The Dim-Post

June 10, 2010

Countdown employee red-faced

Filed under: satire — danylmc @ 5:55 am

Lower Hutt based Countdown retail worker Richard Loa announced today that he was deeply embarrassed by revelations that he had been taking items from the store without paying for them.

Loa, a 41 year old checkout operator and frozen foods section assistant team leader came forward today to admit that over a period of four years working at the Wellington supermarket he had taken home bottles of wine, frozen chickens, vitamin pills and razor blades on a weekly basis.

‘I now accept that this was wrong and I apologise for it,’ Loa said. ‘In my defense the rules around whether or not I could smuggle out bottles of shampoo in my gym bag were vague and unclear.’

It is understood that Loa came forward after Countdown management announced that they had installed security cameras in the staff changing rooms. These showed footage of Loa eating two large boxes of Lindt chocolates valued at $44 while on breaks during a busy weekend shift.

‘That’s when I decided that coming clean and explaining everything was the right thing to do,’ Loa said, adding. ‘The chocolates were consumed while I was doing my job although I concede that the security footage is not a good look.’

‘I would have paid for the chocolates myself but I didn’t have any cash and it seemed more convenient at the time to stuff them under my shirt and eat them in the toilets,’ Loa explained.

Loa announced that he would repay the value of the chocolates and other items consumed but would not be stepping down from his position as frozen foods assistant team leader.

‘I’ve made a mistake and I’ve done the right thing and fronted up to it,’ Loa said. ‘I acknowledge that it’s not a good look but frozen food placement faces a lot of challenges and I have some exciting ideas on how to tackle them so I’d like to put this whole thing behind me and move on.’

This attitude is not shared by Loa’s employer Progressive Foodstuffs who have dismissed him without notice or by the New Zealand Police who have arrested Loa on five charges of theft.

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65 Comments »

  1. very droll and very pointed Danyl; well done. Did Loa also watch PPV movies in the staff room?

    Comment by Inventory2 — June 10, 2010 @ 7:01 am

  2. You are being unduly harsh here Danyl. After all Jones did stop double dipping with his fishing jobs when Clark made him a minister and buying hotel “movies”, chartering planes and sustaining that impressive physique with gallons of expensive wine is the least we should expect to have stolen from us for the sheer joy we will all share watching him squeal in the media today.
    Can’t wait to find out which “well travelled” ex minister got pulled up for buying “special massages”….
    Lets try and avoid using the “I know we did but so did they” defense today ladies… It will not wash. The blue team troughpigs have not been forgiven either.

    Comment by Barnsley Bill — June 10, 2010 @ 7:01 am

  3. Reminds of when Bunkle got convicted for shop lifting. For once there was a politician carrying out an “honest” crime that they couldn’t slime their way out of. Excellent post.

    Comment by Simon — June 10, 2010 @ 7:03 am

  4. PS do you think it would help matters if you emailed a link to your post, to all the honourable Members?

    Comment by Clunking Fist — June 10, 2010 @ 7:09 am

  5. The blue team troughpigs have not been forgiven either.

    I missed the relevant resignations and dismissals, BB – could you point them out?

    Comment by Psycho Milt — June 10, 2010 @ 7:48 am

  6. Lets try and avoid using the “I know we did but so did they” defense today ladies…

    I will stop right know, go to Blogaholics Anon meetings, and purge my mind of the image of John Key promising Higher standards™ of his ministers if you sign up with me and promise not to either.

    Comment by andy (the other one) — June 10, 2010 @ 7:57 am

  7. Wouldn’t a more direct, if less amusing, comparison be more appropriate?

    Professional who does a lot of business travelling stretches the rules on expenses.

    Financial department scrutinises and queries spending on, say, purchase of wine over dinner in Christchurch.

    Business professional pays back spending.

    (This is, I grant you, a bit fanciful. As in, never happens.)

    Comment by Russell Brown — June 10, 2010 @ 8:03 am

  8. Golf clubs Russell? Massages?

    Comment by Inventory2 — June 10, 2010 @ 8:08 am

  9. Fuck you’re up early!

    Comment by Badger — June 10, 2010 @ 8:12 am

  10. I’ve been in the occasional spat with finance departments over whether a dinner bill or taxi ride was excessive, I’ve never managed to get into a misunderstanding over whether the company should pay when I take my family on holiday (Heatley) or bought a new set of golf clubs on the company credit card.

