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A hit at Packin Air and all other old people!!

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Old 02-25-2003, 02:00 AM
  #21
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Hell in 84 I had a 71 454 Chevelle SS with a blower and now they run rice burner cars now they think are fast. The age group that does not know NOS is a brand not a name.

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Old 02-25-2003, 08:47 AM
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Thrill Seeker...I agree with you on Eminem. What cd did I listen to in the shower this morning? Meat Loaf...Bat Out Of Hell. Not all of the 80's sucked....
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Old 02-25-2003, 09:10 AM
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I personally had a blast in the 80's.

I like a lot of music from the 80's. What about the Beastie Boys, Van Halen, Motley Crue, or Hank Williams Jr???

What about Miami Vice?

I drove a bad ass 69 Z-28 with a 383 stroker motor and 4-speed.

The 80's were really the last of the good hell raising years in my opinion. The cops and water cops were cool and didn't harrass people. If you were caught drinking, most of the time, you just had to poor it out. Most of the cars were a little weak but the boats were cool.

Hell, I went to the mall last week and had push 3 punks in baggy pants with hats on backward out of the way just to get in the door. For some reason they didn't understand it was a doorway and I wasn't walking around the bldg to another door. They don't have any respect for anything today.

Every generation has its' faults, but lack of respect for others is inexcusable in my opinion...

Dean
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Old 02-25-2003, 09:18 AM
  #24
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Best part of him ran down his daddys leg!
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Old 02-25-2003, 09:34 AM
  #25
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I loved the 80's, and a lot of the music.
But for the record, Meatloaf does indeed suck. Not only that, but bat out of hell came out in '77.
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Old 02-25-2003, 09:37 AM
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Vanilla Ice couldn't be all that bad, he had a 28 Pantera
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Old 02-25-2003, 09:39 AM
  #27
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I hate to tell you this but Bat Out of Hell is not an 80's album.
It was released in 1977.
Two Out Of Three Ain't Bad and Paradise By The Dashboard Light are my favorites.

Not all of the 80's music sucked. It sure wasn't like the 60's and 70's but it was decent enough to listen to.

As for punishment, Dad only hit me once. He was more into verbal brow beating. It was Mom that handed out the corporal punishment.
My daughter (now 22) received her share of taned hides while growing up. She turned out just fine. And that seems to be part of the problem today. Parents don't punish their kids like ours did. Then they wonder why the parents don't get any respect and the kids are out of control.
I treated all my daughters friends like they were my own kids. No, it didn't hit them, but they would get a stern talking to if I didn't like or agree with what they were doing.
And you know what? They respected me for it.


Quote:
posted by HyperBaja
Packin hasnt gotten in on this one because he is huffing his floor stain
Grow up. You never go around making statements like that. It's absolutely wrong.
You can use that talk around your friends, if you have any, but not online.
If you're bored, take up a hobby.
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Old 02-25-2003, 09:48 AM
  #28
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This about sum's it up! My how things have changed.

