The Coffee Machine Me Too!


The Coffee Machine

Drama series about the lives of parents and their children's time with minder Granny Murray. Raymond is proud of his coffee machine - until it stops working.


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Transcript


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# Come on and get on down to the city

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# Where the trains all clatter through

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# Hey! Look at that driver driving

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-# I want to ride that train of blue

-Me too

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# I'm looking way up high to the windows

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# Take a peek for an inside view

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# All these people busy working

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# I want to see what they all do

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# Come on, let's weave round the market

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# Do you hear that hullabaloo?

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# Everybody's busy selling

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-# I wanna buy me something new...

-Me too

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# Look through the arches under the station

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# Down where the pigeons perch and coo

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# Take a taxi ride to the river

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# I wanna drive down the avenue

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# Hey, look at those buses gleaming

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# They look so clean and spanking new

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# All lined up to drive around the city

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-# Let me ting that bell

-Ding, ding!

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# Going to ride on round to the school stop

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# Where the children hurry through

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# Sit down, the teacher's teaching

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# I'd love to learn a thing or two...

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# I love to skip in Riverseafingal

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# Riverseafingal, by the sea. #

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Eight o'clock.

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# Come on and get on down to the city

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-# Where the ferryboat sails at noon

-Sails at noon

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# Time to call on Granny Murray

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# She'd love to say hello to you... #

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Hello, honey pie. Come away in and see who's at home today.

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# Granny Murray's house has two at home to play

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# Granny Murray's house is home to... #

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Who's here today?

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Well, we've got Stephen and we've got Megan.

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Don't just sit there, my wee crumpets. Let's get busy.

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What's on Granny Murray's shelves today?

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Wow! Oranges. We are going to make freshly squeezed orange juice.

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Oh, can you smell that?

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-I like eating oranges.

-They're lovely and juicy, aren't they?

-Yes.

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We'll squeeze them. Granny Murray will show you how.

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Oh, it's tricky.

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OK...

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And some for Granny Murray.

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Well, we've got Megan and we've got Stephen.

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But someone's missing from home today.

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Och, not any more. Who's coming home to Granny Murray?

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Oh, yes. It's Raymond with Lisa. Hello, there.

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-Raymond.

-Hiya, Granny Murray.

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And Lisa.

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-Looks like you've got a mess there.

-You can say that again.

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Here, Lisa. Some freshly squeezed orange juice.

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There's nothing like freshly squeezed orange juice.

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Now we'll do something new. You can dress Claude up as an orange tree.

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And we can waft over to the chairs like orange blossom in the breeze.

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Granny Murray, your way of squeezing oranges

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-is a bit old-fashioned.

-You don't say!

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Yes. In my buffet car on the train I have an electric juicer.

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-Oh.

-It's very efficient and there's no mess.

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Sometimes the old ways are better than the new-fangled ways.

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You're as bad as Tina. She always prefers the old way of doing things.

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-I'm surprised she doesn't go round in a horse and cart.

-That would be fun.

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I suppose. But new-fangled ways can be fun and clever.

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Take my amazing coffee machine on the train.

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-It can make any kind of coffee and tea.

-Really?

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Yes. You should see the way it shines and gleams

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-and hear the way it hisses and clunks.

-Oh, Raymond!

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Oh, look at Claude.

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Oh, you look very fruity, Claude.

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Oh, yes, you sure do. Well done, my darlings.

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-Here, Daddy.

-Oh, thanks, Lisa.

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The very first of Claude's crop. Thank you, darling.

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-I'd better get off to work.

-Come on, then.

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Now, remember - sometimes the old ways are better than the new ways.

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Thanks, Granny Murray. Have a fun day.

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-Bye-bye. I'll be thinking of you.

-Me too.

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Will YOU keep a wee eye on Raymond?

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Make sure he goes the right way to work.

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I'm a bit late for work today.

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Can you tell me a quick way to get there? Thanks.

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# I'm in, in, in, in, in a hurry

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# I nee, nee, nee, need to speed to work

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# I take a ticke, ticket on the metro

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# I'll be, be, be, be, be, be there quite quick

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# Hurry, hurry, hurry on the train lines

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# Clatter, clatter, clatter at the points

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# Whining, whining, whining drives the speed up

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# Squeaking, squeaking, squeaking slows us down

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# Clatter, clatter, clatter

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# Squeaking, squeaking to our stop

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# I'm in, in, in, in, in a hurry

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# I really, really need to get to work

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# I'm in, in, in, in, in a hurry Hurry, hurry. #

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OK, so we're here. But before I can get down to some work,

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I have to change. So busy, busy, busy.

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All dressed and ready to go.

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Nine o'clock. Bang on time.

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-Hiya, Raymond.

-Bobby! Great to see you. Where are you going?

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-I'm off to see my mum. I've got a present for her.

-What is it?

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Well, I picked up a bargain in Nicholson's department store.

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-They were having a sale.

-Don't tell Tina. She loves sales.

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They're selling these electric kettles - two for the price of one.

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My mum needs a new kettle so I've got one for her and a spare one.

