18 Burst results for "Chevy Dot"
"chevy dot" Discussed on Bear Grease
"Trust you so much that you were like, hey, let's make a video. Yeah. Because that was in the 90s was when people started getting affordable home video cameras. Correct. And people were starting to film hunts and everybody was wanting to film their hunt. And so here you are undercover wildlife agent and you're like, hey, welcome. How I got him to do that was I had him film me first. You know what I'm saying? But you do the film. I want to be in front of the camera, you know, which is that what I wanted, you know. So we've done this several times, but on this particular day, we always narrated our hunt. And it was talking about it. He said, we had to do Kiki run today, because we bust them up in February or early March. And then we called back. We had these two turkeys and he goes, yeah, so we got two, and he was both Jake. He's holding them both up. Let's get out of here for the game we're going. And I'm thinking, where do you ain't got no idea? Hey, this is no joke. I currently drive a Chevy truck, have almost 200,000 miles on it and have never done anything to it, but change the oil, change the brakes, change the transmission fluid. It's been an incredible truck. But I'm very excited about the first ever Silverado ZR2. The pavement can take you to some great bear hunting spots and fishing holes and turkey hunting spots. But to find the real gems, you need to leave the road behind. The hunt is over. Introducing Chevy's most capable off road pickup, the first ever Silverado ZR2. That's a Silverado ZR2. The 2022 Silverado ZR2 takes you off the pavement and into the backwoods. It has next level off road capacity right from the factory with a multimatic dynamic suspension spool valve, front and rear electronic locking differentials. That would be Gary nukem approved and an aggressive off road cut front bumper mic off roading, a breeze. Silverado puts the wild in the wilderness. Leave the pavement behind and make your story strong with the first ever Silverado ZR2. Learn more at Chevy dot com. For the last couple of months, I've been using athletic greens and I actually really like it. I'm pretty health conscious. I'm not a health nut, but I'm very conscious of what I eat, how much I eat and getting the nutrients and vitamins that I need to stay healthy. And athletic greens is so simple. You basically just mix this athletic green supplement in with cold water. And I find it easy to do. And so I really like athletic greens. With one scoop of AG one, you are absorbing 75 high quality vitamins, minerals, whole food source super foods, probiotics, and adaptogens to help you start your day right. This special blend of ingredients supports your gut health, your nervous system, your immune system, your energy, recovery, focus, and aging. Right now, it's time to reclaim your health and arm your immune system with convenient daily nutrition from athletic greens. It's just one scoop and a cup of water every day. That's it. No need for a million different pills and supplements to look out for your health. Make it easy. Athletic greens is going to give you a free one year supply of immune supporting vitamin D and 5 free travel packs with your first purchase. All you have to do is go to athletic greens dot com slash bear. Again, that's athletic greens dot com slash bear to take ownership over your health and pick up the ultimate daily nutritional insurance. For real, I really like this stuff. RT said in the first episode that chasing men for this period of his life replaced his love of chasing animals. It was stuff like this that had to be a major dopamine drop. He knew that in court this type of evidence would be unbeatable. All he needed now was a lot more of it and oh, would he ever get it? Here's an interesting part of RT's ruse. What about his choice of weapon? We continued hunting and a hunt with a 22 rifle. Okay. The my excuse for that one. I had a 10.2 river with a scope on it. And they said, welcome to you there. Nice. Don't crack right loud. And I said, got scoop one, and I'll shoot him in the head and he ate like a shotgun. But it also helped me miss Ethan. Which I did. Yeah. 'cause you heart with these guys for too long. You don't miss many birds with a shotgun. No, no. And if a bird comes in on your side, you know, shoot it. If it comes in on my side, not, don't shoot at it. Something wrong. With the shot again, your chance of hitting that. If you miss that bird, you know, more than once it's like, why is this guy missing this patronage? Exactly. So I used a 22 for that purpose was like missed what that hard to explain. And I did miss two top, but they never questioned me missing. It gave him a good excuse to miss. That's really pretty brilliant. And that's interesting because it sure seems like Brit Reeves misses a lot too. Anyway, the old 22 and the 22 mag used to be, I don't know if it is anymore. The poaching weapon of choice back in the day. So RT was even breaking the law by the type of gun he was using to kill illegal turkeys. Man, this dude was a bad poacher. But let's carry on with operation red bud. I have a question for him. De poachers get jealous? So you hunt with him for as many as 40 to 60 illegal hunts. Over in one spring. From February till turkey sleeves. I mean, y'all a hundred every day then. Yeah. And so you were just his buddy. You were his I wasn't even running around with no. You ditched this. Now did that hurt his feelings? I don't think so. I'd go back with him every once in a while with, but I mean. Didn't. It was a mentor as well. So it was kind of cool that you were hunting with the guy and they all both had this friend. And we all hit, yeah. And I hung out with. Which I did not hang out with. I hung out with in a whole different type of relationship. Again, RT is emphasizing that he didn't just hang out much with target one, but his relationship with target two was different and more personal. So, now RT has, let's just say around 50 documented illegal turkey kills with target number one and another 50 plus with target number two. So what's he gonna do now? They've got to shut these guys down and I want to hear about the actual bust. You now have all this evidence. You got video. You got your testimony against the guy. You got everything against this target subject. And
"chevy dot" Discussed on Bear Grease
"90 years old, which is hard to believe when you hear of the skirmishes with death that he avoided. I want to hear from Jonathan Wilkins about this very thing we just brought up. Why some of these African American figures are so undocumented by pop culture. My personal hope is that I can truly listen to people with unique and different perspectives than mine. And over the years, Jonathan has often helped me do just that. Well, I mean, that's, you know, that's kind of the American way, right? We footnote the black people in this country that have done important things, right? He's phenomenal, but I wonder how many other phenomenal and brilliant and just incredibly interesting stories will never know. I'll give you a good reference point for this. So oftentimes they talk about the first film ever made, right? And it's this little tiny snippet, and it's a black guy riding a horse, all right? No one knows a black guy's name, but they preserve the horse's name. You know, I bet you that a lot of people don't know that The White House was built by slaves. You know, history is written by the victors. I don't know. Yeah. You know, it's just kind of like, it's the story of America, really. I think what Jonathan is saying is true. It's powerful and interesting stuff. Here's how minor started his first research on hulk Collier. When I first started my research, I couldn't find anybody ever heard of hot car and the less they were from Washington camp. When I first learned about him, I said, well, maybe some people in these nursing homes will remain because I started my research in 1989 and he died in 1936. It's possible that somebody remembers hope prior. Thank God I started my research when I did because I found about 6 people who remembered hokai are really who had met him. Oh knew him. They were children, but they knew him as an old man. And one of them was the most amazing, his recall was perfect. He was as smart as a whip, he could remember everything about whole car his name was Pete Johnson, and Pete owned a liquor store in Los Angeles. And I had gone up to Greenville and people knew I was doing this research and I was trying to find folks in the first person I made was Jane weather. She was a widow who part of the Metcalf family and she's 94 years old and she can remember it whole very well. He had lived there on their place, and she gave me a lot of information on him. Soon after that, about a month or two after that, I get this telephone call from a friend who's helped me out, and he says, minor. You need to write this down. Pete Johnson gave me a telephone number out in Los Angeles. He had just come home to Greenville, Mississippi. He'd been raised there as a child, and he was trying to get some statue or some memory or a park named after Hulk Hogan. So I got it on the phone and talked to him. I ended up talking to Pete Johnson probably ten or 12 hours interviewing him over the phone. He had been raised right next door to whole car his hokkai is an old man sitting on his front porch. Telling his stories about a bear hunt with Theodore Roosevelt by the Civil War excavations by killing men after the war not being prosecuted for it and what I loved Pete Johnson telling me was that all the children of the neighbors before television and really before radio, but all the children in the neighborhood would come up there as the sun's going down and say, you know, mister hotel, some stories. Uncle holt, they call him. But before Ho