(Includes 28 jokes and articles, 21 1101,4,cL4f,4wT5a7a,3)
Bears in Flowers
by John Graziano in 2009 (S662b)
During the heat of the space
race in the 1960s, the U.S.
National Aeronautics and Space Administration decided it
needed a ball point pen to write in the zero gravity
confines of its space capsules. After considerable
research and development, the Astronaut Pen was developed
at a cost of approximately $1 million U.S. dollars. The
pen worked and also enjoyed some modest success as a
novelty item back here on earth. It writes in zero gravity,
upside down, on almost any surface including glass and at
temperatures ranging from below freezing to over 300 degrees F
The Soviet Union, faced with the same problem, used a pencil.
Enjoy paying your taxes--they're due again.
Guinness World Records Day 2014
Posted by Guinness World Records
From: AFine963 in 2014 (S930d-iFrame)
Today, November 13th, marks the
tenth annual Guinness World
Records Day, when thousands of people around the world
celebrate those who set records and others set out to break them.
One record that's already been
broken today is the farthest
backwards basketball shot. Thunder from Harlem Globetrotters
shattered the record of 72'2" feet by successfully nailing a
shot from ten feet further away.
Another record that was broken
was for the fastest hundred
meter dash on all-fours. The record was set last year by
Japanese athlete Kenichi Ito with a time just under 17 seconds.
This year, he attempted to break that record, however, he had
some competition. Click 'HERE' to see this fascinating video.
Subj: Dumb Bank Robber (S568)
From: Ossama's Laugh on 1/31/98
Florida: [Pardon our English]
Wearing a ski mask and
carrying a gun, a thief burst into the bank one day.
Aiming his gun at the guard, the thief yelled, FREEZE,
MOTHER-STICKERS, THIS IS A _ _ _ _-UP!" For a moment,
everyone was silent. Then the snickers started. The
guard completely lost it and doubled over laughing. It
probably saved his life, because he'd been about to
draw his gun. He couldn't have drawn and fired before
the thief got him. The thief ran away and is still at
large. In memory of the event, the bank has put this
engraved plaque on the wall ...."Freeze, Mother-Stickers,
this is a _ _ _ _-up!"
Probably a Urban Legend as checked
How To Open A Locked Suitcase
From: LABLaughsclean in 2008
.........(S601b,d-On Site,in HowTo)
|Photo from YouTub|
Subj: WGASA Bush Line (S59)
From: Ossama's Laugh on 1/31/98
Some years ago, the famous San
Diego Zoo opened a second,
larger branch called the San Diego Wild Animal Park. The
Park is built around an enormous open-field enclosure
where the animals roam free.
To see the animals, visitors
ride on a monorail called
the Wgasa Bush Line which circles the enclosure. Here's
the true story of how the Wgasa Bush Line got its name.
They wanted to give the monorail
a jazzy, African sounding
name. So they sent out a memo to a bunch of zoo staffers
saying,"What shall we call the monorail at the Wild Animal
Park?" One of the memos came back with "WGASA" written on
the bottom. The planners loved it and the rest is history.
What the planners didn't know
was that the zoo staffer had
not intended to suggest a name. He was using an acronym
which was popular at the time. It stood for "Who gives a
Tornadic Supercell Above South Dakota
From: Dancing Feathers
..........on 2/11/2018 (S1101d-On Site)
If you were in the market for
a watch in 1880, would you
know where to get one? You would go to a store, right?
Well, of course you could do
that, but if you wanted one
that was cheaper and a bit better than most of the store
watches, you went to the train station!
Sound a bit funny?
Well, for about 500 towns across
the northern United
States, that's where the best watches were found.
Why were the best watches found at the train station?
The railroad company wasn't selling
the watches, not
at all. The telegraph operator was.
Most of the time the telegraph
operator was located
in the railroad station because the telegraph lines
followed the railroad tracks from town to town.
It was usually the shortest distance
and the right-
of-way had already been secured for the rail line.
Most of the station agents were
also skilled telegraph
operators and it was the primary way they communicated
with the railroad.
They would know when trains left
the previous station
and when they were due at their next station.
And it was the telegraph operator who had the watches.
As a matter of fact, they sold
more of them than almost
all the stores combined for a period of about 9 years.
This was all arranged by "Richard",
who was a telegraph
operator himself. He was on duty in the North Redwood,
Minnesota train station one day when a load of watches
arrived from the East. It was a huge crate of pocket
watches. No one ever came to claim them.
