Bulgarian Beer Boasts Breast-Boosting Benefits

For those looking to boost their bust size sans surgery, Boza beer may be just the ticket.

Men from across Europe are flocking to Bulgaria to buy the beverage, which has been reported to have breast-boosting properties.

The libation is skyrocketing in popularity as a gift from hopeful men to their wives and girlfriends.

The beer is made from fermented wheat flour and yeast, and it's unknown what the ingredient may be that leads to the buxom aftereffects, reported Ananova.

One buyer from Romania bought a case for his wife in the Bulgarian town of Ruse.

"I really hope I see an improvement," he told Ananova.

Klaus Schmidt, landlord for an Austrian ski resort, said he's planning an upcoming trip to get a hold of the useful elixir.

"I had heard of Boza before, but it was always so expensive once the tax was added. But now that's gone I'm going to start offering the drink to my après-ski customers," he added.

Poppa Popcorn Back From the Great Beyond

America's popcorn king is back from the grave, and he brought along an MP3 player.

In a bold and some would argue, creepy, decision, ConAgra is reviving the familiar form of popcorn icon Orville Redenbacher for a new commercial.

A digital double of the snack food guru walks, talks and listens to music on his digital player, reported USA Today.

"Can you believe this little baby holds 30 gigs?" he says in the commercial, comparing the lightness of the MP3 player with the lightness of his popcorn.

The voice is done by an actor who was chosen from a field of 400.

Three actors re-create the voice, body and a base for his face.

The facial features, body movements and gestures are grafted onto the actors frame digitally.

The TV spot is the first of its kind to recreate a dead spokesman for an ad campaign.

While ConAgra Foods won't say how much the project has cost, it upped its ad budget 40 percent in 2007 to $20 million, says Paul Lapadat, president of snack foods. He says that's the highest budget the brand has ever had.

The newly revived Redenbacher will also appear in print ads and on packages.

"Grandpa would go for it. He was a cutting-edge guy," says grandson Gary. "This is a way to honor his legacy."

Bare-Bottom Bandit Gives Drunks a Bad Name

OMAHA, Neb. (AP) — Two things made Christopher Willever's drunken theft of a Tobacco Hut even worse as he crawled across the store floor, a lousy belt and his camera-loving backside.

Omaha's bare-bottom bandit was sentenced to three to five years in prison Friday for his March crime that earned him the fitting distinction.

"You were an ass in every true sense of the word in this crime," Douglas County District Judge Thomas Otepka told the 22-year-old Willever.

Tired of being poor, Willever drank a fifth of rum and decided to rob the store, said his public defender, Kelly Steenbock.

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He was drunk enough not to realize that his pants had fallen down, exposing his bottom to cameras that eventually fed the surveillance to TV shows across the country.

"He was pretty humiliated and embarrassed," Steenbock said. "He showed his bottom to whoever turned on the TV."

Steenbock pleaded the judge to sympathize with Willever's youth, no prior felony charges and participation in an alcohol treatment program.

Otepka said Willever was an adult who is still supported by his mother and does not have a high school diploma. He also said Willever denied encounters with out-of-state authorities until presented with the cases.

Willever was arrested again later in the year for receiving stolen property from another burglary, while still facing charges in the bottom-baring case.

Willever could be eligible for parole after 18 months; he must also pay $1,100 in restitution to the store.

Didn't Al Gore Invent the Hamburger?

NEW HAVEN, Conn. (AP) — A burger battle is brewing between a Texas state legislator and the owners of a restaurant who claim the hamburger was invented here.

With the new session of the Texas legislature now under way, Republican State Rep. Betty Brown has proposed a resolution declaring Athens, Texas, the original home of the hamburger.

Brown, an Athens resident, says that a long-ago resident of the town had a luncheonette in the late 1880s and sold the first burgers there.

Those claims are not sitting well with Ken Lassen Sr., 89, the third-generation owner of Louis' Lunch, established in 1895. He says his grandfather came up with the first hamburger there.

Lassen said it happened in 1900 when a man rushed into the restaurant asked for something he could eat on the run. Ken Lassen's grandfather grabbed a broiled beef patty and put it between two slices of bread.

Mayor John DeStefano Jr., advocating for his city, backs the Lassens and their claims.

"We are even the birthplace of George Bush who wants people to think he's from Texas," the mayor said. "So yes, the hamburger is as much a New Haven original as President Bush. Get over it, Texas."

It's a Dog's World

CANAL FULTON, Ohio (AP) — About a year after being banned, a sad-eyed basset hound named Franklin is back at his spot on a sofa greeting customers inside Matt's Barber Shop.

Franklin was as much of a fixture in the shop about 60 miles south of Cleveland as the 1950s-era, green barber's chair where the doggie sits.

"I love him," said Franklin's owner, Matt Schwendiman, who cuts hair and at the shop, which he owns. "I haven't met anyone who comes in here who doesn't like Franklin. He just gets along with everybody."

But the 4-year-old dog was kicked out about a year ago when an inspector for the Ohio State Barber Board told Schwendiman that animals are not allowed.

During a 10-month exile to the barber's home, Franklin just didn't seem happy.

"At my house, he scratched my window sills up," Schwendiman said. "When I'd leave, he would look out the picture window. He wanted to go to the barbershop."

After a local newspaper did a story, rules were passed that allow one animal per barbershop, as long as it belongs to the shop's owner, a vet attests to the animal's health, and the owner obtains liability insurance.

"He's a great dog," said Schwendiman. "He's just so passive. He makes you relaxed; he reminds me of myself when I'm home sleeping."

Compiled by FOXNews.com's Hannah Sentenac.

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