Hello once again patrons to another edition of Friday Night Raffles.

In light of the one of the most monumentally stupid idiotic remarks a so called Prime Minister of Australia could make I give you a little montage of how it has received.


The Idiot gets the ball rolling. What a tool



Putin hears about it

After changing his undies from uncontrollable laughter he responds


The Russkies don,t seem too happy with The Idiot,and suggest he may be diseased.


switchback-abbott-ratMaybe this will be another little nail into the coffin of the Stupid incompetent idiotic moron that sadly is the Prime Minister of Australia, The day he is gone cannot come soon enough.


BTW  It’s Raffle Night And


As it is one of my favourite times of the year we will be having not just A Melbourne Cup Sweep but also one for the Caulfield cup Tomorrow and Cox Plate the following week .

I will post when the draw opens early on the sat morning. First in best dressed. Suitable prizes will be awarded to the winners .


Good Luck to all


  1. size zero. Typical. Trying to make women into nothing, to just disappear. it is the same as making them wear the full burqua. Just disappeear into zero-ness, take up no space. have no strength to defend themsselves. especially in 7 inch heels.

    I made up my mind years ago that the high fashion industry and the wankers running it actually despise real womanhood.

  2. On the same lines, outside of the Elizabeth City shopping centre for years used to be a big military artillary weapon, a big gun. It was on the lawns and kids used to play on it, When the shopping centre (owned by the Housing Trust, the state government housing authority) was sold to a commercial company, they redeveloped it and ripped out all the lawns and fountain for carparks, The gun was relocated outside of the Naval Club, Over time, every bit of metal removable from the gun was stolen until all that was left was the stand and the barrel.

    Total cretins, We have bred and reared some useless bits of humanity, I can tell you.

  3. Good morning Dawn Patrollers.

    Seems like a good idea.
    And this, too.
    Don’t know about this one though!
    How in the heck does this happen?
    Mr Grecian 2000 hoists his flag.
    Greg Jericho looks at the potential effect on us of the economic woes of Europe.
    Fancy that! The Speaker and the President contradict Abbott. It’s clear that Abbott hung them out to dry.
    How a throwaway comment brought about the burqa ban.
    Twenty percent of Cormann’s Finance Department are casual employees.
    Is James Hird our new Lindy Chamberlain?

  4. Section 2 . . .

    Sarah Hanson-Young causes chaos at Estimates over a couple of issues that land right in Morrison’s lap.
    Why the ACCC is hounding Coles.
    Australia ranked lowly in green economy leadership.
    Wixxyleaks on the reasons for Jackie Kelly’s resignation from the Liberal Party.
    Bob Ellis with effusive praise of Flanagan’s book.
    Trouble in the camp in the Victorian Education Department.
    Timbercorp proposes a deal with its many victims. It’s not a pretty picture.
    Labor promises to lift the lid on individual school funding if it wins the election.
    Peter Hartcher – Indonesia moves ahead with democracy whilst Malaysia goes backwards.

  5. Section 3 . . .

    Peter Martin – the Reserve Bank is flying blind as the decimated ABS serves up insufficient and unreliable data. He piles into the Coalition over this.
    Brendan O’Connor neatly sums up Cormann’s girly-man comment. Calls him a dickhead.
    Bruce Petty at shirtfront training.
    Whack! Alan Moir hits out at the ABC’s reliance on the Murdoch press.
    Cathy Wilcox on the Vatican’s seismic shift on homosexuality.
    David Pope just couldn’t resist it!
    Simon Letch is singularly unimpressed with the Wallabies.

  6. I knew there was a reason Newspoll was my fave poll 😆 The GG is in a bit of denial 53-47 to Labor headlines ? Nah. But nice little headlines declaring

    PM wins backing for Putin face-off


    Voters give Abbott go-ahead

  7. Early this year, when it was obvious the polls were shifting back post-election, i predicted they’d shift to about 53-47 to the ALP and just stick there until the next election. I made some not-so-good calls in the Rudd/Gillard era, but I’m hoping this one sticks – looking good so far.

    I caught onto Rudd’s vindictiveness too late, and underestimated the dirty tricks the Libs had up their sleeves. I think that’s the main reason I was too bullish about the ALP’s chances last term – I wasn’t paying enough attention. Right now, though, I’m not sure what the LNP PR team can really do – terrorism and warmongering are pretty much your trump cards, and they’ve done nothing. And the ALP seem relatively stable.

