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Drunk Big Tipper Returns to Get Money Back

Drunk Big Tipper Returns to Get Money Back


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A customer left a very generous tip, but had some remorse when he sobered up

Wikimedia/Revisionweb

A waiter thought he'd been given a $1,000 tip, but the customer came back to get it when he sobered up.

The news is full of stories of generous restaurant customers bestowing huge tips on servers at bars and restaurants. Amy Schumer recently left $1,000 for the bartenders at a performance of Hamilton, but not all big-tippers are celebrities, so this weekend one server thought he’d been blessed with a big tip from a very generous and deep-pocketed patron, but the tipper came back the next day to ask for it back.

According to Time, the customer at Thailicious in Denver left a $1,088 tip on a $60 bill over the weekend. That’s a huge tip, but that sort of thing is not unheard of. Still, the restaurant owners were concerned about it, so they say they decided to hold onto it for a little while to make sure the customer didn’t come back for it. The next day, he did.

The embarrassed customer reportedly told the owners that he was really drunk when he left the big tip. He said he’d forgotten how much money he had on him, and somehow he left a big pile of $100 bills on the table for the server.

The restaurant returned the money. The whole thing was probably a disappointment to the server, who thought he’d been given $1,000, but the customer reportedly left a $100 tip anyway. It’s not $1,000, but it’s still a very generous tip on a $60 bill.


Generous tipper drops $5K at his favorite Chinatown takeout joints

As tips go, these are way over 20 percent!

A Mandarin-fluent foodie has filmed himself dropping $1,000 tips at five of his favorite, but struggling, take-out joints in Manhattan’s Chinatown — and the video of his startled beneficiaries trying to give him back the money is just heartwarming.

“I got five thousand dollars,” YouTuber XiaoMaNYC explains in the clip before handing out the huge tips, which he stuffs into the bright red envelopes that are traditionally exchanged as gifts for Chinese New Year.

“We’re going to be going to five different restaurants, and giving them each a nice little ‘hongbao,'” he says, referring to the envelopes by their Mandarin name as he fills each with ten crisp $100 bills.

“It’s actually a great time to do this because it’s Chinese New Year,” he explains of the holiday, which began Feb. 12 and ended Friday.

“I’m just going to be going to some of my absolute favorite Chinese restaurants here in New York City,” explains the three-million-fan YouTuber — a Manhattan-based video producer whose real name is Arieh Smith.

“Not only do they provide great food to the people in the neighborhood, but they also support a lot of employees and they’re all family run,” he says. “They’re just really amazing and great people.”

One of his first stops was Spicy Village on Forsythe Street.

“They work nonstop for 12 hours a day,” he said of the restaurant. “And they definitely deserve a little something.”

“We’re just hanging in there, honestly,” worker Wendy Li tells Smith in the clip, as she takes his noodles order and they chat in Mandarin about how business has been damaged by the pandemic.

Wendy Li, 45, of the Spicy Villiage restaurant William Miller for NY Post

Not knowing she’s on camera, she stuffs Smith’s takeout bag full of complimentary tea and holiday candies for his wife. Then she tells him the order came to $15, and wishes him a happy New Year.

“Oh by the way, I wanted to give you something,” he says, handing over a hongbao envelope.

“No, I don’t want that!” Li insists, backing away.

When Smith finally convinces her to take the envelope, she looks inside and immediately tries to hand it back.

The two practically tussle over the money. Smith insists, “Mei yo! mei yo!” — “No, don’t worry about it!” — as she repeatedly tries to stuff the envelope back in his backpack.

“Are you sure? I really can’t accept it!” she says, nearly in tears.


Generous tipper drops $5K at his favorite Chinatown takeout joints

As tips go, these are way over 20 percent!

A Mandarin-fluent foodie has filmed himself dropping $1,000 tips at five of his favorite, but struggling, take-out joints in Manhattan’s Chinatown — and the video of his startled beneficiaries trying to give him back the money is just heartwarming.

