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D241

Banned
Jan 14, 2015
4,385
4,696

I have homemade porn on vhs that I can't let go of and honest truth one of my biggest fears when I die is that my sons will have the curiosity and/or time to watch them. I have a ton of Pride's and UFC's on vhs(the earlier ones), but I know there is one video marked Pride and one video UFC 44 and both of them have their dad fucking on them. I have two vhs's tapes where I'm fucking their mom, one of them when she was pregnant with my first born and she was getting it in the ass.

At least I'll be dead if this scenario ever plays out lol.
 

Never_Rolled

First 10,000
Dec 17, 2018
5,798
6,341
I know this guy he just died.


  • George Valassis died Saturday in Jupiter, Fla.
  • Toledo native started Valassis Communications in Oak Park in 1970
  • Newspaper coupon and insert- and direct-mail company grew into one of world's largest

George Valassis
George Valassis, the "King of Coupons" and founder of the Livonia-based Valassis Communications Inc., died Saturday in Florida, according to a Florida funeral home. He was 89.

Valassis, a Toledo native born in 1929, built one of the largest newspaper coupon and insert- and direct-mail companies in the world. He started the company in 1970 in Oak Park. Its primary business came to be producing coupon inserts for newspapers, but it's also known as a pioneer in the industry.

The longtime businessman was very sick over the past year as kidney cancer spread to his liver, Valassis' wife, Sandra, told Crain's.

"He lasted a long time. I mean, he had his first operation in 1992," Sandra Valassis said. "So he was a fighter ..."

While he was in hospital, more than a dozen nurses found out about Valassis' printing company and came to his room to thank him for all the success they'd had couponing, Sandra Valassis said.

"He would laugh, he would get a real kick out of it" when he'd be recognized over the years for his Valassis Communications days, she said.

"The Valassis organization expresses its deepest sympathy to the family of George Valassis, a visionary who believed ordinary people could achieve extraordinary things, a belief we still hold true today," Valassis CEO Dan Singleton said in an emailed statement to Crain's.

When Valassis started the business — in his home — he was doing contract printing work for a variety of products. Two years later, in 1972, he "modernized — and nationalized — the coupon business" by inventing the free-standing insert, trade publication Printing Impressions reported in a 2000 feature.

"For the first time, coupon advertisers were offered a professional coupon program that had guaranteed publishing dates and market distribution (weekly distribution nationwide via Sunday newspapers)," Printing Impressions wrote. "Also, because of the cooperative nature of the insert, it was now affordable for advertisers to run a national coupon program."

Valassis sold the company in 1986 for nearly $400 million to Sydney, Australia-based Consolidated Press Holdings Ltd., which took it public in 1992, Crain's previously reported.

By the 1990s, Valassis came to own half of the nation's coupon market, but saw its core business erode as the daily newspaper industry rapidly began to decline. It struggled with its coupon business in the mid-2000s, and sought to diversify, branching into in-store marketing and investing in digital coupon services. It came to be known as a leader in online couponing, according to Printing Impressions.

In 2013-14, the company — then profitable with $2 billion in annual revenue — was sold to San Antonio-based Harland Clarke Holdings Corp.

At that time, an 85-year-old Valassis was maintaining homes in Clarkston and Manalapan, Fla., and investing in innovative products and ideas. The golf enthusiast then settled in Jupiter, Fla.

In recent years, Valassis invested in Advanced Power Control Solutions LLC, which created a retrofit system to allow coal-fired power plants to burn a mixture of natural gas and coal, a solution to both reduce emissions and help plants meet stringent federal environmental standards. Valassis also invested in football helmets aimed at better injury prevention.

Valassis graduated from the University of Michigan with a degree in business and engineering. He and his wife endowed four professorships in urology at the University of Michigan.

Visitation is planned for 1 p.m. Thursday at the Aycock-Riverside Funeral and Cremation Center in Jupiter, Fla. A memorial service will follow at 2 p.m.
 

RaginCajun

And knowing is half the battle
Oct 25, 2015
20,699
49,414
I know this guy he just died.


  • George Valassis died Saturday in Jupiter, Fla.
  • Toledo native started Valassis Communications in Oak Park in 1970
  • Newspaper coupon and insert- and direct-mail company grew into one of world's largest
George Valassis
George Valassis, the "King of Coupons" and founder of the Livonia-based Valassis Communications Inc., died Saturday in Florida, according to a Florida funeral home. He was 89.

Valassis, a Toledo native born in 1929, built one of the largest newspaper coupon and insert- and direct-mail companies in the world. He started the company in 1970 in Oak Park. Its primary business came to be producing coupon inserts for newspapers, but it's also known as a pioneer in the industry.

The longtime businessman was very sick over the past year as kidney cancer spread to his liver, Valassis' wife, Sandra, told Crain's.

"He lasted a long time. I mean, he had his first operation in 1992," Sandra Valassis said. "So he was a fighter ..."

While he was in hospital, more than a dozen nurses found out about Valassis' printing company and came to his room to thank him for all the success they'd had couponing, Sandra Valassis said.

"He would laugh, he would get a real kick out of it" when he'd be recognized over the years for his Valassis Communications days, she said.

"The Valassis organization expresses its deepest sympathy to the family of George Valassis, a visionary who believed ordinary people could achieve extraordinary things, a belief we still hold true today," Valassis CEO Dan Singleton said in an emailed statement to Crain's.

