肥強博士後花園 Dr Feikeung’s Anal Garden ----- 屎弗鬼集中營 |
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回覆 (346): New York Times China Edition
CIA $$$ is behind Next Media --- I bet my ass on it.  
The same can be said for 大紀元, 今日世界, 兒童樂園......  
 
+++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++  
 
Before the emergence of NextMedia, Mingpao also received lots of subsidy from US Press Agency in 1960's until their boss Cha accepted to be a drafting committee member of Basic Law in mid 1980's.  
 
The donation of Fat Lai to Pan-democrats parties and HK Catholic Church disclosed by FOXY shareware expressly indicates the link between US political think-tankers and Lai, when NextMedia Group suffered a huge loss of revenue by virtue of Next TV and Sharpdaily business last year.  
 
The most extraordinary consequence is that the headqaurter FOXY was enforced by the court of ROC Taiwan to close its operation in Taiwan suddenly at the end of Oct 2011 , after FOXY exposed Fat Lai's affair during Sep, would it be too coincident ?  
 
 
侵權被判刑 Foxy關站停止下載
http://udn.com/news/SOCIETY/SOC7/6669481.shtml
george1977
12-07-10
13:48:16
回覆 (345): New York Times China Edition
 
> The strongest China bashing is from the local Next media, back by the US.  
 
CIA $$$ is behind Next Media --- I bet my ass on it.  
The same can be said for 大紀元, 今日世界, 兒童樂園......
feikeung
12-07-09
11:41:19
回覆 (344): New York Times China Edition
 
 
New York Times has been known for China bashing since Day One ---  
 
_____________________________________________________________  
 
The strongest China bashing is from the local Next media, back by the US.  
Their specialty is news making, not reporting.  
 
kh33
12-07-09
11:28:43
回覆 (343): New York Times China Edition
 
New York Times has been known for China bashing since Day One so when they said they would launch a China online Edition, which finally materialized on June 28, I’ve been watching it with ambivalence and a dose of skepticism.  
 
Comparison between the Global/US Edition and China Edition reveals that anything with anti-China connotation has been conspicuously absent in the China Edition. Mitt Romney, a staunch advocate on slapping duties on China imports and naming China a currency manipulator, whose whereabouts litter the US/Global every single day during the Election Campaign, has rarely been seen in the China Edition.  
 
Most of the news is translated from the Global Edition while there are a handful of homebrew ones here and there. For readers who are conversant with both languages there is nothing new under the sun. The only excitement is that the China Edition has unlimited access (at lease for now), while the Global Edition has only 10 now for non-subscribers (It was 25 access a little while back but they Jew it down to 10).  
 
 
 
 
http://cn.nytimes.com
feikeung
12-07-09
05:27:18
回覆 (342): orgasms....
QUAD ESL-57 + super tweeter + sub-woofer + ClearAudio (screw the MFA passive pre-amp) should not be administered without supervision of qualified professional medical personnel (i.e. our good doctor) due to the severity of the consequences.  
____  
 
I look forward to open house for someone's new toy like this............ Gradient SW 63....... oh sweet!  
 
icefox
12-05-11
11:51:36
回覆 (341): orgasms....
> What'll happen if one added up all the above together?  
 
Chances are you’ll experience multiple orgasms, a physical/mental state characterized by convulsions of the limbs/sex organs and the mind going berserk, a condition very similar to epileptic seizure.  
QUAD ESL-57 + super tweeter + sub-woofer + ClearAudio (screw the MFA passive pre-amp) should not be administered without supervision of qualified professional medical personnel (i.e. our good doctor) due to the severity of the consequences.  
 
feikeung
12-05-10
05:15:31
回覆 (340): orgasms....
So I reckon that a lot of orgasms are faked. So much for the QUADs, passive pre-amps, super tweeters and sub-woofers……  
___________  
 
 
What'll happen if one added up all the aboves together?  
_______________  
 
Feikeung my chairman,  
 
I suppose we call this phenomenon "joseph".
dkyyu
12-05-09
21:24:34
回覆 (339): orgasms....
So I reckon that a lot of orgasms are faked. So much for the QUADs, passive pre-amps, super tweeters and sub-woofers……  
___________  
 
Feikeung,  
 
What'll happen if one added up all the aboves together?
dkyyu
12-05-09
21:21:25
回覆 (339): orgasms....
 