    Comment by Danyl Mclauchlan — June 10, 2010 @ 8:16 am

  11. I wonder, will todays spending revelations show excess in spending in proportion to excess weight carried?

    Comment by Funny nose — June 10, 2010 @ 8:33 am

  12. Dear Parliament,

    you have one year to ‘make the rules clear’; after that I’m never voting for a party with a thief in it ever again. [And frankly, I think I'm being pretty generous here.]

    Comment by Graeme Edgeler — June 10, 2010 @ 8:39 am

  13. The inclusion of “clothes” for people with lost luggage as fattening for the stories covering this should immediately raise alarm bells. Not everyone travels, eats and sleeps in a suit like Leisure Suit Larry.

    Seems to me like the biggest waste of taxpayer money was the $50,000 to compile the report.
    1. Surely this is much higher than the actual “stolen” amount?
    2. How does it cost $50k to compile a report like this?

    Comment by Ken — June 10, 2010 @ 8:57 am

  14. i wonder if they should have instead stated that they personally spent much more on booze and movies than the public purse had on their behalf.

    seems to work for other ministers.

    http://www.stuff.co.nz/dominion-post/3793354/Minister-pays-and-apologises

    ‘”No public money is involved in the settlement, although I have been very grateful to have received $209,000 of public money from the Parliamentary Service,” … “The cost to me personally exceeds what it has cost the public purse’

    Comment by greg — June 10, 2010 @ 8:58 am

  15. My work and personal credit cards are with the same bank and are terribly similar in appearance – in dim lighting with numerous many pints of NZ boutique beer under the belt it takes a superhuman effort.
    I figure it’s a matter of time before I fuck up and confuse the two – and the error could go either way. I try real hard, but there’s always a chance of a mistake.

    If however I did charge something to the wrong card (either work or personal) I’d fix it. You know, straight away – I don’t think I’d need the luxury of 12 months contemplation of my ill-gotten gains before getting around to addressing it ( coincidentally three weeks before John Key releases the dirty laundry to the press). Mistakes and errors do happen and people should be allowed to make them, learn from them and move on.

    I think Len Brown’s actions over his mayoral spending was appropriate – he fixed it ASAP. Phil Heatley on the other hand had a more trivial amount, but his delay in fixing it makes it look like he was trying to get away with it.

    Comment by taranaki — June 10, 2010 @ 9:00 am

  16. If only NZ was still using the Pound as a unit of currency I could crack a funny about Shane Jones and his pound for Pound spending habits – *ba dooooom shish*

    Comment by Funny nose — June 10, 2010 @ 9:08 am

  17. Graeme – that would rather narrow this list down a bit, wouldn’t it?

    I mean, isn’t voting the art of selecting the least worst group of ratbags?

    Comment by rainman — June 10, 2010 @ 9:12 am

  18. Very good.

    Comment by ZenTiger — June 10, 2010 @ 9:28 am

  19. For pedantic precision you’d want a ‘I can have this, right?’ moment. “But they let me walk past the checkout with it…”

    Not that I’m complaining.

    Comment by lyndon — June 10, 2010 @ 9:41 am

  20. So, Graham, does that mean you are not voting for any party represented in Parliament ever again? I cannot think of a single party that has not had some (albeit ofttimes small) scandal.

    Comment by David in Chch — June 10, 2010 @ 9:43 am

  21. Oops, sorry, misspelt. Graeme, I meant. Sorry, it’s early (fighting a bug). I was certainly not awake at 5.55 am.

    Comment by David in Chch — June 10, 2010 @ 9:44 am

  22. And does this mean we’re eventually going to see Roger Douglas’s expenses from the 80s?

    Comment by lyndon — June 10, 2010 @ 9:44 am

  23. Graeme – that would rather narrow this list down a bit, wouldn’t it?

    Not if enough people join with me. I’m not saying I’ll never vote for a party if a thief is found in its ranks. I just won’t vote for them if the thief is on the list at the next election. If enough people join me, then that won’t be the case.

    Comment by Graeme Edgeler — June 10, 2010 @ 9:49 am

  24. Is Heatley a thief even though he was cleared of wrongdoing?
    If we can agree on a definition of thief that includes Heatley, Jones, Carter et al I’m with you

    Comment by Mike — June 10, 2010 @ 10:02 am

  25. [...] This is a classic: Lower Hutt based Countdown retail worker Richard Loa announced today that he was deeply embarrassed by revelations that he had been taking items from the store without paying for them. [...]

