Wednesday, May 18, 2011

The baseball scum from yesterday swung by, and admitted he's a gambling addict. The cowardly refusal to meet is noted.

The typically anonymous coward who was properly bitch-slapped yesterday swung by and apologized for his juvenile outburst while admitting he was too frightened to get together.
"You didn't get it.  When I'm not losing all my money gambling and stealing more to feed my habit, I sit in my mom's basement attacking those over the internet (when she lets me use it) that I don't happen to agree with. 

Since I'm one of those clowns who has to stay home with an ankle bracelet or risk violating my probation and going back to jail, I can't leave here to meet you.  Besides, since I'm one of the anonymous cowards that act like a tough guy behind the keyboard while completely unable to back it up, there's no way I could ever look you in the eye and talk this kind of crap... because it could get painful... for me.
Typically, when I'm off my meds, I get like this.  But I have to be careful or they force me back into the hospital.  I'll try and do better in the future."
I couldn't post any more of his rambling, incoherent babble.  After cleaning it up, this is the best I could do.  It's not all of it, of course, but I couldn't do any more with it.

Yeah, it's pitiful.

A criminal gambling addict.  Testicles surgically removed as part of a plea bargain.  Forced to live in his mother's basement.

Yet, so indicative of those who want to dump our community down the crapper, both by striving to achieve the organized criminal enterprise known as the Megacasino... and by jamming a tax down our throats that OTHERS will be forced to pay so that when his probation officer allows him to go to baseball games, he'll be able to watch kids play a game at the taxpayer's expense.


1 comment:

  1. I would challenge everyone involved in this highly charged argument to consider what is positive to the community as a whole. Let's put aside the name calling and engage in civil discourse. This issue, public investment into a public entity, to benefit what is elementally a private sector entity, to then generate sufficient secondary benefit is in fact the crux of the issue at hand. Simply, the existence of said entity will in turn generate advantages to the public, i.e., a public good. While public/government expenditures on items such as a baseball stadium may directly benefit the direct consumer of that stadium, the team using it, there are other benefits, direct and indirect, which play to the public good, namely stadium employees, vendors, neighboring businesses. The item of debate, then, is whether the public expenditure will provide enough public good, and benefit enough entities, that the return on the expenditure is a positive benefit to the community as a whole. The related challenge is that public good cannot by nature be measured solely in dollars; but also by public safety, satisfaction, and sense of community worth. Urani in Hazel Dell.