Prankster leaves a cheeky message about Scott Morrison in the spice aisle of a Woolworths store in a safe Labor seat
- Shopper has found a cheeky message for the PM in a Victorian Woolworths aisle
- The spices were clearly not supportive of the PM’s latest campaign performance
- Many in the safe Labor electorate found the message funny when it was posted
A shopper has stumbled across a hilariously creative message about the prime minster left by another person in the spice aisle of a supermarket.
In the spice aisle a line of jars had been rearranged using the one big initial on the label of the home-brand product to create the cheeky if juvenile message.
Beginning with M for mint, the shakers had been arranged to spell ‘MORRISON IS A GROIN STAIN’, making triple use of Rosemary’s ‘R’ and Nutmeg’s ‘N’.
‘Morrison is a groin stain’ read the cheeky spice jars in a Woolworths in the town of Kyneton north-west of Melbourne
Italian herb mix loaned its ‘I’ a total of four times and proved an invaluable jar for the anagram enthusiast behind the message.
The shopper who posted the picture of the shelf said he couldn’t stifle a laugh when he came across the message.
He maintains, however, he did not move the shakers himself despite one person who commented on the post proposing that theory.
Mr Morrison might not be surprised at the message given the town of Kyneton sits within the safe Labor seat of Bendigo
‘Someone had fun at Kyneton Woolies today… made me snort with laughter as I was looking for my bay leaves,’ he wrote alongside the photo.
‘A lot of creative energy — for a smile,’ a commenter wrote.
‘Brilliant!!!!!’ wrote another, with almost all the other comments in the same vein.
Mr Morrison might not be surprised at the message given the town of Kyneton sits within the federal electorate of Bendigo.
The seat is considered a safe seat for the Labor party, having been held by the ALP since 1998 and with most national polls still reflecting a comfortable margin in Labor’s favour going into the election on Saturday.
Anyone hoping to politicise the spice rack in their local Woolworths might be interested to know the limited lexical offering appears to include: P, B, G, N, C, O, T, R, I, D, S, M, A.