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I don't know what to do with it.

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-Perhaps Tina could use it in her garage for her tea breaks.

-You know,

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-Tina's kettle is on its last legs.

-Well, then.

-Well, yes, but...

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I was trying to convince her to buy a tea-making machine

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-so when she returns to the garage her tea will be ready.

-Good idea.

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But Tina hates new-fangled things.

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Well, give her this new but trusty old-style kettle.

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-How much do you want for it?

-A fiver should cover it.

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-And a cup of tea?

-Oh, done.

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Thanks.

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Are you not going to try your new kettle? Make sure it's working?

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Not when I've got my new chrome coffee and tea maker.

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The pride and joy of my buffet car!

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I don't think so. What kind of tea would you like?

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I've got English breakfast, Earl Grey, Assam, herbal infusions...

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-Just a regular teabag tea.

-Oh, right.

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Well, go and take a seat, please, and I'll get my machine warmed up.

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I wonder how you're doing, Lisa.

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# I love to skip in Riverseafingal

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# Riverseafingal, by the sea

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# I love to skip in Riverseafingal

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# Riverseafingal, that's for me. #

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Oh, this floor was needing a good brush, wasn't it, Lisa?

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You hold my old-fashioned dustpan

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and I'll sweep in the rubbish.

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What would your dad say about this?

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Are you having fun, Daddy?

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Coffee, please. Oh, certainly.

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What kind of coffee would you like? Filter coffee? Espresso?

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Americano? Cappuccino? Latte? Mocha latte or mochaccino? Or decaff?

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Just a black coffee, please.

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Right. Good choice. The coffee here is very good.

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My old dad, he gets these fancy coffees a bit mixed up.

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He calls a cappuccino a cup of cino.

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That's funny, isn't it? "I'll have a cup of cino, please, son."

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-Raymond, did you forget about my tea?

-Oh, no.

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I'm just waiting for the machine. It should be ready at Mollymoor.

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But I'm getting off at Mollymoor.

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-Oh, no. What about a juice instead?

-No, don't worry about it.

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I'll get my mum to brew me a cup.

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In her old-fashioned kettle.

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Yes, that's right.

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Right...well, I'd better get on with some hard work.

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# I love my train

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# He loves his train

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# The driver rushes through the lights

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# He pushes things far and wide

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# The wheels go round and round the track

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# To guide the engine there and back

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# I'm so happy being me

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# Doing all the things I love to do

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# Chocolate, lemonade or tea?

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# I'm just very happy serving you

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# I talk, talk, talk all day

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# Making special moments on my way I'll tell a joke

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# And toast some cheese on toast

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# I walk, walk, walk all day Bringing smiles and happiness my way

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# Being nice is what I love the most

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# Tickets all checked and looking fine

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# Signal says we'll be on time

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# Carriages rolling on behind

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# See them go, every one in line

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# I'm so happy being me

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# Meeting all the people on the train

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# Can I help and clear your things?

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# If there is a problem, I'll explain

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# Oh, I talk, talk, talk all day

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# Wheeling trolleys Weaving to the sway

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# I'll do a trick and make the journey quick

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# I'll walk, walk, walk each way Loving all the things I do each day

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# Bringing smiles and happiness my way

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# I love my train

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# He loves his train. #

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Oh!

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Sorry, everyone. I've been up and down the train with my trolley.

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Just give me a second.

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Right...what can I get everyone?

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An orange juice and a tea, please.

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An orange juice...

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and a tea. Would you like milk with that?

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Yes, please. Coming up.

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-And you, sir?

-A black coffee, please.

-A black coffee.

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-Right away.

-Thank you.

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An Americano, please.

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-An Americano. Would you like a wee biscuit with that?

-Thank you.

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Free with the coffee. Yes, madam?

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-Do you do cappuccino?

-Yes. I'll bring it over to you.

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Right. There's nothing this baby can't do. And in a jiffy.

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She's my pride and joy.

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I wonder how my other pride and joy is doing?

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# I love to skip in Riverseafingal

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# Riverseafingal, that's for me. #

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-Do you like my old-fangled gramophone, Lisa?

-Yes.

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-They don't make them like that any more.

-No. Like to hear it play?

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-Yes, please.

-We'll crank the handle. That's the way.

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Then I drop this needle down...

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and we should hear music coming out this trumpet.

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-CRACKLING MUSIC

-Oh, it's quaint.

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What would your dad say?

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He would laugh at us using an old-fashioned record player.

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What are you doing on the train, Daddy?

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Oh, what is wrong with this thing?

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Oh, dear.

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Raymondo, what's the hold-up? I can't get to the counter.

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-I'm gasping for a cup of tea.

-You'll have to wait, Rudi.

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That's a queue.

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Oh, dear, my marvel of modern tea making technology isn't behaving.

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Now I have a crowd of disgruntled passengers

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waiting for their refreshments. Where did the time go?

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At eight o'clock, I arrived at Granny Murray's with Lisa.

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Granny Murray had been squeezing oranges to make orange juice.

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I told Granny Murray about my favourite gadget -

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my tea and coffee machine.

