California Kooks

FOX News

In the latest episode of “Banished!” by the People’s Republic of California, Governor Jerry Brown is likely to sign a bill that prohibits restaurants from offering anything other than milk or water with their kids’ meals, under the pretense of preventing obesity.

Effectively they’re telling parents they’re not capable of being trusted with their children’s health. It’s Big Brother Knows Best vs. mom and dad.

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I think the 4-legged sick puppy is better looking and probably has more HORSE SENSE than the two-legged one.

The wack jobs in California and others like them have to  be stayin awake at night trying to dream up ridiculous issues like this. Like my cousins in West By God say; they ain’t normal!!

I could just see the headlines this morning in the (CGI) California Gazette for Idiots, if PDT would have come up with a hair brain suggestion like this. The liberal media would be going wild.



Now we have a nuts case in the White house that is going to dictate what our kids can drink – next he will be telling us is what they can eat. This madman should be impeached and confined to a padded cell for the rest of his life.

If some of these preposterous actions are not strong indicators of just how off the charts these people are, Sluggo never got into Nancy pants and WW II was not loud!!

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They all must be smoking toooo much weed and have tooooooo much time on their hands. Jer should be focusing on how to get rid of California’s debt instead of these foolish undertakings of his.

How much debt does California owe?
California’s Total State and Local Debt Totals $1.3 Trillion. We estimate that California state and local governments owe $1.3 trillion as of June 30, 2015.Jan 10, 2017
Possibly that is why they feel the need to sell weed, to help bail  their irresponsible booty out  debt.
I never though I would see the day when state, local and federal governments would so aggressively promote gambling and selling dope to get them over the financial hump.
BUTT the hypocrites try to make themselves feel better by advertises not to abuse drugs and to gamble responsibly , that makes them feel better. That is why some states have made gambling a lot more addictive and convenient to allow buying lottery tickets with a credit card. Then they say; gamble responsibly!!
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State rules for buying lottery tickets with credit cards

