A UNC student stormed up to the front desk of the library and said, "I have a complaint!" "Yes, ma'am?" "I borrowed a book last week and it was horrible!" "What was wrong with it?" "It had way too many characters and there was no plot whatsoever!" The librarian nodded and said, "Ahh. So you must be the person who took our phone book."
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--Lou Gehrig - Died - June 2, 1941 Born June 19, 1903 Baseball Player. Regarded as one of the greatest baseball players of all time, Lou Gehrig appeared in a record 2,130 consecutive games for the New York Yankees before he was diagnosed with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS), also known as "Lou Gehrig's Disease." Durable and dependable, Gehrig came to be known as the "Iron Horse" for his apparent indifference to pain and fatigue. He played day in and day out, through illness and injury (including a concussion on one occasion and severe back pain on another). Gehrig served out the rest of the Yankees' 1939 season as the team's nonplaying captain. In an unprecedented move, the baseball writers waived the normal five year waiting period and at the end of the year voted him into the Hall of Fame.