People throughout history have reenacted the ritual of raising their glass of water damage Ogden in celebration. If a glass is raised in true celebration then it will more likely contain some form of alcohol. However, if the celebration cup happens to contain water then it is highly likely that some form of damage has preceded the raising of said cup. In other words the person who is celebrating is celebrating with water instead of alcohol because he or she has been previously damaged (health-wise) from alcohol at some point in the past. This theory would make perfect sense except for the fact that this article (according to its title) is about water damage and not alcohol damage.
WATER DAMAGE OGDEN OR ALCOHOL DAMAGE OGDEN?
So what do we mean when we talk about water damage as opposed to alcohol damage in this context? The reason we use the term water damage instead of the term alcohol damage is because in Ogden the word for alcohol happens to be water. But if this is the case then why not just come out and say that in the beginning rather than go through this rigmarole about water damage and alcohol damage and the switching of these words in this unidentified location called Ogden.
In the final analysis it really does not matter whether we speak of water damage or alcohol damage. The simple fact is that damage is damage regardless of what specific liquid was the supposed source of the damage. If we are to accept Stephen Hawking’s proposition that time and therefore the “laws” of cause and effect are a mental conception then we must also accept that the alcohol could cause the damage which would then lead to the consumption of water in celebration or vice versa. This dynamic is certainly at play in Ogden but it is also at play in all other locations including Kentucky.