There are times here at the Review that I just have to sit down and laugh. I really do. I spent a great deal of time laughing earlier this week when I read Philip's latest 'editorial' WANDA'S.

This past week - our DVR at CASA KLEIN seemingly went on the blink and started recording shows that I had never heard of. In fact, some of them were kind of strange. And then I saw on the screen a show called "Wanda's" that had been recorded from a Sunday night this past weekend.

First of all, I don't believe Philip's DVR went "on the blink". I do think he is too stupid to know how to make it work though.

Wanda's was a weekly segment on the local KBTV news that aired in February and March of this year. It didn't come on Sunday nights. See for yourself HERE.

..........Philip lies.....

Never the less, Philip goes on to berate the west end socialites

"West-end Wanda's" and their husbands dance around using mommy and daddies old Beaumont Money and they have created a social network where they breed more dysfunction.

What Philip doesn't tell you is that once, years ago, he was one of those he now despises so. Yes, his first wife was a 'Wanda'. He had a nice house in the West End, ate at the country club, drove a nice car, the whole ball of west end wax. He graciously accepted the generosity of his father-in-law who set him up in business, paid his salary, and introduced him socially. And how did Philip respond you might ask? Was he thankful? No. He ran the business into the ground, sued his father-in-law, and cheated on his wife.

But lets look further:

They are having snacks and wine by the pool, marching around in sailor uniforms, going to the wine bars or fancy restaurants and sending their kids to private schools.

Interesting, since Philip's own children attended private school, paid for by their grandfather of course. His own daughter was in Neches River, sans her father. And interestingly enough, now works for a west end mother as a nanny.

Why then does Philip Klein write such things you ask? Is he trying to spark change or inspire action. No. His motives are simple. Jealousy. When Philip cheated on his wife, he alienated himself from a part of society that had accepted him. A part of society he desperately wanted to be a part of and would do anything to be a part of again.

Philip, your latest 'editorial' is nothing more than a sad testament to your bitter heart.

Sam T. Eagle, editor