(April, Ivette, Jennifer and Beau) to surround us so we can have a proper good bye and hug. I don’t want to shake their hands. I don't even want them near me when I leave.
I hope a clip of Crappy’s speech to his worshipers gets to his kids school district and community center. I’m not a parent, but I would not want a guy like Crappy coaching my kids. I can see Crappy saying to a group of little kids playing hockey after a loss, “We don’t shake the other team’s hands because they have no morals or integrity. They are evil and will be judged by a higher power.”
What is this power he has over his Crapette’s that they worship and adore him? That they want to lay down their life for him? Maybe I should study cults to understand Crappy and his Crapettes.
I truly hope that some of the people that live in his community are live feeders. Crappy should not be allowed to coach children or young adults.
in•teg•ri•ty P Pronunciation Key ( n-t g r -t )
1. Steadfast adherence to a strict moral or ethical code.
2. The state of being unimpaired; soundness.
3. The quality or condition of being whole or undivided; completeness.
mor•al P Pronunciation Key (môr l, m r -)
1. Of or concerned with the judgment of the goodness or badness of human action and character: moral scrutiny; a moral quandary.
2. Teaching or exhibiting goodness or correctness of character and behavior: a moral lesson.
3. Conforming to standards of what is right or just in behavior; virtuous: a moral life.
4. Arising from conscience or the sense of right and wrong: a moral obligation.
5. Having psychological rather than physical or tangible effects: a moral victory; moral support.
6. Based on strong likelihood or firm conviction, rather than on the actual evidence: a moral certainty.
1. The lesson or principle contained in or taught by a fable, a story, or an event.
2. A concisely expressed precept or general truth; a maxim.
3. morals Rules or habits of conduct, especially of sexual conduct, with reference to standards of right and wrong: a person of loose morals; a decline in the public morals.
[Middle English, from Old French, from Latin m r lis, from m s, m r-, custom. See m -1 in Indo-European Roots.]
mor al•ly adv.
Synonyms: moral, ethical, virtuous, righteous
These adjectives mean in accord with right or good conduct. Moral applies to personal character and behavior, especially sexual conduct: “Our moral sense dictates a clearcut preference for these societies which share with us an abiding respect for individual human rights” (Jimmy Carter). Ethical stresses idealistic standards of right and wrong: “Ours is a world of nuclear giants and ethical infants” (Omar N. Bradley). Virtuous implies moral excellence and loftiness of character: “The life of the nation is secure only while the nation is honest, truthful, and virtuous” (Frederick Douglass). Righteous emphasizes moral uprightness; when it is applied to actions, reactions, or impulses, it often implies justifiable outrage: “He was... stirred by righteous wrath” (John Galsworthy