So I reckon that a lot of orgasms are faked---  
 
____________________________________________________  
 
So did you have any real orgasm when your organ was being physically stimulated,or you just pretended to have orgasm to please somebody?  
kh33
12-05-09
11:10:34
回覆 (338): orgasms....
> Guess this is the reason why Quad has so many die hard followers. Everytime music is played through Quad, they have virtual orgasms to the exhaustion. Even merely mentioning the word Quad sends chills in their spines.  
 
So I reckon that a lot of orgasms are faked. So much for the QUADs, passive pre-amps, super tweeters and sub-woofers……  
 
 
 
feikeung
12-05-09
03:04:43
回覆 (337): Nicolas Sarkozy’s Obituary
 
Obituary has always been the best written section of the Economist. Nicolas Sarkozy’s is no exception. I can’t recall having seen commentaries from local publications, which I won’t even wipe my ass with these days, remotely comparable.  
 
 
Sarkozy quits the stage  
Adieu, Nicolas  
May 8th 2012, 13:42 by S.P. | PARIS  
 
SO NICOLAS SARKOZY is definitively retiring from political life. That, at least, is what he told his campaign team at the Elysée Palace yesterday. My sense is that no politician is ever truly finished in France (just look at the names being cited for ministerial jobs under President François Hollande). But assuming he means it, what will the history books say about him?  
As I said briefly in a piece for this week's issue, it is in many ways extraordinary that Mr Sarkozy has come to such an end, making history as only the second president, after Valéry Giscard d’Estaing, to fail to win a re-election bid. Not that he failed to accept defeat gracefully. He made a dignified, if strained, speech on Sunday evening, calling on Mr Hollande to be “respected”, and wishing him luck.  
But the phrase that keeps coming to my mind after Mr Sarkozy's defeat is: what a waste. He has become such an object of hate during this campaign that the French seem to have forgotten why they ever elected him.  
Yet this was a man who had so much going for him in 2007. He was swept to office with 53% of the vote, more than Mr Hollande achieved on Sunday. After 12 torpid years under Jacques Chirac, he brought a breath of fresh air and (relative) youthfulness to the job. He was in many ways profoundly anti-conservative, and all the more appealing because of it.  
With his unusual surname and immigrant origins, he also had something of the outsider about him—even though he was brought up in posh Neuilly, the suburb of Paris where he first became mayor.  
He didn’t talk like other politicians. He hadn’t been groomed at ENA to speak in incomprehensible code, which the French call la langue de bois. He said things that the rest of the clubby political class didn’t dare to: that the French should work more, or stop blaming America for everything, or promote members of ethnic minorities to proper jobs, not just put them in charge of music and sport.  
In office he was energetic, hard-working and bold. A whirlwind in perpetual motion, some of his reforms—notably giving universities autonomy, raising the retirement age, cutting red tape for entrepreneurs, rationalising the regional network of courts—have been solid. His international record, despite some erratic moments, has kept France’s voice heard on the world stage. Nor can he alone be blamed for the jump in unemployment and debt on his watch as the financial crisis struck.  
The tragedy of the Sarkozy presidency, however, is that he seems in the end to have been his own worst enemy. He fired off in so many directions that it left the French confused, dizzy and exhausted. He seemed unable to channel his energy in a consistent direction. Utterly convinced by everything he did, he then became the passionate advocate for exactly the opposite.  
So the tax-cutting candidate ended up increasing the overall tax take in the economy. The politician who never stopped criticising the 35-hour week left it on the statute books. The president who wanted to free the French from their complex about wealth and success ended up regarded as a cliquey “president of the rich”. The leader who promised to promote a French Condoleezza Rice finished his term with no ethnic-minority ministers in any senior government positions—and turned to toxic talk about “too many immigrants” in an unapologetic chase for the far-right vote at the end of his presidential campaign.  
Through all of this, Mr Sarkozy seemed unable to control his own impulses, whether it was to show off his new girlfriend (Carla Bruni), or humiliate another leader in public (Silvio Berlusconi), or simply manage his temper (cursing at a passer-by at an agricultural fair). If his political results had been more impressive, the French might have forgiven him these foibles. They weren’t, so they didn’t.  
His is a tale of showmanship over application, of haste over deliberation, of transparency over reserve. Yasmina Reza, the French playwright, put it well when she wrote of Mr Sarkozy’s restless desire to “combat the slippage of time”. But this time he could not stop the clock. The French did not so much vote for Mr Hollande as against Mr Sarkozy. He ended up defeating himself. What a waste.  
 
http://www.economist.com/blogs/elysee/2012/05/sarkozy-quits-stage
feikeung
12-05-09
02:24:30
回覆 (337): Nicolas Sarkozy’s Obituary
 
Obituary has always been the best written section of the Economist. Nicolas Sarkozy’s is no exception. I can’t recall having seen commentaries from local publications, which I won’t even wipe my ass with these days, remotely comparable.  
 
