blight, gay marriage, Maine, michael heath is a douche

Gay Marriage to Blame for Blight–According to Maine Anti-Gay Activist

My apologies to all of the farmers whose crops have been destroyed because of my relationship. I’m truly sorry.

But, honestly, Michael Heath is a twat.

“Our crops are faring like our moods. The potato crop is blighted, and corn and fruit fields wither. In one historic building in Augusta, rain flooded the basement, as water from another source poured down through the ceiling and extinguished a century-old chandelier.

Few people would be bold enough to suggest the cause of the endless rain and gloom, that the moral climate in Maine has caused the sun to hide its face in shame.

Worse than the rain is the fact, that Maine voted in homosexual “marriage.”

In May, our elected officials overturned a law of nature, and in its place paid honor to evil and unnatural practices.

Our leaders allowed a cloud of error to hide the light of reason, and then the rain began. How fitting that this eclipse of human reason is mirrored by the disappearance of the sun!

What darkness equals the error of saying a family should be headed by two mothers or two fathers? What error equals saying that two women can be married, or two men?

I am not saying that homosexuals or the gay rights movement are to blame for the weather. Far from it!

The fault lies with a refractory governor and Legislature who imposed an immoral law on our people.”

blight, Maine, potato, tomato

Irish Blight hitting Northeast

Ok, I can’t blame my people for it, but according to Cornell University, the Late Blight fungus, which destroyed Irish potato crops in the 1840’s, has been seen in many areas of the Northeast, including nearby in Rhode Island.

Symptoms, from Science Daily include:

Large (at least nickel-sized) olive-green to brown spots on leaves with slightly fuzzy white fungal growth on the underside when conditions have been humid (early morning or after rain). Sometimes the border of the spot is yellow or has a water-soaked appearance. Spots begin tiny, irregularly shaped and brown. Firm, brown spots develop on tomato fruit.

So far, there are no reported widespread cases in Maine, though Maine is mentioned in the article. Hopefully it stays that way.