Started by Lethevich, March 05, 2008, 07:14:50 AM
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Quote from: knight on April 02, 2008, 08:31:32 AMEvolution...what is the opposite? We seem to be in for a dose of it.
Quote from: knight on April 02, 2008, 08:31:32 AMBoth of these stories make me wonder what adults will be like if I am around when I am 80....probably I will have been done in by then for being unattractive, or for asking some younger person to not stand on my foot.Evolution...what is the opposite? We seem to be in for a dose of it.Mike
Quote from: MN Dave on April 03, 2008, 05:26:16 AM5th-Grader Finds Mistake at Smithsonian
QuoteWhile no previous visitors to the museum had brought up the error, it has long rankled the paleobiology department's staff, who noticed it even before the Tower of Time was erected 27 years ago, said Lorraine Ramsdell, educational technician for the museum."The question is, why was it put up with that on it in the first place?" Ramsdell said.
Quote from: Lethe on April 02, 2008, 12:31:17 AM...and as sex fits very well alongside death:The teens call their public orgies ponceo. On a typical Friday afternoon in the Chilean capital of Santiago, hundreds gather in a leafy urban park for a few hours of sexual experimentation.
Quote from: Benny on April 05, 2008, 01:20:17 PMA court has issued what could be at least a local first: an order of protection for a duck.
Quote from: Dm on April 06, 2008, 09:19:03 AMFlintstones' car beats court challengeTORONTO, April 4 (UPI) -- A Toronto judge dismissed charges of unsafe vehicle operation against an artist's car powered by Flintstone-like foot-paddling. Last October, the driver of a hollowed-out Buick was fined by Toronto police for being behind the wheel of the "Shared Propulsion Car," which had no floor, engine, transmission or signal lights, the Toronto Star reported.Driver Dean Baldwin challenged the charges and won, the report said. The vehicle was originally a work of art by Montreal artist Michel de Broin, designed to be a four-seater bicycle or powered by passengers using their feet for propulsion, as in the classic Hanna-Barbera TV cartoon series "The Flintstones." One of the issue prosecutors argued unsuccessfully was that the car used tea candles as headlights, the Star said.
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