So Richard sent a telegram to
the manufacturer and
asked them what they wanted to do with the watches.
The manufacturer didn't want
to pay the freight back,
so they wired Richard to see if he could sell them.
So Richard did.
He sent a wire to every agent
in the system asking
them if they wanted a cheap, but good, pocket watch.
He sold the entire case in less than two days and at
a handsome profit.
That started it all.
He ordered more watches from
the watch company and
encouraged the telegraph operators to set up a display
case in the station offering high quality watches for
a cheap price to all the travellers.
It didn't take long for the word
to spread and, before
long, people other than travellers came to the train
station to buy watches.
Richard became so busy that he
had to hire a professional
watch maker to help him with the orders. That was Alvah.
And the rest is history as they say.
The business took off and soon
expanded to many other
lines of dry goods.
Richard and Alvah left the train
station and moved
their company to Chicago -- and it's still there.
YES, IT'S A LITTLE KNOWN FACT
that for a while in
the 1880's, the biggest watch retailer in the country
was at the train station.
It all started with a telegraph
Richard Sears and partner Alvah Roebuck!
BSomething Down The Drain?
Retrieve it Without a Wrench.
By Michael Davis (S645b,d-iFrame)
This short video teaches you
how to get something out of
a sewer drain without a wrench. Click 'HERE' to learn
how to do this recovery.
Subj: Urban Legend Exposed (S59)
From: Ossama's Laugh on 1/31/98
(See 'The Ultimate Urban Legend' in STORIES)
There are not many people who
have never received a
chainletter, either via snailmail or e-mail, asking for
lots of Get Well-cards for a 9-year old boy dying of
cancer, so he could break the world record..
That boy *was* Craig Shergold,
he's now 18, cured of cancer,
and appeared on the October 20th 1997 edition of the BBC
programme. Here?Now. When he first made his appeal for Get
Well-cards, he thought he'd never get more than a hundred
or so, even though he wanted about a million in order to
beat the record. He got 16 million, and his entry in the
Guinnes Book of Records.
Over the years however, people
have kept sending him cards,
and he has now received about 190 million! He is an entire
mail-district by himself, and gets 6 mailbags of card every
single day! Once every week, volunteers gather, and open
the mail and remove the stamps so that everything can be
recycled. When the BBC crew was filming there, they were
somewhat embarrased to find that even BBC programmes are
still sending cards. In one week Craig now gets 5000 cards
from Poland - of all places - alone!
The Shergold's are quite fed
up, and desperately want every-
body to stop sending cards. Even the Royal Mail made a
passionate plea for people to stop sending cards.
On the up side, bills are lost
in the pile (that takes up
a room) quite often......
Source: Here?Now, British Broadcasting
Corporation, Mon 20
Subj: Dubious Achievement Awards -- British Division
From: Ossama's Laugh on 1/31/98
The following is from the British
Sunday Express giving
Gongs (medals) for dubious distinctions.
To British Rail, which ingeniously solved the problem of
lateness in the InterCity express train service by
redefining "on time" to include trains arriving within
one hour of schedule.
To John Bloor, who mistook a tube of superglue for his
hemorrhoid cream and glued his buttocks together.
To Henry Smith, arrested moments after returning home with
a stolen stereo. His error was having tattooed on his
forehead in large capital letters the words "Henry Smith".
His lawyer told the court: "My client is not a very bright
To Michael Robinson, who rang police to deliver a bomb
threat, but became so agitated about the mounting cost of
the call that he began screaming "Call me back!" and left
his phone number.
To Paul Monkton, who used as his getaway vehicle a van with
his name and phone number painted in foot-high letters on
To the passengers on a jam-packed train from Margate to
Victoria, who averted their eyes while John Henderson and
Zoe D'Arcy engaged in oral sex and then moved on to
intercourse... but complained when the pair lit up
post-coital cigarettes in a non-smoking compartment.
To Percy the Pigeon, who flopped down exhausted in a
Sheffield loft, having beaten 1,000 rivals in a 500 mile
race, and was immediately eaten by a cat. Alas, the
90-minute delay resulting from finding his remains and
handing his ID tag to the judges relegated Percy from first
to third place.
To Julia Carson, who as her tearful family gathered round
her coffin in a New York funeral parlour, sat bolt upright
and asked what the hell was going on. Celebrations were
short-lived, due to the fact that Mrs. Carson's daughter,
Julie, immediately dropped dead from shock.
