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  1. Max Doubt commented on Non Sequitur 10 months ago

    The three wise men came bearing gifts … not AK-47’s. Whole different scenario.

  2. Max Doubt commented on Andy Capp about 2 years ago

    Follow me, Andy … I know a shortcut.

  3. Max Doubt commented on Herman almost 3 years ago


  4. Max Doubt commented on Tom the Dancing Bug about 3 years ago

    That’s nothing … I just found out that I’m a lesbian.

  5. Max Doubt commented on Doonesbury over 3 years ago

    When you view a “Congressional Hearing” there are lots of people sitting behind the main players … doing NOTHING! Are WE paying the salaries for these dummy-props?

  6. Max Doubt commented on Pluggers over 3 years ago

    The freeze-drying process is called SUBLIMATION … Google it. When there is a breeze, a vacuum is formed on one side of the garment, causing the ice to sublimate into vapor. (You can thank me later).

  7. Max Doubt commented on Herman over 4 years ago

    Even when it’s cloudly on the slopes … it’s Sonny into the trees.

  8. Max Doubt commented on Pluggers almost 5 years ago

    Show some pride … digitize.

  9. Max Doubt commented on Frank & Ernest almost 5 years ago

    Which begs the question … if Herman Cain was still running for President, would he choose Papa John for a running mate?

  10. Max Doubt commented on Adam@Home almost 5 years ago


    The slang term ‘qt’ is a shortened form of ‘quiet’. There’s no definitive source for the phrase ‘on the q.t.’, although it appears to be of 19th century British origin – not, as is often supposed, American. The longer phrase ‘on the quiet’ is also not especially old, but is first recorded somewhat before ‘on the qt’, in Otago: Goldfields & Resources, 1862:

    “Unless men can work [the gold] on ‘the quiet’, they are not likely to make ‘piles’ so rapidly as Messrs. Hartley and Riley.”

    That first record is from new Zealand, but is soon followed by citations from the United Kingdom and the USA.

    As to on the q.t., in The Facts on File Encyclopedia of Word and Phrase Origins, Robert Hendrickson states:

    “A British broadside ballad (1870) contained the line ‘Whatever I tell you is on the Q.T.’”

    It would be good to know the name of the ballad in order to follow up this assertion. Unfortunately, the author doesn’t give it, from which we can only suppose he didn’t know it himself. Without some supporting evidence that claim has to be in doubt.