Printer Friendly

Schwinn horse.

Dr. Rumney came to George Washington at Mt. Vernon. The Scientist asked George Washington for Coffee Beans. But George Washington pointed out to his Driveway, which, like the Rest of Boogansville County, was covered in Snow, and he said, "Coffee Beans Busy". Coffee Beans was what George Washington was Renamed his Schwinn Bicycle with the Horse's Head on it. She was at Best, a Mule, but had taken her B Vitamin that day, so was not Quite So Stubborn. George Washington had tried to Get Coffee Beans to Shovel his Driveway, but she Being a Schwinn Bicycle, had Trouble in the Snow and had no good Means of Handling the Shovel. So she was Stuck there. Coffee Beans had lived in a Bear Cave for the First 50 Years of her Life. In the Civil War, she had Fought for the Confederacy. General Lee slapped a Banana Seat on her and Rode into Battle. He helped her Fight. But then she was Stolen by Stonewall Jackson just before his Rise to Fame, and Later by General Sherman, of the Union Army, who rode her Through Atlanta, while it Burned. He was able to Ride her without Using any Hands through the Fire. This Impressed the Other Southern Ladies. George Washington Visited one of them in South Carolina. She Prepared him a Mint Julep and George Washington drank this with her on the Front Porch. She was 9. The Sun came up on its Pie Sheet, and General Sherman arrived on Coffee Beans. This was Impressive. George Washington pulled a Cherry Tree Twig from his mouth and Gave it to General Sherman. General Sherman graciously Accepted the Twig. George Washington then told General Sherman that he wanted his Bike Back.

David J. Nielsen (USA)

COPYRIGHT 2013 Paradoxist Literary Association
No portion of this article can be reproduced without the express written permission from the copyright holder.
Copyright 2013 Gale, Cengage Learning. All rights reserved.

Article Details
Printer friendly Cite/link Email Feedback
Author:Nielsen, David J.
Publication:Paradoxism
Date:Jan 1, 2013
Words:293
Previous Article:Fatal Paradoxes.
Next Article:Last of the AvantGardes.

Terms of use | Privacy policy | Copyright © 2020 Farlex, Inc. | Feedback | For webmasters