“I got five thousand dollars,” YouTuber XiaoMaNYC explains in the clip before handing out the huge tips, which he stuffs into the bright red envelopes that are traditionally exchanged as gifts for Chinese New Year.

“We’re going to be going to five different restaurants, and giving them each a nice little ‘hongbao,'” he says, referring to the envelopes by their Mandarin name as he fills each with ten crisp $100 bills.

“It’s actually a great time to do this because it’s Chinese New Year,” he explains of the holiday, which began Feb. 12 and ended Friday.

“I’m just going to be going to some of my absolute favorite Chinese restaurants here in New York City,” explains the three-million-fan YouTuber — a Manhattan-based video producer whose real name is Arieh Smith.

“Not only do they provide great food to the people in the neighborhood, but they also support a lot of employees and they’re all family run,” he says. “They’re just really amazing and great people.”

One of his first stops was Spicy Village on Forsythe Street.

“They work nonstop for 12 hours a day,” he said of the restaurant. “And they definitely deserve a little something.”

“We’re just hanging in there, honestly,” worker Wendy Li tells Smith in the clip, as she takes his noodles order and they chat in Mandarin about how business has been damaged by the pandemic.

Wendy Li, 45, of the Spicy Villiage restaurant William Miller for NY Post

Not knowing she’s on camera, she stuffs Smith’s takeout bag full of complimentary tea and holiday candies for his wife. Then she tells him the order came to $15, and wishes him a happy New Year.

“Oh by the way, I wanted to give you something,” he says, handing over a hongbao envelope.

“No, I don’t want that!” Li insists, backing away.

When Smith finally convinces her to take the envelope, she looks inside and immediately tries to hand it back.

The two practically tussle over the money. Smith insists, “Mei yo! mei yo!” — “No, don’t worry about it!” — as she repeatedly tries to stuff the envelope back in his backpack.

“Are you sure? I really can’t accept it!” she says, nearly in tears.


Generous tipper drops $5K at his favorite Chinatown takeout joints

As tips go, these are way over 20 percent!

A Mandarin-fluent foodie has filmed himself dropping $1,000 tips at five of his favorite, but struggling, take-out joints in Manhattan’s Chinatown — and the video of his startled beneficiaries trying to give him back the money is just heartwarming.

“I got five thousand dollars,” YouTuber XiaoMaNYC explains in the clip before handing out the huge tips, which he stuffs into the bright red envelopes that are traditionally exchanged as gifts for Chinese New Year.

“We’re going to be going to five different restaurants, and giving them each a nice little ‘hongbao,'” he says, referring to the envelopes by their Mandarin name as he fills each with ten crisp $100 bills.

“It’s actually a great time to do this because it’s Chinese New Year,” he explains of the holiday, which began Feb. 12 and ended Friday.

“I’m just going to be going to some of my absolute favorite Chinese restaurants here in New York City,” explains the three-million-fan YouTuber — a Manhattan-based video producer whose real name is Arieh Smith.

“Not only do they provide great food to the people in the neighborhood, but they also support a lot of employees and they’re all family run,” he says. “They’re just really amazing and great people.”

One of his first stops was Spicy Village on Forsythe Street.

“They work nonstop for 12 hours a day,” he said of the restaurant. “And they definitely deserve a little something.”

“We’re just hanging in there, honestly,” worker Wendy Li tells Smith in the clip, as she takes his noodles order and they chat in Mandarin about how business has been damaged by the pandemic.

Wendy Li, 45, of the Spicy Villiage restaurant William Miller for NY Post

Not knowing she’s on camera, she stuffs Smith’s takeout bag full of complimentary tea and holiday candies for his wife. Then she tells him the order came to $15, and wishes him a happy New Year.

“Oh by the way, I wanted to give you something,” he says, handing over a hongbao envelope.

“No, I don’t want that!” Li insists, backing away.

When Smith finally convinces her to take the envelope, she looks inside and immediately tries to hand it back.

The two practically tussle over the money. Smith insists, “Mei yo! mei yo!” — “No, don’t worry about it!” — as she repeatedly tries to stuff the envelope back in his backpack.