Chi, sitting on his front porch, almost blind at this age before he would tell him the stories he would make them put their pennies together and go down the street that, you know, one of the old corner grocery thing. And make them buy him a plug in the backer and a knee high orange. And when they bring that plug in the back and then how orange, he'd sit there and talk to him until the pace. Till the parents called him home. A plug of tobacco and a knee ha orange. It's stories like this that wouldn't be in the national newspaper article, but they give you a feel for the man. Hey, this is no joke. I currently drive a Chevy truck, have almost 200,000 miles on it, and have never done anything to it, but change the oil, change the brakes, change the transmission fluid. It's been an incredible truck. But I'm very excited about the first ever Silverado ZR2. The pavement can take you to some great bear hunting spots and fishing holes and turkey hunting spots. But to find the real gems, you need to leave the road behind. The hunt is over. Introducing Chevy's most capable off road pickup, the first ever Silverado ZR2. That's a Silverado ZR2. The 2022 Silverado ZR2 takes you off the pavement and into the backwoods. It has next level off road capacity right from the factory with a multimatic dynamic suspension spool valve front and rear electronic locking differentials. That would be Gary nukem approved and an aggressive off road cut front bumper make off roading a breeze. Silverado puts the wild in the wilderness. Leave the pavement behind and make your story strong with the first ever Silverado ZR2. Learn more at Chevy dot com. Black rifle coffee company is a veteran owned coffee company serving premium coffee to people who love America. We develop our explosive roast profiles with the same mission focus we learned as military members serving this great country and are committed to supporting veterans, law enforcement, and first responders. With every purchase you make, we give back. Be our CC imports high quality coffee beans from Colombia and Brazil and roast 5 days a week at our facilities and Manchester Tennessee and Salt Lake City, Utah. 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"chevy dot" Discussed on Bear Grease
"On its plaster cast, and you can see the teeth in here. Wow, right? And there's the back of the skull, so that is a bison and tick with skull from the bullshit. Yep, and it's a big and it's pretty wild being in the same room with the skull of a bison antiques. If you want to see a cell phone video, the skull, you can check out my Instagram clay underscore newcombe. Doctor melzer is a unique guy when it comes to Folsom. The site was originally excavated between 1926 and 1928, but 70 years later there were unanswered questions that he knew our modern techniques and technology could now answer. Primarily carbon dating, which we'll talk about more in part three of this series. Like a dramatic movie sequel in 1997, doctor melzer and his team went back to Folsom. They dug up the place again with new questions about the site's geology, its antiquity, which is the site's age. The paleo topography, which is its former geography, and its depositional history, which basically means the layers that covered the site. Here's doctor melzer talking about the uniqueness of the Folsom site. For 50 years, there had been this very heated debate over how long people had been in the Americas and all manner of contenders were put forward. This is evidence that people have been here since the pleistocene. This is evidence that people have been here for 300,000 years. Here's evidence that people have been here for 350,000 years, but in each and every instance those sites failed to prove what they were claimed to prove, and they failed because of various reasons. The artifacts weren't actually artifacts. The artifacts were not in the geological deposits that were said to be that old. The artifacts had rolled downhill and ended up next to ancient animal remains, but they were not necessarily in what we call primary context. That is to say they didn't enter the deposit. At the same time, as those ancient animals enter the deposit. And so you had literally decades of people arguing back and forth over how long people had been in the Americas. When Folsom came along, it was just as advertised. What you had was a spot on the landscape where hunters had confronted and killed a herd of bison. We now know there were about 32 animals that were dispatched that day. And in the process, left behind their artifacts in ways that made it absolutely clear that those animals and those people had been on that very landscape at the same moment in time because we had spear points, what we now know is false and fluted points in direct association with the bones and what I mean by that is we had a projectile point in between ribs. It had sat there since that animal was killed, right? There was no question that that was some sort of adventitious association that somehow a projectile point had worked its way down into the dirt into the earth ten feet below the surface and ended up in between two bison ribs. Right. No, that animal was stabbed by a human, and because that animal was a now extinct form of bison, which went extinct at the end of the pleistocene. That was the first absolutely definitive proof that people had been in the Americas at the end of the pleistocene. The only question remaining after that was how much earlier might they have been? Right. But that's what made fulsome different. It was just as advertised. When you look back at the history of archeology itself as a study, there was an incredible amount of drama and ego involved in the discussion of human antiquity. It was highly competitive regarding who discovered what and where. So it's hard to overstate how important the find was because it was so indisputable. Here's another component of understanding Folsom and archeology that will help us. This is Steve describe into us what is called a type site. A lot of bygone cultures will have a thing called the type site. The type site is where they were identified. When we talk about Folsom hunters, the fulsome culture was identified at, wild horse Arroyo, your fulsome, New Mexico, was when it was first identified. The identifying feature of the Folsom culture. I was called Folsom hunters. And they took the name Folsom simply because that was the English name of the town. Sure, that was probably a brand new town. That has nothing to do as a descriptor of these people. Not at all. Just to keeping in the same state. It's the same point in the same state. When we talk about a Clovis hunter, it just so happens that the projectile points which stand for the hunters that made them were first identified near Clovis, New Mexico. They were there over 10,000 years before anyone even thought to name to make it to the place clothes. We happened to right now doing our conversation about Folsom near shattering Nebraska. Were you and I had to walk out and find holy cow. Look at this insane projectile point. Diagnostic, unfound point. And then we realized it was this whole culture of people and they made this point. They might wind up calling them the shattering hunters. I think they'd call it brunel newcombe. Okay. But if they were consistent with the days of yore, that's what they would wind up name them. Folsom hunters were identified near false New Mexico and so they the name, the nearby town name was applied to the culture. When we talk about a culture atom, like, what do you imagine? A culture of people. We know them when we see them based on the point. With our understanding right now, it's the point. The point has to be present. The projectile point that they like to make has to be present, meaning, if we know that the wholesome culture was active, 11,700 years ago. If you went down to South Florida and found a human campsite from 11,700 years ago that had a different projectile point, you wouldn't call it a Folsom site. Okay, so it's not two. Yeah, it's not when it's who and when. It describes a culture just like the culture of us to drive Chevrolet pickups. Sure, and there's another culture in France that drives some other kind of pickup. The Folsom culture is identified by the type of technology they use when making stone points, but this culture was also associated with something else, much bigger. They were tightly associated with a relics form of bison called bison antiques. Not something that went extinct, a relic form of the animal that lives here now. It was bigger, had different sort of horn configuration. It was about 25% bigger. They call it like bison antiquus. They had a lot of fidelity to a certain style of point. They had a lot seems to have a lot of fidelity to bison and they lived and what is now the American great plains. That's where they're found. So you can find them in the Panhandle of Texas. You can find them in New Mexico. You can find them in Montana. You can find Folsom points in southern Saskatchewan. You can find them all way the western Nebraska, but they stayed to the great plains. Where the most of the planes buffalo were. Yeah. And at the time, it was probably cooler and wetter, but it was an open grassland, and it was just going by how few Folsom sites there are and how widely dispersed they are and kind of the imprint of those people. It was probably insanely low population densities. I can't no one can say this for real, but I've run this by professional anthropologists. It's not unreasonable to think that a band of these hunters, which would be an extended family group. These bands of people, it makes sense that they were maybe they maybe didn't exceed ten or 20 individuals. It's not unreasonable to imagine that they could go a generation without it encountering individuals that you're not immediately related