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On track in Cronulla

“The state government may try and axe a plan to extend a seacliff walking track in Cronulla,” reports Bob Phillips of Cabarita. “Lobbying the state government to commit to the project is ex-senator, and ex-councillor, Michael Forshaw. Might I suggest that, if the strip goes ahead, it is named ‘The Forshaw Foreshore Walk’?” For sure.

Back in your corner, El Nino. “Today’s raindrops on roses and puddles on roads have become my most favourite things,” declares Joy Cooksey of Harrington.

Regarding tattoo etiquette (C8), Freda Banner of Northbridge notes that her four-year-old granddaughter is more than happy to look: “She was staring at the tattoo-covered young lady sitting next to her on the train and asked her, ‘Why are you covered in graffiti?’ to much laughter.”

Roger Harvey of Balgowlah “dearly wanted my teen daughter to meet a fascinating group of non-binary tattooists in Leichhardt, and made contact. Their boss searched my name, saw that I’m a cartoonist and stated I should instead get my own work inked onto myself. Which happened (out of my hands) at age 67, as my daughter looked on.”

“I’m not sure what the etiquette is when looking at tattoos,” says Robert Doepel of Greenway (ACT), “but I fear for the future when there will be countless old people with tattoos that resemble a Salvador Dali painting.”

“Ah – adverbs (C8),” reflects Jennifer Briggs of Kilaben Bay. “Ebbing away since the Regency era. No one looks well, these days, they just look good. How charming it would be to look charmingly.”

“Further to David Atherfold’s signs (C8), there was one I often passed that warned ‘Elderly People Cross Here’ – to which I oft remarked to my partner, elderly people are cross everywhere! But I was much younger then,” reflects Brian Kidd of Mount Waverley (Vic).

“Every building site has the sign ‘Safety Helmets Must Be Worn’,” notes Andrew Taubman of Queens Park. “Yet quite often they look brand-new!”

“Not on the C8 punctuation police theme, but English is the language where you drive in parkways but park in driveways,” writes George Zivkovic of Northmead. “It’s also the language where you recite in a play but play in a recital. Not forgetting that when you transport something by car it’s called a shipment, but when you transport something by ship it’s called cargo. Makes you think twice about signs like ‘Slow Children at Play’.”

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https://www.smh.com.au/national/nsw/on-track-in-cronulla-20230928-p5e87x.html?ref=rss&utm_medium=rss&utm_source=rss_national_nsw On track in Cronulla

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