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#31 jickiss

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Posted 06 September 2009 - 11:43 AM

jickiss is back!



jickiss is back!


and

First, Mr. Jay Lamont's final RE Show (at least throught the Winter, if he goes on vacation as he reported he would do last week on the Radio) is now playing on AM 950 in Philly. Question: Will Lamont ever go back to RE talk radio??????

(your jickiss says that when LONG TERM INTERST RATES GO UP, well, then RE will real - ly TANK.)

therefore, the return or not of Lamont will be the INDICATOR for RE.

Philly rules.


Second, well, jick, how does the Secret jickiss doolar-gold Indicator look now???????

tanks for asking: the indicator is now hanging. in other words, this Indicator is just as annoying as watching Mr. Vick petting a Bee-jon-Freeze. Cool, and HooHa, too! Passing on to the chart is now advised.

and, your jickiss has MARKED the key key line for your future illumination.

jickiss!!!!!!!

Attached Thumbnails

  • 09_04_2009__Secret_jickiss_doolar_gold_indicator_pauses.png

"Every Bubble ends in fear and panic. This one will too." --Machinehead, March 29, 2005

On September 06, 2006, TRE closed at $6.50.
On September 19, 2006, CDE closed at $46.30 (adjusted for reverse split)
.


On Oct. 17, '06, Goldman (GS) closed at $183.07 (jickiss Sell) whilst Newmont (NEM) closed at $43.24 (jickiss Buy).

"Politics in America has become a playground of fictions. The politicians tell the public what the public wants to hear. Whether the question is social security, education, budget deficits or national security, the public wants to believe that things aren�t so bad." --Written by J.R. Nyquist, December 8, 2006.

"Private sector employees will never retire, they will work literally to death, dying sick broke and busted with absolutely no hope whatsoever." -- Shorty, on March 15, 2009.

"Luck is the most precious commodity in the world." Brisbane Bear, October 25, 2007.

"Luck favors the prepared mind." Mr. James Dines, back in the 80s, in "The Dines Letter."

"With Luck, anything is Possible, but without Luck, virtually nothing Good ever happens." --- The jickiss Mantra, sad but True.

#32 Jimi

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Posted 06 September 2009 - 01:26 PM

Song 4...Resume Man...finagler's finagle, figurers figure, fiddlers fiddle: #7 Birdland...awh heck, listen to the whole thing, great show. #5: Pirates...San Fransisco's Warfield Theatre, March 18/2000


click da play button...speakers on and loud...weekend listening...hellavu shoooooooow.

http://www.archive.o...03-18.dsbd.shnf

I jammed with the violinist from String Cheese before that band formed. This would have been back in ~1990, in the closing days of my college band at Bezerkeley. His last name Kang, I think. First name escapes me right now. He was a superb technical player at the time.

He became famous and a rock & roll star.

Us? Not so much....

:lol: :lol: :lol:
Sure glad all my albums went GOLD.
"Ferdy-bee-bee-dee-ferbs."
Subscribe & Earn Karma Miles with Every Visit!
Rule #5 Professional Exemption.
Blind Follower, Just Think Positive Hyperinflation, I Get Paid 500 Quadrillion Dollars/Hour at 1000% Interest/Hour Compounding Forever Each Mouse Click Religion.
"I too observe 'flation.'"
I love you, TASR!
YOU MAKE KITTY SCARED
Tops Take Time
Postulate A Free Lunch Economy
Anyone, now, who is not genuinely afraid is a moran.
[T]housands of empty stucco crapboxes vacated after being circle-jerk sham-traded among corrupt borkers, uppraisers and loan officers from 100K up to 800K, then "nopay-walkaway" (with dirty loan cash in pockets)
Guess again, girlfriend.
Or, $2.7 million every effing day since the effing pinball machine.
Permabear Hysterian

#33 Goldmember

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Posted 06 September 2009 - 02:36 PM

They used to come to Vancouver and Whistler. Great plinkin and pickin...they did the last show at the Boot Pub in Whistler before it was torn down.

I hear the Warfield is slated for demolition. Sad news, but from what I recall it was in pretty bad shape. The Orpheum was saved in Vancouver and completely restored during the recession in the 1980's, but, as the home of the VSO they had the benefits of the glitzy money crowd. It still took forever, it seemed.

