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JOKE OF THE WEEK
Two prostitutes were riding around town with a sign on top of their car that said: "TWO PROSTITUTES -- $50.00."
A policeman stopped them and told them they'd either have to remove the sign or go to jail.
Just then, another car passed with a sign saying, "JESUS SAVES."
One of the girls asked the cop, "Why don't you stop them?"
"Well, that's a little different," the cop smiled. "Their sign pertains to religion."
The two ladies frowned, took their sign down and drove off.
The following day the cop noticed the same two ladies driving around with a sign on their car again. This time it read: "TWO ANGELS SEEKING PETER -- $50.00."
If RSS stresses you out, or you're just looking for a new way to follow sites in the wake of Google Reader's demise, Nextly offers a more casual, TV-like interface to flip through all of the articles on your favorite sites.
Nextly could best be compared to a less pretty, but more efficient version of Flipboard. Once you log in to Nextly, you can browse through the posts and links that your friends have shared on Facebook and Twitter by tapping the right arrow key. Nextly also offers a ton of websites (including this one) from a variety of categories, and allows you to scroll through all of their articles with the same interface. Like RSS, you can scroll through every article posted to the sites, but by forgoing an unread count, I find the reading experience much more relaxing. Full article pages load up seemingly instantly with each tap of the right arrow key, so you can sift through a ton of content quickly until you find something you want to read.
Nextly isn't without its flaws though. Most notably, you can't add your own favorite sites, so this isn't going to completely replace your newsreader. However, it will load up articles linked in your Twitter feed, so you could make a Twitter list with sites that aren't included by default in Nextly. The service is also web-only for now, so it's a desktop-only experience.
Despite these limitations, Nextly is a cool take on what a post-Google Reader world could look like, and worth checking out if you're jumping off the RSS train.
HILAND PARK, FL -- Officials with the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) want to know if a 30-pound black and white lizard shows up in your yard.
The Argentine lizard species “tegu” has found refuge in the Cedar Grove area, and the FWC is asking residents’ help in locating them.
FWC staff captured 33 Argentine tegus this week in the area off East Avenue north of 15th Street. Most of the reptiles captured measured 3 to 4 feet in length and weighed up to 30 pounds.
FWC investigator Jerry Shores said the lizards appeared in the area after a previous resident who was licensed to sell tegus left town and abandoned them, an action that has prompted a criminal investigation.
Shores said most of the exotic lizards were captured within a fenced-in yard. However, some tegus have been reported by area residents a block or so away, FWC said. Residents called FWC after discovering the lizards.
“During the investigation, the current residents have been nothing but helpful,” Shores said.
He advised residents to not try to capture the lizards themselves. FWC said the lizards are not normally aggressive, but they have sharp teeth and claws and strong jaws to defend themselves.
Anyone who spots a tegu is asked to call the exotic species hotline at 888-IveGot1 (888-483-4681) or report it online at IveGot1.org. The FWC also is asking residents for photos and to note the location if possible.
The tegu is native to areas of Brazil, Paraguay, Uruguay and Argentina, but can also easily establish itself in Florida’s subtropical climate. A tegu’s diet includes everything from fruits and vegetables to rodents and other small animals.
Kristin Sommers, exotic species coordination section leader at the FWC, said tegus will compete with native wildlife and staff will be making routine visits to the neighborhood in the coming week to ensure capture.
Because releasing nonnative species is harmful to native wildlife, Sommers encourages anyone who has an exotic pet they no longer want to contact the FWC or participate in Exotic Pet Amnesty Days, where owners can submit their unwanted pet for adoption with no penalty.
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