“Are you sure? I really can’t accept it!” she says, nearly in tears.


Generous tipper drops $5K at his favorite Chinatown takeout joints

As tips go, these are way over 20 percent!

A Mandarin-fluent foodie has filmed himself dropping $1,000 tips at five of his favorite, but struggling, take-out joints in Manhattan’s Chinatown — and the video of his startled beneficiaries trying to give him back the money is just heartwarming.

“I got five thousand dollars,” YouTuber XiaoMaNYC explains in the clip before handing out the huge tips, which he stuffs into the bright red envelopes that are traditionally exchanged as gifts for Chinese New Year.

“We’re going to be going to five different restaurants, and giving them each a nice little ‘hongbao,'” he says, referring to the envelopes by their Mandarin name as he fills each with ten crisp $100 bills.

“It’s actually a great time to do this because it’s Chinese New Year,” he explains of the holiday, which began Feb. 12 and ended Friday.

“I’m just going to be going to some of my absolute favorite Chinese restaurants here in New York City,” explains the three-million-fan YouTuber — a Manhattan-based video producer whose real name is Arieh Smith.

“Not only do they provide great food to the people in the neighborhood, but they also support a lot of employees and they’re all family run,” he says. “They’re just really amazing and great people.”

One of his first stops was Spicy Village on Forsythe Street.

“They work nonstop for 12 hours a day,” he said of the restaurant. “And they definitely deserve a little something.”

“We’re just hanging in there, honestly,” worker Wendy Li tells Smith in the clip, as she takes his noodles order and they chat in Mandarin about how business has been damaged by the pandemic.

Wendy Li, 45, of the Spicy Villiage restaurant William Miller for NY Post

Not knowing she’s on camera, she stuffs Smith’s takeout bag full of complimentary tea and holiday candies for his wife. Then she tells him the order came to $15, and wishes him a happy New Year.

“Oh by the way, I wanted to give you something,” he says, handing over a hongbao envelope.

“No, I don’t want that!” Li insists, backing away.

When Smith finally convinces her to take the envelope, she looks inside and immediately tries to hand it back.

The two practically tussle over the money. Smith insists, “Mei yo! mei yo!” — “No, don’t worry about it!” — as she repeatedly tries to stuff the envelope back in his backpack.

“Are you sure? I really can’t accept it!” she says, nearly in tears.


Generous tipper drops $5K at his favorite Chinatown takeout joints

As tips go, these are way over 20 percent!

A Mandarin-fluent foodie has filmed himself dropping $1,000 tips at five of his favorite, but struggling, take-out joints in Manhattan’s Chinatown — and the video of his startled beneficiaries trying to give him back the money is just heartwarming.

“I got five thousand dollars,” YouTuber XiaoMaNYC explains in the clip before handing out the huge tips, which he stuffs into the bright red envelopes that are traditionally exchanged as gifts for Chinese New Year.

“We’re going to be going to five different restaurants, and giving them each a nice little ‘hongbao,'” he says, referring to the envelopes by their Mandarin name as he fills each with ten crisp $100 bills.

“It’s actually a great time to do this because it’s Chinese New Year,” he explains of the holiday, which began Feb. 12 and ended Friday.

“I’m just going to be going to some of my absolute favorite Chinese restaurants here in New York City,” explains the three-million-fan YouTuber — a Manhattan-based video producer whose real name is Arieh Smith.

“Not only do they provide great food to the people in the neighborhood, but they also support a lot of employees and they’re all family run,” he says. “They’re just really amazing and great people.”

One of his first stops was Spicy Village on Forsythe Street.

“They work nonstop for 12 hours a day,” he said of the restaurant. “And they definitely deserve a little something.”

“We’re just hanging in there, honestly,” worker Wendy Li tells Smith in the clip, as she takes his noodles order and they chat in Mandarin about how business has been damaged by the pandemic.

