Bonnet Bay’s Doug McLaughlin believes the clutch disc (C8) replacement requested by Sayers and his son may be easier than you think: “More than 90 percent of manual cars have reasonably accessible adjustments for a simple but tedious job. However, if that were an E-Type Jaguar, he’d find that re-skinning the Queen Mary might be easier. The complex setup tests license plate pull moods, which can be successful once the engine and transmission catch their breath. More trial operation would be rare. The biblical reference to the “patience of Job” may be correct. Who a preselector such. B. drives an Armstrong Siddeley, does not dare to loosen a screw on the car at home. Strict experts only. And contact your current account department.”
“When life flies by, I want to be the pilot caught in a hold pattern,” explains Batehaven’s ever-young Steven Dean.
“Maybe David Griffiths (C8) didn’t unknowingly approach a supposedly lifeless cockroach lying on its back when you gently poke it in the dustpan and then have your worst Stephen King moment when it suddenly flees and You narrowly miss-eyed face as you swear never to trust those owners of bristly legs and antlers again – if you make it through this terrible shock alive,” says Manbir Singh of Pemulwuy.
Koonorigan’s Suzanne Saunders agrees, “These roaches aren’t dead, they’re just resting after such a quick dance.”
As our recipe collection (C8) enters its second week, Kathy Stephens of Mollymook Beach recalls her cooking class at Wodonga High School in 1960: “A few girls couldn’t successfully thicken their Irish stew. As more and more cornstarch was added, the teacher did a taste test. They had used powdered sugar instead.”
Long Jetty’s Lionel Latoszek writes: “I have always been fascinated by the extraordinary flight characteristics of dragonflies (C8). They fly both backwards and forwards, down and up, but their party trick is to mate in flight. Almost her entire head is her eye. The Gnat is an inefficient flier that’s easy prey for a dragonfly with jagged teeth. So, like Jenny Lyle, we should welcome the rare sight of the dragonfly.”
Lane Cove’s Colin Taylor-Evans is happy to shut down the fuss and “sadly has to tell Heather Lindsay that the ‘dragonflies’ were probably the local kids training their drones. Sign of time.”
No attachments please. Contain
Name, suburb and telephone during the day
https://www.smh.com.au/national/nsw/lifting-the-bonnet-in-bonnet-bay-20230213-p5cjzm.html?ref=rss&utm_medium=rss&utm_source=rss_national Raising the hood at Bonnet Bay