 
Sarkozy quits the stage  
Adieu, Nicolas  
May 8th 2012, 13:42 by S.P. | PARIS  
 
SO NICOLAS SARKOZY is definitively retiring from political life. That, at least, is what he told his campaign team at the Elysée Palace yesterday. My sense is that no politician is ever truly finished in France (just look at the names being cited for ministerial jobs under President François Hollande). But assuming he means it, what will the history books say about him?  
As I said briefly in a piece for this week's issue, it is in many ways extraordinary that Mr Sarkozy has come to such an end, making history as only the second president, after Valéry Giscard d’Estaing, to fail to win a re-election bid. Not that he failed to accept defeat gracefully. He made a dignified, if strained, speech on Sunday evening, calling on Mr Hollande to be “respected”, and wishing him luck.  
But the phrase that keeps coming to my mind after Mr Sarkozy's defeat is: what a waste. He has become such an object of hate during this campaign that the French seem to have forgotten why they ever elected him.  
Yet this was a man who had so much going for him in 2007. He was swept to office with 53% of the vote, more than Mr Hollande achieved on Sunday. After 12 torpid years under Jacques Chirac, he brought a breath of fresh air and (relative) youthfulness to the job. He was in many ways profoundly anti-conservative, and all the more appealing because of it.  
With his unusual surname and immigrant origins, he also had something of the outsider about him—even though he was brought up in posh Neuilly, the suburb of Paris where he first became mayor.  
He didn’t talk like other politicians. He hadn’t been groomed at ENA to speak in incomprehensible code, which the French call la langue de bois. He said things that the rest of the clubby political class didn’t dare to: that the French should work more, or stop blaming America for everything, or promote members of ethnic minorities to proper jobs, not just put them in charge of music and sport.  
In office he was energetic, hard-working and bold. A whirlwind in perpetual motion, some of his reforms—notably giving universities autonomy, raising the retirement age, cutting red tape for entrepreneurs, rationalising the regional network of courts—have been solid. His international record, despite some erratic moments, has kept France’s voice heard on the world stage. Nor can he alone be blamed for the jump in unemployment and debt on his watch as the financial crisis struck.  
The tragedy of the Sarkozy presidency, however, is that he seems in the end to have been his own worst enemy. He fired off in so many directions that it left the French confused, dizzy and exhausted. He seemed unable to channel his energy in a consistent direction. Utterly convinced by everything he did, he then became the passionate advocate for exactly the opposite.  
So the tax-cutting candidate ended up increasing the overall tax take in the economy. The politician who never stopped criticising the 35-hour week left it on the statute books. The president who wanted to free the French from their complex about wealth and success ended up regarded as a cliquey “president of the rich”. The leader who promised to promote a French Condoleezza Rice finished his term with no ethnic-minority ministers in any senior government positions—and turned to toxic talk about “too many immigrants” in an unapologetic chase for the far-right vote at the end of his presidential campaign.  
Through all of this, Mr Sarkozy seemed unable to control his own impulses, whether it was to show off his new girlfriend (Carla Bruni), or humiliate another leader in public (Silvio Berlusconi), or simply manage his temper (cursing at a passer-by at an agricultural fair). If his political results had been more impressive, the French might have forgiven him these foibles. They weren’t, so they didn’t.  
His is a tale of showmanship over application, of haste over deliberation, of transparency over reserve. Yasmina Reza, the French playwright, put it well when she wrote of Mr Sarkozy’s restless desire to “combat the slippage of time”. But this time he could not stop the clock. The French did not so much vote for Mr Hollande as against Mr Sarkozy. He ended up defeating himself. What a waste.  
 
http://www.economist.com/blogs/elysee/2012/05/sarkozy-quits-stage
feikeung
12-05-09
02:24:13
回覆 (337): Nicolas Sarkozy’s Obituary
 
Obituary has always been the best written section of the Economist. Nicolas Sarkozy’s is no exception. I can’t recall having seen commentaries from local publications, which I won’t even wipe my ass with these days, remotely comparable.  
 