Wendy Li, 45, of the Spicy Villiage restaurant William Miller for NY Post

Not knowing she’s on camera, she stuffs Smith’s takeout bag full of complimentary tea and holiday candies for his wife. Then she tells him the order came to $15, and wishes him a happy New Year.

“Oh by the way, I wanted to give you something,” he says, handing over a hongbao envelope.

“No, I don’t want that!” Li insists, backing away.

When Smith finally convinces her to take the envelope, she looks inside and immediately tries to hand it back.

The two practically tussle over the money. Smith insists, “Mei yo! mei yo!” — “No, don’t worry about it!” — as she repeatedly tries to stuff the envelope back in his backpack.

“Are you sure? I really can’t accept it!” she says, nearly in tears.


Generous tipper drops $5K at his favorite Chinatown takeout joints

As tips go, these are way over 20 percent!

A Mandarin-fluent foodie has filmed himself dropping $1,000 tips at five of his favorite, but struggling, take-out joints in Manhattan’s Chinatown — and the video of his startled beneficiaries trying to give him back the money is just heartwarming.

“I got five thousand dollars,” YouTuber XiaoMaNYC explains in the clip before handing out the huge tips, which he stuffs into the bright red envelopes that are traditionally exchanged as gifts for Chinese New Year.

“We’re going to be going to five different restaurants, and giving them each a nice little ‘hongbao,'” he says, referring to the envelopes by their Mandarin name as he fills each with ten crisp $100 bills.

“It’s actually a great time to do this because it’s Chinese New Year,” he explains of the holiday, which began Feb. 12 and ended Friday.

“I’m just going to be going to some of my absolute favorite Chinese restaurants here in New York City,” explains the three-million-fan YouTuber — a Manhattan-based video producer whose real name is Arieh Smith.

“Not only do they provide great food to the people in the neighborhood, but they also support a lot of employees and they’re all family run,” he says. “They’re just really amazing and great people.”

One of his first stops was Spicy Village on Forsythe Street.

“They work nonstop for 12 hours a day,” he said of the restaurant. “And they definitely deserve a little something.”

“We’re just hanging in there, honestly,” worker Wendy Li tells Smith in the clip, as she takes his noodles order and they chat in Mandarin about how business has been damaged by the pandemic.

Wendy Li, 45, of the Spicy Villiage restaurant William Miller for NY Post

Not knowing she’s on camera, she stuffs Smith’s takeout bag full of complimentary tea and holiday candies for his wife. Then she tells him the order came to $15, and wishes him a happy New Year.

“Oh by the way, I wanted to give you something,” he says, handing over a hongbao envelope.

“No, I don’t want that!” Li insists, backing away.

When Smith finally convinces her to take the envelope, she looks inside and immediately tries to hand it back.

The two practically tussle over the money. Smith insists, “Mei yo! mei yo!” — “No, don’t worry about it!” — as she repeatedly tries to stuff the envelope back in his backpack.

“Are you sure? I really can’t accept it!” she says, nearly in tears.


Generous tipper drops $5K at his favorite Chinatown takeout joints

As tips go, these are way over 20 percent!

A Mandarin-fluent foodie has filmed himself dropping $1,000 tips at five of his favorite, but struggling, take-out joints in Manhattan’s Chinatown — and the video of his startled beneficiaries trying to give him back the money is just heartwarming.

“I got five thousand dollars,” YouTuber XiaoMaNYC explains in the clip before handing out the huge tips, which he stuffs into the bright red envelopes that are traditionally exchanged as gifts for Chinese New Year.

“We’re going to be going to five different restaurants, and giving them each a nice little ‘hongbao,'” he says, referring to the envelopes by their Mandarin name as he fills each with ten crisp $100 bills.

“It’s actually a great time to do this because it’s Chinese New Year,” he explains of the holiday, which began Feb. 12 and ended Friday.

“I’m just going to be going to some of my absolute favorite Chinese restaurants here in New York City,” explains the three-million-fan YouTuber — a Manhattan-based video producer whose real name is Arieh Smith.

