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All these connections are
Abraham Lincoln was elected
to Congress in 1846.
John F. Kennedy was elected to Congress in 1946.
Abraham Lincoln was elected
President in 1860.
John F. Kennedy was elected President in 1960.
The names Lincoln and Kennedy
each contain seven letters.
Both were particularly
concerned with civil rights.
Both wives lost their children while living in the White House.
Both Presidents were shot on a Friday.
Both were shot in the head.
Lincoln's secretary was
Kennedy's secretary was named
Both were assassinated by Southerners.
Both were succeeded by Southerners.
Both successors were named Johnson.
Andrew Johnson, who succeeded
Lincoln, was born in 1808.
Lyndon Johnson, who succeeded
Kennedy, was born in 1908.
John Wilkes Booth, who assassinated
Lincoln, was born in 1839.
Lee Harvey Oswald, who assassinated
Kennedy, was born in 1939.
Both assassins were known by
their three names.
Both names comprise fifteen letters.
Booth ran from the theatre
and was caught in a warehouse.
Oswald ran from a warehouse and was caught in a theatre.
Booth and Oswald were both
assassinated before their trials.
A week before Lincoln was
shot, he was in Monroe, Maryland.
A week before Kennedy was shot, he was with Marilyn Monroe.
is a word or phrase made by transposing or rearranging
the letters of another word or phrase. The following
are exceptionally clever. Someone out there either has
way too much time or is deadly at Scrabble.
Rope Ends It
lost in 'em
No More Z's
Public Art Galleries
Picture Halls, I Bet
a dot in place
be or not to be: that is the question, whether
tis nobler in the mind to suffer the slings
and arrows of outrageous fortune.
one of the Bard's best-thought-of tragedies,
our insistent hero, Hamlet, queries on two
fronts about how life turns rotten.
one small step for a man, one giant leap
for mankind." - Neil Armstrong
thin man ran; makes a large stride, left
planet, pins flag on moon! On to Mars!"
(This is not a trick
Read this sentence :-
FINISHED FILES ARE THE RESULT OF YEARS
STUDY COMBINED WITH THE EXPERIENCE OF YEARS.
Now count aloud the F's in that sentence.
Count them ONLY ONCE:
Do not go back and count them again.
Now scroll down for the answer
There are six F's in the sentence.
One of average intelligence finds three of them.
If you spotted four, you're above average.
If you got five, you can turn your nose at almost anybody.
If you found six, you are a genius. There is
no catch. Many people forget the "OF"'s.
The human brain tends
to see them as V's and not
F's. It fools almost everybody.
Eye halve a spelling chequer
It came with my pea sea
It plainly marques four my revue
Miss steaks eye kin not sea.
Eye Strike a quay and type a word
And weight four it two say
Weather eye am wrong oar write
It shows me strait a weigh.
As soon as a mist ache is maid
It nose bee fore two long
And eye kin put the error rite
Its rare lea ever wrong.
Eye have run this poem threw
Eye am shore your pleased two no
Its letter perfect awl the weigh
My chequer tolled me sew.
1. Well, it's Liverpool two, Ipswich
nil, and if the score stays this way,
I've got to fancy Liverpool for the
2. He had an eternity to play that ball, but
took too long.
3. And so they have not been able to improve
on their 100% record.
4. With the last kick of the game, he scored
with a header.
5. Well, it's a fabulous kaleidoscope of colour:
almost all the Brazilians are wearing yellow shirts.
6. If that had gone in, it would definitely
have been a goal.
7. Their manager, Howard Wilkinson, isn't
here today, which strongly suggests that he may be elsewhere.
8. I am a firm believer that if one team scores
a goal, the other need to score two to win.
9. If a team scores early on, it often takes
an early lead.
10. You cannot possibly have counted the number
of passes made, but there were eight.
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