The Purging Lutheran thinks he bought this for Our Marta. I wonder if she knew that? You know what happens when you assume something. You are probably wrong. Wipe the dust off this baby and you have a fine looking piece of furniture with nine drawers. It could be used to collect a piece of planet from the nine humpin’ it around Ol’ Sol. Of course, a piece of Earth would be the easiest to get but if you’ve got enough sticktoitiveness you might live to snatch a clod of Martian dirt. While we are on the topic, Pluto is so a planet so just knock off with the “it doesn’t fit within the parameters of planetship”. That’s just a mess of biased media grits getting mixed in with your scientific biscuits and gravy.
Does our number ‘nine’ have a special place in Scripture? Why shor’, lil’ philly! It’s right here in Galatians 5:22-23:
But the fruit of the Spirit is
9-self-control. Against such things there is no law.
Why do you have so much stuff in your home? Wiki tells us why ‘9’ is responsible.
Psychological pricing is a pricing/marketing strategy based on the theory that certain prices have a psychological impact. Retail prices are often expressed as “odd prices”: a little less than a round number, e.g. $19.99 or £2.98. Consumers tend to perceive “odd prices” as being significantly lower than they actually are, tending to round to the next lowest monetary unit.Thus, prices such as $1.99 are associated with spending $1 rather than $2. The theory that drives this is that lower pricing such as this institutes greater demand than if consumers were perfectly rational. Psychological pricing is one cause of price points.
“Bad, bad,” says the buyer, but when he goes away, then he boasts.