    Pingback by Dim-Post on Ministers credit cards | Kiwiblog — June 10, 2010 @ 10:03 am

  26. I’m with Graeme here, and I hope it becomes a meme that catches on. Someone make a viral youtube fast…

    Comment by Sam — June 10, 2010 @ 10:04 am

  27. I think Len Brown’s actions over his mayoral spending was appropriate – he fixed it ASAP.

    And, although you would have gained the opposite impression from yesterday’s Herald editorial, long before it became a news story.

    Comment by Russell Brown — June 10, 2010 @ 10:05 am

  28. “a meme that catches on” – how’s that for precision…

    Comment by Sam — June 10, 2010 @ 10:06 am

  29. Not if enough people join with me. I’m not saying I’ll never vote for a party if a thief is found in its ranks. I just won’t vote for them if the thief is on the list at the next election. If enough people join me, then that won’t be the case.

    Is this a personal or a legal definition of theft? Does it include Shane Jones?

    Comment by Russell Brown — June 10, 2010 @ 10:09 am

  30. Duh. Danyl, can you delete my post with the “Jane Jones” typo?

    Comment by Russell Brown — June 10, 2010 @ 10:10 am

  31. So, Graeme, does that mean you are not voting for any party represented in Parliament ever again?

    No. I’m being both pragmatic and generous. You will note that I said “you have one year to ‘make the rules clear’; … frankly, I think I’m being pretty generous here.” That generosity is in not (automatically) holding the past against them. Past theft – and indeed theft in the next year – and the party reaction to that will be matters I take into account when I vote, but will not be determinative. Only theft (that is ignored by the party in drawing up its list) that occurs after the one-year grace period (let’s say, from 1 July 2011) will automatically disqualify a party from receiving my vote.

    I’m not going to be precious about this. If I find out that an MP used a taxi chit to pay for a private taxi ride because they only had $20 in cash on them and it was $28 because traffic was bad, and they paid it back the next week at the office, that’s not theft, even though they knew they weren’t supposed to do it (just as it wouldn’t be theft if I nicked $6 from my flatmate’s coin jar to pay for the ‘bus because I was in a hurry to catch it and could only find my EFTPOS card and not my wallet, as long as I paid him back).

    Comment by Graeme Edgeler — June 10, 2010 @ 10:15 am

  32. Is Heatley a thief even though he was cleared of wrongdoing?

    The next time an MP uses the “the rules were unclear” excuse, they’ll need to answer the next question as well: if it wasn’t clear you were allowed to take the money, why did you take it?”

    Comment by Graeme Edgeler — June 10, 2010 @ 10:21 am

  33. Seems to me like the biggest waste of taxpayer money was the $50,000 to compile the report.
    1. Surely this is much higher than the actual “stolen” amount?
    2. How does it cost $50k to compile a report like this?

    Three people who each earn $50k a year work for four months going through every credit card receipt for XYZ years. Now if they weren’t doing this they’d still have jobs and be doing other things, but this is the $50k cost.

    Comment by Graeme Edgeler — June 10, 2010 @ 10:28 am

  34. Great post, I spend a lot of time in the district court for political activism or supporting other activists and this kind of story is unfortunately all to true. Poor people getting harsh fines and sentences they won’t be able to serve whilst rich wankers get discharges without conviction or fines which they can easily afford. The patronising arrogant tone of the generally older male judges is sickening.

    I think the courts are one of the easiest places to see the inequality of our class based society at work.

    Comment by John Darroch — June 10, 2010 @ 10:40 am

  35. I am on an average fixed income. I have 2 eftpos cards and 2 credit cards in my purse whenever I leave the house. I can’t imagine any parliamentarian not having as many choices as I do.
    Every time you buy something with a card you have to make a choice – which card will I use. If you have a work credit card and you make a purchase you should be asking yourself, is this within the rules or not. Simple and easy.
    Unless of course you’re too drunk to know what you are doing – and I don’t know of any business that approves of a employee being drunk on the job.
    And I have yet to find a wallet or purse that only has one slot for a card.

