October 31, 2008

Third Party Billing Scam - Blvd Network

Oh, about 3 months ago, some weird third party billing on our phone bill. Seems like I had ordered a couple of useless voicemail things from a website based in Florida. I had never ordered these things. Mike called AT&T to have them removed. AT&T suggested he call these people first. Mike called them and they were adamant that I had ordered this stuff. Even though the form I supposedly filled out was incomplete. All it had was my name and home phone. They had no address listed for me. Also, the security question that asked for my Mother's maiden name was blank. So, they assured us that these charges would be removed. Until they showed up again on the next bill. Along with a new service that I had supposedly ordered. Call again, get them removed. So, Mike looked into having third party billing removed from our phone service. After some run-around, including him having to go to the PUC, we got third party billing removed. But, as you can see by the following, the scammers have not given up. They had my real name, and the pin number for this Scam was my home phone. They aren't going to get crap out of us. I did check the phone bill, just in case, but it was clean. By the way, a Google search turns up a ton of complaints on these people. They are scamming people all over the place. How do they get away with this?


Dear ,
Thank you for selecting Blvd Network as your Voicemail Service Provider.
To begin using the service you will need the following information:
Your 800 number:
Your Personal Mailbox number:
Your PIN
To start using your voice mail service simply dial your 800 number and follow the instructions. It is recommended you change your PIN upon first using the Voice Mail service for your security. The voice mail service is designed to allow friends, family and business associates to leave you messages 24-hours a day, seven days a week by dialing your Voice (800) number and entering your personal mailbox code. The service allows you unlimited messages and the calls are toll free for you and everyone else. There is no contract and the service can be canceled at anytime. Simply give out your private (800) number and your personal mailbox number to those individuals you wish to leave you messages. When they want to leave a message they dial the (800) number and enter your mailbox number. The system plays your personal greeting and leads them through the process of leaving a message. At the completion of the message we will save the message and immediately notify you through email that you have a message. You can also call your 800 number and the system will tell you that you have a voice mail. You can retrieve and listen to your messages in two ways; by dialing into the system using the (800) number or by logging onto the website by simply clicking on Account Management Console.
The monthly service fee is $12.95 per month and will be billed automatically by Blvd Network, to your monthly telephone bill each month thereafter on the anniversary date until you cancel your service.

Should you have any questions, please feel free to contact our Customer Service Division at 866-518-0933 or you can write us at Processing Center PO Box 2365, Palm Harbor, FL 34682. You can receive information about your account, process changes and / or manage your mailbox from any PC with an Internet connection by logging onto our website by simply clicking on Account Management Console.
Coupon Info:
Don't forget to take advantage of your $1000 in Free Grocery Coupons! It's as simple as clicking here and entering the information above to select the coupons of your choice. There is no hurry to use your coupons - visit the site as many times as needed to collect your $1000 in grocery coupons - there is no time limit!

Again, thank you for selecting Blvd Network and we look forward to serving you.

Thank you;
Customer Service
Blvd Network


To no longer receive these messages, please click here:
PO Box 2365
Palm Harbor, FL 34682

To no longer receive these messages, please send a blank email to: unsub-mqxvqusufwlxxuvk@4vmservice.net
OR Send a postal mail to: PO Box 15624, Clearwater, FL 33766-5624

Posted by Valkyre at 07:47 PM | Comments (0)

October 24, 2008

The Irony

I can't wait until this election is over!!! I am so sick of the mud slinging, the political calls and the crap in the mailbox. I usually just toss the stuff, that comes in the mail, into the recycle bin. I don't even look at it. But this one caught my eye. See the irony!? Gee.... Let save the environment by cutting down trees, to make paper, so we can send out these glossy campaign mailers. That will most likely end up in the trash. Save the economy!? How much money did you spend on this thing?

Posted by Valkyre at 11:27 PM | Comments (0)

October 20, 2008

This is Funny!

Posted by Valkyre at 07:19 PM | Comments (0)

October 18, 2008

The Pursuit of Happyness

This became available on Netflix On Demand, so we watched it tonight through our Roku. If you know the story about Chris Gardner, you will know the outcome. But, it was still great to watch Wil Smith and his son, Jaden Smith. If you ever feel down, or are feeling sorry for yourself, watch this movie. It made me feel like my life wasn't so bad compared to what he went through. I had tears in my eyes at the end.

