You Are Old
You Are Old

You Are Old

You Are
You Are

You Are

Kathie
Kathie

Kathie

Single Handingly
Single Handingly

Single Handingly

Oh There You Are
Oh There You Are

Oh There You Are

for the first time
 for the first time

for the first time

there
there

there

oye
oye

oye

posted
posted

posted

gamers
gamers

gamers

๐Ÿ”ฅ | Latest

Moment, You, and Son: I caught a "Oh there you are Peter!" moment with my son.
Moment, You, and Son: I caught a "Oh there you are Peter!" moment with my son.

I caught a "Oh there you are Peter!" moment with my son.

Candy, Cars, and Children: brakehagev2 Slate.com 5 hrs Slate Dear Prudie: Do I have to give them candy? Help! Kids From Poorer Neighborhoods Keep Trick- or-Treating in Mine Slate.com Dear Prudence I live in one of the wealthiest neighborhoods in the country, but on one of the more "modest" streets-mostly doctors and lawyers and family business owners. (A few blocks away are billionaires, families with famous last names, media moguls, etc.) I have noticed that on Halloween, what seems like 75 percent of the trick-or-treaters are clearly not from this neighborhood. Kids arrive in overflowing cars from less fortunate areas. I feel this is inappropriate. Halloween isn't a social service or a charity in which I have to buy candy for less fortunate children. Obviously this makes me feel like a terrible person, because what's the big deal about making less fortunate kids happy on a holiday? But it just bugs me, because we already pay more than enough taxes toward actual social services. Should Halloween be a neighborhood activity, or is it legitimately a free-for-all in which people hunt down the best candy grounds for their kids? Slate.com's Post See More > guys this is actually real like a real person wrote this goodtimegang "more than enough" oh you fucking saints, absolutely pouring wealth onto the unfortunates rune-midgarts lol this is amazing ryulongd Dear 99, In the urban neighborhood where I used to live, families who were not from the immediate area would come in fairly large groups to trick-or-treat on our streets, which were safe, well-lit, and full of people overstocked with candy. It was delightful to see the little mermaids, spider-men, ghosts, and the occasional axe murderer excitedly run up and down our front steps, having the time of their lives. So we'd spend an extra $20 to make sure we had enough candy for kids who weren't as fortunate as ours. There you are, 99, on the impoverished side of Greenwich or Beverly Hills, with the other struggling lawyers, doctors, and business owners. Your whine makes me kind of wish that people from the actual poor side of town come this year not with scary costumes but with real pitchforks. Stop being callous and miserly and go to Costco, you cheapskate, and get enough candy to fill the bags of the kids who come one day a year to marvel at how the 1 percent live. -Prudie Dear Prudie I think I just witnessed a murder teaboot You fucking monster wahbegan GET HER PRUDENCE Is it that hard to not be a jerk for one night
Candy, Cars, and Children: brakehagev2
 Slate.com
 5 hrs
 Slate
 Dear Prudie: Do I have to give them candy?
 Help! Kids From Poorer Neighborhoods Keep Trick-
 or-Treating in Mine
 Slate.com
 Dear Prudence
 I live in one of the wealthiest neighborhoods
 in the country, but on one of the more
 "modest" streets-mostly doctors and
 lawyers and family business owners. (A few
 blocks away are billionaires, families with
 famous last names, media moguls, etc.) I
 have noticed that on Halloween, what seems
 like 75 percent of the trick-or-treaters are
 clearly not from this neighborhood. Kids
 arrive in overflowing cars from less fortunate
 areas. I feel this is inappropriate. Halloween
 isn't a social service or a charity in which I
 have to buy candy for less fortunate children.
 Obviously this makes me feel like a terrible
 person, because what's the big deal about
 making less fortunate kids happy on a
 holiday? But it just bugs me, because we
 already pay more than enough taxes toward
 actual social services. Should Halloween be a
 neighborhood activity, or is it legitimately a
 free-for-all in which people hunt down the
 best candy grounds for their kids?
 Slate.com's Post
 See More >
 guys this is actually real like a real
 person wrote this
 goodtimegang
 "more than enough" oh you fucking
 saints, absolutely pouring wealth onto
 the unfortunates
 rune-midgarts
 lol this is amazing
 ryulongd
 Dear 99,
 In the urban neighborhood where I used to live, families who were not from the
 immediate area would come in fairly large groups to trick-or-treat on our
 streets, which were safe, well-lit, and full of people overstocked with candy. It
 was delightful to see the little mermaids, spider-men, ghosts, and the occasional
 axe murderer excitedly run up and down our front steps, having the time of their
 lives. So we'd spend an extra $20 to make sure we had enough candy for kids
 who weren't as fortunate as ours. There you are, 99, on the impoverished side of
 Greenwich or Beverly Hills, with the other struggling lawyers, doctors, and
 business owners. Your whine makes me kind of wish that people from the actual
 poor side of town come this year not with scary costumes but with real
 pitchforks. Stop being callous and miserly and go to Costco, you cheapskate,
 and get enough candy to fill the bags of the kids who come one day a year to
 marvel at how the 1 percent live.
 -Prudie
 Dear Prudie
 I think I just witnessed a murder
 teaboot
 You fucking monster
 wahbegan
 GET HER PRUDENCE
Is it that hard to not be a jerk for one night

Is it that hard to not be a jerk for one night