“Not only do they provide great food to the people in the neighborhood, but they also support a lot of employees and they’re all family run,” he says. “They’re just really amazing and great people.”

One of his first stops was Spicy Village on Forsythe Street.

“They work nonstop for 12 hours a day,” he said of the restaurant. “And they definitely deserve a little something.”

“We’re just hanging in there, honestly,” worker Wendy Li tells Smith in the clip, as she takes his noodles order and they chat in Mandarin about how business has been damaged by the pandemic.

Wendy Li, 45, of the Spicy Villiage restaurant William Miller for NY Post

Not knowing she’s on camera, she stuffs Smith’s takeout bag full of complimentary tea and holiday candies for his wife. Then she tells him the order came to $15, and wishes him a happy New Year.

“Oh by the way, I wanted to give you something,” he says, handing over a hongbao envelope.

“No, I don’t want that!” Li insists, backing away.

When Smith finally convinces her to take the envelope, she looks inside and immediately tries to hand it back.

The two practically tussle over the money. Smith insists, “Mei yo! mei yo!” — “No, don’t worry about it!” — as she repeatedly tries to stuff the envelope back in his backpack.

“Are you sure? I really can’t accept it!” she says, nearly in tears.


Generous tipper drops $5K at his favorite Chinatown takeout joints

As tips go, these are way over 20 percent!

A Mandarin-fluent foodie has filmed himself dropping $1,000 tips at five of his favorite, but struggling, take-out joints in Manhattan’s Chinatown — and the video of his startled beneficiaries trying to give him back the money is just heartwarming.

“I got five thousand dollars,” YouTuber XiaoMaNYC explains in the clip before handing out the huge tips, which he stuffs into the bright red envelopes that are traditionally exchanged as gifts for Chinese New Year.

“We’re going to be going to five different restaurants, and giving them each a nice little ‘hongbao,'” he says, referring to the envelopes by their Mandarin name as he fills each with ten crisp $100 bills.

“It’s actually a great time to do this because it’s Chinese New Year,” he explains of the holiday, which began Feb. 12 and ended Friday.

“I’m just going to be going to some of my absolute favorite Chinese restaurants here in New York City,” explains the three-million-fan YouTuber — a Manhattan-based video producer whose real name is Arieh Smith.

“Not only do they provide great food to the people in the neighborhood, but they also support a lot of employees and they’re all family run,” he says. “They’re just really amazing and great people.”

One of his first stops was Spicy Village on Forsythe Street.

“They work nonstop for 12 hours a day,” he said of the restaurant. “And they definitely deserve a little something.”

“We’re just hanging in there, honestly,” worker Wendy Li tells Smith in the clip, as she takes his noodles order and they chat in Mandarin about how business has been damaged by the pandemic.

Wendy Li, 45, of the Spicy Villiage restaurant William Miller for NY Post

Not knowing she’s on camera, she stuffs Smith’s takeout bag full of complimentary tea and holiday candies for his wife. Then she tells him the order came to $15, and wishes him a happy New Year.

“Oh by the way, I wanted to give you something,” he says, handing over a hongbao envelope.

“No, I don’t want that!” Li insists, backing away.

When Smith finally convinces her to take the envelope, she looks inside and immediately tries to hand it back.

The two practically tussle over the money. Smith insists, “Mei yo! mei yo!” — “No, don’t worry about it!” — as she repeatedly tries to stuff the envelope back in his backpack.

“Are you sure? I really can’t accept it!” she says, nearly in tears.


Generous tipper drops $5K at his favorite Chinatown takeout joints

As tips go, these are way over 20 percent!

A Mandarin-fluent foodie has filmed himself dropping $1,000 tips at five of his favorite, but struggling, take-out joints in Manhattan’s Chinatown — and the video of his startled beneficiaries trying to give him back the money is just heartwarming.

“I got five thousand dollars,” YouTuber XiaoMaNYC explains in the clip before handing out the huge tips, which he stuffs into the bright red envelopes that are traditionally exchanged as gifts for Chinese New Year.