State Credit cards accepted for lottery purchases?
Alabama No. Lottery not allowed in state
Alaska No. No in-state lottery.
Arizona Yes. Cash, credit cards, debit cards, money orders or travelers checks are accepted payments. Buying tickets with a credit card is at the discretion of the individual retailer.
Arkansas No. According to the state’s FAQs page, all sales of tickets are for cash, debit card or other noncash, nondeferred forms of payment such as Apple Pay or Google Wallet apps. Payment by check, credit card, charge card or any form of deferred payment is prohibited.
California Yes, but credit or debit cards can be used to buy lottery tickets only at Play at the Pump gas stations and via (for a fee).
Colorado No. Tickets must be sold on a cash-only basis. “Cash-only” includes checks, money orders and debit cards. Retailers may have different a different policy regarding accepting checks and debit cards for purchase.
Connecticut No, but you can use debit cards to buy lottery tickets, depending on the retailer.
Delaware Yes.
Florida No.
Georgia No for credit cards. Yes for PIN-based debit cards, but that is up to the retailer and the retailer may pass on transaction fees.
Hawaii No. Lottery not allowed in state.
Idaho Yes, and debit.
Illinois Yes. You also can purchase tickets online at the Illinois Lottery website. You can use Visa, Mastercard or Discover credit or debit cards to pay for your online purchase.
Indiana Maybe. Acceptance of credit or debit cards for lottery ticket purchases is at the discretion of the retailer. According to the Hoosier Lottery, most retailers do not accept debit or credit cards due to the fees associated with the transactions.
Iowa No. Credit cards may not be used to purchase lottery tickets. Lottery tickets can be purchased from lottery retailers with cash, debit cards and checks in accordance with payment policies at the particular location involved.
Kansas Maybe. The Kansas Lottery’s website says it has no prohibition against using a credit card or debit card for lottery purchases. Whether to allow purchases of lottery products with a debit or credit card is left to the discretion of each store.
Kentucky Yes. You can purchase lottery tickets via credit or debit card via Kentucky Lottery’s iWallet, according to the state’s lottery site. Minimum iWallet deposit is $10. However, not all lottery retail locations will take credit or debit cards as payment for lottery due to fees they may need to pay for the transaction, the Kentucky Lottery says.
Louisiana Maybe. It depends on retailer. The Louisiana Lottery website states: Even though regulations allow credit cards to be used to purchase lottery tickets, retailers can decide what form of payment they will accept and some do not accept credit cards to buy lottery tickets.
Maine Maybe. It is at the discretion of the retailer. The Maine Lottery subscription play service does not allow payment with credit cards.
Maryland No. Cash, debit, check and money orders are accepted as payment.
Massachusetts No, but season ticket lottery tickets can be bought using Visa, Mastercard or Discover credit cards.
Michigan Yes.
Minnesota No. Minnesota permits retailers selling lottery tickets to accept coin, currency, money orders and checks for the payment of lottery tickets, but retailers can choose not to accept checks or debit cards for lottery tickets.
Mississippi No. Lottery not allowed in state.
Missouri Maybe. Each retail location is free to accept or refuse debit or credit cards for lottery purchases. For example, Missouri is a state that allows Pay at the Pump lottery purchases with credit cards.
Montana No. Credit cards also cannot be used to purchase lottery tickets online.
Nebraska Maybe. It depends on retailer.
Nevada No. No in-state lottery.
New Hampshire No, not online or in person.
New Jersey No, but debit cards are OK.
New Mexico No, cash or check only.
New York Maybe. It depends on retailer.
North Carolina No. Acceptable forms of payment include cash, check, debit card and gift card at the retailer’s discretion. In North Carolina, only debit cards can be used for Play at the Pump.
North Dakota No. A credit card cannot be used to buy lottery tickets. Depending on store policy, the retailer may allow a check or debit card for the purchase of tickets, according to the state’s FAQs page.
Ohio Yes. Also, Ohio Lottery self-service ticket vending machines now accept cash and credit and debit cards.
Oklahoma No. Lottery purchases are cash-only transactions.
Oregon Yes, and debit.
Pennsylvania Maybe. It depends on retailer. According to the Pennsylvania Lottery, while most lottery retailers accept only cash for games, there is no law barring the use of credit or debit cards to pay for lottery tickets.
Rhode Island Yes.
South Carolina No. All lottery tickets must be paid for with cash.
South Dakota Maybe. It depends on the retailer.
Tennessee No. Under Tennessee law, lottery tickets can only be purchased with cash.
Texas No. Texas law prohibits purchase of lottery tickets by credit cards or food stamps. Retailers, at their own discretion, may accept a check for tickets. Retailers can accept a debit card for payment.
Utah No. Lottery not allowed in state.
Vermont Yes.
Virginia No. You can purchase lottery games with cash, debit, and prepaid gift cards (like Visa and Mastercard). Under the Virginia Lottery law, you cannot play games with credit cards. You may want to check with your local retailer about debit. Some have store policies that do not allow debit for lottery games.
Washington Maybe. It depends on retailer. According to the Washington Lottery: Many of our retailers allow you to purchase tickets with debit or credit cards, and some will only take cash.  Many of our retailers have lottery ticket vending machines in their stores that only take cash.

It is almost as bad as a pedophile priest giving some one that just confessed to them, 500 Our Fathers and 500 Hail Marys for having  erotic thoughts.




About The Goomba Gazette

COMMON-SENSE is the name of the game Addressing topics other bloggers shy away from. All posts are original. Objective: impartial commentary on news stories, current events, nationally and internationally news told as they should be; SHOOTING STRAIGHT FROM THE HIP AND TELLING IT LIKE IT IS. No topics are off limits. No party affiliations, no favorites, just a patriotic American trying to make a difference. God Bless America and Semper Fi!
This entry was posted in Politics, Bungling government, The world we live in, health, bad choice, Birds of a feather, negligent, Poor choices, far-left fools and tagged . Bookmark the permalink.

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