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Posted By: adam

Posted On: Jul 20, 2005
Views: 748
Retard at Goerge Webb

we ate a restaurant called goerge webb for lunch today...while eating, this retarded guy came out every so often and grabbed dirty dishes

this fat retarded guy was sweating so bad, he was soaked and his face was dripping...so thats the first thing that threw me off

then, he comes out, and a guy goes to him "hey Miss..oh im sorry...can you get me some more salt?" (LOL miss! ..he kinda looked like a really ugly woman)
so immediately i look away and hold in the laughter
but the retard gets all weird and starts getting all frantic and goes "what else besides salt!!??!" and i look at my brother then i just lost it, i laughed so hard

and then he starts laughing and by now i cant breathe and i look behind me and the old guy who asked wasnt laughing but the young kid with him was beat red with laughter...
the retard goes into the kitchen and goes "i need salt! i need salt!"

i dont think i ever laughed so hard in a public place, but mistaking a fat retarded guy as a woman and then watching him freak out like that was just too much...

i thought i knew some weird people in the small town i grew up in...no they are way weirder in the city

Posted By: GirlUWant

Posted On: Jul 20, 2005
Views: 742
RE: Retard at Goerge Webb

adam - that sounds pretty funny!

Posted By: Colin Farrell

Posted On: Jul 20, 2005
Views: 741
RE: Retard at Goerge Webb

Irish actor Colin Farrell has filed a lawsuit against his ex-girlfriend Nicole Narain, accusing her of trying to distribute and profit from their "intimate" sex tape. According to the Tigerland star's legal papers, filed on Monday in Los Angeles Superior Court, the 15 minute video was made by Farrell, 29, and model-actress Narain, 31, more than two years ago, with the agreement that they would never release it to the public. Farrell is seeking general and compensatory damages as well as a temporary restraining order and injunction prohibiting the promotion and sale of the tape. In his papers, Farrell accuses Playboy beauty Narain of trying to distribute the tape through an intermediary. He also alleges that Narain has been working with the owner of an internet porn business and contacting the news media about the tape, which his papers claim are an "outrageous attempt to capitalize on the celebrity" of the actor. The lawsuit states that the release of the videotape would irreparably harm Farrell's reputation and career, and he is demanding that all copies of the tape be returned to him.

Posted By: Kodak

Posted On: Jul 20, 2005
Views: 738
RE: Retard at Goerge Webb

The digital revolution dropped another bombshell Wednesday on Eastman Kodak Co.’s already beleaguered work force.

Even as Kodak speeds down the digital-photography highway, the picture-taking pioneer is struggling to cope with a sharper-than-anticipated drop in demand for conventional silver-halide film — its cash cow for the last century. Its solution: Axe 10,000 more employees.

The newest job cuts, on top of 12,000 to 15,000 targeted 18 months ago, coincided with the disclosure of a quarterly loss — its third in a row — and its stock dipped more than 5 persent.

Kodak missed Wall Street forecasts by a wide margin, largely because of a steeper-than-expected slide in film revenues — even in emerging markets such as China. It lost $146 million, or 51 cents a share, in the April-June quarter, compared with a profit of $136 million, or 46 cents, a year ago.

Sales grew 6 percent to $3.69 billion from $3.46 billion in last year’s second quarter.

Excluding restructuring and research charges, plus a $19 million charge for reducing the value of an investment in China’s Lucky Film Co., Kodak posted earnings from continuing operations of 53 cents a share. Analysts surveyed by Thomson Financial had forecast earnings of 80 cents a share.

“I don’t need to change our overall strategy — the further we get into this, the better the strategy looks,” Kodak’s new chief executive, Antonio Perez, said during a conference call with analysts. “But I need to dramatically accelerate some of the steps needed to get there.

“Sales of our consumer traditional products are declining faster than expected,” he said. “Although we have been moving rapidly to get our costs down ... we are picking up the pace dramatically. This is what the company needs to succeed as a digital company.”

To fortify its swelling digital businesses, Kodak is slashing deeper than it set out to do in January 2004. The new cuts will include 7,000 manufacturing jobs, many in Kodak’s hometown.

“It’s a company now oriented toward having others make everything else for them, and concentrating on research and marketing,” said Ulysses Yannas, a broker for Buckman, Buckman & Reid

Posted By: Akeny, Iowa

Posted On: Jul 20, 2005
Views: 729
RE: Retard at Goerge Webb

Lehman Receives Midwest Dairy Association Scholarship

ANKENY, Iowa - Melissa A. Lehman, of Newton, KS, is one of ten Kansas City Division students chosen to receive a scholarship from Midwest Dairy Association.

Lehman is the daughter of Byron and DeLonna Lehman of Newton, and is a 2002 graduate of Hesston High. She is currently attending Heston College.

FFA was a big part of high school for Lehman. She took part in many of the Career Developments Events, which included parliamentary procedure, beef judging and meats judging. She was also involved with volleyball, basketball and softball. At college she is on the Hesston College varsity volleyball team. Lehman and her family are members of Dairy Farmers of America. The Kansas City Division of Midwest Dairy Association awarded each winner a $500 scholarship to help pay for college expenses.

