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Discount Watch Store Coupon


discount watch store coupon
    store coupon
  • This is a coupon that is specific to a purchase made at a certain store.
  • (Store coupons) Store specific coupons
  • A coupon issued by a store rather than a manufacturer. Grocery and drug stores print coupons in their weekly circulars and make them available on their websites, through e-mail links, and in stores.
    discount
  • give a reduction in price on; "I never discount these books-they sell like hot cakes"
  • A deduction from the usual cost of something, typically given for prompt or advance payment or to a special category of buyers
  • the act of reducing the selling price of merchandise
  • A percentage deducted from the face value of a bill of exchange or promissory note when it changes hands before the due date
  • dismiss: bar from attention or consideration; "She dismissed his advances"
    watch
  • Keep under careful or protective observation
  • a period of time (4 or 2 hours) during which some of a ship's crew are on duty
  • Look at or observe attentively, typically over a period of time
  • look attentively; "watch a basketball game"
  • Secretly follow or spy on
  • a small portable timepiece

Ed Shoplotnik, Angry Grocer
Ed Shoplotnik, Angry Grocer
Uh-oh, looks like Ed's angry again. Somebody's been thumping the cantaloupes a little too hard (yikes, that sounded kind of dirty). Poor Ed. He thought working in a grocery store would be an easy job. Little did he know that after a few months his face would be contorted into a permanent grimace, his posture would assume a world-weary slouch, his arches would fall faster than the stock market and he'd develop an intense disdain for the mouth-breathing masses that wandered into his store. Any of you out there who've ever been employed at a grocery store (as I have) can no doubt sympathize with Ed here. Working in a grocery is one of the most miserable and soul-sucking jobs there is. It shouldn't be that way though. Grocery shopping is a very simple task, it really is. You go to the store, you pick out your items, you pay for them and go back home. Simple. It's amazing how monumentally difficult some customers can make it though. Some of the more notorious types of grocery customers: • The Disputer This customer will stare with laser-like intensity at the cash register display, watching like the eye of Sauron as each item is scanned, ready to pounce the instant something doesn't ring up at the price they expect. • The Undecider This customer always has a heaping cart load of groceries, but waits until they're in the checkout line to decide that they don't want half of it, leaving the store staff to put it all back on the shelf for them. • The Numismatist Obsessed with counting out the exact change, no matter how long it may take. If their total is $9.97, rest assured they will spend ten full minutes digging deep into their purse or pocket for every last coin rather than hand you a freakin' ten dollar bill. Their close relative is the Coin Dumper, who pours several pounds of change onto the register, expecting the clerk to root through it for the total. You can get a good idea of how badly the economy is doing by noticing how many customers pay with piles of coins rather than bills. • The Salivator Licks their finger before riffling through their paper money. This may come as a shock to customers, but clerks really don't want to touch your soggy, licked money. • The Technophobe This customer appears to have never seen a debit card reader, nor any sort of technological device before, and has absolutely no idea how to use one. They will invariably become incensed when the machine won't operate properly after they push the wrong buttons. • The Lawgiver An expert in non-existent store-related laws. If they find a $20 item that's been mis-shelved into a $2 spot, they will insist that it's "state law" that the store must sell said item for $2. Let me assure you that there is no such law, rule, precept, ordinance, regulation or proviso. Mis-shelving is a fact of life, people. Customers move things and items get misplaced. You're not getting a $20 ham for $2, no matter how much you complain. • The Breadhugger This customer guards and protects their loaf of bread the way a lioness defends its cubs, lest the slightest pressure be applied to its perfect and delicate form. Judging from their behavior, smashed bread is one of the worst things that can happen in a person's life. • The Black Ops Shopper A customer who writes a check but has absolutely no form of identification on them whatsoever. No driver's license, Social Security card, credit card, work I.D., birth certificate, passport, green card, marriage license, library card, fishing license, police sketch, carnival caricature, etc. As far as paperwork and records are concerned, these people officially do not exist. • The Comedian A customer who, when an item won't scan, will invariably say, "HAW! Must be free then!" Wow, I'll bet no one ever said that before. • The Free Spirit A customer who buys a heaping cart load of groceries but then realizes they forgot to bring any sort of payment whatsoever with them. They'll state that "it won't take them a minute" to run home and get their money as they dash out of the store, expecting all checkout line activity to grind to a halt until they return. Sometimes they come back in a few minutes with their money, but quite often they're never seen again. • The Great Communicator This customer engages in incredibly important nonstop conversations on their cell phone throughout the entire checkout procedure, precluding any chance for the clerk to ask them if they have any coupons, discount cards, etc. Of course at the end of the transaction they'll become enraged that the clerk didn't ask them if they had said items. • The Wanderer While this customer's groceries are being rang up, they'll suddenly be filled with that ol' travellin' bug and will wander off to the far corners of the store to do some more shopping. This once again leaves the clerk in a quandary, as they wonder if the
Video Rental Japan
Video Rental Japan
Returning home late tonight after a meeting in Roppongi with radio DJ Kamasami Kong to discuss our upcoming collaboration on the Metpod (Tokyo Metropolis Magazine podcast), and making preparations for Monday's Japan Podshow video shoot at the Ritz Carlton Tokyo Midtown. It's all working out nicely. I've started renting videos on my way home lately - since we were given our first TV. I soon discovered that most Japanese TV is soooo bad it makes you want to leave the country immediately, so instead I'm making my way through some Japanese dramas and films (language study + entertainment in one, nice!) Tsutaya is by far Japan's biggest video rental chain, and prices are pretty good, about 200yen for a week's rental (depending on the title). When you join they give you a load of discount coupons too. This is our local store which was renewed recently - the top two floors are now devoted to porn! Personally I prefer stuff like Lily Chou Chou, or Kurosawa classics like 7 Samurai. Just typing the names make me want to watch these films again. What's your all time favorite Japanese film? (I guess that has to include Anime!) Joseph

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