Posted by Valkyre at 11:35 PM | Comments (0)

October 17, 2008

Everone is Hurting in This Economy


A 1998 file photo of Millvina Dean, 86, a living Titanic survivor, signs a Titanic movie poster for an enthusiast at the Titanic Historical Society's convention in Springfield, Mass. As a 2-month-old baby, Millvina Dean was wrapped in a sack and lowered into a lifeboat from the deck of the sinking RMS Titanic. Now Dean, the last living survivor of the disaster, is selling some of her mementos to help pay her nursing home fees. (AP Photo/Nancy Palmieri)


Even the last surviving passenger of the Titanic. She's having to sell mementos from that fatal cruise, to help pay her nursing home bills.

Article here

Last Titanic survivor sells mementos to raise cash for nursing home fees

By Jill Lawless The Associated Press
Article Launched: 10/16/2008 08:48:49 AM PDT

LONDON - Millvina Dean was just two months old when she was wrapped in a sack and lowered into a lifeboat from the deck of the sinking RMS Titanic.

Now, more than 95 years later, Dean, the last living survivor of the disaster, is hoping to help pay her nursing home fees by selling artifacts of her rescue - a suitcase and other mementos expected to auction for about $5,200.

Rescued from the bitterly cold Atlantic night by the steamship Carpathia, Dean, her brother and her mother were taken to New York with nothing but the clothes on their backs. Before returning home to England, they were given a small wicker suitcase of clothing, a gift from New Yorkers, to help them rebuild their lives.

The suitcase and other mementos are to be sold Saturday at an auction organized by Henry Aldridge and Son, which specializes in Titanic memorabilia.

Auctioneer Andrew Aldridge said the key item was the suitcase that was filled with clothes and donated to Dean's surviving family members after the disaster.

"They would have carried their little world in this suitcase," Aldridge said Thursday.

Dean also is selling letters from the Titanic Relief Fund offering her mother one pound, seven shillings and sixpence a week in compensation.

Dean, 96, has lived in a nursing home in the southern English city of Southampton - Titanic's home port - since she broke her hip two years ago.

"I am not able to live in my home anymore,"

Dean was quoted as telling the Southern Daily Echo newspaper. "I am selling it all now because I have to pay these nursing home fees and am selling anything that I think might fetch some money."

In 1912, baby Elizabeth Gladys "Millvina" Dean and her family were steerage passengers emigrating to Kansas City, Missouri, aboard the giant cruise liner.

Four days out of port, on the night of April 14, it hit an iceberg and sank. Billed as "practically unsinkable" by the publicity magazines of the period, the Titanic did not have enough lifeboats for all of 2,200 passengers and crew.

Dean, her mother and 2-year-old brother were among 706 people - mostly women and children - who survived. Her father was among more than 1,500 who died.

Aldridge said the "massive interest" in Titanic memorabilia shows no signs of abating. Last year, a collection of items belonging to Lillian Asplund, the last American survivor of the disaster, sold for more than $175,000. Asplund died in 2006 at the age of 99.

"It's the people, the human angle," Aldridge said. "You had over 2,200 men, women and children on that ship, from John Jacob Astor, the richest person in the world at the time, to a poor Scandinavian family emigrating to the States to start a new life. There were 2,200 stories."

Posted by Valkyre at 12:23 PM | Comments (0)

October 15, 2008

It's About Time

Must have been frustrating for law enforcement. Casey Anthony running around free. Her daughter has disappeared and she doesn't cooperate with law enforcement. This won't bring Caylee back, though.

Article here

Missing Florida girl's mom hears murder case charges

From the Associated Press
7:24 AM PDT, October 15, 2008

ORLANDO, Fla. -- The mother of a missing 3-year-old Florida girl went before a judge today to hear charges she killed her daughter, a day after she was indicted after four months of searches yielded no sign of the child.

Casey Anthony, 22, went before Judge John Jordan, who read the charges against her and denied bond. Dressed in a blue jail jumpsuit, Anthony made no comment during the 90-second hearing. Her attorney, Jose Baez, declined comment afterward. She will be arraigned in about 30 days.

Anthony was arrested Tuesday after a grand jury indicted her on charges of first-degree murder, aggravated child abuse, aggravated manslaughter and four counts of lying to investigators about the disappearance of her daughter, Caylee.

