Beware the Jackalope!

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All along we were thinking the jackalope is a mythical beast, and it turns out we were wrong!

Jackalopes have been sighted several times this week in various locations throughout the United States, leading some to believe that the creatures have been purposely released into agricultural areas–released as part of a cunning plan by Russia’s leader, Vladimir Putin, and in cahoots with President Donald Trump–to prevent progressive candidates from being elected to local office.

A spokesman for jackalopes said jackalopes are above politics and have too much self-respect to get involved in it.

5 comments on “Beware the Jackalope!

  1. Them wascally wabbits can’t be trusted! Their working for the Russkies and rigging voting machines. I heard two of them talking out back of mah house, and they’re planning to take over any day now. 🙂

  2. Having been stationed for three years in Wyoming, I’m very familiar with these jackalopes. They’re all over the place around Cheyenne, mostly hanging around souvenir shops. Come to think of it, do you suppose they were spying on our AF bases even back then (early 1970s)?

    I used to have a miniature statue of a jackalope, but it seems to have disappeared in one of my moves. Thanks for the reminder — and the chuckle.

    1. I used to go to Cheyenne to buy western wear. I loved the place, notwithstanding the wind, which got to me after while. Cheyenne is the home ground of the jackelope, and there’s no other place on earth that compares for sheer jackelopery. 🙂

    2. You get used to the wind after a while, and it’s actually beneficial in the winter. A normal snowfall went something like this: four inches, drifting to four feet in spots, sits there for a day, and then the wind picks up and blows all the snow into Nebraska — along with hats, roofs, small children, etc…. No, I’m joking about the small children, but the wind did clear the snow away pretty rapidly.

    3. We had a milder version of the same in Denver. The Chinook winds could convert two feet of snow into slush in a couple of hours. But, right at the Colorado/Wyoming border the wind got a lot stronger. Everywhere along the Front Range seems to be prone to strong westwinds.

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