to. It seems very few people occupying that landscape at that time. Take a minute and imagine the North American continent 10,300 years ago with human populations that scarce. By the time Europeans arrived here, roughly 10,000 years after the Folsom bison kill, which would be about 600 plus years from the present backwards from the present. The place was basically like an urban center crawling with people. The civilization of the American Indians was in full swing at highly developed compared to when the Folsom hunters were here. Some American Indians are undoubtedly the descendants of the Folsom hunters. Wildly, though, of all the things these Folsom hunters used in life, there is one thing that has outlasted the rigor of time that we infer an incredible amount of data from. One of the things I like about the projectile point, since it's made of stone and it lasts a long time. So it winds up being some people that are ninja what we'd call Indian arrowheads. Sometimes don't get the fascination with it. A way to think about it, it's not so much that it's the arrowhead. It's just a piece of something that survived sometimes in a perfect state from the time they handled it. Their bones are gone, to large measure, they're homes and structures, the things they wore, the wood that they employed, I'd be as excited to find a spear shaft, but they're not laying around. It's like, but here's the thing that a guy can drop that thing. And it's considered for 12,000 years. What other thing can you drop on the ground? We talk about how long our stuff lasts, right? How long plastic glass? You set a plastic bottle. Underground for 12,000 years to come back and look at it. There might be something, but it ain't gonna look like a portable. Imagine archeologists 10,000 years from now. Well, I doubt this place will be around. But them taking just one of your material possessions and making vast inferences about your entire life from it. I wonder what they'd say. I had some questions about how an archeological site is verified, so it's legitimacy is known. I think it's important for us to understand the bigger picture of what's happening here beyond some dudes digging up bones and finding stone points, Q, the Randy Travis song. It's a pretty complex world and there were many missteps in early archeology and in the original excavation of the Folsom site that almost disqualified it. So from an archeological process, there's a prescribed way that a site should be excavated and understood. As I understand it, there were other sites in Texas and Nebraska and maybe even in Kansas that potentially had similar type evidence of humans in these older animals that are now extinct, but they were mishandled and so they have to be it's like evidence coming into a courtroom that was acquired the wrong way in the judge goes. I can't use this. That's exactly how it played out. But we also need to put a little bit of historical context here. This is the late 1890s, early 1900s, the teens. There weren't clear cut methods for field excavation. A lot of these excavations were not conducted by what we would now recognize as sort of professional scientists, professional archeologists, professional geologists, and they didn't know what they were doing. It's really what it came down to. So we had this site out in Frederick, Oklahoma, where it was a gravel quarry. And the folks who were working the gravel query said, oh yeah, we've got artifacts associated with mammoth bones. Well, you know, it requires a certain amount of expertise to sort of really be able to in an excavation know, okay, these are deposits of a certain age. These are things that are associated with those deposits. We know that they belong in those deposits. And so because there were not agreed upon field techniques and clear cut field techniques at the time, and because some of these discoveries were made by folks who really didn't understand what they were seeing. And they weren't even archeologists. You know, they're guys that work at the quarry. Yeah, yeah, yeah. And they're just their job is just to shovel that stuff out of the way. So you find an artifact in the spoil pile over here and you find some bones in the spoil pile over there. That doesn't mean that that artifact and that bone were associated back 20,000 years ago, 15,000 years ago. In retrospect, a couple of those sites, not the one in Frederick, but one out in Colorado city, Texas. In retrospect, we looked at the artifacts and we said, well, you know what? There is a possibility those artifacts could have been associated with that bison. But the problem was, in 1924, and this is a few years before Folsom, the bison was being excavated by a fella, who was just a local guy. He had discovered this bison in this creek bed and he wrote to the museum and said, you guys want it. So the folks folks in Denver said, yeah, we'd really like to have that bison skeleton. And they gave him instructions on how to get it out of the ground, plaster it, and put it into crates and ship it up to Denver. He excavates the bison, plasters it up. He puts it into a crate and the crate had been, you know, the folks in Denver had said make a crate, you know, this big by this big by this big, and so he had this giant plastered bison. Couldn't fit it into a crate. Instead of building a bigger crate, he simply knocked off chunks of the bone. Shoved it in there. So this was not done well, right? And even though they found artifacts with the bison, they didn't realize that that was of interest, or significance. Wow. And so they just ignored them, and it was only after the fact somebody was visiting Denver and said, hey, you know, I'd watched your guys excavate this thing down in Texas and did you know they have points that came out with the bison and the folks in Denver said, we had no clue. So, you know, you can't basic case for people having been here a very long time ago or hunting bison or a very long time ago when you had that kind of excavation. And so that very well could have been a totally legitimate site. And I think it is actually the Folsom site was originally excavated by an amateur archeologist named Karl shwa heim. He was a friend of George's. He was hired by the Denver museum of natural history to get them a bison antiquis skeleton. But while he was digging, he found a stone point. He made some sketches and notified the museum in this really perk their ears up and they told him if you find another one, Carl don't dig it up, leave it in place. Luckily, he did find another one, and they were able to send down a bona FIDE archeologist to verify in situ or in place. This then attracted the attention of the world. But I've got more questions. You know, and that brings me to kind of my biggest overarching question inside archeology that is just so it's intriguing to think about this is that how much of Planet Earth have we excavated to understand what is here. I mean, it feels like we're just going off these very like if you took the volume of the earth and said, how much of that volume has a professional archeologist in modern times actually excavated? It would be a number so small, it would be unbelievable. And so we're basing so much of what we know off these little bitty spots, but who's to say there's not another incredible spot 50 feet from the Folsom site that's gonna redirect history again. But you're absolutely right. A lot of these sites are deeply buried. A lot of these sites will never see the surface again. A lot of these sites disappeared over time. You've got erosion. If you were around on the high plains in the 1930s during the dust bowl, it would have been the worst time to live there, but it would have been the best time to do archeology there. Because what was happening was that basically the surface is blowing away. And what it did was is exposed. A lot of these old ice age pleistocene age, Lake beds, and they're all manner of bones and artifacts that came out of these sites, but of course once all that stops blowing, a lot of the archeological discovery is necessarily based on chance encounters where you've got ranchers that are putting in a stock tank. You've got farmers that are plowing. You've got a road that's getting cut, and you just get lucky. Or a George mcjunkin exactly a cult of wild horse aro. You know, George mcjunkin is such an interesting character to me. You know, this is a guy who is clearly really intrigued and interested and fascinated and wants to learn about what's around him. So he was the right guy at the right moment in the right spot. And it changed American archeology. We just can't get away from old George now can we? I kind of get obsessed with these characters that's not learn about them. And I'm considering a junk and tattoo. That. That's not true. I don't do tats. But I do need some more info on the actual site. From this, I think we'll begin to understand how archeologists think. Let's talk in specifics about the Folsom site and what was found there. So this flood in 1908, unearthed these bones that George mcjunkin found. So we know how they were found in the series, but what did they find there? So the initial excavations at Folsom took place in 1926, 1927, in 1928 as well. Unfortunately, the site was excavated by paleontologists. The site was excavated by folks that were interested in bones. And while they did a decent job, they, well, the term is telling. They referred to the Folsom site as the Folsom bone quarry. Their quarrying bone out of this thing. So they're not viewing it as an archeological site where it archeological site meaning it has evidence of humans. Well, I mean, they saw it as a bone query that had evidence of humans. But what they weren't doing was paying really close attention to the things that we as archeologists pay attention to. Where exactly were those artifacts found? How were the