 
Sarkozy quits the stage  
Adieu, Nicolas  
May 8th 2012, 13:42 by S.P. | PARIS  
 
SO NICOLAS SARKOZY is definitively retiring from political life. That, at least, is what he told his campaign team at the Elysée Palace yesterday. My sense is that no politician is ever truly finished in France (just look at the names being cited for ministerial jobs under President François Hollande). But assuming he means it, what will the history books say about him?  
As I said briefly in a piece for this week's issue, it is in many ways extraordinary that Mr Sarkozy has come to such an end, making history as only the second president, after Valéry Giscard d’Estaing, to fail to win a re-election bid. Not that he failed to accept defeat gracefully. He made a dignified, if strained, speech on Sunday evening, calling on Mr Hollande to be “respected”, and wishing him luck.  
But the phrase that keeps coming to my mind after Mr Sarkozy's defeat is: what a waste. He has become such an object of hate during this campaign that the French seem to have forgotten why they ever elected him.  
Yet this was a man who had so much going for him in 2007. He was swept to office with 53% of the vote, more than Mr Hollande achieved on Sunday. After 12 torpid years under Jacques Chirac, he brought a breath of fresh air and (relative) youthfulness to the job. He was in many ways profoundly anti-conservative, and all the more appealing because of it.  
With his unusual surname and immigrant origins, he also had something of the outsider about him—even though he was brought up in posh Neuilly, the suburb of Paris where he first became mayor.  
He didn’t talk like other politicians. He hadn’t been groomed at ENA to speak in incomprehensible code, which the French call la langue de bois. He said things that the rest of the clubby political class didn’t dare to: that the French should work more, or stop blaming America for everything, or promote members of ethnic minorities to proper jobs, not just put them in charge of music and sport.  
In office he was energetic, hard-working and bold. A whirlwind in perpetual motion, some of his reforms—notably giving universities autonomy, raising the retirement age, cutting red tape for entrepreneurs, rationalising the regional network of courts—have been solid. His international record, despite some erratic moments, has kept France’s voice heard on the world stage. Nor can he alone be blamed for the jump in unemployment and debt on his watch as the financial crisis struck.  
The tragedy of the Sarkozy presidency, however, is that he seems in the end to have been his own worst enemy. He fired off in so many directions that it left the French confused, dizzy and exhausted. He seemed unable to channel his energy in a consistent direction. Utterly convinced by everything he did, he then became the passionate advocate for exactly the opposite.  
So the tax-cutting candidate ended up increasing the overall tax take in the economy. The politician who never stopped criticising the 35-hour week left it on the statute books. The president who wanted to free the French from their complex about wealth and success ended up regarded as a cliquey “president of the rich”. The leader who promised to promote a French Condoleezza Rice finished his term with no ethnic-minority ministers in any senior government positions—and turned to toxic talk about “too many immigrants” in an unapologetic chase for the far-right vote at the end of his presidential campaign.  
Through all of this, Mr Sarkozy seemed unable to control his own impulses, whether it was to show off his new girlfriend (Carla Bruni), or humiliate another leader in public (Silvio Berlusconi), or simply manage his temper (cursing at a passer-by at an agricultural fair). If his political results had been more impressive, the French might have forgiven him these foibles. They weren’t, so they didn’t.  
His is a tale of showmanship over application, of haste over deliberation, of transparency over reserve. Yasmina Reza, the French playwright, put it well when she wrote of Mr Sarkozy’s restless desire to “combat the slippage of time”. But this time he could not stop the clock. The French did not so much vote for Mr Hollande as against Mr Sarkozy. He ended up defeating himself. What a waste.  
 
http://www.economist.com/blogs/elysee/2012/05/sarkozy-quits-stage
feikeung
12-05-09
02:23:49
回覆 (336): 震 = orgasm?
 
 
trying hard to mourn like Joey Yung  
 
Photobucket  
 
cpsjj
12-05-07
19:33:48
回覆 (335): 震 = orgasm?
 