The case has captivated the Orlando suburb where the family lives, and teams of volunteers have looked for the doe-eyed child with brown hair and bangs for months. No body has been found, and prosecutors have questioned why the child's mother didn't contact authorities even though the girl had been gone for a month.

Casey Anthony wept before the indictment was handed up Tuesday, and her attorney said she would be vindicated.

"I sincerely believe that when we have finally spoken, everyone, and I mean everyone, will sit back and say, 'Now, I understand. That explains it,"' Anthony's attorney, Jose Baez, said Tuesday as he stood next to his client before the indictment was issued.

Orange County Sheriff Kevin Beary said investigators' satisfaction that the indictment had been issued was tempered by what it concludes: That Caylee was apparently killed.

"Speaking as a father, a day doesn't pass where I wish the evidence that we have gathered didn't add up to the painfully obvious," he said, adding that investigators will continue looking. "Sadly, I cannot change the facts surrounding the investigation."

If convicted of first-degree murder, Anthony could face the death penalty or life in prison. Prosecutors said no decision has been made on whether to seek the death penalty.

After the indictment was announced, Baez spokesman Todd Black said Lamar was rushing the case to the grand jury as a ploy to get re-elected.

Casey Anthony's father, George, testified Tuesday behind closed doors to the 19-member grand jury along with a detective, a cadaver dog handler and an FBI agent.

For part of the grand jury hearing, the external audio system of the courtroom was left on, feeding into media trucks outside. Chief Judge Belvin Perry Jr. warned members of the news media that they could be charged with criminal contempt if they made public what was said, since grand jury proceedings are secret. Perry said he didn't know what may have been heard.

The child's grandmother first called authorities in July to say that she hadn't seen Caylee for a month and that her daughter's car smelled like death.

Casey Anthony told authorities that she had left her daughter with a baby sitter in June, and that the two were gone when she returned from work. She says she spent the next month trying to find her daughter and didn't call authorities because she was scared.

Investigators immediately started poking holes in her story. The apartment where Casey Anthony said she had left her daughter had been vacant for months, they said. They said she also lied when she told them she had been working at an area theme park as an event planner.

Investigators also accused her of stealing checks from a friend and cashing them. She was charged with felony child neglect and making false statements along with forgery and theft. She was released on $500,000 bail and confined to her parents' home.

Posted by Valkyre at 01:09 PM | Comments (0)

October 10, 2008

A Total Waste of DNA

This has been one of my favorite phrases since I heard it on the The Grim Adventures of Billy and Mandy. It's usually directed at people who aren't fit to share out oxygen. Like the guy who did this.

I posted here about his slime ball lawyer's defense strategy. Here's an excerpt from that entry:

Candler's attorney, Deputy Public Defender John Alan, questioned the medical examiner about whether consensual sex could have caused the genital injuries..

So, we find out today where that line of question is going.

A 25-year-old ex-convict told detectives his DNA was found on an elderly El Camino Village rape and murder victim because they had consensual sex two days before she died.

Sheriff's Lt. Chris Brackpool testified Thursday that Thedward Candler said he struck up a conversation with an older Asian woman he met at a discount store around 8 a.m. Sept. 16, 2007.

They went to his front yard in the 14900 block of Chadron Avenue in El Camino Village, and had consensual sex while standing behind a gate, he told Brackpool.

Can you say Pond Scum!? I'm sorry to insult Pond Scum. Can you imagine how the family of the victim must feel, to hear this piece of shit spout this nonsense about her? Of course, he can say anything he wants. She is no longer here to defend herself. Since he killed her so brutally. Complete article will be in the extended entry.

Accused: DNA due to consensual sex

Ex-con says he had a physical encounter with slain woman days before her death.

By Denise Nix, Staff Writer
Article Launched: 10/09/2008 11:07:18 PM PDT

A 25-year-old ex-convict told detectives his DNA was found on an elderly El Camino Village rape and murder victim because they had consensual sex two days before she died.

Sheriff's Lt. Chris Brackpool testified Thursday that Thedward Candler said he struck up a conversation with an older Asian woman he met at a discount store around 8 a.m. Sept. 16, 2007.

They went to his front yard in the 14900 block of Chadron Avenue in El Camino Village, and had consensual sex while standing behind a gate, he told Brackpool.

