TODAY IN HISTORY
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WINTER SESSION 2021
BLOG POST #3,778 AT THE AICP-END
DAYS UNTIL ELECTION DAY 2022: 616
61. TODAY IN HISTORY—TUESDAY, MARCH 02, 2021:
DAY FORTY-TWO OF THE JOE BIDEN ADMINISTRATION
Texas Independence Day (Texas); Read Across America Day; Town Meeting Day (Vermont)
Rutherford B. Hayes vs. Samuel J. Tilden; U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justices Henry Billings Brown, Harlan F. Stone, and Benjamin N. Cardozo; U.S. Secretary of State John W. Foster; U.S. Secretaries of War James Monroe, Joel Roberts Poinsett, and William W. Belknap; Soviet Leader Mikhail Gorbachev; AC/DC featuring Mark Evans, the Four Tops featuring Lawrence Peyton, and the Velvet Underground featuring Lou Reed:
- 871 Monday: At the Battle of Marton, Ethelred van Wessex beats the Danish invasion army in the British Isles.
- 1498 Wednesday: Vasco de Gama’s fleet visits the island of Mozambique.
- 1629 Friday: English King Charles I dissolves Parliament against opposition, imprisoning nine members.
- 1776 Saturday: American troops begin shelling British troops in Boston, Massachusetts.
- 1779 Tuesday: Future 15th U.S. Secretary of War Joel Roberts Poinsett is born in Charleston, South Carolina, on this date. A future Democrat, he would serve under President Martin Van Buren 03-07-1837 to 03-04-1841.
- 1793 Saturday: The first president of the Republic of Texas, Sam Houston, was born near Lexington, Virginia.
- 1807 Monday: The U.S. Congress bans the slave trade, effective January 01, 1808.
- 1815: The 8th U.S. Secretary of War James Monroe (also a future president) stepped down from office on this date. A Democratic-Republican, he served under President James Madison from September 27, 1814 until today.
- 1819 Tuesday: The United States passes its first immigration law.
- 1836 Wednesday: The Republic of Texas formally declared independence from Mexico. Meanwhile, future 52nd U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice Henry Billings Brown is born in Lee, Massachusetts, on this date. President Benjamin Harrison nominated his fellow Republican to fill the seat of another Republican Associate Justice Samuel Freeman Miller. Brown served from 12-29-1890 to 05-28-1906. Elsewhere, future U.S. Secretary of State John W. Foster is born in Petersburg, Indiana. He would likewise serve under President Benjamin Harrison from 06-29-1892 to 02-23-1893.
- 1853 Wednesday: The Washington Territory organizes on this date.
- 1861 Saturday: The state of Texas, having seceded from the Union, won admittance to the Confederacy. Meanwhile, the United States creates the Nevada and Dakota Territories out of the Utah and Nebraska Territories.
- 1867 Saturday: The U.S. Congress creates the Department of Education. Congress also passes the Reconstruction Act. Finally, in Savannah, Missouri, the Jesse James Gang robs a bank leaving one person dead and numerous wounded.
- 1876 Thursday: The 30th U.S. Secretary of War William W. Belknap stepped down from office on this date. A Democrat and then a Republican, he served under President Ulysses S. Grant from 10-25-1869 until today.
- 1877 Friday: Republican Rutherford B. Hayes became the winner of the 1876 presidential election over Democrat Samuel J. Tilden, even though Tilden had won the popular vote.
- 1897 Tuesday: President Grover Cleveland vetoed legislation that would have required a literacy test for immigrants entering the country, which is good.
- 1899 Thursday: President William McKinley signs a bill authorizing the U.S. fifth national park, Mt. Rainer National Park. In addition to this, the Republican president also signed a measure that authorized the rank of admiral in the U.S. Navy and in so doing, made the hero of the Battle of Manila Bay George Dewey the nation’s first admiral.
- 1901 Saturday: The Congress of the United States passed the Platt Amendment, which limited Cuban autonomy as a condition for withdrawal of U.S. troops.
- 1903 Monday: The Martha Washington Hotel opened in New York City. The hotel had 416 rooms and was the first hotel exclusively for women.
- 1917 Friday: Signing the Jones-Shafroth Act, President Woodrow Wilson granted Puerto Ricans both territorial statuses as well as U.S. citizenship. Meanwhile, the Russian Revolution got underway as Czar Nicholas II abdicated his throne.
