A few years ago, I was invited to a “Punchbowl” party at the White House.
There were around 30 guests, and it was a pretty nice event.
As we were walking around, someone asked me if I had ever had a drink at a “punchbowl.”
My response: no, I haven’t.
It was a very nice party, and I enjoyed myself.
The person who introduced me to the punchbowl, who I thought was someone from the White, said he had been drinking at a local bar that year.
It turns out that I was wrong, and the punchbowl invitation was never officially opened.
There is no official “Punchers Bowl,” as I was told.
It’s a popular, unofficial, unofficial place in Washington, D.C., where people can drink, socialize, and get social with one another.
And that’s not even counting the “Puntdown” party, a Saturday night social event that was held at the Lincoln Memorial a few months ago.
In the last two weeks, I’ve been invited to “PUNCHBOWS,” “PUNK BOWLS,” “SOUL BOWL,” “BOWL NIGHT,” and “PACKAGE PARTY,” to name just a few.
When I told people about the “punchers bowl,” many of them thought I was exaggerating.
They thought I wasn’t getting the punch bowl, and they were correct.
I had just gotten my “PATRIOT” tattoo, and people thought I didn’t deserve it.
People said it was too much of a party, too much partying, and too much fun.
Some people said I shouldn’t even invite people, because I’m too busy celebrating the Fourth of July, and others told me that I should probably skip it.
I just want to make a point: It’s not about getting to know someone, it’s about getting together with friends, making new friends, and having fun.
I think everyone should get to know people, whether or not they like it.
And when they do, they’ll be happier.