stymieing horn warrior

Following on from Car Phone Tales (C8), Glenbrook’s Greg Cox recalls sometime in the 1970s “seen an old, battered car with four young men who looked like university students, reacting a second or two too late to a green one Traffic light near the main train station. The businessman guy in the flashy car behind honked the horn, causing the passengers to jump out and then open the trunk to “inspect” something. The process lasted just long enough for the light to turn red, after which they got back in the car and drove off on the next green. During the delay, the man behind was seething, to the amusement of the assembled passers-by.”

Years ago, Gerhard Engleitner from Hurstville took his dog to the vet (C8) because the dog was cross-eyed. “The vet picked my dog ​​up to examine him and said, ‘Yeah, he really has cross eyes. I have to put him down now.” ‘What? Because he squints?’ ‘NO. Because it’s really heavy.’”

Applying makeup to faces in public is a practice seen in cars, buses, and restaurants. However, when Mary Julian of Glebe “saw a pedestrian in Glebe walking at the intersection of a busy street with a mirror, examining her face intently and putting on makeup, I thought that was pretty over-the-top multitasking.” However, the beauticians of the funeral home will be grateful to you.

Observing Friday herald Only one note “In Memoriam” and no deaths or funerals, Cherrybrook’s Allan Gibson wondered, “Does this mean dead silence?” Or perhaps the quiet desperation of grieving family members who can’t afford the extra expense of an obituary notice.

Concord’s Patricia Farrar “saw an ad in the herald for a coffee maker that allows you to adjust the milk temperature and texture level to your taste. [It] delivers a silky-smooth microfoam that enhances the coffee’s flavor and is essential for pouring latte art. What happened to just pouring milk from a bottle or carton?

“My Italian brother-in-law grows wonderful fruits and vegetables in his back garden,” writes Bexley’s Judith Allison. “He had a large bowl of freshly picked heirloom tomatoes on the dining room table, one with a band-aid on it. He cheerfully explained that a bird had pecked it and he was protecting it from intrusive flies and other insects until it was served in a salad.”

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Justin Scacco

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