[UPI, Spain] To poacher Marino Malerba, who shot a stag
standing above him on an overhanging rock -- and was killed
instantly when it fell on him.
Subj: Party And Travel Dangers
From: RFSlick on 98-01-18
This story is NOT true, but it is great reading.
This is not a joke, it is a rather
sick and unfortunately, true
story, so beware. This story came from the "Daily Texan" - the
University of Texas Newspaper. Apparently it occurred during
Fall Premier - a UT tradition that is a celebration of the end
of midterms. "REASON NOT TO PARTY ANYMORE" - This guy went out
one Saturday night to a party. He was having a good time, had
a couple of beers and some girl seemed to like him and invited
him to go to another party. He quickly agreed and decided to
go along with her. She took him to a party in - some apartment
and they continued to drink, and even got involved with some
other drugs (unknown which). The next thing he knew, he woke
up completely naked in a bathtub filled with ice. He was still
feeling the effects of the drugs but looked around to see he
was alone. He looked down at his chest, which had "CALL 911 OR
YOU WILL DIE" written on it in lipstick. He saw a phone was on
a stand next to the tub, so he picked it up and dialed. He
explained to the EMS operator what the situation was and that
he didn't know where he was, what he took, or why he was really
calling. She advised him to get out of the tub. He did, and
she asked him to look himself over in the mirror. He did, and
appeared normal, so she told him to check his back. He did
only to find two 9 inch slits on his lower back. She told him
to get back in the tub immediately, and they sent a rescue team
over. Apparently, after being examined, he found out more of
what had happened. His kidneys were stolen. They are worth
$10,000 each on the black market.
Several guesses are in order:
The second party was a sham, the
people involved had to be at least medical students, and it was
not just recreational drugs he was given. Regardless, he is
currently in the hospital on life support, awaiting a kidney.
The University of Texas in conjunction with Baylor University
Medical Center is conducting tissue research to match the
sophomore student with a donor.
I wish to warn you about a new
crime ring that is targeting
business travelers. This ring is well organized, well funded,
has very skilled personnel, and is currently in most major
cities and recently very active in New Orleans. The crime
begins when a business traveler goes to a lounge for a drink
at the end of the work day. A person in the bar walks up as
they sit alone and offers to buy them a drink. The last thing
the traveler remembers until they wake up in hotel room bath
tub, their body submerged to their neck in ice, is sipping
that drink. There is a note taped to the wall instructing
them not to move and to call 911. A phone is on a small table
next to the bathtub for them to call. The business traveler
calls 911 who have become quite familiar with this crime.
The business traveler is instructed by the 911 operator to
very slowly and carefully reach behind them and feel if there
is a tube protruding from their lower back. The business
traveler finds the tube and answers, "yes". The 911 operator
tells them to remain still, having already sent paramedics to
help. The operator knows that both of the business traveler's
kidneys have been harvested.
This is not a scam or out of
a science fiction novel, it is
real. It is documented and can be confirmed. If you travel
or someone close to you travels, please be careful. Sadly,
this is very true. My husband is a Houston Firefighter/EMT
and they have received alerts regarding this crime ring. It
is to be taken very seriously. The daughter of a friend of a
fellow firefighter had this happen to her. Skilled doctor's
are performing these crimes! (Which by the way have been
highly noted in the Las Vegas area). Additionally, the
military has received alerts regarding this. This story blew
me away. I really want as many people to see this as possible,
so please bounce this to whoever you can.
From: Internet Joke Archive
(See 'The Ultimate Urban Legend' in STORIES)
This story is NOT true, but it is great reading.
Okay, everyone....a true story
of justice in the good old
U.S. of A. Thought y'all might enjoy this; if nothing else,
it shows internet justice, if it can be called that.
My daughter and I had just finished
a salad at Neiman-Marcus
Cafe in Dallas and decided to have a small dessert. Because
our family are such cookie lovers, we decided to try the
"Neiman-Marcus Cookie". It was so excellent that I asked if
they would give me the recipe and they said with a small
frown, "I'm afraid not." Well, I said, would you let me buy
the recipe? With a cute smile she said, "Yes." I asked how
much, and she responded, "Two fifty."
I said with approval, just add it to my tab.