bones distributed? This is one of the things that really challenged us when we started excavating there was that there's basically where no maps of their excavations. Now we're archeologists. We're fairly compulsive about things. We're fairly compulsive about a lot of things, because when you're excavating an archeological site, you're destroying it. So you've got to make very, very careful records all the way through the process. Maps, photographs, detailed measurements, all this stuff. And the folks who were basically quarrying this for bone, were doing none of that. And so when we started, they had identified on their maps, here's a skeleton here. Here's a skeleton here. Here's a skeleton over here. They weren't nice discreet skeletons of animals. These were bone piles and they hadn't quite recognized that these were discard piles. They were not, you know, here's an animal stretched out on the ground. And of course, you know, they weren't paying attention to a lot of the things that we only subsequently started paying attention to, like, what's the surface condition of the bone? Because that tells you something about how long it was sitting out, exposed before it got covered by the sediment. They weren't really paying much attention to the sediment itself. What's the nature of the sediment? How did it originate? Why is the site in this particular spot? Where did the kill take place? There were so many unanswered questions. The thing that they did in the 1920s was they clearly showed people who had been here since the pleistocene. They did that just fine. But there were so many questions about the site that were unanswered. That's why I went back 70 years later because I said, you know, it's the most famous site in North America, one of the most famous sites in North America, and we know almost nothing about it in terms of what we hope and expect to know nowadays about an archeological site. It's funny, in 1928, when they finished up the excavations, barnum Brown, who had been in charge, said, there's nothing left. Don't bother to come here. We've excavated the whole thing. What I realized, and this was actually before we went out there. I was talking to a vertebrate paleontologist here at the university. And he said, oh, barnum Brown said that about all his sites. And the reason he said that about all his sights is he didn't want anybody coming in after him to go to dig the sites. So he said, you can probably ignore that. Wow, I bet that was encouraging. How many more bison did you discover when you did the excavations in the late 90s? Well, because we know there were a bison kill of 32 animals. We know that now. And so how many did they find and how many did you find? Well, so this gets back to the issue of they were just counting a pile of bones as an animal, right? They didn't really have a clear sense of how many animals they were. They had a clear sense of how many animal piles, how many bones that there were. But they did estimate that they were probably at least a couple of dozen. Okay. What we did and this is sort of the typical way in which you estimate the number of animals that were once present in a kill is that you take bones that, well, in this case, we were taking basically bison ankles. So bison have two ankles, a left and a right. And so what you do is you count up how many right ankles you have or how many left ankles you have. And you say, okay, I got 32 right ankles, or I got 30 right ankles and 32 left ankles. Well, there wasn't an animal walking around on three legs. You probably had 32 animals. I say, where did they teach you this kind of reasoning, doctor Meltzer? This is brilliant. No, well, it's not me. But see, this is the kind of thing that you didn't do in the 1920s. Yeah. This is why we had to go back. And in fact, by literally counting up all of the elements, that gave us insight into what the hunters were eating and what they took off site because you know, okay, so there's 200 plus or minus change of bones in a bison skeleton. There is X number of ribs. There's X number of thoracic vertebra, and so you've got 32 animals. So if you've got 32 animals and X number of ribs, 32 times X gives you the total number of ribs, and then you double it because you got a left side and a right side. So then when you go to the site, and you say, well, I've only got three ribs here. You know what you're missing. They took those ribs with them. And we have pretty clear evidence that these folks were literally taking rib racks off of these animals because we have an undercount of what we ought to have in terms of ribs in terms of thoracic vertebra. Those are the big sort of structural high spinous process ribs on a buffalo hump. That's what makes the hum, right? Yeah. Really good meat there. So we're missing a bunch of upper leg bones. And that's where the bulk of the meat would be in the hams of those big bison. Think of them as bison drum sticks. So when we go to the site, we do all these detailed counts of all the bones, how many should there be? How many are we missing? And are we missing them because of erosion or the bones, you know, fell apart, or are we missing them because the hunters when they did all the women took them with them? Exactly right. We're proud to welcome and introduce a new sponsor. Chevy Silverado, the strongest, most advanced Silverado ever. We all know a Chevy guy amongst our buddies, and this community of die hard, Silverado fans and hunting and fishing continues to grow. True story boys, I bought a brand new Chevy Silverado in 2015. I have now a 176,000 miles on that truck. I have driven it all across the United States of America, hall and mules, no joke, four trips to Montana, trip to Colorado, trip to New Mexico, hall and mules, and I've never done anything to that truck, but changed the old service to transmission and put a new set of brakes on it. No joke. I love my Chevy Silverado. 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So doctor melzer never fully got to the answer of my question about how many more bison he found when he redoubted fulsome. We need some answers, Doc. How many bison did your team find that were not found in the original excavations? Because an estimate. I mean, did you find 5 more? Well, whole skeletons are numbers of bones. Well, how many bison skulls did you find that they had not found? Oh, let me think about that. You know, usually the people that I deal with doctor Meltzer kind of can say offhand, how many bison and tick with skulls they found in their life? You're the only one I've talked to that it's like, well, I don't know. You know, I talked to a guy on one of my previous mercury's podcasts and I asked him how many times he'd been bit by venomous snakes. Oh, and he said, he said, I don't know. I've lost count. And he had been bit about 20 venomous snakes in his life. 20 plus. You're kind of like that guy. Well, you know, I'm talking about mister Fred lali from episode 12. Actually, I have the total numbers. So the Colorado museum collected 1600 elements, the American museum, 2000. We collected about 700. So there's a total of about 4300 bison elements. So you probably found 20% more roughly. Yeah. Mind you, we're not finding whole bison and complete parts. So we found about 17 cranial parts. We found at least three. Yeah, we have at least three intact crania, and many more exciting to dig up a bison skull. Were you there when were you the one digging when this happened? Actually, no, I got out of the way. So did your team find any points? No. Was that surprising to you? No. And the reason is, is that they literally had excavated back in the 1920s, most of the site. So if you imagine a kill site with that many animals, I guess there would be a central area and then kind of fringe animals out to the side of it and you guys kind of were finding well leftovers. We were finding the leftovers of the excavation, rather than the leftovers of the kill because I think we were in an area of the kill where a lot of the processing and butchering was taking place, but because we were where the area of processing and butchering was taking place, there weren't necessarily points there. Okay, so let's think about this in terms of a bison kill. Okay, so we've got a conundrum. We have no way of knowing really what happened that day in the fall some 10,000 years ago. I wanted to get some clarity from doctor melzer about what we 100% know. So we're trying to make sense of how the heck that these ancient humans could have killed that many big animals in one spot. How certain are you your hypothesis? I mean, when you really think about the amount of evidence that we have, and the kind of conclusions that we're coming to, it's kind of mind boggling to me because we have bones and we have points. We have the topography and now you have in depth researched what the land would look like at that time from the excavations that you've done. How certain are you? I mean, you being the chief authority on this. Are you just guessing? Okay. How it went down. That's inference, right? How they made the kill. The time of the year, they made the kill. Did they maneuver the animals and killed them in the Arroyo, or did they kill them in the tributary? I have to infer that, right? Okay, so that part. Absolutely. And in fact, when we wrote all this up in the Folsom book, you know, I made it clear. Here's one alternative explanation. Here's another. Now, the first part of your question was, am I sure this is a kill of 32 animals? Yes, absolutely. Yes, yes. Yeah, because there's no other way to account for it, right? So one of the things that we do as archeologists is, okay, you've always got to make sure that things are not there naturally. Before you can conclude that they're there culturally that is to say before you can conclude that they're there as a consequence of.