According to, Byron Lehman, Kansas City Division Chair, the scholarship program has received a positive response from producers. "They appreciate all of the new programs we have working to increase dairy demand, but they also like to see us supporting our dairy farms' young people," he said.

Submitted applications for this program are evaluated based on several criteria. Leadership and academic activities are considered as well as the student's references and essay describing his or her career aspirations and participation in the dairy industry. The 2004 deadline for applications is March 1st; contact Kent Lehs for an application at (515) 964-0696 Ex. 14.

Midwest Dairy Association is a non-profit organization funded by dairy farmers to build demand for dairy products through advertising, marketing, nutrition education, and research. During the past three years, cheese and fluid milk advertising programs were responsible for selling an additional 1.5 billion pounds of milk annually, according to USDA reports. Since the national program began in 1984, per capita consumption of dairy products has grown from 519 pounds to approximately 600 pounds.

Posted By: Penis

Posted On: Jul 20, 2005
Views: 726
RE: Retard at Goerge Webb

Penis town-

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Posted By: Larry Brown

Posted On: Jul 20, 2005
Views: 713
RE: Retard at Goerge Webb

Larry Brown's agent said Wednesday he expects the unemployed coach to make a decision on his future in the next couple of weeks, and the New York Knicks are already hard at work trying to convince the 64-year-old nomad to settle down at Madison Square Garden.

Knicks president Isiah Thomas spoke to Brown on the telephone Tuesday night, just hours after the Detroit Pistons announced they were parting ways with the coach who led them to the NBA Finals in each of the past two seasons.
"They talked last night and agreed to meet in person in the next few days," Knicks spokesman Joe Favorito said. The New York Daily News reported Wednesday that the Knicks were prepared to offer Brown as much as $60 million over five years.

"It's too soon to have any discussions along those lines. The ink hasn't even dried yet (on his severance package from the Pistons)," said Brown's longtime agent, Joe Glass. "I'm hoping he'll take advantage of the time off, relax, refresh and revitalize."

The Knicks' pursuit of Brown will result in a longer period of limbo for interim coach Herb Williams, who guided the team over the final 43 games of the 2004-05 season after Lenny Wilkens was fired. Williams' head coaching contract expires July 31, though he remains under contract to the Knicks as an assistant coach for the upcoming season.

If Brown decides to turn down the Knicks, or if he chooses to wait a few months before deciding his next move, all indications point to the Knicks retaining Williams for the upcoming season.

Williams, through a team spokesman, declined comment. Brown did not immediately return a call to his summer home in East Hampton, N.Y.

In the past, Brown has publicly endorsed Williams for the Knicks' head coaching job, and in comments to New York reporters on Tuesday night he sounded uneasy with the prospect of possibly replacing Williams.

But Thomas has already made it clear who he would prefer to have at the helm, and it's a safe bet that the Knicks would find a place in the organization for Williams, one of their most loyal and longest tenured employees.

"It's early, and there are a lot of things that can happen," Glass said. "A lot of people are concentrating on Isiah and the Knicks, and I wouldn't want to be in (Brown's) shoes, answering 'Where are you going now?"'

"Things take their natural course, and we'll see where this goes."

Throughout the season and the playoffs, Brown insisted he wanted to return to the Pistons if doctors deemed him healthy enough. He underwent two major surgical procedures during the season, then had a third procedure to address a bladder condition shortly after the Pistons lost to San Antonio in Game 7 of the NBA Finals.

All along, Brown said he wouldn't want to lead another NBA team from the sideline. But Brown also told the New York Post in the middle of last season that coaching the Knicks would be a "dream job."

With his departure from Detroit now finalized, that dream could be a lot closer to becoming reality. The next step will likely come after Thomas and Brown have their face-to-face meeting.

"I don't think it'll be a couple of months," Glass said. "I think it'll be a couple of weeks. It certainly won't be couple of days."

Posted By: adam

Posted On: Jul 21, 2005
Views: 698
RE: Retard at Goerge Webb

i dont care how much you guys try to ruin my funny experience, i still laugh about it!

Posted By: GirlUWant

Posted On: Jul 21, 2005
Views: 693
RE: Retard at Goerge Webb

I would have laughed, adam.

Posted By: NHL

Posted On: Jul 21, 2005
Views: 687
RE: Retard at Goerge Webb

Many players are unhappy that a full season was lost and the union ended up accepting a salary cap anyway. They came to Toronto to find out why, and look forward.
"It's not the deal we once had when we were collecting 75 percent of revenues nor is it the deal we set out to have, but I think it's going to work," New Jersey's John Madden said before the vote. "I think our game will grow"

"With the competition committee and everybody else putting their minds into making the game into something the fans can come to the rink and enjoy, I think it'll grow and that means the cap will grow."

Said union head Bob Goodenow: "We look forward to starting fresh with this new agreement. We're fully committed to the new deal and we anticipate great success for the game as we go forward."

"Almost 90 percent of the players" voted in favor of the six-year deal that includes a salary cap, Goodenow said at a news conference.