- 1919 Sunday: Following their repatriation home to Germany, undefeated General Paul von Lettow Vorbeck and his troops march through the streets of Berlin to a hero’s welcome. The German colonial army and its native troops fought off more than 100,000 British and Commonwealth troops as well as Belgian, Portuguese, and other African troops for four years during World War I in German East Africa (Tanganyika). The army never lost a major battle nor did it ever surrender until word arrived announcing the Armistice in November 1918.
- 1925 Monday: State and federal highway officials developed a nationwide route-numbering system and adopted the familiar U.S. shield-shaped, numbered marker. Elsewhere, the 73rd U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice Harlan F. Stone assumed his position on the nation’s high court on this date. A Republican, President Calvin Coolidge nominated him to fill Associate Justice Joseph McKenna’s seat. He served from today until 07-03-1941. He would later become the 12th chief justice of the court.
- 1927 Wednesday: At $70,000 per year, Babe Ruth becomes the nation’s highest paid baseball player.
- 1929 Saturday: The U.S. Congress created the U.S. Court of Customs and Patent Appeals on this date.
- 1932 Wednesday: The 75th U.S. Associate Supreme Court Associate Justice Benjamin N. Cardozo took his seat on the court on this date. A Democrat, President Herbert Hoover nominated Cardozo to fill the seat of Associate Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes Jr.’s seat. Cardozo served from today until July 09, 1938.
- 1933 Thursday: The motion picture, “King Kong,” had its world premiere at New York City’s Radio City Music Hall and the Roxy.
- 1938 Wednesday: Show trials begin to take place in the Soviet Union as Soviet dictator Josef Stalin seeks to purge his enemies. Elsewhere, future member of the Four Tops[i]– Lawrence Peyton (vocals 1953-1997)- is born in Detroit, Michigan, on this date.
- 1939 Thursday: Roman Catholic Cardinal Eugenio Pacelli was elected pope on his 63rd birthday and elected to take the name Pius XII. Meanwhile, the Massachusetts legislature voted to ratify the Bill of Rights, 147 years after the first 10 Amendments to the U.S. Constitution had gone into effect. Moreover, Georgia and Connecticut soon followed the example of their fellow New England states. Finally, John Ford’s classic western, “Stagecoach,” starring Claire Trevor and John Wayne opened in New York.
- 1941 Sunday: Future leader of the Soviet Union—Mikhail Gorbachev—is born in Privolnoye, Russian SFSR on this date.
- 1942 Monday: The original Stage Door Canteen, a wartime club for U.S. service members and women, officially opened its doors in New York’s Broadway theater district.
- 1943 Tuesday: During World War II, the three-day Battle of the Bismarck Sea began in the southwestern Pacific. U.S. and Australian warplanes inflicted heavy damage upon an Imperial Japanese convoy.
- 1944 Thursday: “Casablanca” won best picture, best director, and best screenplay at the Academy Award ceremony in Los Angeles, California. Meanwhile, Lou Reed, future guitarist, and vocalist with the Velvet Underground[ii] and as a solo artist was born on this date in New York City.
- 1945 Friday: King Michael of Romania accepts the demand of the communists to step down from his position and abdicate his throne.
- 1946 Saturday: Enthusiastic communists elect Ho Chi Minh president of North Vietnam.
- 1951 Friday: Taking place at Boston Garden, the East beat the West, 111-94, in the first NBA All-Star Game.
- 1954 Tuesday: Future drummer for both Todd Rundgren[iii] and with Paris[iv]– Hunt Sales- is born on this date.
- 1956 Friday: Morocco tears up the Treaty of Fez, declares its independence from France. Elsewhere, future member of the Australian rock band, AC/DC[v]–Mark Evans (bass 1975-77)—is born on this date.
- 1962 Friday: Wilt Chamberlain scored 100 points for the Philadelphia Warriors in a game against the New York Knicks, an NBA record that still stands today. The Warriors won by a score of 169-147.
- 1969 Sunday: A border clash between Communist China and the USSR leave at least 70 dead. Meanwhile, in Toulouse, France, the supersonic transport Concorde made its first test flight.