When Valassis started the business — in his home — he was doing contract printing work for a variety of products. Two years later, in 1972, he "modernized — and nationalized — the coupon business" by inventing the free-standing insert, trade publication Printing Impressions reported in a 2000 feature.

"For the first time, coupon advertisers were offered a professional coupon program that had guaranteed publishing dates and market distribution (weekly distribution nationwide via Sunday newspapers)," Printing Impressions wrote. "Also, because of the cooperative nature of the insert, it was now affordable for advertisers to run a national coupon program."

Valassis sold the company in 1986 for nearly $400 million to Sydney, Australia-based Consolidated Press Holdings Ltd., which took it public in 1992, Crain's previously reported.

By the 1990s, Valassis came to own half of the nation's coupon market, but saw its core business erode as the daily newspaper industry rapidly began to decline. It struggled with its coupon business in the mid-2000s, and sought to diversify, branching into in-store marketing and investing in digital coupon services. It came to be known as a leader in online couponing, according to Printing Impressions.

In 2013-14, the company — then profitable with $2 billion in annual revenue — was sold to San Antonio-based Harland Clarke Holdings Corp.

At that time, an 85-year-old Valassis was maintaining homes in Clarkston and Manalapan, Fla., and investing in innovative products and ideas. The golf enthusiast then settled in Jupiter, Fla.

In recent years, Valassis invested in Advanced Power Control Solutions LLC, which created a retrofit system to allow coal-fired power plants to burn a mixture of natural gas and coal, a solution to both reduce emissions and help plants meet stringent federal environmental standards. Valassis also invested in football helmets aimed at better injury prevention.

Valassis graduated from the University of Michigan with a degree in business and engineering. He and his wife endowed four professorships in urology at the University of Michigan.

Visitation is planned for 1 p.m. Thursday at the Aycock-Riverside Funeral and Cremation Center in Jupiter, Fla. A memorial service will follow at 2 p.m.
 

Jdog93

.....🦴
Jun 2, 2016
12,560
26,665
I know this guy he just died.


  • George Valassis died Saturday in Jupiter, Fla.
  • Toledo native started Valassis Communications in Oak Park in 1970
  • Newspaper coupon and insert- and direct-mail company grew into one of world's largest
George Valassis
George Valassis, the "King of Coupons" and founder of the Livonia-based Valassis Communications Inc., died Saturday in Florida, according to a Florida funeral home. He was 89.

Valassis, a Toledo native born in 1929, built one of the largest newspaper coupon and insert- and direct-mail companies in the world. He started the company in 1970 in Oak Park. Its primary business came to be producing coupon inserts for newspapers, but it's also known as a pioneer in the industry.

The longtime businessman was very sick over the past year as kidney cancer spread to his liver, Valassis' wife, Sandra, told Crain's.

"He lasted a long time. I mean, he had his first operation in 1992," Sandra Valassis said. "So he was a fighter ..."

While he was in hospital, more than a dozen nurses found out about Valassis' printing company and came to his room to thank him for all the success they'd had couponing, Sandra Valassis said.

"He would laugh, he would get a real kick out of it" when he'd be recognized over the years for his Valassis Communications days, she said.

"The Valassis organization expresses its deepest sympathy to the family of George Valassis, a visionary who believed ordinary people could achieve extraordinary things, a belief we still hold true today," Valassis CEO Dan Singleton said in an emailed statement to Crain's.

When Valassis started the business — in his home — he was doing contract printing work for a variety of products. Two years later, in 1972, he "modernized — and nationalized — the coupon business" by inventing the free-standing insert, trade publication Printing Impressions reported in a 2000 feature.

"For the first time, coupon advertisers were offered a professional coupon program that had guaranteed publishing dates and market distribution (weekly distribution nationwide via Sunday newspapers)," Printing Impressions wrote. "Also, because of the cooperative nature of the insert, it was now affordable for advertisers to run a national coupon program."

Valassis sold the company in 1986 for nearly $400 million to Sydney, Australia-based Consolidated Press Holdings Ltd., which took it public in 1992, Crain's previously reported.

By the 1990s, Valassis came to own half of the nation's coupon market, but saw its core business erode as the daily newspaper industry rapidly began to decline. It struggled with its coupon business in the mid-2000s, and sought to diversify, branching into in-store marketing and investing in digital coupon services. It came to be known as a leader in online couponing, according to Printing Impressions.

In 2013-14, the company — then profitable with $2 billion in annual revenue — was sold to San Antonio-based Harland Clarke Holdings Corp.

At that time, an 85-year-old Valassis was maintaining homes in Clarkston and Manalapan, Fla., and investing in innovative products and ideas. The golf enthusiast then settled in Jupiter, Fla.

In recent years, Valassis invested in Advanced Power Control Solutions LLC, which created a retrofit system to allow coal-fired power plants to burn a mixture of natural gas and coal, a solution to both reduce emissions and help plants meet stringent federal environmental standards. Valassis also invested in football helmets aimed at better injury prevention.

Valassis graduated from the University of Michigan with a degree in business and engineering. He and his wife endowed four professorships in urology at the University of Michigan.

Visitation is planned for 1 p.m. Thursday at the Aycock-Riverside Funeral and Cremation Center in Jupiter, Fla. A memorial service will follow at 2 p.m.