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Author Topic:   Some Funny Spit.:)
NeoKi
Member
posted October 26, 2001 06:34 PM            
This is a funny little clip I found at a DBZ site. http://pages.cthome.net/bpgalvin/bin.swf

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Sushi

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Dreamer
Member
posted October 26, 2001 07:13 PM         
the author would probably be in prison by now if he was a german citizen.

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KONG
Member
posted October 26, 2001 08:05 PM            
i dont think any of those taliban songs are cute and i have heard quite a few of them already. but everyone is entitled to their opinion.

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http://tmkong.tripod.com/tmk

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coax
Administrator
posted October 26, 2001 08:37 PM            
it seemed kinda harmless to me

Don't know if i woulda of put it on the General Treadmarks bboard though.

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LDA Players, Information, and etc...


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KONG
Member
posted October 26, 2001 08:47 PM            
u right it is harmless. it's just that there is so many of them. seems like all the vultures are starting to cash in on what happened. how long before they make the movie? you know it's coming...


they'll say we are donating x amount of the proceeds to the victims family. and that will make it ok.

well maybe it is ok, i really don't know anymore.

Auddie Murphy, we need you!

and if u want to know who auddie murphy was:
MURPHY, AUDIE L.

Rank and organization: Second Lieutenant, U.S. Army, Company B 1 5th Infantry, 3d Infantry Division. Place and date: Near Holtzwihr France, 26 January 1945. Entered service at: Dallas, Tex. Birth: Hunt County, near Kingston, Tex. G.O. No.. 65, 9 August 1945. Citation 2d Lt. Murphy commanded Company B, which was attacked by 6 tanks and waves of infantry. 2d Lt. Murphy ordered his men to withdraw to prepared positions in a woods, while he remained forward at his command post and continued to give fire directions to the artillery by telephone. Behind him, to his right, 1 of our tank destroyers received a direct hit and began to burn. Its crew withdrew to the woods. 2d Lt. Murphy continued to direct artillery fire which killed large numbers of the advancing enemy infantry. With the enemy tanks abreast of his position, 2d Lt. Murphy climbed on the burning tank destroyer, which was in danger of blowing up at any moment, and employed its .50 caliber machinegun against the enemy. He was alone and exposed to German fire from 3 sides, but his deadly fire killed dozens of Germans and caused their infantry attack to waver. The enemy tanks, losing infantry support, began to fall back. For an hour the Germans tried every available weapon to eliminate 2d Lt. Murphy, but he continued to hold his position and wiped out a squad which was trying to creep up unnoticed on his right flank. Germans reached as close as 10 yards, only to be mowed down by his fire. He received a leg wound, but ignored it and continued the single-handed fight until his ammunition was exhausted. He then made his way to his company, refused medical attention, and organized the company in a counterattack which forced the Germans to withdraw. His directing of artillery fire wiped out many of the enemy; he killed or wounded about 50. 2d Lt. Murphy's indomitable courage and his refusal to give an inch of ground saved his company from possible encirclement and destruction, and enabled it to hold the woods which had been the enemy's objective.

you can read more here- http://4knives.net/medal_of_honor/moh.html

sry, one more edit. I am sure every country has their version of the MOH, and every one of the recipients full well deserves it.

[This message has been edited by KONG (edited October 26, 2001).]

[This message has been edited by KONG (edited October 26, 2001).]

[This message has been edited by KONG (edited October 26, 2001).]

[This message has been edited by KONG (edited October 26, 2001).]

[This message has been edited by KONG (edited October 26, 2001).]

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KONG
Member
posted October 26, 2001 09:47 PM            
Sorry Neoki, Bad Kong, Bad Kong!

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KONG
Member
posted October 26, 2001 09:56 PM            
just one more pleez.

my sargeant major when i was stationed in Hawaii-

KELLOGG, ALLAN JAY, JR.

Rank and organization: Gunnery Sergeant, U.S. Marine Corps (then S/Sgt.), Company G, 2d Battalion, 5th Marines, 1st Marine Division. place and date: Quang Nam province, Republic of Vietnam, 11 March 1970. Entered service at: Bridgeport, Conn. Born: 1 October 1943, Bethel, Conn. Citation: For conspicuous gallantry and intrepidity at the risk of his life above and beyond the call of duty while serving as a platoon sergeant with Company G, in connection with combat operations against the enemy on the night of 11 March 1970. Under the leadership of G/Sgt. Kellogg, a small unit from Company G was evacuating a fallen comrade when the unit came under a heavy volume of small arms and automatic weapons fire from a numerically superior enemy force occupying well-concealed emplacements in the surrounding jungle. During the ensuing fierce engagement, an enemy soldier managed to maneuver through the dense foliage to a position near the marines, and hurled a hand grenade into their midst which glanced off the chest of G/Sgt. Kellogg. Quick to act, he forced the grenade into the mud in which he was standing, threw himself over the lethal weapon and absorbed the full effects of its detonation with his body thereby preventing serious injury or possible death to several of his fellow marines. Although suffering multiple injuries to his chest and his right shoulder and arm, G/Sgt. Kellogg resolutely continued to direct the efforts of his men until all were able to maneuver to the relative safety of the company perimeter. By his heroic and decisive action in risking his life to save the lives of his comrades, G/Sgt. Kellogg reflected the highest credit upon himself and upheld the finest traditions of the Marine Corps and the U.S. Naval Service.

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