them to God and perhaps even to a confidant who will hold us accountable, then we are in very dangerous waters and are very likely to lose the battle and destroy all that God is wanting to do in and through our lives.

People are always watching us to see if our faith is real. Many are looking for an excuse to diminish our witness, to extinguish our light, and to prove that our faith in Christ is irrelevant and incapable of changing lives. We must be on guard and remember that not only does our sin separate us from intimate relationship with God, but it also affects the lives of others. There is no sin I can think of that affects only the offender.

My brother put me onto a song written by Rodney Griffin and Babbie Mason that is recorded by the Mark Trammell Quartet. The song is entitled: “Your Walk Talks”. The lyrics are a little comical, but very true:

“You know, your walk talks, and your talk talks, But your walk talks louder than your talk talks. Your behavior toward your neighbor, Is really how you feel about the Savior. When you exemplify and shine the Light of Christ, You know the number in the kingdom will be multiplied. Yes, your walk talks, and your talk talks, But your walk talks louder than your talk talks.”

How you live your life – your "walk" – speaks more loudly and clearly to others than anything you say. May God help us to glorify Him as we talk the Talk and walk the Walk!