Justified & Ancient
- Mar 10, 2015
- Reaction score
Do you think telling passengers they are being sprayed with insecticide will go down well?
And not one person said anything?I have travelled into and out of London during the pandemic for all but three weeks when furloughed, and the guys and gals have been great at the social distancing malarkey. When travelling on trains with windows that open people have tended to get on, open the windows nearest to them and ensured good ventilation. This morning everyone on the platform and on the train was wearing a mask or face covering. Until a young guy, possibly late teens, early twenties, obviously from a BAME origin got on the train; no mask, no face covering, systematically walked through the carriage closing every open window, then spent the whole journey giving it large on his mobile. He sat so close to one of the regulars on the train that the guy was compelled to get up and change seats. Given that it is the first train out in the morning it is used by shift workers, postal workers and construction workers and I thought the young lad was lucky to get away without being clumped.
It happened on a flight I was on once (from where to where I really can't remember) but the nice man over the tannoy explained exactly why they were doing it (killing potential death carrying insects)Do you think telling passengers they are being sprayed with insecticide will go down well?
Reminds me of the woman who accidentally ran a man over with her car so that he was entangled in the front end, then drove home and left him to die in her garage. Her explanation was that she panicked.There is a chance though that it could be sheer bleedin incompetence followed by panic.
Or they could, I don't know, get a life?Havent they heard of the concept, of, hey maybe, eat the chicken?
When I get a chicken, it goes in my stomach, small bones, gristle, skin and all.
The only bits left over are the bigger bones