Thirty days later, I received
my VISA statement from Neiman-
Marcus and it was salads and about statement, it said,
"Cookie recipe-- Neiman's Accounting Dept., and told them
the waitress said it was "two fifty," and I did not realize
she meant. I asked them to take back the recipe and reduce
my bill and they said they were sorry, but because all the
recipes were this expensive so not just everyone could
duplicate any of our bakery recipes....the bill would stand.
I waited, thinking of how I could get even or even try and
get any of my money back. I just said, "Okay, you folks got
my worth of fun." I told her that I was going to see to it
that every cookie lover will have a replied, "I wish you
wouldn't do this." I said, "I'm sorry but this is the only
way I feel I could get even," and I will.
So, here it is, and please pass
it to someone or run a few
copies....I paid for it; now you can have it for free.
(Recipe may be halved):
2 cups butter 4 cups flour
2 tsp. soda 2 cups sugar
5 cups blended oatmeal** 24 oz. chocolate chips
2 cups brown sugar 1 tsp. salt
1 8 oz. Hershey Bar (grated) 4 eggs
2 tsp. baking powder 3 cups chopped nuts (your choice)
2 tsp. vanilla
**measure oatmeal and blend in a blender to a fine powder.
Cream the butter and both sugars. Add eggs and vanilla;
mix together with flour, oatmeal, salt, baking powder, and
soda. Add chocolate chips, Hershey Bar and nuts.
Roll into balls and place two inches apart on a cookie
sheet. Bake for 10 minutes at 375 degrees. Makes 112 cookies.
Have fun!!! This is not a joke--this is a true story.
Subj: The Origin Of The Middle Finger (S58, S472c)
From: rlr29 on 97-02-11
The 'Car Talk' show (on NPR)
with Click and Clack, the Tappet
Brothers have a feature called the 'Puzzler', and their recent
'Puzzler' was about the Battle of Agincourt in 1415. The French,
who were overwhelmingly favored to win the battle, threatened to
cut a certain body part off of all captured English soldiers so
that they could never fight again.
The English won in a major upset
and waved the body part in
question at the French in defiance. The puzzler was: What was
this body part? This is the answer submitted by a listener:
Dear Click and Clack, Thank you
for the Agincourt 'Puzzler',
which clears up some profound questions of etymology, folklore
and emotional symbolism. The body part which the French proposed
to cut off of the English after defeating them was, of course,
the middle finger, without which it is impossible to draw the
renowned English longbow.
This famous weapon was made of
the native English yew tree, and
so the act of drawing the longbow was known as "plucking yew".
Thus, when the victorious English waved their middle fingers at
the defeated French, they said, "See, we can still pluck yew!
Over the years some 'folk etymologies'
have grown up around this
symbolic gesture. Since 'pluck yew' is rather difficult to say
(like "pleasant mother pheasant plucker", which is who you had
to go to for the feathers used on the arrows), the difficult
consonant cluster at the beginning has gradually changed to a
labiodental fricative 'f', and thus the words often used in
conjunction with the one-finger-salute are mistakenly thought to
have something to do with an intimate encounter. It is also
because of the pheasant feathers on the arrows that the symbolic
gesture is known as "giving the bird".
And yew all thought yew knew
/'/ / / /" /_\
('( ' ' _~/' ')
\ ' /
'\' \ _.7'
Giving the Finger
Subj: 'Plucking Yew' Is A Urban Legend
From: merlin_of_chaos on 9/25/2003
The origin of 'Plucking Yew'
from the Battle of Agincourt
in 1415 in which the British defeated the French using the
longbow is an Urban Legend. The real origin of 'The Bird'
can be found at the web site
Subj: A Kiss - Excerpt from a magazine article on the origins
of the kiss (source unknown):
The kiss as we know it today
was invented by medieval knights
for the purpose of determining whether their wives had been
tapping the "mead barrel" (drinking liquor) while they were
away on crusades." According to the book "A Kiss is Just a
Kiss" by Bruce Velick.
The stodgy Victorians frowned
on almost anything that
involved bodily contact. Social kissing was considered
unacceptable behavior in both England and the United States
during this era.
In Poland, a kiss on the hand
was considered a sign of
rebellion during 40 years of Communist rule.
Today, social kissing carries
different meanings for
different cultures. By and large, of course, it is still a
gesture of greeting. "Every culture has to have a greeting
ceremony," Tiger says, adding that animals have similar
rituals. Male chimpanzees, for instance, touch each other's
testicles in greeting.