What's up with Market Street these days? Is the Warfield scheme some kind of urban renewal plan?
Anthony caused pearls to be dissolved in wine to drink the health of Cleopatra; Sir Richard Whittington was as foolishly magnificent in an entertainment to King Henry V; and Sir Thomas Gresham drank a diamond, dissolved in wine, to the health of Queen Elizabeth, when she opened the Royal Exchange; but the breakfast of this roguish Dutchman was as splendid as either. He had an advantage, too, over his wasteful predecessors: their gems did not improve the taste or the wholesomeness of their wine, while his tulip was quite delicious with his red herring.here

#34 jickiss

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Posted 06 September 2009 - 05:51 PM

jickiss is back!



jickiss is back!


They still have 31 Tsars Left....anybody know just how much a Tsar makes per year??????

Are the Tsars paid out of TARP funding????

Is the purpose of having 32 now 31 Tsars to Stimulate the Economy????

If you are a Tsar, how may staff can you appoint??????

C+I+G you know the rest!

HooHA! indeed!


http://www.foxnews.c...ration-critics/
"Every Bubble ends in fear and panic. This one will too." --Machinehead, March 29, 2005

On September 06, 2006, TRE closed at $6.50.
On September 19, 2006, CDE closed at $46.30 (adjusted for reverse split)
.


On Oct. 17, '06, Goldman (GS) closed at $183.07 (jickiss Sell) whilst Newmont (NEM) closed at $43.24 (jickiss Buy).

"Politics in America has become a playground of fictions. The politicians tell the public what the public wants to hear. Whether the question is social security, education, budget deficits or national security, the public wants to believe that things aren�t so bad." --Written by J.R. Nyquist, December 8, 2006.

"Private sector employees will never retire, they will work literally to death, dying sick broke and busted with absolutely no hope whatsoever." -- Shorty, on March 15, 2009.

"Luck is the most precious commodity in the world." Brisbane Bear, October 25, 2007.

"Luck favors the prepared mind." Mr. James Dines, back in the 80s, in "The Dines Letter."

"With Luck, anything is Possible, but without Luck, virtually nothing Good ever happens." --- The jickiss Mantra, sad but True.

#35 Jimi

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Posted 06 September 2009 - 11:00 PM

This explains some of last nights festival no show experience,,,this is what happens when you gut your manufacturing base and your economy is dependent upon sheep spending their arse off and piling up debt...Apple just became a short target for next week after their "Gadget Festival" is over and all the County Fair cow auction price target competitions are over....

We moved last week to a new rental and the cable guy came by yesterday to rig up a landline for us, because cell coverage here is spotty. I asked the guy, "So, you taking a 3-day weekend?" He says, "Nope. Working every day this weekend." I says, "I'm the same way - if there's work available, I'm working." He says, "Yup - lotta people not working. If there's work, you work." It's interesting - I think in years past, such a conversation would have focused on stuff away from work. Now, the new zeitgeist has people celebrating work and working, which ain't a bad thing.

A propos of nothing more than a purty picture, our new place has, umm, a nice view. Here it is, and if you squint, you can see in it the Golden Gate bridge, downtown San Francisco, Alcatraz, Angel Island, Marin, Treasure Island.
IMG_0260.jpg
Sure glad all my albums went GOLD.
"Ferdy-bee-bee-dee-ferbs."
Subscribe & Earn Karma Miles with Every Visit!
Rule #5 Professional Exemption.
Blind Follower, Just Think Positive Hyperinflation, I Get Paid 500 Quadrillion Dollars/Hour at 1000% Interest/Hour Compounding Forever Each Mouse Click Religion.
"I too observe 'flation.'"
I love you, TASR!
YOU MAKE KITTY SCARED
Tops Take Time
Postulate A Free Lunch Economy
Anyone, now, who is not genuinely afraid is a moran.
[T]housands of empty stucco crapboxes vacated after being circle-jerk sham-traded among corrupt borkers, uppraisers and loan officers from 100K up to 800K, then "nopay-walkaway" (with dirty loan cash in pockets)
Guess again, girlfriend.
Or, $2.7 million every effing day since the effing pinball machine.
Permabear Hysterian