    One year into the first term is very early for the voters to simply switch off and lock their votes in, but it does look very much like that’s what’s happened here.

  8. Prepare for the high probability of cringeworthy and or graceless comments from the Prime Oaf at the death of Gough Whitlam.

  9. Inevitable but sad, the passing of a great man. Gough inspired like no other. He and Don Dunstan shone a light on who we were and what we could be. I had hoped that they might provide the example for what politics could be. We have had some good moments with Hawke-Keating and Gillard, but not quite what we might have hoped for.

    But let us glory today in having known him or been inspired by him. I commenced my degree externally in 1977 when Malcolm Fraser ruled and to his credit maintained the free tertiary education. A whole mature-age generation had seized the opportunity provided by Gough to get a higher education.

    I and the nation remain in his debt.

  10. Tony pinged, again

    Tony Abbott received no official briefing from his department or special envoy suggesting they were confident early acoustic noises detected in the search for the missing flight MH370 were from the flight’s black box.

    In a Senate hearing on Monday night the Greens leader, Christine Milne, asked how the Australian prime minister came to make a statement suggesting the search had been substantially narrowed and questioned whether he had acted recklessly.

    In April Abbott said during an official visit to China that the search for the missing plane – which is believed to have crashed in the Indian Ocean killing all passengers on board – “has been very much narrowed down because we’ve now had a series of detections, some for quite a long period of time”. He added that he was “very confident” it was the black box.

  11. Lenore goes Bishop and Parry

    It doesn’t seem to have been the AFP or the parliamentary security services who let this rumour of what sounds more like a stunt than an actual protest go to their heads, but rather the speaker, Bronwyn Bishop, and the president of the Senate, Stephen Parry, who personally took the decision to segregate people wearing face coverings from the open public galleries based on the rumour.

  12. I met Gough Whitlam in early 1952, when I was six years old. My parents had just moved us to Cronulla, where they were building our home. To me, then, he was just one of the fathers of the kids at my school. He wasn’t a politician then, that didn’t happen until the end of that year when he won Werriwa in a by-election.

    Gough was a frequent visitor to our little school, attending ceremonies and fetes and all the other stuff that needs an MP to turn up and say a few words.

    Then, in 1955 the electorate of Werriwa was redistributed and the southern end became a new electorate, Hughes. Gough decided to stay with Werriwa and moved his family to Cabramatta, leaving the almost waterfront little house they had built on the shores of Gunnamatta Bay for the wilds of Sydney’s western suburbs. My brief contact with the Whitlam family ended.

    I owe Gough and his government so much, the changes they made certainly made my life much better than it might otherwise have been. Millions of Australians would say the same thing.

  13. Vale Gough, my hero.

    About a year ago I emailed him via his Institute with my sincere thanks for all his that reforms did for me, especially for my university degree. They sent me a reply saying Gough appreciated my email. Gough Whitlam, the greatest Australian, passed away at 98.

    I am a Whitlam Woman, one of the hundreds of thousands who went to university as mature students when he made uni free (for your first undergraduate degree). It changed my life and the life of my children,

    Goodbye Gough, and thank you.

  14. Goodbye, Gough.

    Your memory will endure in this Nation you helped to forge for many, many years to come.

  15. Sky is praising Abbott for his gracious statement as if it is a major achievement for Abbott not to be a oafish boar for once. They said it was obviously personally written by Abbott, To me, obviously not,

    Everyone has breathed a sigh of relief his mean spirit has not shown up. Yet.

  16. There will never be another. His heart and soul matched his drive and ambition for his country. As an aside, I will never forget a breakfast that he and I shared, accidentally, in Hanoi. He was there, in the mid 90s, as a guest of the Vietnamese Government to help chart a way in which the French influence in that great city could be preserved. He chatted with passion,insight and humour. We had a long discussion about the character of his new friend, Malcolm Fraser. This day,in this country, will long be remembered. Vale Comrade.

  17. It’s an absolute shame that Josh Hardy was king hit by an ANZ Investment banker at Maccas. Now if one is serious about muslim terrorists, the accused has a muslim surname.

  18. ” Abbott, his mouth open half of the time. No manners.”… a Whale Shark, mouth stays open as it swims throught the sea freeding on small organisimsas it goes…so Abbott walks around with his mouth open..breathing in bacteria to replenish those that sustain him!

  19. So Abbott made his eulogy of Gough to be all about Menzies. when it was not about Abbott. No mention of Gough’s nation making policies.

    Boorish oaf,

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