User:Just89/Chuck Woolery

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Mr. Charles Latter-Day "Chuck" Woolery (Janurary 4, 1833-May 27, 2080) was in fact the greatest dude who ever lived. Employed with over thousands of jobs worldwide, he is considered a role model to people ages 50 and above. He was a part time superhero, who fought crime in the bowels of Los Angeles; a part time caddy for Tiger Woods; a radio disc jockey for a Kentucky radio station (KHUFF-FM); a stripper at a strip joint in Venice Beach, California; a mortician at a graveyard, plus many jobs in show business. He played over a thousand roles in sitcoms, as one of the people in the background of the scenes. Getting paid squat for it, he decided to look for other work.

New chuck

Chuck at 85 years old, serving as Governor of Nebraska.

edit Woolery's other jobs

  • Carpet cleaner
  • TV repairman
  • Children's novelist
  • Male nurse
  • Freelance writer
  • Pilot during WWII
  • Camp counselor
  • Porn star
  • Vender at Yankee Stadium
  • Porn star again
  • Mall cop
  • Assistant to Kevin Costner
  • Assistant to George Clooney
  • Assistant to Pamela Anderson
  • Assistant to Your mom
  • Donut shop owner
  • Student teacher
  • Mailman
  • Stuntman
  • Fireman
  • Mall cop (at another mall)
  • Auto mechanic
  • Garbage collector
  • Freeloader
  • Taxi driver
  • School bus driver
  • Mushroom picker
  • Library assistant
  • Roller coaster operator at Disneyland
  • Pole Dancer
  • Zookeeper (cleaning up after animals)
  • Waiter at Hooters
  • Governor of Nebraska

edit Later life

Mr. Woolery made deals with several TV producers throughout Hollywood. They asked if he could become host on various game shows. He accepted the offer and instantly became a rich and filthy game show host. As host of many word association games and some dating type games, he adopted a trademark. He makes a gesture to the cameras and uses a slanted peace sign and then points with the index finger. While making the gesture, he says "We'll see you in 2 and 2." Woolery never explained what this gesture means, or what people think of it. Mr. Woolery's spouse explained, "It's how he lets the home audience know how many minutes the commercial will be. 2 minutes and 2 seconds." No one seemed to believe that.

This mysterious complication went too far and after 10 years, it was dealt with in court.

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