Brackpool said Candler's story was "unusual" and "bizarre," but he checked with the victim's family about her whereabouts that day.

Severa Madrona, 76, was at home that morning until about 10 a.m., when she left for church, Brackpool said her son-in-law told him.

Brackpool was the last to testify in Candler's Torrance Superior Court preliminary hearing, which resumed Thursday after a two-week break.

Following the hearing, Judge Laura Ellison determined there was enough evidence to send Candler to trial for murder with the special circumstance allegations of killing during a rape, sodomy and kidnapping.

Prosecutors will decide later if they will seek the death penalty for Candler, who was paroled a month before Madrona's death after serving six years for an assault with a deadly weapon conviction.

According to Madrona's family, the widowed Filipina native went on her usual morning walk sometime after 7 a.m. on Sept. 18, 2007, but did not return.

About five blocks away, a resident testified that he discovered Madrona laying bloodied and gasping for breath in his yard in the 3100 block of West 152nd Place.

A coroner's official said she was raped and sodomized.

Susannah Jarvis, a senior criminalist with the Sheriff's Department Crime Lab, testified she tested biological evidence related to the case.

During questioning by Deputy District Attorney Michael Gargiulo, who heads the Elder Abuse Section, Jarvis concluded that black tennis shoes found in Candler's bedroom tested positive for Madrona's blood.

Jarvis also said she found Candler's DNA on swabs taken from Madrona's body and underwear. She said only one person in 7.18 sectillion could have contributed the genetic material. (Jarvis described a sectillion as a 10 followed by 21 zeros).

But during cross-examination by Candler's attorney, Deputy Public Defender John Alan, Jarvis said studies have shown that DNA can stay on someone's body three to five days.

Posted by Valkyre at 10:25 PM | Comments (0)

More Madness

AIG and Wachovia are again blowing money while asking for government handouts per David Lazarus, in the LA Times:

For insensitivity, Wachovia refuses to be outdone

While waiting to see if the government will relieve it of bad loans, the bank prepares to send 75 employees on a Mediterranean cruise.

David Lazarus, Consumer Confidential
October 9, 2008

As ailing Wachovia Corp. waits to see whether it will be acquired by Wells Fargo & Co. or Citigroup Inc. -- possibly with taxpayers paying the tab for hundreds of billions of dollars in bad loans -- some of the company's top brokers are preparing to depart Saturday for an all-expenses-paid cruise of the Greek Isles.

The weeklong trip for up to 75 employees of brokerage A.G. Edwards, which Wachovia acquired last year for nearly $7 billion, will also include spouses and significant others, said Teresa Dougherty, a Wachovia spokeswoman.

"This is one way that we recognize our top financial advisors," she said.

Word of the Wachovia junket follows reports that senior executives of troubled insurance giant AIG attended a $440,000 company retreat last month at Southern California's swanky St. Regis Resort in Monarch Beach just days after being bailed out with $85 billion in taxpayer funds.

A White House spokeswoman Wednesday called the AIG outing "despicable." Yet even as the Bush administration was wagging its finger at AIG, the Federal Reserve was announcing $37.8 billion in additional loans for the company.

Moreover, a spokesman for American International Group said the company was going ahead with plans to host a three-day confab for about 150 insurance brokers at the Ritz-Carlton Resort in Half Moon Bay next week. About 50 AIG employees also will attend.

"This is an annual affair," said AIG's Joe Norton. "It's a key meeting."

Such five-star shindigs have long been a standard practice for the U.S. financial industry. They serve as incentives and rewards for top performers, and as regular get-togethers for senior execs.

But the gatherings raise ethical questions at a time when many institutions are turning to taxpayers to cover their bad mortgage bets, and when millions of Americans are tightening their belts.

"It's clear that these executives don't get it," said Stephen Conroy, an associate professor of economics at the University of San Diego who focuses on business ethics. "These are the same excesses that got them where they are today."

Conroy acknowledged that companies still need to recognize their biggest moneymakers during hard times, and that such events are typically scheduled months in advance. But he said the only prudent thing to do when a company faces troubles like AIG or Wachovia does is to behave with some humility.

"Some expenses are clearly valid," he said. "But things like the Ritz-Carlton are hard to justify."

