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Well, where do I begin? Heck, do I even tell anyone about this, or simply forget that it ever happened?

Friday is Boston Bears Happy Hour at The Alley. I drove in and met up with some friends, and met a new friend, Steve (formerly an officer of the Excelsior M.C.) -- following happy hour, we decided to head over to the Ramrod. I normally don't like going there due to the parking problems in the area -- but I lucked out and found a spot right near the entrance! I went in and met up with Steve. He was staying at the Howard Johnson's across the street and invited me back to his place! I warned him that I was "out of commission" for the most part, but he was cool with that and we proceeded to drink!! I got pretty lit and then we went over to Hojo's and had some fun! I was quite happy to actually get some light usage out of my poor penis, which is still healing... Well, we pretty much played all night -- he was also circumcised VERY tight, and had an interesting story about it. Apparently his father caught him masturbating when he was 12 years old, and he got the doctor to come over and clip him as punishment. He was very insistent that ALL of the foreskin was removed. The doctor had to do it four times in a row to get it to his father's liking. He was almost as tight as me!! He had a HUGE, wide dark scar (almost black) where his foreskin was amputated (Brian B. would have LOVED it!!)

Well, morning came -- (if you can call 12 o'clock noon the morning), and I got my crap together and got ready to limp home with a bit of a hangover. I said so long to Steve and headed back to my car across the street... Oh oh! That's not my car! It's not where I left it! Eeeks! After looking around for it up and down Boylston Street and realizing that it was probably towed for something stupid, I called 9-1-1 from a payphone (as my cell phone was in my car! Duh!) They patched me through to the Boston Tow Lot, where they asked me for my license plate number -- which I didn't remember!! Oh great. Well, I knew there were two "G"s in it, and it ended with 14 or 41. Finally I did remember it on my own and they replied that they did NOT tow it, and they gave me the phone number to check with another towing company (this happened like five times before I realized that someone must have stolen it...) Just wonderful!!!

I called 9-1-1 back again to report my stolen car. They told me I had to go to the police station and report it in person with my driver's license. Where's the nearest police station? 640 Harrison Street in the South End. Here I was by Fenway Park, a good 3-5 miles from there!! I hailed a cab and told the cabbie that I needed to stop at an ATM to get cash to pay him. The ONE ATM on the corner of Washington and Mass Ave was broken, and there was no ATM to be found anywhere else!! He halted the meter and we started driving up and down Harrison Street looking for an ATM! Cripe! Finally, I made it to the police station, where they informed me that in addition to my license, I needed proof that I owned the car! I just got the damn thing, and the RMV has not yet sent me the title! The officer checked the tow lot again, just in case it had come in in the past hour. Nope. The police told me that I would need to go home to Quincy, get proof of ownership of the car, then come back into Boston and complete the report. I asked if I could just have the Quincy police do this, as it was a big hassle to go home just to come back into Boston. Nope, it had to be at the BPD. *SIGH!!!*

I took the "T" home with my tail between my legs, upon arriving home popped an A.C.C. for my headache and took a much needed long hot shower. Suddenly, it dawned on me -- I really didn't take a close look in the HoJo parking lot!! I called Steve at the hotel and described my car to him and asked if he would check... Five minutes later, the phone rang -- sure enough -- it was there!!! Neither Steve nor I have any memory of moving the car the 25' from Boylston into the parking lot!!! Normally, I would NEVER drive, not even 7 metres into a parking lot, in the condition I was in. Well, that will probably be the last time I drive to the bar for Happy Hour!

My awesome roommate, Dennis drove me to my car... That was nice of him! I have to go in and work tonight, moving more servers. (19:00-07:00)... I volunteered for it, as I feel guilty for the last weekend changes that were dumped on Bob S. while I was out of town...

It was nice to get my cock played with by another tightly circumcised man! He knew how to handle it! He was also very, very gentle with it which was important, considering the condition it's currently in! I liked it rough! I was happy to oblige! We'll have to get together again soon! WOOF!

Chaz' fun bag!

Cute T-Shirt: Need Head? and Interesting treats!!


( 4 comments — Leave a comment )
Jan. 30th, 2005 07:11 am (UTC)
LOL. Sounds like an exciting night!
Jan. 30th, 2005 06:52 pm (UTC)
crisis averted! phew!

I like the snack food sushi! thats the only sushi I would enjoy!
Jan. 30th, 2005 07:14 pm (UTC)

If you like seafood, you'll like sushi. It's not all raw fish you know! I thought I would be the same way, but nope!

Sushi, meaning “seasoned rice,” is often confused with sashimi, which means “sliced raw fish.” Sushi originated in the orient as a method of preserving fish. At that time, fish was marinated in salt and then pressed with stone. The fish was removed from under the stone after a few weeks, and then served with seasoned rice. Today’s sushi comes in many forms and can be eaten with chopsticks or with the hands, and usually can be found in three basic forms.

Maki-zushi, the best sushi for beginners, are rolls of sushi usually involving fish, rice, and seaweed. The fish may or may not be raw, and the seaweed has been pressed into a thin paper. Maki-zushi may also contain strips of thinly julienne vegetables, such as cucumber or carrot. A regular roll has seaweed in the outside. The middle layer is rice, and the innermost layer is fish and/or vegetables. A reverse roll is similar, except the rice is on the outside and the middle layer is seaweed. Hand rolls are cone-shaped, containing rice and fish rolled in seaweed.

Nigiri-sushi is quite simple and usually familiar to sushi-eaters. It consists of a piece of fish resting on top of a block of rice. The fish is usually raw, and sometimes a strip of seaweed is used to hold the fish and rice together.

Gunkan sushi is a little more exotic than the other two varieties. It tends to use unusual types of sealife, such as urchins or fish eggs. The seafood is wrapped in seaweed and shaped like a boat, and usually rests on a little pile of rice. It is definitely for the more adventurous, and is generally not recommended for sushi beginners.

The rice used to make sushi is different from the Uncle Ben’s that can be purchased in American supermarkets. Sushi rice is short grained, although medium grained is sometimes used. It is often covered with talc, and needs to be rinsed before cooking. Most sushi chefs season the rice with vinegar and sugar after it is cooked.

Novice sushi eaters should sit at the bar, where they can watch the food being prepared by the sushi chef. Handling of the chopsticks involves certain rules of etiquette. The chopsticks should never be used for drumming, flipping, or sharing food. If you must pass a piece of sushi from one plate to another, use the opposite ends of the chopsticks that have not touched your mouth.

Sushi bowls are garnished with papery thin slices of ginger. This is used to cleanse the palate between different types of sushi, and should not be used as a condiment. Wasabi, on the other hand, is considered to be the sushi condiment. It is from the root of a plant that yields one of the strongest spices in Japanese cooking. Use wasabi very sparingly until you become accustomed to the taste.

Some people also season their sushi with soy sauce, which is poured into a little ceramic dish. Americans frequently make the mistake of dipping the rice side of the sushi into the soy sauce. In actuality, the soy sauce is used to flavor the fish. Thus, the fish side of the sushi should be dipped. Particularly at a sushi bar, it is considered acceptable to eat with the hands.

It is generally considered best form to eat sushi in one bite. In Japan, sushi is served is small, bite-sized pieces. In the U.S., the size of sushi pieces tended to be a little larger. Although traditionally improper, most sushi chefs are understanding if the customer needs to cut the sushi into manageable pieces. Do not, however, pick up the sushi, take a bite, and then place the remainder of the piece back on the plate.

Jan. 31st, 2005 12:40 am (UTC)
So, when do I get a private performance? ...(drool-drool)

( 4 comments — Leave a comment )

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