Primarily a personal bias on my part, I'm not fond of mushrooms.Filcee:
What's wrong with quorn?
Quick compensation settlement
Courtesy car (on request)
Personal injury compensation
Loss of earnings
Out of pocket expenses
Giant black African dildos
That really did happen around here, some villains were doing community service planting bulbs in the towns flower beds with the same result in the Spring, the local paper had pictures.unicycle said:There was this local council who reorganised their parks and gardens section.
(Im not sure if I read this somewhere round here, so apologies if its old hat)
The council were very pleased to have shed staff with so little difficulty, until spring came.. and the daffodils planted around the town hall spelt out some very rude messages indeed.
With pleasure, Mr Sprout. Unfortunately we are limited to attachments not exceeding 51.2kB, so here is just the relevant detail at 150dpi.Evilsprout said:No, but I'd love to see a scan of it
http://www.fredericksburg.com/News/apmethods/apstory?urlfeed=D81AQIU00.xmlCalif. Officials Nearly Fall for H2O Hoax
The Associated Press
ALISO VIEJO, Calif.
City officials were so concerned about the potentially dangerous properties of dihydrogen monoxide that they considered banning foam cups after they learned the chemical was used in their production.
Then they learned, to their chagrin, that dihydrogen monoxide _ H2O for short _ is the scientific term for water.
"It's embarrassing," said City Manager David J. Norman. "We had a paralegal who did bad research."
The paralegal apparently fell victim to one of the many official looking Web sites that have been put up by pranksters to describe dihydrogen monoxide as "an odorless, tasteless chemical" that can be deadly if accidentally inhaled.
As a result, the City Council of this Orange County suburb had been scheduled to vote next week on a proposed law that would have banned the use of foam containers at city-sponsored events. Among the reasons given for the ban were that they were made with a substance that could "threaten human health and safety."
The measure has been pulled from the agenda, although Norman said the city may still eventually ban foam cups.
"If you get Styrofoam into the water and it breaks apart, it's virtually impossible to clean up," Norman said.
http://www.newsday.com/news/local/w...pr15,0,5414446.story?coll=ny-ap-regional-wireWoman charged with bizarre call
April 15, 2004, 8:39 AM EDT
WATERURY, Conn. -- A 56-year-old city woman has been charged with making a false report about poisoned toilet paper.
State police said Carol L. Hall was arrested Tuesday for allegedly calling Waterbury Superior Court to report that the building's toilet paper had been contaminated with poison.
The cell phone call was made in December and the call was taken seriously. Officials checked, but found no poison toilet paper.
Hall was arraigned Wednesday and charged with falsely reporting an incident.
State police did not say how they identified her or why she allegedly made the call.
Hall was released after posting bond.