 
Even merely mentioning the word Quad sends chills in their spines  
____________________________________________________________  
 
That's quite true. One needs a bit of imagination to get into music. There are people who indulge in fake 椅震 and their system is like sitting in an Osim massage chair, trying hard to mourn like Joey Yung.
cpsjj
12-05-07
19:26:38
回覆 (334): 震 = orgasm?
 
>Everytime music is played through Quad, they have virtual orgasms to the exhaustion. Even merely mentioning the word Quad sends chills in their spines. <  
______________________________________________________________  
 
Just imagine the effect with 3 pairs stacked, triple the ecstasy! :-)  
 
thekong
12-05-07
17:56:59
回覆 (333): 震 = orgasm?
 
We Quad users have transcended ourselves from physical to virtual orgasm. Every time a deep bass note is played, or imagined to be there, we do not only have 椅震 and j 震, we actually have 心震 which is the most exhilarating.  
 
_____________________________________________________________  
 
Guess this is the reason why Quad has so many die hard followers. Everytime music is played through Quad, they have virtual orgasms to the exhaustion. Even merely mentioning the word Quad sends chills in their spines.  
kh33
12-05-07
17:09:30
回覆 (332): 震 = orgasm?
 
 
Can the Quads make you have 椅震?  
_____________________________________  
 
We Quad users have transcended ourselves from physical to virtual orgasm. Every time a deep bass note is played, or imagined to be there, we do not only have 椅震 and j 震, we actually have 心震 which is the most exhilarating.  
 
 
 
cpsjj
12-05-07
13:31:19
回覆 (331): 震 = orgasm?
 
 
Can the Quads make you have 椅震?
kh33
12-05-07
12:28:31
回覆 (330): 震 = orgasm?
 
 
 
In hifi, we have 椅震. If you play a Saint-Saens symphony #3 and do not have 椅震, you are flirting with your hifi only, not having real sex, not to mention an orgasm.  
 
___________________________________________________________________________________________________  
 
Absolutely! Especially with heavy organ works, when pedal pipes reach down below 20 Hz, the 震 factor is the pillar of each note. I still recall my 毛震 / 雀震 experience in Malay listening to Virgil Fox at Ben's with his MRA & JM Lab combo. Exhilarating to say least.   
 
Photobucket
kris
12-05-07
08:23:03
回覆 (329): Prof. do you know this piece?
Allen Boothroyd and Bob Stuart had a brief stint at Lecson before buggering off to form Meridian the mid-70's. There were talks about the AP3 power amp being a white elephant but I had never seen one in action --- I was in college at that time and Dynakits were all I could afford.  
 
feikeung
12-05-07
01:26:40
回覆 (328): Prof. do you know this piece?
icefox
12-05-06
21:36:53
回覆 (327): Prof. do you know this piece?
icefox
12-05-06
21:35:44
回覆 (326): Prof. do you know this piece?
icefox
12-05-06
21:35:15
回覆 (325): Prof. do you know this piece?
Prof. Feikeung,  
 
Do you know about this piece of the audio history?  
 
icefox
12-05-06
21:27:49
回覆 (324): kindly no more "please kindly"
 
 
having sex in an automobile is now call " 車震 "  
____________________________________________  
 
In hifi, we have 椅震. If you play a Saint-Saens symphony #3 and do not have 椅震, you are flirting with your hifi only, not having real sex, not to mention an orgasm.  
 
 
 
cpsjj
12-05-06
21:20:29
回覆 (323): kindly no more "please kindly"
 
Gentlemen, please kindly let me extend my thanks on the education! Another important new term in Chinese I learned last week from the news tablet - Sharp Daily. Apparently, having sex in an automobile is now call " 車震 ". Therefore, equipped with my new found knowledge, should the opportunity ever arises in a car, I can now say "Please kindly remove your clothing so we can 玩車震".  
 
Photobucket
kris
12-05-06
08:44:59
回覆 (322): kindly no more "please kindly"
Please, kindly go away!  
 
= 唔該,請你死X開啦!  
----  
or alternatively  
 
Pleaseeeeeeee, k i n d l y shut the Fxxk up^-^
drwkng
12-05-05
15:59:04
回覆 (321): kindly no more "please kindly"
 
Is either kindly or please  
______________________  
 
There are always exceptions. This kind of double emphasis has a different meaning, such as :  
 
Please, kindly go away!  
 
= 唔該,請你死X開啦!  
 
 
 
 
cpsjj
12-05-05
15:14:13
回覆 (320): kindly no more "please kindly"
That's right! Is either kindly or please.  
 