"chevy dot" Discussed on WGN Radio
"To find a good deal these days just go to Jerry haggerty Chevy dot com and scroll through pages and pages and pages of pre owned cars and trucks and SUVs These are vehicles that are thoroughly inspected that you can trust that look feels drive even smell like new 33 years Jerry's been doing it hassle free Blaster like my treatment from these people We've had a lot of laughs We've had good times I had a question the other day called up my cagr Had a nice visit You're going to like the way they treat you too And they're going to find you the vehicle you want There are 300 Roosevelt road in Glenn Allen Tell him John Williams sent you Chevrolet Find new roads It's ten 21 on WGN All our lines are ring as frequently happens when you're in the studio ray caplan of caplan law firm financial relief dot com is her website if you want to find out more but anything else you want to say before we pick up some phone lines No but I think that one little thing would be that there are going to be big changes in the student loan world coming up in the next couple of years So just to keep your eyes open for changes that might benefit you Because you think that the program has been too generous Well I think that right now the push is to give more people access to relief of their loans but I think what's going to happen after that is that it's going to end up costing the government a lot of money and then there's going to be a swing in the opposite direction to give less people relief So if you're taking out loans now you'll be fine because it's going to be part of your promissory note your contract that you're going to be eligible for these programs But I'm thinking maybe for talking looking through a crystal ball probably in 2007 2008 maybe a little bit later than that they're going to start making some changes to make it a little bit harder to access this type of relief Yeah well at least we're not talking anymore about total forgiveness or $50,000 forgiveness or not really That does seem to have gone away Boy I thought we were going in that direction Everybody was leaning that way and now it seems to have dissipated too Trish you're on GM with ray caplan Trish what can we do for you You're on the air Oh hi Yeah my grandson is the senior now And we're wondering how we're going to finance his college or help them finance it So is it I've heard Yes they should get a student loan when I heard no it's not good for the student to get the loan So the deal So he's a senior in high school right What do you say So what you want to do and we do a lot of this pre debt planning with parents students grandparents in many cases is that you want to take out or you want your grandson to take out federal student loans as much as he can qualify for the way you do that is he's going to fill out the fafsa the free application for student aid and he has to disclose his parents income Whoever his guardian is their income and their assets and then the department of bed in the school make a determination of how much he qualifies for in his own student loans and then if you need more to cover the cost of.
"chevy dot" Discussed on Talk Radio 1190 KFXR
"Photos on the website. The proof is in the pudding, and I'm positive. Once you try ranchers prime, you will be back for more and you'll tell a friend maybe to check out our boxes. Read our story and learn more about the ranchers. Crime difference. A rancher's prime dot com Thank you. There's a reason Eldorado, Chevrolet and McKinney has received. You know the year for five straight years in a row. When it comes to your automotive needs. Eldorado Chevrolet McKenney can help whether it's personal needs or commercial needs. This month at Eldorado is VIP month, which means put your name on a vehicle in production. So call 9725690101. That's 9725690101. Online at Eldorado chevy dot com. That's Eldorado chevy dot com. I'm Jason Loin, new car director of El Dorado, Chevrolet in McKinney, and I want to personally invite you to come out and test Driver just gather all the information you need about a new Chevrolet from Eldorado Chevrolet in McKinney. Will always stand by my mantra and that his pressure makes diamonds. Not happy customers When you visit us here at El Dorado, Chevrolet McKinney Call me at 9 17 5690101 or online, 24 7 and El Dorado Chevy Com. That's Eldorado chevy dot com by new roads at Eldorado Chevrolet in McKinney. My mom was diagnosed with Alzheimer's at 58 years old. Eight years into the disease was when all the like, went out. For me. It was heart wrenching. Looking into the eyes. If somebody with Alzheimer's. Sometimes you just don't see the person's souls like God, and it takes a toll on everyone. I mean, it's a depressing disease to watch unfold before your eyes. She actually thought those of us who were caring for her and who loved her most. Were her worst enemies. More and more responsibilities fall on my shoulders. This disease just ravages of family. It changes your life. The magnitude of it is indescribable. My mother taught me to be in the moment. We have to live in the moment with them, and I'm going to be with that person right now. In this moment, wherever she is, now is the moment to stop Alzheimer's disease called right Focus at 8553456 Tooth. 37. Why? Why take a chance? Why risk a mistake?.
