Let’s Hang Some Smokes On The Tree

Thanks to Maggie in the comments section, we now have evidence of the Canadian Beer Menace.

 

All in favor of organizing a relief expedition to Canada to alleviate the menace by taking all the beer, raise your hands. Remember, it's for the children. Bring coolers.

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9 Responses to Let’s Hang Some Smokes On The Tree

  1. Maggie says:

    Screw that, Gaius!

    The “children” can get their own! Probably tell you where to find it too … Heh!

  2. NortonPete says:

    In college, my floormates decorated the dorm’s tree with empty beer cans of various types. You open the pop top, drink the beer and then put a hook through the pop top and presto you have a shiney ornament. I think we finally put that tree in an empty elevator heading to the lobby.

  3. steveegg says:

    I’ve got dibs on the Labatt Maximum Ice.

  4. terrence says:

    So, blame Canada, eh! Oh, all right, go ahead; we deserve it.

    You do know that Canadians keep their beer in these old fridges for one or two reasons
    1. To keep it from freezing, and/or,
    2. To keep it at the correct temperature for long term storage (45-50 degrees F), and those old fridges do this better than new ones.

  5. Gaius says:

    All your beers are belong us, eh?

  6. feeblemind says:

    We did pretty much the same thing Nortonpete, but no elevator to dipose of the tree. My dorm was only 3 stories high. As for you Terrence, I agree about the old refrigerators. My roommate and I had one that dated from the late 1940s. It kept beer at the perfect temp., about a tenth of a degree above freezing. As of a few weeks ago, it was still keeping beer cold for my old college roommate.

  7. When my father-in-law comes down I’ll task him to bring as much here as he can…it’s for the planet!

  8. Gaius says:

    Truly an initiative that can unite all Americans. Or at least all American beer drinkers.

  9. NortonPete says:

    Feeblemind: Dichlorodifluoromethane (R-12) was a widely used refridgerant. It had great qualities as a cooling gas.
    Vapor pressure and boiling point are paramount. For a temperature of about 40°C inside the refrigerator, the refrigerant needs to boil below -10°C and above -60°C , R12′s numbers.
    R12 was a CFC so it was banned, but how many fridges were scrapped? It worked better than R134A.
    We don’t hear much about the ozone layer any more, its all Global Warming.

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