Lewes Forum thread

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just wondering.

 
 
On 6 Jan 2012 at 2:12pm Pope wrote:
During the war a popular saying was " when seagulls fly towards the sun a dog will stop barking" I have often wondered if this ties up with the economy today, after all a sinking ship will only take on water if it is at sea. Looking at previous threads I am of the opinion that scrap metal is found mostly at scrap yards thus causing a sharp decline in the dollar against the pound. Does anyone else see this as the answer or should we seek guidance from the aztecs. Wasnt the wind strong the last couple of days.
 
 
On 6 Jan 2012 at 2:23pm bastian wrote:
yeah, the pubs will be open in about half anhour if the DTs are kicking in
 
 
On 6 Jan 2012 at 3:46pm Alex wrote:
"When the seagulls follow the trawler, it is because they think sardines will be thrown into the sea".
1
 
On 6 Jan 2012 at 4:23pm Twister wrote:
Pope on dope.........
 
 
On 6 Jan 2012 at 5:42pm pope wrote:
You lot are so cool. Bless you my children.
 
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On 6 Jan 2012 at 6:32pm mickyboy wrote:
following your inspired thoughts as to scrap being found in scrap yards, in reality it ends up there, it is usually found elsewhere and then taken to the scrap yard so it can rest with its kith and kin happy in the knowledge that some kind hearted do as you likey or thieving git has been amply rewarded for an act of kindness in bringing it to the yard and returning it to it family, luckily for those contented finders & movers of scrap the rate of the dollar, peso, euro or mongolian tugrik against the squidly diddly is of little or no importance only the rate per tonne, personally even though I am not a do as you likey or even these day a thieving git, I am happy with lifes little pleasures and content to keep the old peepers out for the odd bit of lost metal that needs taking to a good home,
 
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On 6 Jan 2012 at 6:41pm mickyboy wrote:
following your inspired thoughts as to scrap being found in scrap yards, in reality it ends up there, it is usually found elsewhere and then taken to the scrap yard so it can rest with its kith and kin happy in the knowledge that some kind hearted do as you likey or thieving git has been amply rewarded for an act of kindness in bringing it to the yard and returning it to it family, luckily for those contented finders & movers of scrap the rate of the dollar, peso, euro or mongolian tugrik against the squidly diddly is of little or no importance only the rate per tonne, personally even though I am not a do as you likey or even these day a thieving git, I am happy with lifes little pleasures and content to keep the old peepers out for the odd bit of lost metal that needs taking to a good home,
1
 
On 6 Jan 2012 at 8:43pm Yawn.... wrote:
That was not worth saying once, let alone twice.
 
 
On 6 Jan 2012 at 8:53pm Lopster wrote:
I wondered, lonely as a clod (W.Wordsworth c.1820)
 
 
On 7 Jan 2012 at 4:53pm pope wrote:
Hi Lopster, I used to keep clods and they can be very lonely. I found that sitting them on small blow up balls enabled them to bounce around. I called them clod hoppers. Alternatively you can feed them earth which they adore but they tend to indulge and you end up with clods of earth. By the way Mickey Boy my parents were in the iron and steel business, my mum used to iron and my dad used to steal. Boom Boom.


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Wrong choice of word there, Tom. It's not condescension, it's pity. more
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