Mexico Just Says No to Funky Baby Names - small air purifier
You can do it, carry it with you for nine months, and bring it to Earth anytime, anywhere with the person you're looking (
At least in theory)
But speaking of naming, a Mexican state says you 'd better say goodbye to your favorite trendy baby name.
Authorities in Chihuahua state are enforcing a new set of rules.
Very specific rules-
About what baby-
Manufacturers can call their children, KVIA reports.
The state seems not happy with a bunch of tots running around with strange, creative and foreign names, so it decided to send a reminder of what's right and what's not right
The name that the state considers "inappropriate" includes Lluvia, meaning rain, Azul, meaning blue and Kevin, meaning . . . . . . Well, who knows.
The rule states that if a parent has to name a child a foreigner,
It sounds like Maria, and there must be a Spanish middle name behind it.
Parents who dare to make a difference by cheating on the spelling of names are best to think twice --
Only "common spelling" can fly.
But the confused baby
Namers should know: The government insists that stealing their names is not --
Rather, they are just trying to stop children from suffering ridicule and legal troubles throughout their lives. I Smell a Rat . . . or Two . . .
Or 1,300 in pataluma, California. (AP)—
It all started four years ago when Roger Deere bought a mouse to feed his pet Indian python.
But when he saw the furry little animal screaming for its life, the lifelong animal lover said he had no courage to make it another snake snack.
"I can't stand it," he told the Press Democrats in Santa Rosa . ".
"I took the mouse out of the cage and knew.
"After that, Deere became obsessed with mice and described them as gentle, lovely and endless sources of entertainment.
Later, he bought four more at the pet shop.
But I never thought about breaking them or caressing them.
Last week, animal control officials found more than 1,300 mice on Deere's mice.
After neighbors complained about the bad smell, the bedroom Petaluma went home.
He was quoted for abusing animals.
Deir, 67, said depression, loneliness, denial, and a recent flu and bronchitis left him out of control.
"I'm not going to do this," he told the Press Democratic Party . ".
"I do admit that there is a reason for being irresponsible, lazy, denied, incompetent, and stupid.
"But it's not all my fault," he added . "
"It was the power of nature that overwhelmed me.
"On the surface, Dier looks like a retiree, wearing jeans and a Hawaiian shirt on a warm afternoon and driving a new Toyota Tacoma.
But his house is in a quiet middle.
There is urine in the nearby class.
According to the news Democrats, the floor was covered with a grain shell of feed mixed with rat feces, and everything was chewed, including the sheetrock wall.
Deere admitted that he felt some relief when they were confiscated and pointed out the "heavy burden" of trying to take care of them ".
He can only buy up to 250 pounds of rat food every week.
Self-Care: Never swap jobs with N. GuyCLOVISM. (AP)—
After recent rains mixed with pigeon droppings on the roof and dripped into the office, Curry County court staff wept over the building's stench.
Lee Delk, county maintenance supervisor, said the ceiling was infiltrated by mudLike matter.
Produced when water is mixed with feces-
Plug the sewer and leak into the building by falling ceiling tiles.
"It's terrible," Delk said . "
"We cleaned up about a gallon, but it smelled like a ton and a half.
Staff open windows with air
Each office is equipped with an air purifier.
Delk said about 50 pigeons live on the roof of the court.
Many residents like to feed birds, so the county tries to deal with them humanly.
County officials plan to build the same improved rubber roof at Curry County juvenile detention center.
For some reason, Delk says, pigeons won't nest there.
"It's all in one day's work," he said . ".
"We trade poop every day.
So is he. . .
Uncle of the monkey? ? ?
San Mateo, California(AP)—
Andrew Padilla, who first saw the monkey in the backyard of Palo Alto's home, strolled by the fence.
He thinks it must be a squirrel.
It turned out to be a mar monkey.
This is a long way from its hometown in the rain forests of South America and Central America.
"I want to adopt him," said Paddy . "
He is lovely and friendly.
Padara said he fed stray monkey bananas and biscuits before calling the Peninsula Humane Society and SPCA to report him.
"We thought, 'of course.
What did you drink?
But he was there when our officer arrived.
An officer coaxed the mar monkey with a banana.
The agency kept the animal in a small cage in the sanctuary of San Mateo.
Officials don't know where the animal came from, but they plan to send it to a place where it's mainly a Linglong animal.
The acre animal sanctuary in northern San Antonio.
Delucchi said Marat monkeys weighing about 12 ounces looked healthy but were a bit lost.
Oh, no, he's not. . . or Did He? PITTSBURGH (AP)—
A city lawyer sued the creator of a website that allowed women to slander their men who claimed they had wronged them, saying they had made a libel statement against him. Lawyer Todd J.
Hollis sued him because he thought Pittsburgh
Regional Women and other anonymous users posted information about him on www. Girl.
They claimed he was cheating on sites like the Pittsburgh Post.
The communique reported on Thursday.
Hollis filed a lawsuit against Tasha in Allegheny County on Thursday.
Joseph, he created the site, which called himself "cost-
Effective weapons in war deceive men.
Joseph, 33, a former columnist for The Miami Herald, said anyone could post a rebuttal on the site. Lida Rodriguez-
Taseff, a lawyer representing Joseph, said the site is no different from the coffee shop where people are known to go and chat.
"You would never have thought of having the coffee shop owner take responsibility for someone else going in and slanderting someone else," Rod rigz-Taseff said.
Hollis's lawsuit sees Joseph "colluding with people who are not sincere, and their only agenda is to attack the character of those identified on the site.
Hollis, 38, a 12-year-old criminal lawyer, also said that the site did not have safeguards to ensure the authenticity of the items posted on the site.
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