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Waco Central
Dearest Redneck Son,

I'm writing this slow because I know you can't read fast. We don't live
where we did when you left home. Your Dad read in the newspaper that most
accidents happen within 20 miles of your home, so we moved. I won't be
able to send you the address because the last family that lived here took
the house numbers when they moved out so they wouldn't have to change
their address.

This place is really nice. It even has a washing machine. I'm not sure it
works so well, though. Last week I put a load of clothes in and pulled the

chain. We haven't seen them since. The weather isn't bad here. It only
rained twice last week; the first time for three days and the second time
for four days.

About that coat you wanted me to send; your Uncle Billy Bob said it would
be too heavy to send in the mail with the buttons on, so we cut them off
and put them in the pockets. Bubba locked his keys in the car yesterday.
We were really worried because it took him two hours to get me and your
father out. Your sister had a baby this morning, but I haven't found out
what it is yet so I don't know if you are an aunt or uncle.

Uncle Bobby Ray fell into a whiskey vat last week. Some men tried to pull
him out but he fought them off and drowned. We had him cremated, he burned
for three days. Three of your friends went off a bridge in a pickup truck.

Butch was driving. He rolled down the window and swam to safety. Your
other two friends were in the back. They drowned because they couldn't get
the tailgate down.

There isn't much more news at this time. Nothing much out of the normal
has happened.

Love, Your Favorite Aunt

Several centuries ago, the Pope decreed that all the Jews had
to leave Italy.  There was, of course, a huge outcry from the
Jewish community, so the Pope offered a deal.  He would have a
religious debate with a leader of the Jewish community.  If the
Jewish leader won the debate, the Jews would be permitted to
stay in Italy.  If the Pope won, the Jews would have to leave.

The Jewish community met and picked an aged Rabbi, Moishe, to
represent them in the debate.  Rabbi Moishe, however, could not
speak Latin and the Pope could not speak Yiddish.  So it was
decided that this would be a "silent" debate.

On the day of the great debate, the Pope and Rabbi Moishe sat
opposite each other for a full minute before the Pope raised his
hand and showed three fingers.  Rabbi Moishe looked back and
raised one finger.

Next, the Pope waved his finger around his head.  Rabbi Moishe
pointed to the ground where he sat.  The Pope then brought out a
communion wafer and chalice of wine.  Rabbi Moishe pulled out an
apple.  With that, the Pope stood up and said, "I concede the
debate.  This man has bested me.  The Jews can stay."

Later, the Cardinals gathered around the Pope, asking him what
had happened.  The Pope said, "First I held up three fingers to
represent the Trinity.  He responded by holding up one finger to
remind me that there was still one God common to both our religions.
Then I waved my finger around me to show him that God was all around
us.  He responded by pointing to the ground to show that God was
also right here with us.  I pulled out the wine and the wafer to
show that God absolves us of our sins.  He pulled out an apple to
remind me of original sin.  He had an answer for everything.  What
could I do?"

Meanwhile, the Jewish community crowded around Rabbi Moishe, asking
what happened.  "Well," said Moishe, "first he said to me, 'You Jews
have three days to get out of here.'  So I said to him, 'Up yours'.
Then he tells me the whole city would be cleared of Jews.  So I said
to him, 'Listen here Mr. Pope, the Jews ... we stay right here!"

"And then?" asked a woman.

"Who knows?" said Rabbi Moishe.  "We broke for lunch.