Thursday, November 08, 2007

Virginians Choose New Leadership; We Know Why.

It should not surprise any longtime reader of this blog that the Republican Party of Virginia, under the 'leadership' of John Hager, the father of Jenna Bush's fiance Henry Hager, lost control of the Virginia State Senate in the November 6 General Election.

In our opinion, Henry Hager's desire for Noblesse - recognition as a future leader of his community, State and Nation - without the Oblige - setting a good example for the rest of us - certainly contributed to his Party's defeat.

Frankly, Operation Yellow Elephant is disappointed in Henry Hager and his contemporaries in President Bush's Party. Had they chosen to fulfill their responsibilities, or explain their other choices, the people of Virginia might have recognized good qualities in them.

Just look at the Republican Party of Virginia's website. It's tired; you'd never know that Virginians just elected their State Legislature again. Scroll over to the right to see Our Magic Word. [Seriously.]



At 08 November, 2007 18:50, Blogger Icarus said...

I don't think Young Hager's actions or inactions are the reasons why his father lost. His father lost because voters are tired of the GOP

At 09 November, 2007 01:30, Blogger robash141 said...

Not necessarily true.

The fecklessness and mendacity displayed by Hager and the other Yellow Elephants is a symptom of the much larger credibility problem facing the Republican party.

That's why many voters even in southern Very Pro-Military states like Virginia are souring on the GOP

At 09 November, 2007 07:55, Blogger OYE said...


We're not saying this is the only reason,

just that the entitlement mentality it represents certainly contributed to Virginians' loss of confidence on President Bush's party.

At 10 November, 2007 16:43, Blogger sherifffruitfly said...

(OT) From the Dept. of Gee, That's Rich:

The first pic really epitomizes irony.

At 10 November, 2007 22:46, Blogger Karl said...


Yes, thanks very much. You're quite right about irony.

I've done a posting emphasizing the oblige before the noblesse; I can't think up anything more ironic than that.

Other than Henry Hager, of course.


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