    Comment by DyannT — June 10, 2010 @ 10:40 am

  36. I’m not going to be precious about this. If I find out that an MP used a taxi chit to pay for a private taxi ride because they only had $20 in cash on them and it was $28 because traffic was bad, and they paid it back the next week at the office, that’s not theft, even though they knew they weren’t supposed to do it (just as it wouldn’t be theft if I nicked $6 from my flatmate’s coin jar to pay for the ‘bus because I was in a hurry to catch it and could only find my EFTPOS card and not my wallet, as long as I paid him back).

    It seems a rather impressionistic way to make a decision which would have such serious consequences.

    Comment by Russell Brown — June 10, 2010 @ 11:22 am

  37. “I think Len Brown’s actions over his mayoral spending was appropriate – he fixed it ASAP.”

    That is not what he said on Campbell Live. He paid in 2 or 3 months when accounts when through the credit card purchases. He did not say whether he volunteered the info to accounts or if they queried the purchases that looked out of place.

    Comment by Chuck — June 10, 2010 @ 11:48 am

  38. It seems a rather impressionistic way to make a decision which would have such serious consequences.

    You don’t think the vast majority of people factor impressions into their voting decisions?

    You may be right, and I should be taking a much harder line. The rules for ministerial credit cards are entirely clear that they may never ever be used for personal items – even with the intention of paying them back immediately. So perhaps I should just take the line “if you’re prepared to intentionally or recklessly break those rules, you’re not worthy of my vote, but I didn’t want to be a complete dick about it.

    I haven’t actually followed this very closely. Heatley paid for a family holiday on his ministerial credit card, I’m led to believe? On what planet could he possibly think that was in the rules? Even if he wasn’t sure .

    But I can understand how this happens … minister is out of town, or out of the country, on Government business. Staying in a hotel – properly at the taxpayer expense, he orders breakfast in the morning – properly at the taxpayer expense, and dinner on his last night before flying out – same again. And all of these things are paid for adding them to the tab for the room. If the minister wants to watch a PPV movie, well, that’s not properly for the taxpayer to fund, but it all goes on the same tab, and it’s easier to pay it all the same way. Indeed, the hotel might not let you pay for it separately. So this is why I didn’t want a hard and fast rule. But if it works better that way for you, then so be it. It should be pretty simple, really – non-ministers who are overseas don’t get credit cards, and seem to manage just fine without them (though maybe if the Parliamentary Service was OIAable, we’d know differently).

    So if this wasn’t a big deal for me, why am I saying this now? Because Danyl wrote a fantastic piece of satire, and it took me 2 seconds to realise the underlying argument was overwhelming.

    If the rules do not clearly allow MPs to take something, then they shouldn’t be taking it. And if they want clear rules so they don’t get into this sort mess again, well, they’ve got a year to fix them.

    Comment by Graeme Edgeler — June 10, 2010 @ 11:48 am

  39. @Russell Brown:

    How about we get really direct: Christine Rankin charters a plane gets (deservedly) pilloried.

    Shane Jones? Awww, isn’t he an naughty (but penitent) lil’ scamp.

    BTW, you might find this hard to believe but I was seriously considering voting for Len Brown. His “nothing to see here, this is all a politically motivated smear, ove on” response to being caught out flouting his own Council’s policy on use of credit cards blew it.

    Now, I really hope my local MP (and Defence Minister) Wayne Mapp doesn’t have any nasty charges on his ministerial credit card.

    Comment by Craig Ranapia — June 10, 2010 @ 11:56 am

  40. How about we get really direct: Christine Rankin charters a plane gets (deservedly) pilloried.

    Shane Jones? Awww, isn’t he an naughty (but penitent) lil’ scamp.

    Rankin spent $165,000 chartering planes when it was completely unnecessary. Jones spent $1200 getting to a ministerial meeting which he’d have missed otherwise because no commercial flights were available. Not quite the same thing.

    BTW, you might find this hard to believe but I was seriously considering voting for Len Brown. His “nothing to see here, this is all a politically motivated smear, ove on” response to being caught out flouting his own Council’s policy on use of credit cards blew it.

    Given that he’d reimbursed the council a long time before it even became a story, it wouldn’t be the basis I’d cast my vote on.