However, here is an example on better use of English.  
 
Incorrect use of English  
1. Feikeung, please kindly do not misbehave.  
2. Feikeung, please do not misbehave.  
3. Feikeung, kindly do not misbehave.  
 
Correct use of English  
1. Feikeung, [email protected]/$&?# you behave.
bobui
12-05-05
09:32:28
回覆 (319): kindly no more "please kindly"
> 由於 please, kindly都有「請」的意思,兩字不宜並用。
feikeung
12-05-05
08:31:49
回覆 (318): no more kindly la!!!
 
> "Kindly" is stronger and more formal than"please" and tends to connote the idea of"Do this- or else"  
 
Kindly is rather imposing.......  
 
feikeung
12-05-05
04:21:17
回覆 (317): please/kindly
 
問:香港常見 Please kindly help to...(敬請幫忙……)這說法,但有人說正式英文不會用 kindly一字說「請」,對嗎?  
 
答: Kindly作副詞( adverb),除了解作「和譪地」或「仁厚地」,也可解作「請」。第二版《朗文當代高級英文辭典》就有以下例句: Kindly put it back(請把它放回原處)。由於 please、 kindly都有「請」的意思,兩字不宜並用。  
 
但 kindly語氣上和 please不同。英語學者 John Bremner在 Words on Words書中指出:"Kindly" is stronger and more formal than"please" and tends to connote the idea of"Do this- or else"( Kindly語氣較 please強,也較為正式,常帶「你必須這樣做,否則──」含義)。比如說,你在工作,遭人不斷在旁騷擾,不勝其煩,就可以說: Kindly remove yourself from my presence(請你不要再在我跟前)。這一句的 kindly,帶點諷刺、命令口吻。  
 
正因 kindly和 please語氣不同,要表示客氣的「請」,宜用 please來說,例如: Would/ Could you please post this letter for me?/ Please post this letter for me(請代我把這封信寄出好嗎)。  
 
留意 kindly也可作形容詞,是少數以 ly結尾的形容詞之一,例如: A kindly neighbour took care of him when he was sick(他生病時,獲一位善心的鄰人照顧)。  
 
(古德明)  
 
http://hk.apple.nextmedia.com/template/apple_sub/art_main.php?iss_id=20120505&sec_id=12187389&art_id=16308247
feikeung
12-05-05
04:11:35
回覆 (316): Magna Cart Personal Hand Truck
I'm getting 20pcs from another vender  
Will set aside 10pcs for 1PekingRoad “contributing” members.  
 
feikeung
12-03-23
23:06:23
回覆 (315): Magna Cart Personal Hand Truck
that is correct, we have more gear to lift !!!
daiwok
12-03-22
21:48:54
回覆 (314): Magna Cart Personal Hand Truck
 
 
daiwok,  
 
I left my cart at your place.  
 
 
cpsjj
12-03-22
21:47:00
回覆 (313): Magna Cart Personal Hand Truck
Prof.  
 
Is this the right time to order in bulk now? @26US$ free shipping to US address.  
 
If you are going to order in bulk, I will take 2 units.  
 
E  
 
http://www.amazon.com/Magna-Cart-Personal-Hand-Truck/dp/B000HVVSDU/ref=pd_sbs_k_1
icefox
12-03-22
21:44:00
回覆 (321): 北京道一號智障會歡迎你!!!
 
我們歡迎你,真歡迎你,在主裡誠心歡迎哈利路亞!  
我們歡迎你,真歡迎你,在主裡誠心歡迎!  
 
On9Keung  
Chair and Professor Emeritus  
北京道一號智障會  
feikeung
12-02-12
16:33:26
回覆 (320): 北京道一號智障會 Membership
Application is invited from the segment(s) of the general public:  
 
a) mentally handicapped  
b) physically disabled due to mental disorder (inability to maintain an erection because of fear, i.e. does not qualify)  
 
Please submit application with personal data, which will be dealt with in strictest confidence, to:  
 
On9Keung  
Chair Emeritus  
北京道一號智障會  
feikeung
12-02-12
16:24:46
回覆 (319): Magna Cart Personal Hand Truck
As president-elect of the club, it would be a crime not to subscribe for one to support our President. I'll take one new or used, whatever available.  
 
cpsjj
12-02-12
11:21:04
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