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Apples to
oranges.
Well-kown American investor John Boyd hears about an up-and-coming computer company named after a fruit, and decides to invest. Unfortunately, his cheque was lost in the mail and rerouted to an actual apple orchard in Washington State. He never forgave himself.
Ungrateful giving.
Struggling band “The Ungrateful Living” commissioned artists to paint their van, hoping it would help them hit it big. The loyal groupies sent to deliver the money in advance of the job, proved slightly less loyal than the band anticipated and the money and groupies both disappeared before the van could be painted. Four days later, the band disbanded in favour of haircuts and real jobs.
72 rolls later...
Evidence from the night of July 16th 1930, after the parents of the Stephenson quintuplets didn’t pay their teenage babysitter. The babysitter went by the house with her friends later that night, and took payback into her own hands.
Petal power.
The 17th century Dutch used tulips as their preferred method of payment. Unfortunately this delicate flora didn’t mix well with the powerful gusts of the early Dutch Windmills.
Marco... Marco?
The world’s first documented divorce was between Penelope Anne Scott and Archibald Winchester who left her at home to make maps and document the travels of Marco Polo. Reason sighted for the divorce - failure to send financial support in reasonable amount of time.
Shuri-can hurt!
An actual throwing star lodged in the left femur of Futomaki Kamayaka, purported to be Japan’s first Fantasy Sumo Wrestling commissioner. It is believed he was struck down while attempting to deliver seasonal winnings through dangerous ninja territory.
That sinking feeling.
On a raid into Ireland for their usual summer pillage, these Vikings were feeling unusually generous. They agreed to spare the villagers' lives if they provided the Vikings with extra ships to carry the captured bounty. The villagers’ small boats were not exactly sturdy, sinking from the weight of the silver, minutes of shore. The Vikings were unhappy and the villagers, not so lucky after all.
Petal power.
The 17th century Dutch used tulips as their preferred method of payment. Unfortunately this delicate flora didn’t mix well with the powerful gusts of the early Dutch Windmills.
Filthy, Filthy Mammoths.
10,000 BC - Evidence of the world’s first transaction gone very wrong. Neanderthals primary form of payment, wooly mammoth meat, wasn’t just unsanitary, it was downright dangerous.
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