Submitted for your approval… my apologies for the weird message

Folks, if you just received an e-mail from me, within the last hour, that seems to have come straight from the Twilight Zone, it’s not just my usual weirdness.

I just discovered that I had about 65 outgoing messages from the last few weeks that never went out. They were stuck in my Outbox in Microsoft Outlook.

Some of them will seem pretty weird to be getting now, but I didn’t have a way to weed through them — it was send them all out, or none.

So sorry about that.

By the way, one reason I’m explaining here is that some of the recipients — KP, Doug Ross, Kathryn and Lee — are blog regulars. Anyway, now you know what happened. Or about as much as I know, anyway…

8 thoughts on “Submitted for your approval… my apologies for the weird message

  1. Brad Warthen

    Even weirder, the message I sent KP and Doug and Lee referred them to a link, and when I go there, I have no idea what it was I was trying to show them. It’s been too long, and I forget. I suspect that I just got the wrong link or something…

  2. Lee Muller

    Let me help:

    * A link which convinced you Obama is a radical socialist.

    * A story about journalists who obsess with bringing down politicians on irrelevant scandals.

    * An effort to restore Rotary by purging it of members who are not business owners.

    * An article by Tom Friedman admitting he is a know-nothing.

  3. kbfenner

    If you are so concerned about Rotary’s membership,and are a member of a Rotary club, you may certainly object to new members when they are proposed, if they fail to meet your criteria for membership.

    There, we heard you on that point. Will you drop it now?


  4. Lee Muller

    Mrs. Fenner,
    You seem to be unaware of the history of Rotary International. The fundamental premise of Rotary is that it was to be a club of business owners, promoting understanding, commerce and peace through interaction with other worldwide clubs of like businessmen.

    To allow government employees, academics, politicians and other non-entrepreneurs into the membership since the late 1990s, has polluted the organization by disrupting its ability to carry out its charter.

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