"chevy dot" Discussed on Armchair Expert with Dax Shepard
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"chevy dot" Discussed on Talk Radio 1190 KFXR
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"chevy dot" Discussed on Talk Radio 1190 KFXR
"The love train. Don Carneal says, love he's and soul peace. So that was love, Peace and soul with a lot. This is home. Yeah. Love peace. And so oh, brother, I watch that show. Uh, what would I do without you on Saturday could not have. I love that show. I thought about you when I was coming around. 35 went by the old uh Marcus will be medical center that, uh, Yes, Every time I go by that, I think about Boeing's pink blanket. Yeah, they That's I still use that Secretary it is anointed. Is it? Yeah. Yes. Thank you for joining us here on the automotive edge radio show was this is a This is a vehicle and automotive show. At times we try to get there and we're at the classic of Denton. And in Denton. Relax and enjoy the difference. Let's talk about one of our great sponsors other than classic event. Colorado Chevrolet 3 18 75 in McKinney. I'm going to be talking about a new product. They're coming out with Jason lying. New car director just confirmed it for me because there's a lot of scuttlebutt about this new truck out there. If you know what scuttlebutt is, it's hearsay. I had one guy asked me. So what is scuttlebutt? Well, how you spell bad? Yeah, it's uh, B u T. T. But yeah, like Krista, but it's crystal view. Um Crazy, But there, that's what it is Ski resort in Colorado outside again. I get that every Saturday morning was actually question beat, but, uh, well, we just flew barred that whole commercial, didn't we? They'll forgive. Uh, you know, Jason Long will tell you that, you know, Diamonds. Pressure makes diamonds. Not happy customers. They don't pressure anybody. They want you to Be able to walk in. Take a look. Test drive. In fact, I had a guy that test drove Every truck twice and called me up and he bought. He lived in Grand Prairie bought the truck from Jason. So what's there he goes, They just cared. It's a really good jump on a, uh retired postal carrier and I listen to your show, and you guys I get up there and I met Jason and he said, And last thing he said was Hey, have fun drive it. And no Jason, Bright personality, too, and it goes throughout the whole dealership. And and if you could go there, you're going to feel very comfortable there anytime all the time, no doubt about it, and then the follow up. Um, after the sale, my son just got a new vehicle over there, and they're on top of him. And hey, how you doing? How things going? If you have any questions? Stephen back in service. It's just the best. I mean, Every time I called him, he had loner ready to go and took care of the truck and just game on, and same thing exactly goes. That's a long drive, and I said, Well worth it. Minute. You know, it's not that long of a drive. Really? Unless you have to be ready to do a radio show by eight o'clock in the morning on a Saturday. Well, the two ways and highways everything you do that 3 80 shot all the way down. Well, I do that in the morning, but I come back through the Teleway. I have to do that. That 38 is that such a beating, and after we do the show, it should take me two hours to get home. My son building a house up in little elm off of 3 80. I was like, Oh, my, But if you take the tollway, it's pretty quick, you know, so it's well worth the trip. I'll tell you that you're interested in buying them online. Eldorado chevy dot com That's Eldorado chevy dot com or just called Jason Long at 972. 5690101 is 9725690101. Right now they're doing the Uh, B Y O. B. In the V I P. It's hard to say that ain't it have all the years b y o b b y o b b Y O v yeah, like and build your own vehicle. And that's a great idea. You know that? Yeah. And then the VIP program is vehicles in production. The Duke that can show you that's comin up a sign your name to it, and it'll be here when it be want to be here and you get it to be there And did you know it'll be all what they said? It is because it's all there in black and white. That's it. Uh eldorado chevy dot com That's El Dorado chevy dot com. See why they are Chevy Dealer of the year, five years in row without a doubt, and one of the great sponsors of the automotive it radio show 3 80 75 in McKinney. Finally, roads Eldorado Chevrolet. So I got a question for you. You You made a comment last week that LA brought it up. But then you said, Well, there's 68%. Folk that had barked Electrics are going back to gas. Mm. I brought it up the fact that five about one out of five in California going back. What's their main reason for that? I mean, what did you get a feel, or did they state? What The main core of that reason was, I got a little feel okay, and the little feel was lifestyle. They always want to drive an electric car. They bought the electric car. Um things changed in their life and their life right where they went. Wait a minute. This this worrying about where I'm going to plug in and how far I can go and And then the family grew and it just didn't work out Some and no one ever complained about one thing, and that's performance. Because those electric cars I've driven them. You know, they are the torque on those. How can they get that kind of dark? And that all the years that we've had gasoline engines? They could never get that. Quite get that Tark. Battery operated cars..
"chevy dot" Discussed on WBAP 820AM
"7 News desk. Plastic Chevrolet dot com w b A P first traffic and Weather on the ones about 75 Central Expressway. It fits you an accident. Blocking the two right lanes is as you jam from Carruth haven also a wreck on North 30 35 years on the ramp to eastbound I 30 the right lane is blocked and North found 1 61 The George Bush Turnpike at Highway 1 14 inner being You've got an accident. The right lane is blocked the W B A P first traffic and weather on the once I'm Dave Allen Classic Chevrolet, Relax. Enjoy the difference. Classic Chevrolet in Grapevine, 800. Pre owns all classic certified for Peace of mind. That could mean a lower payment. Trade your car today online, but they're easy past they're paying top dollar find new road enjoy. Find new roads and el Dorado chevy dot com It's Eldorado chevy dot com. Brought to you by your Dallas injury. Attorney 8447670000 Car accident uber or lift accident If you're injured, call 84476700008447670000 No win no fee. Goldschmidt Vittoriano and she noodle offer. W B A P Forecast brought to you by express pros dot com Mostly sunny this afternoon high 86 degrees. It is sunny 83 at DFW Airport. The news brought to you by Rs prob dot com A national shortage of 911 dispatchers continues to impact North Texas down the city Councilwoman Cara Mendelssohn believes compensation to be a contributing factor or just not hiring folks because we're not paying them. A competitive salary, so we need to.
"chevy dot" Discussed on WBAP 820AM
"Duty I boulevard he's found by 30 just before just Thomason and the Skeet. You've got an accident taking away the left lane traffic is backed up just before Motley Drive the W B A P. First traffic and weather on One on David Classic Chevrolet. Relax, Enjoy the difference. Classic Chevrolet in Grapevine, 800. Pre owns all classic certified for Peace of mind, that could mean a lower payment. Trade your car today online with their easy past. They're paying top dollar find new roads, enjoying friends by new road to Eldorado chevy dot com It's Eldorado chevy dot com. W B A P forecast mostly cloudy this afternoon with storms moving through a high around 90 temperatures have plummeted down to 74 degrees with rain in the area at the F. W airport. This news brought to you by Reliant Air conditioning. It was a violent weekend in North Texas, bringing on multiple shootings, including one that left eight people heard at the Dallas banquet hall. Dallas Police Association President Mike Motta says there's been an increase in violence among family and friends since the pandemic began. One uncle who gets mad at another uncle at a family party and One is up shooting the other. All those people are standing around. Put needs to put a stop to that before that 911 call comes in and the police arrive and we have a homicide on our hands. Police believe the banquet hall shooting happened after an argument between partygoers at two separate graduation and birthday parties. The White House, announcing new plans to share more vaccines around the world. An additional 55 million doses have been set aside for global distribution on top of 25 million that have already started going.
