When does Texas go blue? (Update: Time in Spanish)
Posted September 23, 2018 10:10:37It’s one of those moments that you know you have to take a quick breath before you say something.
The first time I saw a Texas flag, I didn’t expect to see one until the second.
And as I looked down at the flag, it wasn’t a Texas state flag at all.
It was a Mexican flag.
The red and white Mexican flag with the white stripe was the flag of the United States of America.
My wife and I were standing in the middle of the street outside our home in Dallas when a young Hispanic woman in a black and white polka dot dress stepped out from behind a house and pointed at us.
She then pointed to the flag and said, “That’s the Mexican flag!”
She said it like it was nothing.
But I had to get it out of my head.
It wasn’t until I took a look at the Texas flag that I knew it was the Mexican one.
We have a long history of flag-waving in Texas, but we are still relatively new to the idea of being a national flag-bearer.
It started in 1851 with a proclamation that the United State of America was the nation’s flag and that the state of Texas should have one.
The next year, the proclamation was rescinded by the U.S. Congress, but the new Texas flag is still the official flag of Texas.
We don’t have a history of national flags being changed, but Texas is a big part of the national pride movement, and so is the flag.
We didn’t have any flags from the Mexican government before this one, but after seeing the Mexican national flag, we figured we might as well give it a try.
My husband and I have seen the flag before.
We were all on the team when the Texas Longhorns played in the inaugural game in 1966, and it still makes our hearts skip a beat when we see it.
I’m sure we have.
But I don’t think we have ever seen the Texas Flag that is now the official national flag of our state, or any other.
I think we’ll have to look for it on our own when we have a big party.
But if you’re a Texas Longhorn fan, you have been told to be very careful when it comes to flags and flags of other states.
If you’re watching a football game in Texas and someone tries to raise their flag, don’t let them do it.
The Texas flag has been adopted by many other states, including Alaska, Alaska, Canada, Costa Rica, Hawaii, Mexico, Puerto Rico, and the United Kingdom.
The U.K. adopted the flag for its flag day celebrations.
If you live in the United Arab Emirates or the United Republic of Tanzania, you should not be allowed to fly the Texas-made flag of your country.
But if you live and work in the state that has adopted the American flag, you may want to consider changing your flags to be closer to the state flag.
The other flag of Mexico is a symbol of our unity.
Mexico’s flag is a green, white, and red banner that features the Mexican state of Mexico.
It is also the national flag for the country.
The flag of Puerto Rico is a red, white and blue flag with two red stars in a circle that bears a cross and the word “PRIEST.”
It was adopted by the United Puerto Rico Assembly in 2013 and was the official emblem of the island until 2015.
It has been around for over 2,000 years and it is the national symbol of Puerto Ricans and the Caribbean islands.
In the U: A Mexican flag flying over a house in Texas in June.
In the U; Mexican flags flying over the Houses of Congress in Washington and Texas in 2017.
In 2016, the flag was flown by the first lady of the U, Melania Trump.
It featured the Mexican word “Mexico,” and a Mexican phrase: “Viva el Mexicano!”
Welcome to Mexico!)