Subj: New Airport Managers (S44)
From: Octagon999 on 97-11-30
From an article in this Tuesday's
Wall Street Journal, about
the Dutch firm that has been hired to manage the International
Arrivals Building at New York's John F. Kennedy Airport:
The tile under the urinals in
the Arrivals Building has that
familiar lemony tinge; rubber soles stick to it. Over in
Amsterdam, the tile under Schiphol's urinals would pass
inspection in an operating room. But nobody notices. What
everybody does notice is that each urinal has a fly in it. Look
harder, and the fly turns into the black outline of a fly, etched
into the porcelain.
"It improves the aim," says Aad
Kieboom. "If a man sees a fly,
he aims at it." Mr. Kieboom, an economist, directs Schiphol's
own building expansion. His staff conducted fly-in-urinal trials
and found that etchings reduce spillage by 80%. The Dutch
will transfer the technology to New York.
"We will put flies in the urinals
yes," Jan Jansen says in a
back office at the Arrivals Building. He is the new Dutch
general manager, the boss as of noon today. "It gives a guy
something to think about. That's the perfect example of
Subj: Creative Trash Cans (S51)
From: Ossama's Laugh on 1/5/98
A few years ago, a city in the
Netherlands had a refuse
problem. A once-clean section of town had become an
eyesore because people had stopped using the trash cans.
There were cigarette butts, beer bottles, chocolate
wrappers, newspapers, and other trash littering the
Obviously, the sanitation department
was concerned, so
they sought ways to clean up the city. One idea was to
double the littering fine from 25 guilders to 50 guilders
for each offense. They tried this, but it had little
effect. Another approach was to increase the number of
litter-agents who patrolled the area. This was more of
the same, that is, another "punish the litterer" solution,
and it, too, had little impact on the problem.
Then somebody asked the following question:
"What if our trash cans paid
people money when they put
their trash in? We could put an electronic sensing device
on each can as well as a coin-return mechanism. Whenever
a person put trash in the can, it would pay him 10
The idea, to say the least, whacked
The problem had been changed from a "punish the litterer"
to one of "reward the law abider". The idea had one
glaring fault, however; if the city implemented the idea,
it would go bankrupt. Half of Europe would come to use the
Fortunately, the people who were
listening to this idea
didn't evaluate it based on its practical merits. Instead,
they used it as a stepping stone and asked themselves:
"What other ways are there in which we can reward people
for putting their refuse in the trash cans?" This question
lead to the following solution. The sanitation department
developed electronic trash cans which had a sensing unit on
the top that would detect when a piece of refuse had been
deposited. This would activate a tape-recorder that would
play a recording of a joke. In other words, joke-telling
Different trash cans told different
kinds of jokes (some
told bad puns while others told shaggy dog stories and
still others told snappy one-liners) and soon developed
repuations. The jokes were changed every two weeks. As a
result, people went out of their way to put their trash in
the trash cans, and the town became clean once again.
Subj: FCC Proposal To Charge For Internet Service (S49)
From: JOELFALLON on 98-01-07
Ultimate Urban Legend' in STORIES
and 'Truth About FCC Proposal' below)
I am writing you this to inform
you of a very important
matter currently under review by the FCC. Your local
telephone company has filed a proposal with the FCC to
impose per minute charges for your internet service. They
your usage has or will hinder
the operation of the
telephone network. It is my belief that internet usage
will diminish if users were required to pay additional
per minute charges. The FCC has created an email box
for your comments, responses must be received by February
13, 1998. Send your comments to firstname.lastname@example.org and tell them
what you think. Every phone company is in on this one,
and they are trying to sneak it in just under the wire for
litigation.?nbsp; Let everyone you know hear this one. Get
the e-mail address to everyone you can think of.
Subj: Truth About FCC Proposal
From: Anaise on 98-01-11
This is a typical email chain
letter hoax, and has been
around for ages. While it has a grain of truth, the subject
was dropped years ago to have per minute charges.
From CIAC Chain letter web site:
How do you recognize a chain letter?
