A Thousand Words for Dec. 30, 2013
December 29, 2013 4:44PM
Think you can write a funny caption to go with this photo for Dec. 30? Send in yours by noon Jan 2, and we'll be the judge. | AP photo
Updated: January 31, 2014 6:05AM
A Thousand Words offers SouthtownStar readers the chance to share funny captions for photos.
Dec. 30’s photo features a moose while Dec. 23’s photo featured a bullfighter vs. a rooster.
Think you can write a funny caption? Send in yours, and we’ll be the judge.
Every Monday we’ll run a photo and the best captions from the previous week.
Your submissions can be mailed to: Craig Pedziwiatr — A Thousand Words, SouthtownStar, c/o Sun-Times Media, 350 N. Orleans St., 10th Floor, Chicago, IL 60654.
Submissions also can be emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org with “A Thousand Words” in the subject line.
Entries for Dec. 30’s photo must be received by noon Jan. 2.
Please include your name, hometown and phone number.
View the photo gallery for bonus A Thousand Words captions.
Dec. 23’s winner for the photo featuring a bullfighter vs. a rooster:
You can’t fool me with that cape. I was a bull. You turned me into a chicken. Magician, yes. Bullfighter, no. — Bernie Wojcicki, Palos Heights
Here is something seldom seen: a secret agent for the KFC on assignment. — Evert E. Kooyman, Oak Lawn
Boy! A chicken can’t cross the road without some character butting in. — Ed Pahl, Palos Park
This part-time bullfighter and chicken farmer tries to catch his lunch. — Alice Ryan, Orland Park
Best of the Rest:
Oil of ole! This rooster is slippery. — Tony Ficke, Homer Glen
They call me a chicken, but he’s the one afraid of bulls. — Joseph A. Vaccaro, Tinley Park
O-lay, o-lay! — Rich Wasser, Chicago’s Mount Greenwood community
Chick-fil-Ole — Mike Ouellette, Burbank
Que pasa? What happened to el toro? — Pat Browne, Lemont
This first day of training is easy. — Richard Jarema, Chicago’s Mount Greenwood community
I know you have to start small but this is ridiculous. — Scott Pierce, Oak Lawn
It works! The red cape does frighten vicious animals. — Joseph Redmond, Oak Lawn