“We’re going to be going to five different restaurants, and giving them each a nice little ‘hongbao,'” he says, referring to the envelopes by their Mandarin name as he fills each with ten crisp $100 bills.

“It’s actually a great time to do this because it’s Chinese New Year,” he explains of the holiday, which began Feb. 12 and ended Friday.

“I’m just going to be going to some of my absolute favorite Chinese restaurants here in New York City,” explains the three-million-fan YouTuber — a Manhattan-based video producer whose real name is Arieh Smith.

“Not only do they provide great food to the people in the neighborhood, but they also support a lot of employees and they’re all family run,” he says. “They’re just really amazing and great people.”

One of his first stops was Spicy Village on Forsythe Street.

“They work nonstop for 12 hours a day,” he said of the restaurant. “And they definitely deserve a little something.”

“We’re just hanging in there, honestly,” worker Wendy Li tells Smith in the clip, as she takes his noodles order and they chat in Mandarin about how business has been damaged by the pandemic.

Wendy Li, 45, of the Spicy Villiage restaurant William Miller for NY Post

Not knowing she’s on camera, she stuffs Smith’s takeout bag full of complimentary tea and holiday candies for his wife. Then she tells him the order came to $15, and wishes him a happy New Year.

“Oh by the way, I wanted to give you something,” he says, handing over a hongbao envelope.

“No, I don’t want that!” Li insists, backing away.

When Smith finally convinces her to take the envelope, she looks inside and immediately tries to hand it back.

The two practically tussle over the money. Smith insists, “Mei yo! mei yo!” — “No, don’t worry about it!” — as she repeatedly tries to stuff the envelope back in his backpack.

“Are you sure? I really can’t accept it!” she says, nearly in tears.


Generous tipper drops $5K at his favorite Chinatown takeout joints

As tips go, these are way over 20 percent!

A Mandarin-fluent foodie has filmed himself dropping $1,000 tips at five of his favorite, but struggling, take-out joints in Manhattan’s Chinatown — and the video of his startled beneficiaries trying to give him back the money is just heartwarming.

“I got five thousand dollars,” YouTuber XiaoMaNYC explains in the clip before handing out the huge tips, which he stuffs into the bright red envelopes that are traditionally exchanged as gifts for Chinese New Year.

“We’re going to be going to five different restaurants, and giving them each a nice little ‘hongbao,'” he says, referring to the envelopes by their Mandarin name as he fills each with ten crisp $100 bills.

“It’s actually a great time to do this because it’s Chinese New Year,” he explains of the holiday, which began Feb. 12 and ended Friday.

“I’m just going to be going to some of my absolute favorite Chinese restaurants here in New York City,” explains the three-million-fan YouTuber — a Manhattan-based video producer whose real name is Arieh Smith.

“Not only do they provide great food to the people in the neighborhood, but they also support a lot of employees and they’re all family run,” he says. “They’re just really amazing and great people.”

One of his first stops was Spicy Village on Forsythe Street.

“They work nonstop for 12 hours a day,” he said of the restaurant. “And they definitely deserve a little something.”

“We’re just hanging in there, honestly,” worker Wendy Li tells Smith in the clip, as she takes his noodles order and they chat in Mandarin about how business has been damaged by the pandemic.

Wendy Li, 45, of the Spicy Villiage restaurant William Miller for NY Post

Not knowing she’s on camera, she stuffs Smith’s takeout bag full of complimentary tea and holiday candies for his wife. Then she tells him the order came to $15, and wishes him a happy New Year.

“Oh by the way, I wanted to give you something,” he says, handing over a hongbao envelope.

“No, I don’t want that!” Li insists, backing away.

When Smith finally convinces her to take the envelope, she looks inside and immediately tries to hand it back.

The two practically tussle over the money. Smith insists, “Mei yo! mei yo!” — “No, don’t worry about it!” — as she repeatedly tries to stuff the envelope back in his backpack.

“Are you sure? I really can’t accept it!” she says, nearly in tears.