If you can’t enjoy being with yourself, you’re gonna run into problems in life, I can promise you that. You’ll become co-dependent on everybody else entertaining you & making you feel good, which largely means you become a pain in the butt to people, a parasite.
The budding friendship between Jennifer Lawrence and Amy Schumer has been fascinating (i.e., jealousy inducing) from the outset. But now it looks like we’ll have the chance to get in on their newfound BFF action — at the movies.
According to Lawrence, the two funny gals are penning a screenplay together, in which they’ll also star. “We play sisters,” Lawrence told The New York Times.
YouTube is a legitimate form of entertainment.
I get to connect to people who are willing to share their lives with me and watch them have fun and be themselves. That’s more than any crappy NBC sitcom will give me.
so to any people who say it’s not and that the people on there are talentless, they are making money doing something they love, and making friendships, relationships and unbreakable bonds and memories with their subscribers. So, how’s that 9-5 job you hate sounding now?
One of the biggest hits this summer on television has been the freshman USA Network series Mr. Robot starring Christian Slater and Rami Malek will have it’s season finale on September 2. Audiences shouldn’t worry because the show was renewed for a second season before the first episode even aired.
Being renewed early gave series creator Sam Esmail time to think about the future of the show and its many different directions. Malek and Slater are very excited about the future of the show saying there are plans for the show to continue for many years to come.
Check out the video below, as the actors discuss the road ahead for Mr. Robot.
Catch the Mr. Robot season finale September 2 10/9c on USA Network.
You’re Invited! Celebrate 75 Years of Fish, Community at Leavenworth Fisheries Complex
Blogger’s note: What are you doing on the third weekend in September? Well mark your calendars because Leavenworth Fisheries Complex is turning the big 7-5 and it wouldn’t be a party without you there! For seventy five years this unique facility has produced future generations of fish for future generations of people. This milestone is being celebrated in conjunction with the 25th annual Wenatchee River Salmon Festival, a fun-filled educational extravaganza centered around the Northwest’s most iconic species of fish. Twenty five years of Salmon Fest and 75 years of salmon production? Now that is something to celebrate! Take a few minutes to journey back through time to learn more about how Leavenworth has sustained the Pacific Northwest way of life for all these years.
Photo: The Leavenworth site was chosen in 1936 “because of the natural S-curve meander necessary for
spawning ponds and the large terrace that would easily accommodate the large rearing ponds and
hatchery buildings needed for the extensive fish-culture operation,” according to Hanford Thayer,
who was on the survey team. A team of engineers and biologists designed the facility, surveying and
planning from 1936-1938.
The hatchery was authorized in 1937 and built by the Bureau of Reclamation from 1939-1940. It was
at that time the largest salmon hatchery in the world! Entiat and Winthrop National Fish Hatcheries
opened in 1941 and 1942, creating a complex of hatcheries working together. The purpose of the
hatcheries was to keep salmon and steelhead in the Columbia River system after dams like the Grand
Coulee were built.
Leavenworth NFH currently raises 1.2 million juvenile spring Chinook salmon every year, releasing
them into Icicle Creek. In 1998, Leavenworth NFH was placed on the National Registry of Historic
Places. Visitors today can see the nursery, adult holding ponds, fish ladder, raceways, rearing ponds,
and other features of an active hatchery, still operating from the original buildings.
Staff in 1949 in front of main hatchery building.
Leavenworth NFH was the administrative headquarters and laboratory for a multi-hatchery plan
that included hatcheries at Entiat, Winthrop, and the Okanagan. Entiat and Winthrop NFHs were
built in 1941 and 1942, but the fourth hatchery was not. The main building at Leavenworth, housing
the nursery and offices, was meant to be impressive, befitting the world’s largest hatchery, with a row
of six square columns at the front.
Photo: Loft walled in, trough supports and pipes in
progress. March 12, 1940.
The 90 x 225 foot building cost $159,999 when
it was finished in April 1940 ($2,683,183 dollars
in 2015). The original plan called for an even
larger building, 162 x 308 feet.
The central main section of the building is an
open, unheated, single room, originally filled
with 228 concrete hatchery rearing troughs.
These have been replaced now with fiberglass
Tall windows provide natural light. A 28 foot
wide loft runs the full length of the building,
and has side walls but no ceiling. The loft was
intended to fill always-critical needs for storage
space, but has seen limited use.
Arnold O. Beckman – chemist extraordinaire and previously a professional pianist – was in good company when he contributed to The El Dorado Party. This very successful 1955 fundraising event resulted in the The Music Center in Los Angeles. You can read more about the El Dorado Party and the remarkable woman behind it (Dorothy Buffum Chandler) here.