As I reported Wednesday, AIG spent more than $440,000 wining and dining salespeople and company managers at the St. Regis. The bill included nearly $200,000 for rooms, $150,000 for meals, $23,000 in spa charges and almost $7,000 for golf outings.

Responding to outrage over the wingding, AIG said the company's CEO, Edward Liddy, sent a letter to Treasury Secretary Henry M. Paulson explaining the nature of the event. Liddy was quoted as saying that AIG was "reevaluating the costs of all aspects of our operations in light of the new circumstances in which we are all operating."

Be that as it may, AIG's Norton said next week's Ritz-Carlton retreat would proceed as planned. He said the event would introduce new insurance products to salespeople who specialize in wealthy clients.

Norton declined to provide a price tag for the event. A Ritz-Carlton spokeswoman also declined to comment.

The hotel's website describes the facility as "an elite golf and spa resort" where guests can "enjoy soothing coastal breezes and captivating ocean views," and "estate-style accommodations."

Rates vary from $399 a night for a run-of-the-mill room to more than $1,000 for a suite. In other words, just the place to bask in what's now more than $100 billion in taxpayer cash pouring down on AIG.

In Wachovia's case, the company declined to say what cruise line the Edwards workers would be taking or what islands they would be visiting.

Dougherty called the cruise a "recognition trip" and said such things "are common practices around brokerage firms."

Wachovia agreed last week to be purchased by Citi for about $2 billion. Under terms of the deal, Citi said it would assume the first $42 billion in losses related to Wachovia's stinkiest mortgages, and the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. would shoulder all losses above that amount -- possibly as much as $270 billion.

Days later, though, Wells Fargo stepped in with a

$15-billion offer that wouldn't include taxpayer funds. Citi and Wells then unleashed their lawyers on each another.

A compromise was expected to be reached by Wednesday. The two sides now say they'll try to cook something up by Friday.

Sounds like stressful work. What these guys need is a little vacation.

Posted by Valkyre at 12:04 AM | Comments (0)

October 08, 2008

Your Tax Dollars at Work

(sarcasm)It's nice to see the AIG execs spending our tax payer dollars prudently....(/sarcasm):

Article here

AIG Execs Live It Up At St. Regis Resort After Federal Bailout

LOS ANGELES -- Days after it got a federal bailout, American International Group Inc. spent $440,000 on a posh California retreat for its executives, complete with spa treatments, banquets and golf outings, according to lawmakers investigating the company's meltdown.

The company tapped into its $85 billion government loan to stave off bankruptcy to pay for the outing at the coastal resort. AIG sent its executives to the coastal St. Regis resort south of Los Angeles even as the company tapped into an $85 billion loan from the government it needed to stave off bankruptcy. The resort tab included $23,380 worth of spa treatments for AIG employees, according to invoices the resort turned over to the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee.

The retreat didn't include anyone from the financial products division that nearly drove AIG under, but lawmakers still were enraged over thousands of dollars spent on outing for executives of AIG's main U.S. life insurance subsidiary.

"Average Americans are suffering economically. They're losing their jobs, their homes and their health insurance," the committee's chairman, Rep. Henry Waxman, D-Calif., scolded the company during a lengthy opening statement at a hearing Tuesday. "Yet less than one week after the taxpayers rescued AIG, company executives could be found wining and dining at one of the most exclusive resorts in the nation."

Former AIG CEO Robert Willumstad, who lost his job a day after the Federal Reserve put up the $85 billion on Sept. 16, said he was not familiar with the conference and would not have gone along with it.

"It seems very inappropriate," Willumstad said in response to questioning from Rep. Elijah Cummings, D-Md.

"Those executives should be fired," Democratic presidential candidate Sen. Barack Obama said at a debate with Sen. John McCain on Tuesday, referring to the retreat participants. Obama also said AIG should give the Treasury $440,000 to cover the costs of the retreat.

But Eric Dinallo, superintendent of the New York State Insurance Department, said he could see the value of such a retreat under the circumstances.

"Having been at large global companies and knowing what condition AIG was in ... the absolute worst thing that could have happened" would have been for employees and underwriters in its life insurance subsidiary to flee the company.

"I do agree there is some profligate spending there, but the concept of bringing all the major employees together ... to ensure that the $85 billion could be as greatly as possible paid back would have been not a crazy corporate decision," Dinallo told the House committee.