The league's board of governors will hold a ratification vote Friday during a meeting in New York, but that ballot is really just a formality. After that, the NHL will be back in business.

"I am optimistic that we will bring this promptly to a successful conclusion so that we can go together and get this game - and the attention on this game - back where it belongs, on the ice," commissioner Gary Bettman said.

Bettman was sent out by the owners to get "cost certainty" - a hard salary cap tied to league revenues - and he has it.

Under the new deal, players are guaranteed to receive 54 percent of league-wide revenues. A portion of every player's salary will be held in escrow until the end of the season when the new cap number is calculated.

All players that had existing contracts after last season, will have those deals cut by 24 percent.

"It's always easy after the fact," union president Trevor Linden said. "I think that we really felt our position was a good one and made sense from a league standpoint."

A six-day window will begin Saturday, allowing teams to buy out signed players and not have those dollars count against their cap for next season.

Once the deal passes, there will be no remaining obstacles in this labor disagreement. The lockout will end soon after, and hockey talk will go back to which team is best instead of who came out ahead at the negotiating table.

With salaries and revenues directly linked, players and owners will need to be partners now more than ever to grow the game.

Friday's vote by the 30 teams is so much of a sure thing to pass that the league has already planned the televised draft lottery for that day and an announcement on new rules changes for next season.

"The players I talked to are excited about getting back, especially when they heard about some of the rules changes that are going to be implemented," said Ottawa forward Daniel Alfredsson, a member of the union's executive committee.

Bettman's news conference Friday to announce the relaunch of the league won't have representatives from the players' association there, as the union will still be holding a meeting with agents to go over the CBA - a document numbering 600 pages.

In addition to the buyout windows, beginning Saturday teams will also have nine days to exclusively negotiate with their unrestricted free agents.

Posted By: Harry Potter

Posted On: Jul 21, 2005
Views: 684
RE: Retard at Goerge Webb

Fifth-grader Bianca Schultz was eager to discuss “Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince” after she finished reading it Sunday in a marathon seven-hour session.

She didn’t have to wait long. Monday was the start of a popular summer camp run by the school district and modeled on Hogwarts, the magical boarding school Harry and his wizard friends attend.

“I’m such a big Harry Potter fan,” said Bianca, who was thrilled to learn about the camp. “It’s just amazing because you actually do things like in the book. I get to talk to people my age who are just like me.”

The camp, like dozens of others across the country, is more popular than ever this year because it coincides with the release of the sixth book in author J.K. Rowling’s seven-book series. About 9 million copies of the book sold in the first 24 hours it was available.

Although they’re muggles — non-magic folk — the day camp students immerse themselves in Hogwarts’ fictional world, donning capes and pointed hats, mixing potions and playing Quidditch, a favorite sport in the books.

“I’ve always loved the Harry Potter books, so it’s a lot of fun to pretend to be some of the characters and dress up and do some of the stuff they would do,” said Heather Sabel, a fifth-grader taking a break from potions class in a school science lab, where students dipped gummy frogs in chocolate and dropped antacid tablets in water to create “emergency distraction capsules.”

Competing for the House Cup
Mark West, an English professor specializing in children’s literature, ran a similar camp at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte for several years.

Rowling “so thoroughly and creatively develops her world that you really can feel what it’s like to be at Hogwarts,” West said. “For the kids who get into the stories, it’s fun to kind of imagine that you are at Hogwarts, that you have those special abilities.”

Enrollment in New Canaan’s “Hop on the Hogwarts Express” program has doubled to 120 students over the past six years. The camp is set up in South elementary school and campers are divided into four Hogwarts houses, but the names were changed because none of the kids wanted to be in Slytherin, made infamous in Rowling’s books.

The houses spend time in different parts of the school — they play Quidditch in the gym, for example.

The biggest challenge this year was keeping campers who had finished the new book from revealing the ending to those who hadn’t.

“We knew the book was coming out in July, but what we didn’t realize was the book was going to come out two days before camp started,” coordinator Karen Scalzo said.

Campers were required to sign an oath swearing they would talk about the newest book only with those who had finished it. Anyone who violated the oath would find his or her house docked 1,000 points, a major setback in the quest to win the House Cup awarded at the end of the program. Points were awarded for costumes, good behavior and participation.

The dozen or so who had read “Half-Blood Prince” were so excited that coordinators established a discussion group where they could talk about the book out of earshot of those still reading.

“They’re very sophisticated readers, and they’re aching to talk more,” said teacher Judy Bosworth, who was surprised to find second- through eighth-graders discussing character development and dissecting the plot.

Another logistical challenge was how to run a real-life game of Quidditch, played in the book on flying broomsticks. In the camp’s first year, the children used actual brooms. No one was injured, but coordinators decided the game would be safer with softer balls thrown by hand. The result is a complicated cross between dodge ball, soccer and basketball.

On the final day of camp, the four houses face off in a Quidditch tournament, followed by a feast.

Campers said they appreciate efforts to make things as much like Hogwarts as possible.

“I really like the books, and they don’t exactly come to life here, ’cause it would be really hard to make them come to life,” said seventh-grader Samantha Kaseta, “but it is pretty close.”