Chain letters all have a similar
pattern. From the older
printed letters to the newer electronic kind, they all have
three recognizable parts:
First, there is a hook, to catch
your interest and get you
to read the rest of the letter. Hooks used to be "Make
Money Fast" or "Get Rich" or similar statements related to
making money for little or no work. Electronic chain letters
also use the "free money" type of hooks, but have added
hooks like "Danger!" and "Virus Alert" or "A Little Girl Is
Dying". These tie into our fear for the survival of our
computers or into our sympathy for some poor unfortunate
When you are hooked, you read
on to the threat. Most
threats used warn you about the terrible things that will
happen if you do not maintain the chain. However, others
play on greed or sympathy to get you to pass the letter on.
The threat often contains official or technical sounding
language to get you to believe it is real.
Finally, the request. Some
older chain letters ask you to
mail a dollar to the top ten names on the letter and then
pass it on. The electronic ones simply admonish you to
"Distribute this letter to as many people as possible."
They never mention clogging the Internet or the fact that
the message is a fake, they only want you to pass it on to
Chain letters usually do not
have the name and contact
information of the original sender so it is impossible to
check on its authenticity. Legitimate warnings and
solicitations will always have complete contact information
from the person sending the message and will often be signed
with a cryptographic signature, such as PGP to assure its
What should you do?
If you receive a chain letter
in your e-mail, either delete
it or send it on to one person. That one person is your
local security officer or system administrator, thereby
allowing them to investigate and warn their users not to
pass on the letter. Do not send it to your friends and
relatives because you will be clogging up the network. In
addition, you lend your and your company's reputation to
the message, making it appear to be authentic even when
that is not the case. Hit the delete button instead and put
that message where it belongs.
Why aren't the chain letters on the CIAC hoaxes page?
Many hoaxes are chain letters,
but not all chain letters are
verifibly hoaxes and, in fact, could describe real events.
The CIAC hoaxes page is reserved for malicious code warnings
that we know to be hoaxes. Malicious code is defined as
being a collection of programs such as viruses, Trojan
horses, logic bombs, and worms. The hoax warnings either
describe things that cannot be true or have been traced to
the perpetrator who admitted that it was a hoax. Chain
letters, on the other hand, often describe things that may
be real. In general, we believe they are all fakes, but
that fact is often difficult or impossible to verify. We
still suggest that you do not pass them on, even if they
could be real. The damage done by passing them on is much
higher than the warning in the message. Again, if you
suspect the message is real, pass it to your security
officer or incident response team and let them verify it
Why do people send chain letters?
Only the original writer knows
the real reason, but some
To see how far a
letter will go.
To harass another person (include an e-mail address
and ask everyone to send mail, e.g. Jessica Mydek).
To bilk money out of people using a pyramid scheme.
To kill some other chain letter (e.g. Make Money Fast).
To damage a person's or organization's reputation.
I also want to thank Greg for
the following specific
information. We will be more careful in the future.
About FCC Proposal II
From: SSAGE19647 on 98-01-13
I hate to say it, but your friend
didn't check this out at
the fcc web site. The latest info on this subject can be
checked out here:
This is part of what it says:
Q: Is the FCC considering allowing
local phone companies to
impose access charges on ISPs?
A: The FCC requested public comment
in December 1996 on
whether ISPs should pay current access charges, and more
generally on how Internet and interstate information
services that use local telephone networks should be
treated. The Commission concluded on May 7, 1997 that
ISPs should not be subject to interstate access charges.
There is currently no open comment period on this issue.
You can go there to get the rest
of the info.
Subj: Short True Stories
Subj: Tornadoes (S390b)
From: igiggle on 7/15/2004
In the Northern Hemisphere, most tornadoes twist
counterclockwise. Below the equator, they spin
the other way - clockwise.
Subj: Number Of Words (S183)
From: RFSlick on 7/31/00
(Also see 'Number Of Words' in NATIONAL)
Pythagorean theorem: 24 words.
The Lord's prayer: 66 words.
Archimedes' Principle: 67 words.
The 10 Commandments: 179 words.
The Gettysburg Address: 286 words.
The Declaration of Independence: 1,300 words.
The US Government regulations on the sale
of cabbage: 26,911 words.
Subj: Faux Cue
From: Bawdy.Net Collage #166
Saw something when I was out tooling around today that I
thought you might get a kick out of. On Magnolia Blvd just
west of Cahuenga Blvd in N Hollywood, CA there's a
rehearsal studio named, 'Faux Cue'...
Try that about 3 or 4 times real
From: tadams96 on 5/7/2002 (S275c)
On the average, right handed people live nine years longer
than those who are left-handed. (So if you're ambidextrous,
do you split the difference?)