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Middle aged hetrosexual, WASP male. Middle of the road, reasonably sane and  reasonably employed.

Thursday, July 12, 2007

Random stuff!

We have all been subjected to asinine advertising on our e-mail, but I ran across one today that has to be noted for its strange eloquence.

As per usual for spam mail this one is about a penis enhancer, but it's an add with a difference! This one displays a simple elegance the immediately caught my eye.

"The most potent device known to make an Emperor out of you!"

If nothing else they get marks for originality!

Speaking of spam mail what is it with all those replica watches advertised on the Internet.

Doesn't anyone know the time?

Seems the e-mail spam can be divided into a few basic areas. I have noticed that over 90% of all mail is either about Viagra, Watches, Loans, Dick Strechers, (after you've taken the Viagra, of course!) Meds, Make Money deals or Lottery Winnings!

Shows what North America is concerned with!!!

Now, in the continuing sage of poor, deluded Judge Roy Pearson, we have this hot off the wire.

A customer who lost a $54 million lawsuit against a dry cleaner over a missing pair of pants on Wednesday asked a judge to reconsider the verdict.

Roy L. Pearson, a local administrative law judge, argued that District of Columbia Superior Court Judge Judith Bartnoff failed to address his legal claims when she ruled that the business owners did not violate the city's consumer protection law by failing to live up to his expectations of a "Satisfaction Guaranteed" sign once displayed in the store.

"The court effectively substituted a guarantee of satisfaction with 'reasonable' limits and preconditions for the unconditional and unambiguous guarantee of satisfaction the defendant-merchant chose to advertise for seven years," Pearson wrote. "That was a fundamental legal error."

The suit originally asked for $67 million.

The motion comes less than a week after the South Korean immigrant owners of Custom Cleaners asked the judge to order Pearson to cover $83,000 in legal fees.

"(The) Plaintiff's motives have been clear - quite simply, to harass Defendants and to attempt to utterly destroy their lives," attorney Christopher Manning wrote.

The case, which drew international attention, began in 2005 when Pearson became an administrative law judge and brought several suits for alterations to Custom Cleaners.

A pair of pants from one suit was missing when he requested it two days later. A week later, the Chungs said the pants had been found, but Pearson denied that they were his and decided to sue.

Roy is proving himself to not only be deluded and a bit crazy, but if he keeps this up he will be re-classified at a roaring lunatic.

If he hasn't already!

You "all the stuff that's important" scribe;
Allan W Janssen

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