Wednesday, February 8, 2012

New way to leave comments

So many of you were having trouble leaving comments that I have changed the format for doing that, which should make it easier. At the bottom of each week's post is the word "comments" with a number in front of it. Click on that and a window will open showing the comments others have made. Beside those comments is a space for you to type your comment. You may use your name or you may click "anonymous" if you prefer. Please expect a slight delay before your comment appears, because I am asked to approve comments to avoid vulgar or inappropriate comments being posted. Now that it is easier to post a comment, I look forward to hearing from more of you and seeing conversations develop among those of you following the blog. Many of you have wonderful things to share. Thanks for your support!

The postmark on the "Here's Luck" antique postcard pictured above is August 4, 1908.


Lynda Beck Fenwick said...

I love reading your comments and hope this new format makes it easier!

The Blog Fodder said...

I hate to read a blog and not comment. Figure that the whole world is entitled to my opinion. Also like to get comments so I know who is reading my blog.
I take it that Sam Elliot look-alike knows everyone in Kansas? I will do a blog post about your site shortly. thanks for approval. I do enjoy learning about Isaac and also about how you learn about him.

Lynda Beck Fenwick said...

I guess John does look a bit like Sam Eliot. I appreciate that he passed my blog address on to you, as I want more and more visitors to find my blog. If everyone adds one, it will grow! Thanks for your support!!

Anonymous said...

I Love the Valentine's Day blog!!!

What a surprise to see so many comments from Isaac about the opposite sex. His determination to concentrate on earning a living and discovering life through his personal experiences, as well as reading from his books, did not allow much time for romance. It appears he left that up to chance...and his chances were slim out on the Kansas praire in the 1800s.