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These all are somewhat same-to-same...
Pre-decessor of the modern day cupboards- usually an old, heavy, teak-wood contraption which has a set of drawers top to bottom. On the top are two drawers side by side, which were used to store all kinds of knicknacks- a typical drawer could have hundreds of forks, spoons, knives of all shapes and sizes. The lower drawers were single - often 4 feel long, used to store all kinds of large items that were too big to fit into the smaller ones. The large size of drawers invariably gave you a strained muscle if you pulled too hard to open them - inevitable in the monsoon when the wood expanded and the drawer got stuck in an awkward half open half closed position and refused to move in or out despite our best efferts
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Ajmal to policeman: Chora aake pure barthana leke gaye. Chowkidar Mak-Oda sora tha!
(Theives stole all the cooking vessels. Chowkidar 8%%## was sleeping).
Day Guards are a varied bunch, they range from docile old men to aggressive fat ones. North Indian day guards are especially nasty specimens, simply because they want 50 rupees just to let you into the bank they're guarding (Logic, you must have come to the bank because you have pots of money, so you might as well part with some of it).
Night guards, in sharp contrast, are a vastly more entertaining and relaxed bunch. Their primary responsibility is to loaf around a designated residential area and pantomine as protectors of the innocent so that the residents can sleep without the fear of a break-in. In reality, they like to spend time boozing or snoozing, coming awake only to shuffle off on a reluctant round or two of the premises while bellowing their signature catch-phrase, Jaagte Rahooooooo . All it does is inform would-be robbers that the guard has passed by their hiding place and won't be back for a couple of hours. (Wheeeeeeeee!!! Mr. Chaddha is going to be missing an a/c unit or two in the morning.)