Digest Teague’s bread

If you want to know what Gary Lawrence from Bangor and Patricia Harvey from Orange used to make for a crust, both were biology teachers and both also used the slogan for Teague’s bread, “What You Eat Today Walks and Talks Tomorrow,” when they made the bread taught biological concept of assimilation. “Look at that!” says Patricia.

“Searching without a name is hard work,” says Andrew Brown of Bowing Alley Point. “Wanting to give my grandkids the same toy I loved as a kid, I searched the internet for this plastic spinning top toy that you wound up by running the spindle on the floor over and over again until it reached capacity , and then left alone to shoot. Couldn’t find it for weeks until my brother remembered the name Wiz-z-zer. Instant success and bought the kids one each. Reminds me that yo-yos haven’t made a comeback in ages.”

“Since I had never heard of Bowling Alley Point (C8), I looked it up on the internet,” says Daniel Flesch from Bellingen. “One website states that it has 32 residents, while another informed that ‘in 2011, 72 percent of the homes in Bowling Alley Point were owner-occupied, compared to 111 percent in 2016.’ That last number is as intriguing as the name of the place.”

Theories about George Manojlovic’s perennial bird (C8) and his “Tsitsipas” reputation continue to arrive. Like Susan Newman, Koolewong’s Frank Riley believes it “could be a red-eared wattlebird. My wife and I say it sounds like a squeaky gate, but I suppose it could be interpreted as ‘It’s Tsitsipas.'” Meanwhile, Cedar Brush Creek’s Dorothy Gliksman has one who shouts, “aujourd’hui“. “Where did it learn French?”

“George would do well to google ‘Willie Wagtail,'” says St. Clair’s Stein Boddington. “I assume it’s his bird and it often calls late into the night.”

“With the prevalence of AI writing generators freely available online, and the news that the state’s public school students are the first in Australia to be denied access to the ChatGPT artificial intelligence-powered robot, 100 per cent Grandma can be that I actually wrote this letter?” asks George “Mecha” Zivkovic of Northmead. “I suppose the use of the word ‘overweight’ could be a clue one way or another? Perhaps private school principals could be asked for their opinions, since some claim that teachers “could easily spot plagiarized writings”?”


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https://www.smh.com.au/national/nsw/digesting-teague-s-bread-20230123-p5cepj.html?ref=rss&utm_medium=rss&utm_source=rss_national_nsw Digest Teague’s bread

Callan Tansill

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