An aspirational message from somebody who still uses at least a bit of that foreign oil:
I guess this is a pro-fracking sentiment…
IDK, man, you can get away with this at around 10:00 PM or so, but the proper way to handle things during rush hour is to exit the Chevron on Masonic. Otherwise you end up blocking traffic for a minute or so, and you have all the concomitant honking ‘n stuff. JMO
Let’s hope this Prius driver sees the mistake here…
1. Erratic driving
2. Toyota Prius
3. Inappropriate double parking – I know it when I see it. You will too after you drive around town for a couple weeks.
4 Trade Dress – you can sort of see it here, a backwards “C,” or an U for Uber, or anything pink for Lyft
5. License plate holder from out of town
Those are the basics.
This attack from a few months back…
…came from this tree, which still shows where it broke apart:
Try not to breathe while reading this Gentle Reader, you know, since we’re “halt”-ing CO2:
I’ll tell you, you can’t not burn the guzzolene if you operate a Chevy Volt. I know people who live in Frisco and are able to minimize gasoline use by charging at home and only taking short trips. Even then, they’re still using gasoline, as a helper to get up hills or merely to keep the gasoline from getting too skunky / to maintain the gas engine part of the machine by simply using it, whether you want it to or not.
But oh, you’re “a part of the solution?” OK, maybe. What I’m saying, though, is your “HALT CO2” License Plate is Mounted One Foot Away from a Hidden Tailpipe What Emits … Carbon Dioxide. Just so long as you know…
From Gunma, Japan comes this Toyota 86 Scion FR-S, which stands for Front-engined, Rear-drive, sport.
Upon further review, I’m thinking this is just a private auto.
No matter, look for it here, in Japantown East, in a few short weeks:
Saturday, June 4, 2016
Event Center at Saint Mary’s Cathedral
1111 Gough St. (at Geary Boulevard)
San Francisco’s Japantown
The mission of the Northern California Soy and Tofu Festival is to educate the public about the health benefits and various uses of soy and tofu. In adhering to these goals, the Northern California Soy and Tofu Festival — an annual fundraiser for the Nichi Bei Foundation — strives to be a vehicle for community-building and leadership development while adhering to the Foundation’s mission of keeping the community connected, informed and empowered.
This exciting culinary and cultural event showcases soy and tofu vendors, provides an educational forum on the various uses and benefits of soy and tofu, offers live music and cultural entertainment, interactive games and tofu eating contests, and culminates with the Soy and Tofu Dessert Competition.
Now in its sixth year, the Northern California Soy and Tofu Festival has grown progressively since its inception with 3,500 attendees in 2011 to more than 20,000 in 2015. One of San Francisco Japantown’s largest festivals, the popular culinary and cultural event serves as the main fundraiser for the Nichi Bei Foundation, and is held annually on the first Saturday in June.
Proceeds from the Festival help to publish the first nonprofit ethnic community newspaper of its kind in the country, the Nichi Bei Weekly.