"chevy dot" Discussed on COACHCAST Brasil
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"chevy dot" Discussed on WGN Radio
"People you can easily see when you go in there. Why they have won all these national awards. Apple chevy dot com They're out in Tinley Park. It is. Oh, before we get to dating There's a picture of, uh, my wife and myself in those massage chairs that Marianne I think she put on her instagram account. She's Havana girl on Instagram. So if you want to see us enjoying the Casco massage chairs, Havana girl on Instagram. It's 8 49. Need a dating coach. I don't date that much anymore since getting married, But I know a lot of people need help, and we just we got just the person for you. Connell Barrett is the author of a book called Dating Sucks, But you don't the modern guy's Guide to Confidence, Romantic connection and finding the perfect partner. So how is dating different post pandemic? I know you have some new rules for a scandal. What are they Yes, Bob. Thanks for having me. By the way, I really love your program. And yes, if you're married, you definitely should not need a dating coach. Instincts are right love in terms of post pandemic dating, and we're really approaching the post pandemic dating world. I think The two biggest differences are one is that during the pandemic because we were all on Zune or face time or phone, we actually became much better at listening to each other, in other words, that making genuine real emotional connections with somebody else because we weren't meeting in real life, so in a sense Courtship came back dating got slower during the pandemic, and it's my hope that post pandemic we're going to stay in a slow kind of dating period where you're not necessarily going to try to jump into bed with somebody right away. It feels really good to actually get to know somebody. So I like to say that in a way dating is going back to the nineties. The 18 nineties. Yeah. When courtship. But the thing uh, you got started on this road is a dating coach with a very interesting background. You did not have a great love life, did you? Correct. The reason I became a dating coach to help men solve all their dating problems is because I had all those problems myself. I struggled with self confidence. I could not approach a woman and say hi in a public setting. I got put in the quote unquote friend zone. And I really struggled just to find dates or to have women feel about me the way I wanted to feel about them, or at least some of them. So that's how I started on this journey. I I got married to the one woman who wanted to be with me. And then she dumped me. Nine weeks after our wedding. Ouch! And yeah, it was over so fast. We could have fought for custody of the wedding cake. Really fast marriage. That's fast, And when And I felt very rejected. And I said, You know what? I don't like feeling this way. I want to find out what? How to learn the art of true dating connection romantic and get some confidence. And get some dating options. So I will not sign a five year journey working with all these different coaches and experts, and I got hypnotized to overcome anxiety. And I really just it was really transformative experience. So now I just help men who have my my problems that I used to have, which is Most guys don't know how to flirt. Most guys don't know how to be themselves be authentic in a way that women like and that's what I hope. Then do as part of your research. Did you date Did you become a serial data? Absolutely. I overcorrected I went from no dates and nothing to, uh I guess you could call it a player or at least dating so much where I think I probably overdid. I overcorrected and got a little too into dating in in the sense that You know when, when a man feels rejected by lots of women as I felt in a lot of men field and then you sort of figure out cracked the code. You can go too far the other way and just get too focused on Quote unquote conquest. And that's not a recipe for fulfillment or happiness either. And what I've learned. Is that what I recommend men do and women for that matter is just get enough dating options where you feel like you have some good choices and then Try to find somebody who you truly connect with, because conquest is not going to make you happy. What will make you happy is connection and growing with that awesome partner Once you find him or her What's the biggest mistake men men make in dating? The biggest mistake and then make is they Don't know how to flirt. They go on a date, and they talk about basically facts and figures. They talk. They talk intellectually or logically. Uh, About where they live, where they grew up the music they like and some, and that's fine to talk about those things. But the secrets of flirting is speaking to women on a more emotional wavelength. What I call in the book Man to Woman Communication that simply means flirt. Tell her she's interesting, uh, peas joke tell stories. In other words, try to channel more emotional. Vulnerable side versus they. Where did you go up? What? Where did you go to college? Learn about the person and when you speak to when, when a man and woman relate on a more emotional wavelength than what happens in a more vulnerable waypoint. What happens is that allows true connection to happen. Versus just talking about information and facts and figures, which too often leads to the friend zone. Are these your updated rules for flirting in the ME two era? There's a lot of updated rules for meeting and for flirting in the meetings era. And I think one of the biggest mistakes men make about dating right now, in the post Me to ERA is men think that women don't want men to be men. Men. Fear meant a lot of men are stuck between a rock and a hard place On one hand, a guy wants.
"chevy dot" Discussed on Bear Grease
"Young and wolves do the same thing. All species adapt a strategy for rearing young. Some have lots of offspring and give a little to no parental input like fish land thousands of eggs in the biology world. This is termed our selection or an are adapted species remember that the r. stands for reproduction and lots of reproduction. Other species puts significant inputs in smaller numbers of offspring like an elephant which it's calf stays with the mother for three to five years. this is called case election. Que refers to carrying capacity even though those are two sees not sure the connection. Humans and wolves are both k. Adapted species meaning that we put a lot of parental input into are awesome. A wolf pup would respond pretty well to how humans obviously to raise it. And that's why dogs we kinda see puppies like babies to us now There's like that hierarchy that they're used to and they they feed off of social cues so if you watched wolves hunt or wolves each one always eats. I stayed back and wait till later. That's something humans could replicate in the past or just all sorts of little things. Like that and i contact as well like you could just be like no and directly raise your voice and do it and it might stay back kind of thing. I guess the other thing too is that they have built into the structure of their biology. A desire to submit to something like there is a. There's a boss. And so. I mean in the dog human relationship. The human is always the boss. Yeah and i know. There's a lot of debate with like dog training methods. If that's the way to go about it and stuff like that. But i genuinely think it helped humans dogs like coexist together in the past whether or not. It's a good training method or not. You know it's crazy how much we have to pay for outdated impersonal healthcare and even crazier that we all just accept it. It's time to face facts. Healthcare is backcourts. 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Monk star buddies in this community of diehard silverado fans and hunting and fishing continues to grow true story. Boys i bought a brand new chevy silverado in twenty fifteen. I have now one hundred seventy six thousand miles on that truck. I have driven it. All across the united states of america hall and mules no joke for trips to montana to colorado trip to new mexico hall and mules. And i've never done anything to that truck but changed the oil service transmission and put a new set of brakes on it no joke. I love my chevy silverado. This chevy silverado was designed and engineered and built to thrive in the great outdoors. In fact more than one hundred years. Chevy trucks have been the trusted partners for those with a passion for outdoor lifestyle for the ultimate off road adventure the chevy silverado trail boss. Man i'd like to have one of those is ready for off road right from the factory with the two inch. Factory lift automatic. Locking really differentiates rancho shocks dual. Exhaust goodyear wrangler dirt track tires and trail. Boss like every silverado has the durra bad. The largest most functional cargo bed of any competitive pickup goes to chevy dot com or your local chevy dealer and see for yourself. What happens when legendary dependability. Which invalid for with us old truck. I've got meets modern capability the chevy silverado. The strongest most advanced silverado. Ever talk to me about dog is so dogs. Have what's called are all domestic animals. have what's called. Niazi and neon me is just accentuated juvenile features so if you look at a baby chimp we're going to go. Oh wow it's cute. Baby chipmunk you're gonna say oh well it's cute but to keep something juvenile and like behaving not aggressively When you keep selecting for that trait it's going to end up looking like that. Are the ancestors of cows are gone. But their horns of shrunk bunch sheep is a move on and then the ibex is the goat. All their horns of shrunk. So when you do that with dogs. They're kinda of shrinks a little bit. Their teeth get a little smaller and their whole body gets a little smaller and they stay cuter and there is have gotten bigger so what that does is. We're accentuating is like you. And i are looking at the right now. We have the white sclera in our eyes. Were among the only animals to have that. That's accentuated as much as it is and then we've brought that out in dogs so that we can both make eye contact with each other read emotions. So what's your most animals have is that are completely colored like you look at the eye of the deer and it's like so you can't pick up nuances of eye. Movement with the white in our eyes were able to communicate more clearly with there is that is that what you're describing correct. Yeah that's credible and is pretty cool champs have it guerrillas habit. Not all the time. They're iris takes up most of their deer horse. You just said because there is white but it's it's underneath the eyelids you don't see it like like what horse or mule. Yeah we've selected for that puppy dog trait in the public. We didn't do that intentionally. though. I don't i don't think so because somebody in like the mess olympic in a cave wasn't like i'm going to make this things is bigger but it just kind of happens over time is you're selecting for that that juvenile behavior like if it if you had a litter of pups yet six pups and there were two of them that you felt a stronger connection to in probably. The person didn't even realize why they had a stronger connection to this dog. They could just communicate with this dog better. They had visual things that they liked about the dog better. They would lean towards nurturing. That dog and the survival of that dog would be much more sure. Is that right. So i may dislike. They would just over time. Overdoing that for a thousand generations of dogs you begin to see what at one time was nuance become like a dominant trait which would be like white around the eyes and is that looked human exactly. Yeah you're just accentuating that that is our man it is in. Have you heard of the siberian fox experiment. At all i.
