School is back in session, and it seems there have been a lot of very naughty boys in Vegas.

The cash-strapped Clark County School District got a nice chunk of change stuffed in their figurative G-strings when a Las Vegas strip club took it all off in support of local schools.

Scores Las Vegas donated $2,500 to the struggling district after hosting a randy back-to-school event called "Detention" featuring strippers dressed — albeit briefly — as teachers, schoolgirls and librarians, who took it all off and performed lap dances for the cause, the Associated Press reports.

"It's back to school time and you know what that means. Detention for everyone who has been bad!" one advertisement read.

Patrons left more than $1,000 in a donation jar for the district, and the club matched the donated cash roughly dollar-for-dollar.

"In this town, money is money, regardless," Shai Cohen, Scores' marketing director, said. "We're a respectable business. We pay taxes like everybody else. We have a business license. It's for a good cause."

"Education is very important," he added.

Thanks to Out There reader Michelle F.

Et Tu, Moron?

GAINESVILLE, Fla. (AP) — Somewhere, their classics professors are quietly cursing their names in Latin.

Thousands of Florida Gators T-shirts are going back in the box after they were printed with an ancient number-related mistake.

Roman numerals meant to denote the year "2006" on the University of Florida shirts actually translate into "26."

Pepsi paid for the shirts. It has an exclusive contract with the school.

According to Florida's athletic association, neither Pepsi nor the school discovered the error before distribution.

Over 20,000 shirts were printed, and those that have not been distributed to students will be returned to Pepsi.

A Pepsi spokeswoman says it's not clear what they will do with the shirts that are returned, but that they apologize for the error.

Pepsi will pay for another set of shirts to be distributed in late September before the Alabama game.

This isn't first misprint for the University Athletic Association. In 2003, it published media guides that featured a crocodile on the front cover instead of an alligator — the school's mascot.

And Now This From the Huge-Embarrassing-Whoopsie Dept.:

NEW YORK (AP) — CNN is apologizing for upstaging a presidential speech with a conversation live from the ladies' room.

Anchor Kyra Phillips of the cable network's "Live From..." program unwittingly talked over the president's speech when her wireless microphone was left on during a bathroom break.

Her off-the-cuff remarks about her husband and her brother's marriage went on the air along with one of President George W. Bush's speeches on Hurricane Katrina, until another voice told her to turn off her mike.

In her conversation she dismissed most men with a vulgar term, but called herself "very lucky" to have a "handsome" and "great, great human being" for a husband.

She also called her brother's wife a "control freak."

Phillips later apologized to viewers for "an issue" with the mikes. A CNN statement about the "audio difficulties" came with an apology for viewers, the president and the White House.

Thanks to Out there readers Melissa P. and Kim B.

Apparently 'Keep the Change' Can Change Your Life

HUTCHINSON, Kan. (AP) — Two weeks ago, one of Cindy Kienow's regular customers left her a $100 tip on a tab that wasn't even half that. This week, he added a couple of zeros.

Kienow, a bartender at Applebee's, got a $10,000 tip from the man — for a $26 meal — on Sunday.

"I couldn't move," Kienow said. "I didn't know what to say. He said, 'This will buy you something kind of nice, huh?' And I said, 'Yeah, it will.'"

Kienow said the man, whom company officials have declined to name, comes in several times a month and eats at the end of the bar. He has always tipped well, she said, usually leaving $15 on a $30 tab.

Then came the $100 tip, followed by the real shocker.

"He usually signs his ticket and flips it upside down," said Kienow, 35, who has worked at the restaurant for eight years. "But this time, he had it right-side up and said 'I want you to know this is not a joke.'"

It's not, company officials agreed.

"This is a great deal for us and a great deal for Cindy," said Rhodri McNee, vice president of operations for JS Enterprises, the owner of the Hutchinson Applebee's. "We did have a guest leave this tip on a credit card, and we're doing everything to make sure it's a valid charge."

The company is in the final stages of verifying the tip, McNee said, while also working to maintain the customer's privacy and make sure the money goes through the proper channels to get to Kienow.

"Nothing would make us happier than to present her with that check," McNee said. "She's been with us for eight years, and she's a great employee who does a great job."

Kienow said that while she always talks with the man when he comes in — usually about current events or the weather — she can't think of anything that would have prompted the huge tip.

"I've been waiting on him for about three years," Kienow said. "We'd just talk across the bar he's a really nice guy. I hope he comes back in so I can tell him thank you, because the other day I was kind of dumbfounded."

Kienow, whose father will have to take some time off work for surgery on both of his knees, said she hasn't decided what to do with the money.

"I'd like to take care of my parents, since they always took care of me," she said. "But I feel like he wanted me to buy something for myself, and there's a Jeep that I've had my eye on for a while."

Compiled by FOXNews.com's Taylor Timmins.

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