Truckin' September 2009, Vol. 8, Issue 9: The number of the bitch

Today’s the 9th of the 9th of 2009. If you’re a geek with a digital wristwatch that’ll be 09.09.09. WHICH IS THE NUMBER OF THE BEACH! Before you ask; whichever beach you want it to be. Incidently it also means a new issue of . Coincidence??! I think not! Especially since it was released days ago.. writes:

The September edition of Truckin’ marks the return of the Human Head after a four year hiatus. I’m enthralled to have him back in the mix. Everyone’s favorite Norwegian word wanker, Sigge, returns for a second month in a row. We also have a couple of Texan scribes in Johnny Hughes and Milton T. Burton. And of course, I have a story inspired by a recent trip to Colorado. Thanks for telling your friends about Truckin’. May you will increase your karma ten fold! The contibutors here write for free and you’ll be doing me a huge favor by helping get them some publicity.


Tangerine Rockets by
Lennie was an international legend. His father walked away from a plane crash and passed along some of those good luck genes over to Lennie….

The Red Pill by Sigg3
She dropped the face and began to cry, as tensions rose around me. The waiters stopped waiting tables, people stopped talking; they were just exchanging knowing glances and judgmental comments…

Fine Tuning by Milton T. Burton
He looked perplexed. I slipped my hand beneath my coat, came out with the little silenced .22 Magnum auto, and shot him right in the center of the forehead. The hollow-point bullet exited the back of his skull, making a colorful little jet of blood and brains as it went…

On Scoring by
One look at the eyeliner, eyebrows, gold hoops and herringbone chains, and I knew this was the Angel we were supposed to see. As she drew closer to the door, the tattoo’s left little doubt. She didn’t say anything. She just looked at me…

The Joys of Gambling by
Saratoga Springs, New York in August was the gambling capital of America in the 1920s, with the horses, the spa waters, large and ornate casinos, and America’s wealthiest citizens in a gilded age, when money and wine were treated like water…

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