Friday, March 8, 2013

How to make a gun in school.

We have to thank our liberal educators for pointing out this insightful lesson because quite by accident some very young school children have become victims to the safety-conscious Zero Tolerance policies on guns in school. In spite of the drug-induced zombies these educators make with the Ritalin they frequently administer to the more rambunctious children or the traumatized embarrassment they create with their suspensions, our liberal educators really are concerned about the safety they promote in our schools. If it were not for those concerns we may never have learned these important lessons and because of their accidental discovery by a handful of children we now know  "How to make a gun in school". First, start with the raw ingredients.
Images from Wikipedia Commons.
Then all you need is some imagination. School children have lots of it. Seems that school teachers have even more. The weapon of choice is strawberry-flavored and all you need to do is take a few bites and you can enjoy your work as you go. The only stumbling block is to keep your mind focused on your creation, as hard as that may be for someone only seven years old. You don't want to start off trying to construct a "mountain" and take a bite off the wrong edge of the Pop Tart and wind up with something that resembles a gun. Heavens, no, that might frighten someone.

If, by chance, you lack the skills in handcrafting weapons of mass destruction because you were too young to take up shop in school, you could simply ask your Mom to take you to the local toy store and pick one up like this. You will immediately notice that it comes in a pretty pink color which is standard issue.
This pink color is a very expensive optional for the sophisticated adult versions. You can easily see the resemblance in this one being held by blogger Ann Barnhardt.

Here is the background story in case you may have missed it. Many local news sources go out of their way to prevent our liberal educators from experiencing undue embarrassment. You know how that works, you gotta protect the image and all that. And really, you can't make this stuff up.
The Terror Threat from Pop-Tarts and Hello Kitty Bubble Guns

By Clash Daily    / 7 March 2013   
Jeannie DeAngelis
Clash Daily Guest Contributor

A few months ago, a five-year-old Pennsylvania girl was standing at a bus stop talking to her friend when she made the mistake of insisting a princess bubble blower is superior to a Hello Kitty Bubble gun.  The little girl suggested to her bus mate, “I’ll shoot you, you shoot me and we’ll all play together.”  That conversation resulted in the kindergartener that made the suggestion being reprimanded in the principal’s office, suspended for 10 days for making a “terrorist threat,” and mandated into a series of counseling sessions with a therapist.

Now we come to find out that a seven-year-old aspiring artist from Baltimore, Maryland, Josh Welch, is in need of some serious Pop-Tart-eating redirection.  Seems Josh, who suffers from ADHD, was being creative with what was at hand and tried to sculpt his strawberry breakfast Pop-Tart “into a mountain” with his teeth.  Josh’s venture into carving territory is what got him a two-day suspension from Park Elementary School, because from his teacher’s perspective the Pop-Tart resembled a gun.

Josh said, “It was already a rectangle and I just kept on biting it and biting it and tore off the top and it kinda looked like a gun but it wasn’t.” Young Josh explained, “All I was trying to do was turn it into a mountain but, it didn’t look like a mountain really and it turned out to be a gun kinda.”  In due time, Josh will find out that it’s all in the turning-while-biting action, which takes practice.

Josh learned the hard way that art can be like that. A burgeoning artiste starts out wanting to nibble a mountain into existence and suddenly, with a badly planned bite here or there, what started out as a peaceful depiction of nature suddenly turns into a strawberry-filled weapon.  Fortunately, Josh wasn’t attempting to fashion a ’7′ or an ‘L’ out of the Pop-Tart, because those two shapes look too much like a gun and could not have been as easily explained away as a Pop-Tart mountain.

One thing is for certain: while Josh may not be all that good at sculpting mountains out of Pop-Tarts, he sure is spot-on when it comes to discerning the mood of his teacher, because both he and his Pop-Tart were suspended from school for two days …

Read the rest at : American Thinker blog

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My name is Nelson Abdullah and I am Oldironsides.


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