    Comment by Russell Brown — June 10, 2010 @ 1:10 pm

  41. Great post, I spend a lot of time in the district court for political activism or supporting other activists and this kind of story is unfortunately all to true. Poor people getting harsh fines and sentences they won’t be able to serve whilst rich wankers get discharges without conviction or fines which they can easily afford. The patronising arrogant tone of the generally older male judges is sickening.

    I think the courts are one of the easiest places to see the inequality of our class based society at work.

    Too right. For all their posturing, politicians from every side don’t have a clue, and neither do those on the comfortable side of the class divide.

    New Zealand is a society in denial. Watch the television, and you’d have no idea that 70% of the population exists, apart from when they appear on Neighbours at War, or when they’re pulled over for a defective car on Highway Patrol.

    Comment by George D — June 10, 2010 @ 1:14 pm

  42. Good comment about a serious issue GeorgeD and the silence from the rest is deafening. Of course, honesty from those in possession of work related credit cards is an issue in only for those lucky enough to have them. Richard Loa’s problems seemed to me to be a shabby basis for having a bit of larf at the troughers no matter how exercised we feel as taxpayers about their fabulous greed.

    Comment by Galeandra — June 10, 2010 @ 2:01 pm

  43. Crime Watch and Coast Watch are my favourite shows.

    Comment by Funny nose — June 10, 2010 @ 2:10 pm

  44. “Jones spent $1200 getting to a ministerial meeting”
    Not true. It was for a flight from Whangarei to Tauranga to give a speech. But keep on being an apologist.
    Its amusing to watch the double standard.

    Comment by David — June 10, 2010 @ 2:17 pm

  45. “…Richard Loa’s problems…”

    Someone missed the satire tag.

    Comment by Pat — June 10, 2010 @ 2:25 pm

  46. “Rankin spent $165,000 chartering planes when it was completely unnecessary.”

    Rankin’s department booked a conference for a large number of senior staff in Taupo. That conference might have been unnecessary, but it was approved. Once the conference was agreed to, it was cheaper to charter a plane than to fly everyone up individually on commercial flights. Rankin’s department saved money. But it was politically a bad look so she got pilloried.

    So, the comparison here is that Rankin saved money for the taxpayer, but it was a bad look. Jones cost the taxpayer money to go to a speech that I’m not sure the taxpayer even should have paid for. No consequences.

    Comment by PaulL — June 10, 2010 @ 2:45 pm

  47. “Given that he’d reimbursed the council a long time before it even became a story,”

    What he has not said was whether he notified the accounts dept. that he made some private purchases on his credit card or did he wait for them to query him about unusual purchases.

    His story does not seem credible. How many married couples share a credit card? Why did he not have his ATM card? He said he forgot the card for the stereo. What about the groceries?

    I think he still have some question to answer. If I had to use money from petty cash of use a credit card for personal use I would have notified the council by email the next day.

    Comment by Chuck — June 10, 2010 @ 3:29 pm

  48. To take something that does not belong to you and keep it is theft.
    To take something (like credit) with the intention of paying it back is ummm is not theft? How about your own use of credit cards?
    .

    Comment by Ianmac — June 10, 2010 @ 3:41 pm

  49. A wiked satire by the way!

    Comment by Ianmac — June 10, 2010 @ 3:42 pm

  50. How many married couples share a credit card?

    My parents do.

    Comment by Flynn — June 10, 2010 @ 3:47 pm

  51. How many married couples share a credit card?

    I do… (and assumed it would be normal – isn’t it…? …and if not, why?)

    Comment by Sam — June 10, 2010 @ 3:59 pm

  52. Given that he’d reimbursed the council a long time before it even became a story, it wouldn’t be the basis I’d cast my vote on.

    Russell: First, he should read his own Council’s perfectly clear and unambiguous policy on the use of Council credit cards. AFAIC, the reimbursement is totally irrelevant, he should NEVER have run up those charges in the first place. (BTW, I’m reliably informed by an acquaintance who works for the MCC that all staff with council plastic have been reminded of that policy, and the Council’s zero tolerance approach to breeches.)

    And his response pissed me off more than the offence itself. If Brown doesn’t like scrutiny and criticism (even by his political foes) I’ve got a suggestion: Harden the fuck up, or get out of local body politics. Serious lack of “getting it” and too much damage control from Mister Brown, sad to say.

    Jones spent $1200 getting to a ministerial meeting which he’d have missed otherwise because no commercial flights were available. Not quite the same thing.