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I arrived at work and the train set off on time at nine o'clock.

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Bobby was my first customer.

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She was on her way to Mollymoor with a present for her mum.

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She'd bought two old-fashioned kettles in a sale.

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I bought one of the kettles from her as a present for Tina.

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Bobby wanted me to make her a cup of tea with her new kettle.

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But I told her I'd make it in my tea and coffee machine.

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It took a while for the machine to heat up and Bobby didn't get her tea.

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At two o'clock,

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I had a big queue of customers all wanting tea and coffee.

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But I was still waiting for my new-fangled machine to warm up.

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Now, remember -

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sometimes the old ways are better than the new-fangled ways.

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Sometimes the old ways are better than the new-fangled ways.

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Well, I've got all these people waiting for teas and coffees

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and I haven't got time to fix my new machine

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so the old way it is. And it's a race against time.

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# I've got to do it I've got to do it

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# I've got to beat the clock before the chime

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# I've got to sort it I've got to sort it

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# I've got to do the job on time

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# Like a busy bee I'm going to beat that bong

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# I'm going to finish this job before I finish that so-o-o-ong

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# Do we think he's gonna do it?

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# Do the job that needs to be done?

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# Will he know how to fix it? Will he finish what he has begun?

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# As sure as we are friends He will get there in the end

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# Because he knows what he should do

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-# I've got to do it

-He's gonna do it

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# I've got to beat the clock before the chime

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-# I've got to sort it

-He's gonna sort it

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# I've got to do the job on time

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# Like a busy bee I'm going to beat that bong

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# I'm going to finish this job Before I finish that so-o-o-ong. #

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-There's your tea, Rudi, mate. Sorry about the wait.

-That's OK.

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-I've been dying to show you this.

-What?

-My new-fangled laughing can.

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-Cool! But what's a laughing can?

-It's dead good, Raymond.

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It's got batteries in it, and you tip it...

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No, you tell it a joke first by shouting in to the top,

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then you tip it. It's meant to laugh.

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-That's what happened when the man in the shop used it.

-Tell ME your joke.

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Oh, right, OK. Are you ready? Ahem...

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-What is a twack?

-I don't know, Rudi, what is a twack?

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-It's what a twain runs on!

-THEY LAUGH

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Boo-boo!

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I tell you what, Rudi,

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I think real laughter is better than canned laughter.

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Oh, I must remember to tell Lisa that joke later on.

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-Can we play this now?

-What is it, Lisa?

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It's her favourite CD. It's quite good actually.

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We can't play it on my gramophone.

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-You'll have to use Granny Murray's new machine.

-No problem.

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This is just what we need for the job, eh?

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No need to wind this up.

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Thank you.

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There we are.

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MUSIC PLAYS

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Ooh, you're right, this is good!

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-Let's have a dance!

-Oh, come on then!

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While we still can. Your dad will be picking you up soon, Lisa.

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-Raymond!

-Hi, Granny Murray.

-Hello!

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-Come on, Lisa, it's your dad.

-Hiya, Daddy.

-Hi, Lisa.

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-Have you had a good day?

-Yes.

-We certainly did, didn't we?

-Thank you.

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-Aw, my wee angel!

-And a big thank you from me too, Granny Murray.

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I remembered what you said, "Sometimes the old ways are better

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-"than new and fangle-dangled ways." It saved the day.

-Bless you!

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Come on now, let's get you two home.

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-Bye, my darlings. Looking forward to next time.

-Me too.

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-Come on, Lisa, let's talk about our time away.

-I suppose you'll want ME

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to tell YOU all about my time too?

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# Well, there was playing, running creeping, jumping, chasing, painting

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# Laughing, baking, bathing Dressing, singing, swinging

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# Rocking, sliding, hunting, hiding Jumping up and turning round

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# Dressing up and sitting down. #

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Ha-ha!

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But what was really special about today?

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Well, Claude was dressed as an orange tree, as the children

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had been juicing oranges with my orange squeezer. It was a lovely,

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messy, sticky job. We filled lots of cups with fresh orange juice.

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As soon as Raymond left for work, I got out my old dustpan and brush,

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and Lisa and I swept up the floor. Later on, Mickey John came round

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with his old-fashioned record player.

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Lisa had fun turning the handle and watching the records spin round.

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And we had a bit of a bop.

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Meanwhile, in the train buffet car, Raymond was having trouble

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with his new tea and coffee machine. He remembered what I said,

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"Sometimes the old ways are better than new, fangle-dangled ways."

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Mmm! I hope you enjoyed yourself?

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Me too.

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Bye-bye, honey pie!

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# I love to skip in Riverseafingal

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# Riverseafingal, by the sea

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# I love to skip in Riverseafingal

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# Riverseafingal, that's for me

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# Come on and get on down to the city

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# Where the ferryboat sails are blue

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# Time to call on Granny Murray

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# She'd love to say goodbye to you... #

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Raymond is very proud of his coffee machine, but when it stops working he has a lot of thirsty and unhappy customers. Will he be able to serve them all before they reach their destination?


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