Lady Lydia has started harassing Christian women, whom she suspects of participating in this blog.
Well Lady Lydia, all the information one would ever need is on the internet:
Where did we learn Lydia never went to school or college?
On Linked In:
Lydia Sherman’s education: homeschool 1955 — 1967
Lady Lydia or some ardent supporter of hers once asked us why we are criticising Mr Stanley Bumpfries for selling insurance. We had no clue Mr Bumpfries was an insurance agent – we only knew he did MLM marketing because his pastor’s salary couldn’t support their “refined, but costly habits.”
So we checked Manta.com and we found:
Joseph Stanley Bumpfries
29285 Lingo Ln, Junction City, OR 97448-9648
URL (web address): no entry (He’s obivously not competing for internet space with his wife)
Business Category: Life Insurance Carrier in Junction City, OR
Industry (SIC): Life Insurance
Location Type: Single Location
Est. Annual Sales: $91,000 (Too bad! Wonder if his wife would advertise that on her blog?)
Est. # of Employees: 1
Est. Empl. at Loc.: 1
Year Started: 1982
Contact’s Title: Owner
NAICS: Direct Life Insurance Carriers
Where did we learn Lydia’s son-in-law doesn’t have a job, despite having a wife and four children?
a) From the Unpleasant Times
b) From LinkedIN:
Architect Intern at Design Structures
Pulpit Minister at Florence church of Christ
Physics and Advanced Math Instructor at LifeGate Christian Acadamy
That was in the past, currently the guy’s just a student, financed by his wife’s parents + his parents at the University of Oregon.
And Lydia herself loves to promote herself and her book on the net – from where we get all our info….like for instance:
Lydia McGaughey Sherman Says:
November 8th, 2006 at 7:12 am
I am writing a book about my mother and father who homesteaded in Alaska in 1948. Mother was only 19, and Daddy was 23. After reading their letters and looking at the pictures of them building a house in the snow, I wonder if any 19 or 23 year old today could survive in that situation! They are all playing video games and going out for pizza, socializing, etc. My parents were so very brave and strong, but there were other young couples doing the same thing. Each couple got 160 acres and had to clear it and build on it, and they all helped each other when it came to rasing the roof on the houses. Their leisure time was just being thankful to breathe the air. I still weep when I see pictures of my mother with her happy smile, peeling a log, at such a young age. She thought it was an adventure, and it was something different. All seven of us kids had the privilege of growing up on that homestead. Is it somewhat our fault though, that the next generation has nothing to do but play games? Growing up in a neighborhood with only a social life and not real adventure, is not very motivating. Perhaps these video games take them away to something so fantastic that is different from the pointless lives they lead. I don’t like to see them playing these games all the time; it is disturbing. But what will we have them to do?