"chevy dot" Discussed on Talk Radio 1190 KFXR
"That's eldorado chevy dot com. Now, One thing I want to talk about is There's a lot of people you're gonna take that insurance money. Are you going to do is PTR to that car? The judge has a question about that. And so what I want to say is, remember, you have airbags. You have side air bags. You have airbags in the front on. Do you really need to have somebody that knows what they're doing? Look at that car before you go. You know what? I'm just gonna PDR it and walk away. And then if something else happens, they've already picture of the car. And they identified the previous problem and there's even bigger problems. You're going to get a no pay on the next one will be very, very careful your question. Judge. What's pretty army? Painless dent repair. Okay, obviously one asking those crazy dresses like that card, I That car lingo gets going and, Oh, you know, I could do some judge stuff and say you do up and then you're going to say, what do you walking? Dismissed without one of prosecution s so anyways? My so my question is really quickly two things on the hill damage. You see all these marketed like inflatable things you can put on your car that do they really work I've got to coming. As a matter of fact, I called the company and I said I told him what I didn't he goes We want to send you to and what we want to do is when you inflate it is take a baseball. And stand back 20 ft and throw it as hard as you can in that car. And if there's any damage and there, send it to me in writing will pay for it. So can you tell him the judge wants to try that, too? So anyway? You by and by the size of your car from bumper to bumper, and so you just How do you do is you go from the license plate to the very back of the bumper? Whatever that depth is, is, um The size of the rap that goes over and you inflate it, and you are supposedly the sad thing is there's so many companies now that all of a sudden release their blow up hell protectors, right, And so I started calling around and I found this company in Arizona. And I took a look at their product, how it's made and the warranty and everything that comes with and, uh, Sonny. Well, I'm getting to all you need to send me the dimensions and we'll see if we can get one and just When it happens to give it a shout GMC 84 e I need you're like you're a car guy. You should know exactly right back. I'm telling you, I can tell you one of my cars is 1 22. So I got the medium. I'd like to see the people drive down the road with the Marty was still blown up while they're driving. Just cut a little hole like wearing a mask when they're in their own. Don't just happen to be in my court for them before the accident case around this radio show. So what? We bought it. We have damaged people are the pictures of people that are getting gasoline and their dollar general bags. Okay, Here's here's a great question. Um, one of my buddies Roger, who was in Painting body business sent me over question, he said. Can you sue the city? And if you did with that being Judge Christopher's court, and he would he was the beginning of a question. When you're driving down the road, you hit a pothole that destroys your will entire.
"chevy dot" Discussed on WGN Radio
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"chevy dot" Discussed on WTVN
"You. I appreciate the time is always guys. Thank you. Stay safe. All right. There it is right out of he's getting ready to step in front of the cameras. You're going to be seeing Keith Farrell on the five o'clock news here momentarily, so He taking a couple of minutes to come out with us before he goes in front of the game. I love Keith. He's a great, honorable man. But you can tell there's a lot more that he just can't express right now. Yeah, and that's the situation that I was frustrated. I was telling you about earlier. He gives us all he can and takes it right up to where and I am grateful for that. Absolutely. I understand. It's a political landscape know they've got to navigate in there. And that's where we're at. So key. Thank you very much. Once again. Traffic and weather together from temp start heating and cooling products. Johnny Hill New Accident scene on to 70 North Fallon just before the 6 70 US 62 exit looks like Hannah police on the left and right berms at the moment, But I just showed up as well. Stay avoid of both far left and right lanes, especially can but they're all open for the time being. Accident on West Broad and Lechner west of I 70 over the hilltop traffic sponsored by buyers Chevrolet. It's truck and SUV season, a buyer Chevrolet with thousands of dollars in rebates available. 567 even up to $10,000 off MSRP E. On their huge selection of SUVs and trucks, find new roads and buyers chevy dot com And yet all the details of this sale Buyer Chevrolet Nobody sells Chevys for less. Traffic and weather together Powered by Tim Star in Classic Air. Bon, Johnny Hilla NewsRadio 16 w TVs, You know, I'm looking on socials. I just got this. Thank you. Sorry. You know this is such bs all summer..
"chevy dot" Discussed on 1075 KZL
"Low is 5 19,094 park, chevy dot com 2020 tracks by for his lowest 16,600 park, chevy dot com 2020 equal knocks up to 10,000 off msrp tark chevy dot com Come experience the part. Promised today where for Well qualified buyers financing with G M F C dealer for details and the winner of the Park's Heroes contest is coach Mike Isaacson of Sand Lot baseball. Here's what he had to say. I'm gonna be split in the 5000 with the other two right down the middle, because times are so tough right now that All have wonderful programs. So everybody's gonna walk away with something. Learn more about Coach Mike and the other finalists at Parks chevy dot com. Yeah, in Salem from the planet Fitness studio is the number one hit music station 1075 K Z l I might be better on my own. I beat you blowing up my phone. I wish I never met your sometimes be like that. But I'm not myself tonight. You're gonna be very annoying. Moving on. I'm not afraid of me back sometime. The old one. We both gonna slide both wanna arguing they were both ride. You wanna kiss you? Good night. Maybe we're both just out of our mind. You don't tantrums filing twisting up, no matter since fixing us, Kate tell you why I tell you Yeah, me thinking I might be Belle my own feet. You blowing up my phone? I wish I never met. Your sometimes would be like that. But I'm not myself night choke on their noise moving on. I'm not afraid of me. Sometime. Be classy, which wasn't name's supposed to be with his crazy I cannot see And I can't be alive won't do nothing if I was taking Does anything go got too much going. Be upset. I swear. I rather be a friend. I said I'm gonna be right back in her sometimes be like that might be better. Oh, my I beat you blowing up my phone. I wish I never met your sometimes be like that. But I'm not myself tonight. You're coming, Barry. No way. Don't be like that. Sometimes when you thought you found love you're now you're thinking I'm just one of those guys didn't r e can't when you read it. I don't know.
Apple, Crack Cocaine and Us Attorney discussed on The Roe Conn Show
"A month for twenty eighteen equinoxes elti deal ends on mondays you got to get to apple chevrolet the entire experience is amazing telhami sent you apple chevrolet eighty five eighty five west one hundred fifty nine th street and tinley park or apple chevy dot com find new roads this is chicago's very own seven twenty wgn chicago smart speaker users just say play wgn radio and tune in apple chevy dot com bring you judy's news it is overcast fifty eight degrees at o'hare shooting in west garfield park this afternoon injuries three people at happened about five ten at west maypole and north kilborn the victims were taken destroys your hospital they are all listed in fair to serious condition a smoky smell in the cabin of an american airlines flight causes evacuation this afternoon at o'hare no one was hurt flight thirty four seventy from columbus ohio was scheduled to land in chicago about the time it actually did but as they were landing passengers smelled smoke in the cabin causing the sixty four passengers and four crew members to deplane onto the taxi way no word yet on the cause of that odor gas prices across chicago in the suburbs jumping up to forty cents a gallon in hispanic forty eight hours patrick dahan senior petroleum analyst with gas buddy dot com blames the high price of crude oil has not been high higher since back in december of twenty fourteen and that's really what's propelling gas prices higher of course it does not help refiners in the midst of maintenance and world so transitioning to summer gasoline says area drivers shouldn't be surprised to see prices surpassing three dollars a gallon soon in those prices could stick around for the next month senator dick durbin pushing back against the us attorney general telling prosecutors to pursue the death penalty for drug related crimes comes to sentencing we've got we can look at a life experience here gettin tough and out trying to censor way out of this didn't work worth a damn when it came to crack cocaine neil annoyed democrat says the feds need to crack down on how many opioid pills are being produced and sold.