Benjamin Franklin nailed it when he said, "Fatigue is the best pillow." True story, Benny. There's nothing like pushing your body so far past exhaustion that you'd willingly, even longingly, take a nap on a concrete slab.
There’s trouble brewing for President Donald Trump’s historic, unprecedented, spur-of-the-moment summit with the grandson of a communist revolutionary who carved up the Korean peninsula, along with 37,000 or so American servicemembers, back in the day.
My wife and I are de-cluttering the house, a move that, as we review the detritus of the decades, is overdue. It turns out that in addition the massage table (?—we think that’s what it is—someone left it at the house), many coffee table books, tons of hangers, unused bathroom wall tiles and such, there is a challenge coin collection, maybe 75 in all, that must go. What should I do with it?
In 2002, Jeff Morin was a young lance corporal, just two years into a hitch in the Marines, when he struck on a business idea that combined his pride and his artistry: designing challenge coins out of his Camp Lejeune barracks. Morin would purchase generic Marine Corps commemorative coins in town and sell them on eBay for a little profit. Morin’s peers took a fast interest in his wares.