Boomer Sooner Cat: That is when you try to claim a few acres. In the olden days it was Americans rushing to get their acres, now it is illegals heading to the local county, state, city, municipality, to get on the government dole.
TE: Why did you bring up the subject, BSC ?
Viper Cat: Amigo was wondering if his homestead had turned into a wildlife refuge. Last week the Killer Mocking Birds attacked him, and yesterday a snake slithered into his well-house. It was a terrible scene. Here is the closest thing that our archives have available to reproduce the situation.
Marlin and his buddy need a bigger sack. They need one like Hillary used to put the Arab campaign contributions in. You never want to say we need a bigger anything, when working with wild animals.
Explanation: Familiar green and red tinted auroral emission floods the sky along the northern (top) horizon in this fish-eye panorama projection from September 27. On the mild, clear evening the Milky Way tracks through the zenith of a southern Alberta sky and ends where the six-day-old Moon sets in the southwest. The odd, isolated, pink and whitish arc across the south has come to be known as Steve. The name was given to the phenomenon by the Alberta Aurora Chasers Facebook group who had recorded appearances of the aurora-like feature. Sometimes mistakenly identified as a proton aurora or proton arc, the mysterious Steve arcs seem associated with aurorae but appear closer to the equator than the auroral curtains. Widely documented by citizen scientists and recently directly explored by a Swarm mission satellite, Steve arcs have been measured as thermal emission from flowing gas rather than emission excited by energetic electrons. Even though a reverse-engineered acronym that fits the originally friendly name is Sudden Thermal Emission from Velocity Enhancement, his origin is still mysterious.
Mike Kim the pharmacist at Grubb’s said the best sellers were glasses to not make you look stupid and anti-stupid pills. He sells them like M & M s. He can’t get enough in stock. Most have to be drop-shipped. Here is their best model of smart-glasses.
Explanation: The Large Magellanic Cloud, a satellite galaxy of the Milky Way, stands above the southern horizon in this telephoto view from Las Campanas Observatory, planet Earth. In the dark September skies of the Chilean Atacama desert, the small galaxy has an impressive span of about 10 degrees or 20 Full Moons. The sensitive digital camera’s panorama has also recorded a faint, pervasive airglow, otherwise invisible to the eye. Apparently bright terrestrial lights in the foreground are actually very dim illumination from the cluster of housing for the observatory astronomers and engineers. But the flattened mountain top along the horizon just under the galaxy is Las Campanas peak, home to the future Giant Magellan Telescope.