#36 phatbubble

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Posted 07 September 2009 - 12:33 AM

Jick - feel like shedding some light on those MACD settings you use (37,39,38, etc.)? TIA
Quod Severis Metes

Your life is the sum of a remainder of an unbalanced equation inherent to the programming of the Matrix. You are the eventuality of an internal anomaly, which despite my sincerest efforts, I have been unable to eliminate from what is otherwise a harmony of mathematical precision. While it remains a burden assiduously avoided, it is not unexpected, and thus not beyond a measure of control. Which has led you, inexorably, here.
You haven't answered my question.
Quite right. Interesting. That was quicker than the others.

#37 mdporter

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Posted 07 September 2009 - 01:21 AM

The stock market is a sideshow. The Treasury market must be saved at all costs. The stock market will be sacrificed when the time comes, and it is coming. 4th quarter. Mark your calendars.

And subscribe to the Wall Street Examiner Professional Edition! Click the link below.


bear porn
The men the American people admire most extravagantly are the most daring liars, the men they detest most violently are those who try to tell them the truth. -- H.L. Mencken

"Only a man who knows what it is like to be defeated can ... come up with the extra ounce of power it takes to win." - Muhammad Ali

"When plunder has become a way of life for a group of men living together in society, they create for themselves in the course of time a legal system that authorizes it and a moral code that glorifies it." -- Claude Frédéric Bastiat

#38 mdporter

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Posted 07 September 2009 - 01:26 AM

We moved last week to a new rental and the cable guy came by yesterday to rig up a landline for us, because cell coverage here is spotty. I asked the guy, "So, you taking a 3-day weekend?" He says, "Nope. Working every day this weekend." I says, "I'm the same way - if there's work available, I'm working." He says, "Yup - lotta people not working. If there's work, you work." It's interesting - I think in years past, such a conversation would have focused on stuff away from work. Now, the new zeitgeist has people celebrating work and working, which ain't a bad thing.

A propos of nothing more than a purty picture, our new place has, umm, a nice view. Here it is, and if you squint, you can see in it the Golden Gate bridge, downtown San Francisco, Alcatraz, Angel Island, Marin, Treasure Island.
IMG_0260.jpg


Jimi that is a sweet view. party at your house!

I am also working this weekend, there is just too much to do and not enough time during the normal workweek.
The men the American people admire most extravagantly are the most daring liars, the men they detest most violently are those who try to tell them the truth. -- H.L. Mencken

"Only a man who knows what it is like to be defeated can ... come up with the extra ounce of power it takes to win." - Muhammad Ali

"When plunder has become a way of life for a group of men living together in society, they create for themselves in the course of time a legal system that authorizes it and a moral code that glorifies it." -- Claude Frédéric Bastiat

#39 byhiselo

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Posted 07 September 2009 - 09:59 AM

We moved last week to a new rental and the cable guy came by yesterday to rig up a landline for us, because cell coverage here is spotty. I asked the guy, "So, you taking a 3-day weekend?" He says, "Nope. Working every day this weekend." I says, "I'm the same way - if there's work available, I'm working." He says, "Yup - lotta people not working. If there's work, you work." It's interesting - I think in years past, such a conversation would have focused on stuff away from work. Now, the new zeitgeist has people celebrating work and working, which ain't a bad thing.

A propos of nothing more than a purty picture, our new place has, umm, a nice view. Here it is, and if you squint, you can see in it the Golden Gate bridge, downtown San Francisco, Alcatraz, Angel Island, Marin, Treasure Island.

nice view, i miss the bay area but the peoples are nicer up here in seattle

fwiw, went to the local home depot/lowe's (lowe's cheaper on almost everything btw) and target this weekend and last...few customer's and no waiting at the checkouts...last weekend no busier than this holiday weekend...consumer apparently not consuming except for food and drugs imo

#40 Trader Joe

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Posted 07 September 2009 - 10:48 AM

I am not a gold fan, nor am I a gold hater

Just another thing to trade IMO....albeit, I'd prefer to stick with the miner 49er's for exposure to the sector

I see a lot of "analysis" similar to the excerpt below.....WTF?!?!? Are you kidding me? I don't think I would have just let the $100 sit in a box for 79 years. Even at 5% annually, it would have compounded to roughly $4,700.

