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Hillary's Physical

Discussion in 'Uncategorized Threads' started by chessney, Apr 4, 2007.

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  1. chessney

    chessney TS Member

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    Jan 29, 1998
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    Hillary Clinton goes to her doctor for a physical, only to find out
    that she's pregnant. She is furious... Here she's in the middle of
    her first run for president, and as Senator of New York this has
    happened to her.

    She calls home, gets Bill on the phone and immediately starts
    screaming;

    "How could you have let this happen? With all that's going on right
    now, you go and get me pregnant! How could you? I can't believe this!
    I just found out I am five weeks pregnant and it is all your fault! Your fault!

    Well, what have you got to say?"

    There is nothing but dead silence on the phone.

    She screams again, "Did you hear me?"

    Finally she hears Bill's very, very quiet voice. In a barely
    audible whisper, he says,

    "Who is this?"



    Ziggy
     
  2. Dove Commander

    Dove Commander TS Member

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    Monica, let it go.
     
  3. Jerbear

    Jerbear TS Member

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    <a href="http://photobucket.com" target="_blank">[​IMG]</a>
     
  4. stokinpls

    stokinpls Well-Known Member

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    Watergate, Iran-Contra, let it go.
     
  5. Tracy Boy

    Tracy Boy TS Member

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    Jan 29, 1998
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    Let it go hell!!! She is fair game until after the election and then we will bring it up for review again. Good one Chessney, and Jerbear!!

    Don
     
  6. Paladin

    Paladin Well-Known Member

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    4,384
  7. Dove Commander

    Dove Commander TS Member

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    Lifes a b*tch, so don't vote for one.
     
  8. porky

    porky TS Member

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    Jan 29, 1998
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    It's a shame how the liberal newspaper (Hearst)makes everything look good.
    ++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++
    Clinton, activists at odds Anti-war group says efforts to meet senator not exactly welcomed

    By JAY JOCHNOWITZ, State editor Click byline for more stories by writer. First published: Friday, April 6, 2007
    ALBANY -- Following a huge demonstration and march in which participants created posters and fliers memorializing the more than 3,200 American service members killed in Iraq, organizers didn't want the work to just be thrown away. So they tried to present the material to the office of U.S. Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton.
    It proved to be no small task. The activists say they were told they'd have to wait two months for an appointment, were denied entrance to the New York Democrat's office at the federal building in Albany and never actually got to present the materials directly to a staffer. Clinton's office doesn't dispute the sequence of events, but says the activists' interpretation was a misunderstanding and that the senator welcomes contact with constituents. That's not the sense activists came away with. "It's been a struggle for the last several weeks to get any kind of communication," said Steve Wickham, one of the organizers of the March 18 "Walk for Peace." The walk, which organizers estimate drew at least 1,000 people, included a rally at the state Capitol and a march to the Leo O'Brien Federal Building at Clinton Avenue and N. Pearl Street. To prepare for the event, participants could download from an Internet site a generic flier about a service member killed in Iraq. But many went further, researching the deceased soldiers whose names they planned to carry. Some contacted their relatives and made "very amazing, personal signs," said organizer Maureen Aumond. Organizers collected the material with a plan to present it to Clinton. "We didn't expect necessarily for her to read them all, but the event was very emotional and personal for the people who participated," said organizer Steve Wickham. "The hope ... was that they would at least get some of the stories and some of the passion people have about this war." Joe Lombardo, a Delmar anti-war activist who tried to arrange a meeting at Clinton's office, said he was told to send a written request for an appointment. He said he faxed one over, but was told several days later it hadn't been received. He then sent an e-mail. Finally, he said, he was told he could not get an appointment until June. Clinton's office said it told him May, still more than a month's wait. With such a long wait, he pressed to simply drop off the material, he said. Clinton's office said it could pick it up, but the group wanted to deliver it to the federal building and make something of a formal presentation, with media present. Both sides finally agreed to do it Wednesday at noon. A Clinton staffer did come down, several members of the group said, but disappeared after directing security guards to take the materials, which had been crated up in three moving boxes that stood 3-feet tall. Clinton spokeswoman Nina Blackwell said there was no intent to brush off the group or their message. "Senator Clinton and her staff regularly meet with constituents, and in this instance we're happy to accept the materials," she said. Blackwell noted that Clinton calls or writes to the families of soldiers killed in action from New York or stationed at Fort Drum, and appreciates the activists' cause.
    She understands their frustrations with the war and shares many of them," Blackwell said. "If President Bush refuses to change course and redeploy our troops before he leaves office, Senator Clinton will do so as president."
    But organizers of the march speculate Clinton's office may be a bit guarded about having peace activists come in since the arrest March 12 of four people in her office. The four were with the Saratoga Peace Alliance's Occupation Project, which is part of a national movement that uses nonviolent civil disobedience to protest the Iraq war. The four are due in federal court Tuesday.
    Jochnowitz can be reached at 454-5424 or by e-mail at jjochnowitz@timesunion.com
     
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