The hearing disclosed that AIG executives hid the full range of its risky financial products from auditors as losses mounted, according to documents released by the committee, which is examining the chain of events that forced the government to bail out the conglomerate.

The panel sharply criticized AIG's former top executives, who cast blame on each other for the company's financial woes.

"You have cost my constituents and the taxpayers of this country $85 billion and run into the ground one of the most respected insurance companies in the history of our country," said Rep. Carolyn Maloney, D-N.Y. "You were just gambling billions, possibly trillions of dollars."

AIG, crippled by huge losses linked to mortgage defaults, was forced last month to accept the $85 billion government loan that gives the U.S. the right to an 80 percent stake in the company.

Waxman unveiled documents showing AIG executives hid the full extent of the firm's risky financial products from auditors, both outside and inside the firm, as losses mounted.

For instance, federal regulators at the Office of Thrift Supervision warned in March that "corporate oversight of AIG Financial Products ... lack critical elements of independence." At the same time, PricewaterhouseCoopers confidentially warned the company that the "root cause" of its mounting problems was denying internal overseers in charge of limiting AIG's exposure access to what was going on in its highly leveraged financial products branch.

Waxman also released testimony from former AIG auditor Joseph St. Denis, who resigned after being blocked from giving his input on how the firm estimated its liabilities.

Three former AIG executives were summoned to appear before the hearing. One of them, Maurice "Hank" Greenberg who ran AIG for 38 years until 2005 canceled his appearance citing illness but submitted prepared testimony. In it, he blamed the company's financial woes on his successors, former CEOs Martin Sullivan and Willumstad.

"When I left AIG, the company operated in 130 countries and employed approximately 92,000 people," Greenberg said. "Today, the company we built up over almost four decades has been virtually destroyed."

Sullivan and Willumstad, in turn, cast much of the blame on accounting rules that forced AIG to take tens of billions of dollars in losses stemming from exposure to toxic mortgage-related securities.

Lawmakers also upbraided Sullivan, who ran the firm from 2005 until June of this year, for urging AIG's board of directors to waive pay guidelines to win a $5 million bonus for 2007 even as the company lost $5 billion in the 4th quarter of that year. Sullivan countered that he was mainly concerned with helping other senior executives.

Posted by Valkyre at 12:49 PM | Comments (0)

October 06, 2008

It Figures

So, I have a bit of insomnia last night. Fall asleep around 1am and wake up at 2am. Wide awake, can't get back to sleep. So, I turn on the TV and start watching a movie. Six Days, Seven Nights, starring Harrison Ford and Ann Heche. I had heard bad things about it, so I figured I would nod off. Nope. Turns out it wasn't half bad. Ended up watching the whole thing. My only complaint is that David Schwimmer shouldn't have been in the movie. He acted too much like Ross, from Friends. The movie ended at 4:00am. Still can't sleep. Star Trek comes on. The original series. It's an episode called, This Side of Paradise. About halfway through, I feel myself finally start to drift off. It had nothing to do with the episode. It was one of the better ones and I was curious about the outcome. Finally, I feel sleep coming over me. I shut off the TV and drift off. For about an hour. Then some asshat's car alarm goes off. I don't know whose it was, but it was close. And, it kept going off. Come one!!! If it woke me, Mike and half the neighborhood up, why didn't it wake up the owner of said car? California law states that a car alarm has to stop after 3 minutes. Tell that to this car. So, I am wide away at 5:30. Exhausted and all tensed up. I did manage to finally get back to a fitful sleep. Hopefully, I will sleep better tonight.

Posted by Valkyre at 10:54 PM | Comments (1)

October 02, 2008

Some People Decorate for Halloween

This is the only decorating I do for October. A pink ribbon magnet on my car. I got it from a The Breast Cancer Site. You can go over there every day and "click" to help fund mammograms for underprivileged women.

Posted by Valkyre at 07:45 PM | Comments (0)

October 01, 2008

It's That Time of Year Again!

October 1st. Which means it's Breast Cancer Awareness month. Which explains the clashing pink background on my blog. (Thanks Mike!) Which means it's also time for the annual Boobiethon. And, as in previous years, I am going to participate and send in some boob shots. I also made my annual donation to Komen.org. Hopefully, they find a cure.

Posted by Valkyre at 07:21 PM | Comments (0)