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Cat chasing dog disrupts serious conversation about North Korea leader Kim Jong-un and US President Donald Trump

on 2019年3月13日

Cat chasing a dog at Belmont trumps threat of World War III Kim Jong-un had to compete with a cat chasing a dog at Belmont on Sunday.
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Icy: Kim Jong-un watches as Marge Simpson issues an ice-bucket challenge.

TweetFacebookA cat chasing a dog. This one wasn’t at Belmont.For a moment there, it felt like we were in a Simpsons cartoon.

While we’re on this subject, The Simpsons did feature Kim Jong-un in a special short YouTube video in 2015.

In the video, Marge Simpson challenges the North Korealeader to an ice bucket challenge.

Remember the ice bucketchallenge? That was quite afad. It was once described as “a middle-classwet T-shirt contestfor armchair clicktivists”.

The Party PosseA Topics readertold us he’d been getting ads popping up on his digital devices latelyfor the Australian Defence Force.

“I havebeen reading a bit about North Korea, Syria and Trump lately. Does this mean Big Brother thinks I’m ripe for recruitment,” the reader said.

This reminds us of TheSimpsons episodewhere Bart, Nelson, Milhouse and Ralph form a boy band called The Party Posse. Theyrecord songs containing subliminal messages about joining the Navy.

Lisa Simpson gets to the bottom of it, discovering that the chorus in one of their songs “Yvan eht Nioj” is “Join the Navy”written backwards.

I’m from Texas One of the makeshift houses at a shanty town called Texas at Carrington in 1949.

Back in the Great Depression, there was a place called Texas…at Carrington.

Reader Neil Pitt told us about it. Neil said Texas was in the suburb’s north, nearthe coal loaders.

Poverty-stricken peoplelived there inhumpies and shacks made of tin and wood.

The place had only a few taps. Locals would walk to the taps with buckets to get water to take back to their makeshift homes.

“People had to live somewhere –they couldn’t afford rent,” Neil said.

Herald history writer Mike Scanlon wrote an article about Texas 15 years ago.

Mike wrote that Texas was one of several camps in Newcastle in the 1930s Depression era, where unemployed people lived.

“One of the people who used to live atTexas was Frank Embleton, a film projectionist. He even shot a short film atTexas. A western, naturally,”Jim Smith told Mike.

“People used to run horses there. There were stables. That’s why it was called Texas.”

The “Carro”shanty town flourished from about 1930 until at least 1956.In 1932, 54 people, including 16 women, gave the areaas their address.

Other camps in Newcastle during the Depression were Hollywood at Jesmond (also known as Doggeyville), Platt’s Estate and Tramcar at Waratah, Diggers Camp in the West End, Nobbys Camp, the Stockton “Coral Trees”and the “Pig Sty”at Waratah saleyards.


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