Hi there and welcome to my radio show blog. I'm glad you are here and hope you will find something useful.

I'm a 72 year old radio broadcaster who found great peace in his old age in the forgiveness that Jesus Christ offers to sinners. I enjoy reading my Bible doing radio podcasts about things I have read. The goal of each podcast is to encourage us all to have faith in Jesus Christ, God's Son, and to follow Him daily.
I encourage you to place your faith in Jesus Christ. He took the punishment for all our sins and only He can make us acceptable before God. Then follow Him. His words will change your life.

Friday Show Features

Rich's Joke Of The Day:

Policeman: "Did you get the license number of the car that knocked you down?"
Pedestrian: "No, but I know who it was. My mother-in-law!"
Policeman: "How can you be so certain?"
Pedestrian: "I’d recognize that laugh anywhere!"


Rich's Crazy News Story Of The Day:
It may take explosives to dislodge a group of cows that wandered into an old ranger cabin high in the Rocky Mountains, then died and froze solid when they couldn't get out. The carcasses were discovered by two Air Force Academy cadets when they snow-shoed up to the cabin. Officials are concerned about water contamination in the nearby hot springs if the cows start decomposing during the thaw. The options: use explosives to break up the cows, burn down the cabin, or use helicopters or trucks to haul out the carcasses.


The Wacky World of Crime With Officer Hancock's police blotter:

Seattle police charged a Redmond, Wash., man with burglary for allegedly breaking into a school to steal...an old typewriter!

This is Officer Hancock. Be careful. There are a lot of wackos out there!


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Rich's thought to ponder:
Look for the ridiculous in everything and you will find it.


The latest news from the Hancock News Service - odd news fair and balanced!

Filmmakers are calling DogTV a new breed of television - an eight-hour block of on-demand cable TV programming designed to keep your dog relaxed, stimulated and entertained while you are at work. To get the right footage, cameramen got on their knees and shot low and long. In production, they had to mute colors, alter sound and add music specially written for dogs. There will be no commercials, no ratings and no reruns. One million subscribers with two cable companies have access to DogTV in San Diego. It could go national.