Not trying to start any sort of debate here ;) .....but holy crap, the gold and silver bugs are running about swinging their Johnson's this weekend on every board & blog I follow.

Paper money, we all know, is a terrible store of value. The U.S. Dollar has been losing value rapidly ever since we severed our link to a true Gold standard. Let me give you an example of the difference between Gold and paper money over the long haul. Let's say you had $100 worth of U.S. paper Dollars in 1930 and $100 worth of Gold at 1930 prices (Gold was fixed at $20.67/ounce back then by the government). Today, you would still have $100 in nominal U.S. Dollars, but it would buy much, much less in actual goods than it did in 1930. The Gold, however, could be traded in for slightly more than $4800 U.S. Dollars today (as of Friday's closing spot price for Gold).

Source

#41 Rationalize

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Posted 07 September 2009 - 10:53 AM

Got holiday wood?

ES futuers broadly bronering. Tuesday bliss awaits for the buy and fold refi delinquent dongers...
20090908A.PNG
Alternatively, I say "gap 'er down at tomorra's opening". Butt WTFDIK :glare:

New TA stuff..Also, 2330 on chart is 0930ET.
PARTY! NORTH KOREA! SATURDAY NIGHT! BYOF (bring your own food)

#42 Rationalize

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Posted 07 September 2009 - 10:56 AM

I am not a gold fan, nor am I a gold hater

Just another thing to trade IMO....albeit, I'd prefer to stick with the miner 49er's for exposure to the sector

I see a lot of "analysis" similar to the excerpt below.....WTF?!?!? Are you kidding me? I don't think I would have just let the $100 sit in a box for 79 years. Even at 5% annually, it would have compounded to roughly $4,700.
...

* TAXES.
PARTY! NORTH KOREA! SATURDAY NIGHT! BYOF (bring your own food)

#43 Trader Joe

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Posted 07 September 2009 - 11:14 AM

* TAXES.


Taxes are due on the sale of any "asset" sold at a profit....assuming you follow the law. Cars, boats, houses, stocks, bonds, baseball card collections, and gold.

So, if the comment was in reference to annual taxes, then "true dat" if it was in something that paid interest annually outside of tax protection.

So to that, I say "Roth IRA."

#44 briarberrys

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Posted 07 September 2009 - 12:45 PM

Natural gas, Zapata George in an interview said...

shale gas wells cost $10 million to find and produce
results in a price for gas of $7 per 1000 cubic feet
he says these new type of gas wells only last about a year


interesting as US gas is under $3 at the moment

although in the FT they say producers are well hedged, so low prices could continue until they don't ?
http://www.ft.com/cm...144feabdc0.html

(I'm not a gas gambler, post just for info/interest)

#45 Jetlag

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Posted 07 September 2009 - 01:11 PM

I am not a gold fan, nor am I a gold hater

Just another thing to trade IMO....albeit, I'd prefer to stick with the miner 49er's for exposure to the sector

I see a lot of "analysis" similar to the excerpt below.....WTF?!?!? Are you kidding me? I don't think I would have just let the $100 sit in a box for 79 years. Even at 5% annually, it would have compounded to roughly $4,700.

Not trying to start any sort of debate here ;) .....but holy crap, the gold and silver bugs are running about swinging their Johnson's this weekend on every board & blog I follow.

Paper money, we all know, is a terrible store of value. The U.S. Dollar has been losing value rapidly ever since we severed our link to a true Gold standard. Let me give you an example of the difference between Gold and paper money over the long haul. Let's say you had $100 worth of U.S. paper Dollars in 1930 and $100 worth of Gold at 1930 prices (Gold was fixed at $20.67/ounce back then by the government). Today, you would still have $100 in nominal U.S. Dollars, but it would buy much, much less in actual goods than it did in 1930. The Gold, however, could be traded in for slightly more than $4800 U.S. Dollars today (as of Friday's closing spot price for Gold).

Source


a_teamtshirt_blingisin_2_112767_black_l.jpg

:lol:





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