Looking back, it's hard to believe that we have lived as long as we have.
>
> My Mom used to cut chicken, chop eggs and spread mayo on the same cutting
> board with the same knife and no bleach, but we didn't seem to get food
> poisoning. My Mom used to defrost hamburger on the counter AND I used to
eat
> it raw >sometimes too, but I can't remember getting E-coli.
>
> As children we would ride in cars with no seat belts or air bags.
> Riding in the back of a pickup truck on a warm day was always a special
treat.
>
> Our baby cribs, toys and rooms were painted with bright colored lead based
> paint. We, often chewed on the crib, ingesting the paint. We had no
> childproof lids on medicine bottles, doors, or cabinets, and when we rode
our
> bikes we had no helmets. We drank water from the garden hose and not from
a
> bottle. We would leave home in the morning and play all day, as long as
we
> were back when the streetlights came on. No one was able to reach us all
> day.
>
> We played dodge ball and sometimes the ball would really hurt. We played
> with toy guns, cowboys and Indians, army, cops and robbers, and used our
> fingers to simulate guns when the toy ones or my BB gun was not available.
>
> We ate cupcakes, bread and butter, and drank sugar soda, but we were never
> overweight; we were always outside playing. Little League had tryouts and
> not everyone made the team. Those who didn't, had to learn to deal with
> disappointment.
> Some students weren't as smart as others or didn't work hard so they
failed
> >a grade and were held back to repeat the same grade.
>
> That generation produced some of the greatest risk-takers and problem
> solvers.
>
> We had the freedom, failure, success and responsibility, and we learned ho
w
> to deal with it all.
>
> Almost all of us would have rather gone swimming in the lake instead of a
> >pristine pool (talk about boring). The term cell phone would have
conjured
> up a phone in a jail cell, and a pager was the school PA system. We all
took
> gym, not PE... and risked permanent injury with a pair of high top Ked's
> (only worn in gym) instead of having cross-training athletic shoes with
air
> cushion soles and built in light reflectors. I can't recall any injuries
but
> they must have happened because they tell us how much safer we are now.
> Flunking gym was not an option... even for stupid kids! I guess PE must
be
> much harder than gym.
>
> Every year, someone taught the whole school a lesson by running in the
halls
> with leather soles on linoleum tile and hitting the wet spot. How much
> better off would we be today if we only knew we could have sued the school
> system.
>
> Speaking of school, we all said prayers and the pledge and staying in
> detention after school caught all sorts of negative attention. We must
have
> had horribly damaged psyches. I can't understand it.
>
> Schools didn't offer 14 year olds an abortion or condoms (we wouldn't have
> known what either was anyway) but they did give us a couple of baby
aspirin
> and cough syrup if we started getting the sniffles. What an archaic
health
> system we had then. Remember school nurses? Ours wore a hat and
everything.
>
>
> I thought that I was supposed to accomplish something before I was allowed
to
> be proud of myself. I just can't recall how bored we were without
computers,
> PlayStation, Nintendo, X-box or 270 digital cable stations. I must be
> repressing that memory as I try to rationalize through the denial of the
> dangers could have befallen us as we trekked off each day about a mile
down
> the road to some guy's vacant lot, built forts out of branches and pieces
of
> plywood, made trails, and fought over who got to be the Lone Ranger.
> What was that property owner thinking, letting us play on that lot. He
> should have been locked up for not putting up a fence around the property,
> complete with a self-closing gate and an infrared intruder alarm.
>
> Oh yeah... and where was the Benadryl and sterilization kit when I got
that
> bee sting? I could have been killed!
>
> We played king of the hill on piles of gravel left on vacant construction
> sites and when we got hurt, Mom pulled out the 48 cent bottle of
> mercurochrome and then we got our butt spanked. Now it's a trip to the
> emergency room, followed by a 10-day dose of a $49 bottle of antibiotics
and
> then Mom calls the attorney to sue the contractor for leaving a horribly
> vicious pile of gravel where it was such a threat.
>
> We didn't act up at the neighbor's house either because if we did, we got
our
> butt spanked (physical abuse) here too ... and then we got butt spanked
> again when we got home.
>
> Mom invited the door to door salesman inside for coffee, kids choked down
the
> dust from the gravel driveway while playing with Tonka trucks (remember
why
> Tonka trucks were made tough... it wasn't so that they could take the
rough
> berber in the family room), and Dad drove a car with leaded gas.
>
> Our music had to be left inside when we went out to play and I am sure
that I
> nearly exhausted my imagination a couple of times when we went on two week
> vacations. I should probably sue the folks now for the danger they put us
in
> when we all slept out in the family tent.
>
> Summers were spent behind the push lawnmower and I didn't even know that
> mowers came with motors until I was 13 and we got one without an automatic
> blade-stop or an auto-drive. How sick were my parents?
>
> Of course my parents weren't the only psychos. I recall Donny Reynolds
from
> next door coming over and doing his tricks on the front stoop just before
he
> fell off. Little did his Mom know that she could have owned our house.
> Instead she picked him up and swatted him for being such a goof. It was a
> neighborhood run amuck.
>
> To top it off, not a single person I knew had ever been told that they
were
> from a dysfunctional family. How could we possibly have known that we
needed
> to get into group therapy and anger management classes? We were obviously
so
> duped by so many societal ills, that we didn't even notice that the entire
> country wasn't taking Prozac!
>
> How did we survive?
>
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Old 02-25-2003, 09:53 AM
  #29
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Dean,
You are Sooooo right on the money



One more thing,
we had movies like Stripes,
Caddyshack, and Aliens

Now, we get movies like
Dude, were's my car
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Old 02-25-2003, 09:58 AM
  #30
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LMFAO
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