Wednesday, September 22, 2010


George comes home from work to find Lynne naked except for a beret. He says that this is the reason why he always looks forward to coming home. Lynne calls him an idiot and tells him to get changed for a night on the town. George hugs Lynne and says he just can't afford it. Lynne asks if they could afford it if she kicks in the mad money she's been saving. She gets her money pot and tells George that there must be a tenner's worth of silver in there. Later George and Lynne are at dinner and George pays for the meal with a credit card.

George likes it when Lynne is naked when he comes home. After last night's dinner out, he'd like a nice evening in tonight, but Lynne is having none of it. She's even willing to blow her savings for another dinner out. George can't be giving her much money if she's only saved £10. Then again, £10 was a lot of money in 1977.

Even before Lynne tells him how much money she has saved, George is down to his briefs and is resigned to going on this dinner. However he has decided not to take the change to the restaurant. It looks like Lynne has given George the money pot for him to bank the next day. George can pay with a credit card which he won't have to pay off until the end of the month, by which time Lynne's change will be safely in George's account. They'll have to wait until Lynne saves up another £10 before they can go to dinner again.


  1. it's very thoughtful of Lynne to hold the change jar in a way that sensitive Sun readers wont be offended.

  2. The economic cycle was working its way even to George's pocket at this point.