    Oh, widdums. I’m sorry, Russell, but how many civil servants have to just send apologies and reschedule meetings every time Wellington airport is fogged in? Yes, it’s hellishly inconvenient and annoying beyond endurance but the world doesn’t end.

    Comment by Craig Ranapia — June 10, 2010 @ 4:02 pm

  53. True Craig, it’s not like he bunked off a Middle East trade delegation so he could come back to NZ for a photo-op at a funeral…

    Comment by taranaki — June 10, 2010 @ 4:07 pm

  54. @Taranaki:

    I know this is going to really hurt John’s feelings (and those of Helen, Jenny, Jim, Georffrey and Mike) but the world doesn’t actually grind to a halt when the Prime Minister of New Zealand leaves the room. God, that particular non-story got about as silly as the idea that NZ-US relations were in crisis because Hillary Clinton cut short her tour to return home after the Haiti quake.

    Comment by Craig Ranapia — June 10, 2010 @ 4:33 pm

  55. But Craig, you were just crying about how civil servants shouldn’t switch expensive flights at the drop of a hat and how a minister never should.

    Feel free to fail to apply this standard to your beloved prime minister and miss the point again if you like.

    Comment by taranaki — June 10, 2010 @ 8:03 pm

  56. The minister for pies & porno HIRED A WHOLE PLANE to get to a Labour party speech.

    Comment by har — June 10, 2010 @ 8:19 pm

  57. and miss the point again if you like.

    and what pont are you actually trying to make? The deaths of several people is equivalent to some political circus that Jones just had to get to?

    and as for photo-op – have you any evidence of photos from this so-called photo-op or are you just puliing things out of your arse?

    Comment by Neil — June 10, 2010 @ 8:41 pm

  58. Anyone interested in emailing the Minister of Pornography can do so via this link:
    http://www.parliament.nz/en-NZ/Email.htm?e=0E2Efaz5A0%2fmrAp32VqW4%2bpEiHano2dH578NGcdB&n=0E2Efaz3A0%2fmrAo%3d

    Comment by hubbers — June 10, 2010 @ 9:11 pm

  59. Having finished with Sex in the City, Neil of the High Cs gets funde-mental: “or are you just puliing things out of your arse?”

    Comment by Galeandra — June 10, 2010 @ 9:13 pm

  60. @Taranaki: If John Key put a private jet on the Prime Ministerial plastic to come home early on that occasion — as opposed to putting himself on the first available commercial flight — I think we’d have heard about it. Seriously.

    And if you want to passive-aggressively accuse me of partisan hackery, I think my public comments on Phil Heatley using his ministerial credit card to buy wine for his table at a National Party conference dinner and Bill English’s creative housing subsidies speak for themselves.

    Comment by Craig Ranapia — June 11, 2010 @ 8:49 am

  61. Seems to me like the biggest waste of taxpayer money was the $50,000 to compile the report.

    As Idiot/Savant puts it: Democratic transparency and accountability costs what it costs. If people really want to run that line, then I suggest they be up front about what they really want to do. Repeal the Official Information & Local Government Official Information and Meetings Acts, and make it even easier for politicians and civil servants to do whatever the hell they like without scrutiny, criticism or accountability.

    And, Ken, if we want to take the “waste of money” line to the reductio ad absurdum, running Parliament and free, fair and credible elections costs a bomb. And I’ve never heard anyone complain that the Police and Courts are over-funded, even though their annual appropriations are far from petty cash.

    Comment by Craig Ranapia — June 11, 2010 @ 9:25 am

  62. You’re world famous in Invercargill, I see: http://www.stuff.co.nz/southland-times/opinion/3804332/Stop-playing-card-sharps

    Comment by Daveosaurus — June 12, 2010 @ 11:42 am

  63. [...] news on this one since it broke two days ago. (the best humorous post by far is this at one at the Dim-Post).  Even AirNZ got in on the act with another relevant parody ad (on the right).  For those [...]

    Pingback by Credit Card Scandle for Labour’s Ministers « White & Black / Black & White — June 13, 2010 @ 1:19 pm

  64. [...] you see the one about . . . Countdown employee-redfaced – Dim Post at his satirical [...]

    Pingback by Did you see the one about . . . « Homepaddock — June 13, 2010 @ 5:35 pm


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