- 1972 Thursday: The United States launched its Pioneer Space Probe, which flew past Jupiter in late 1973, sending back images and scientific data.
- 1974 Saturday: The Watergate Grand Jury concludes the President Richard M. Nixon knew about the break-in at the Watergate Hotel, if not ordered it outright.
- 1978 Thursday: Extortionists stole the remains of dead comedian Charles Chaplin from his grave in Cosier-sur-Vevey, Switzerland; however, authorities were able to recover them near Lake Geneva 11 weeks later.
- 1984 Friday: During the Iran-Iraq War, a massive Iranian offensive against the struggling Iraqis grinds to a stop.
- 1985 Saturday: The government approved a screening test for AIDS that detected antibodies to the virus, allowing possibly contaminated blood to be excluded from the blood supply.
- 1987 Monday: The U.S. government reported that the median price for a new home had gone over $100,000 for the first time in history.
- 1989 Thursday: Representatives from the 12 European Community Nations agreed to ban all production of CFCs (Chlorofluorocarbons), the synthetic compounds blamed for destroying the Earth’s ozone layer, by the end of the 20th Century.
- 1990 Friday: More than 6,000 drivers went on strike against Greyhound Lines Inc. (The company, later declaring an impasse in negotiations, fired the strikers).
- 1995 Thursday: The Internet search engine website Yahoo underwent incorporation by founders Jerry Yang and David Filo.
- 2002 Saturday: Following the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001, the U.S. begins the invasion of Afghanistan on this date.
- 2004 Tuesday: Senator John F. Kerry, a man who fought in Vietnam, laid claim to the Democratic presidential nomination after his victories in Super Tuesday contests. Meanwhile, Marge Schott, the controversial former owner of the Cincinnati Reds Major League Baseball club, died at age 75. Finally, Academy Awards-winning actress Mercedes McCambridge died in La Jolla, California, at age 87. NASA announced that the Mars rover Opportunity had discovered evidence that water had existed on the Red Planet in the past.
- 2008 Sunday: Following an ongoing five-day Israeli military operation against the ever-belligerent Palestinians, the PLO reports at least 112 of their terrorists, uh, we mean ‘citizens’ have been killed along with untold numbers of wounded. Stop attacking Israel and your people would not be getting killed. Morons. Israeli peace activists protest Israel defending itself while Mahmoud Abbas suspends ties with Jerusalem over his people starting something they can never finish. The Israeli Foreign Minister Tzipi Livni says there are ‘No moral equations between Israelis and Palestinians.’ Thus the world should stand with the Israelis.
- 2011 Wednesday: In his book, “Jesus of Nazareth, Pt. II,” Pope Benedict XVI ‘exonerates the Jewish people for the death of Jesus Christ. Elsewhere, U.S. Army Private Bradley Manning faces an additional 22 charges for having handed over millions of documents to WikiLeaks. Meanwhile, as Wisconsin seeks to pass an anti-union bill, state Democrats have fled and won’t return to do their jobs. They are threatened with fines unless they return posthaste and do their jobs.
- 2012 Friday: The United States space agency NASA reveals it had its security compromised by hackers 13 times in the past year.
- 2013 Saturday: New findings from the University of Leicester indicate decreasing sitting time by 90 each day can result in major heath advantages, such as reducing the risk of Type 2 Diabetes.
- 2014 Sunday: Ellen DeGeneres hosted the 86th Academy Awards. “Gravity,” “12 Years a Slave,” and “Dallas Buyers Club” win the most awards. The broadcast received the highest views of any Oscar’s ceremony since the year 2000. Meanwhile, President Vladimir Putin receives unanimous approval from Russia’s parliament to send troops to the Ukraine to ‘protect ethnic Russians from Ukrainian fascists.’
- 2015 Monday: According to Brainy History, snowstorms continue to hit Boston, Massachusetts, bringing the city’s snowfall this season to 102 inches to date; the city’s highest snowfall occurred in the winter of 1995 with 107.6 inches. Meanwhile, in Iraq, Iraqi troops are fighting to crush ISIS resistance in and around Tikrit with Iranian help. Thus, they do not request U.S. airstrikes to help pave the way. In other news, Hillary Clinton claims she only used official email at the U.S. State Department when she served as its head.
- 2016 Wednesday: According to On This Day, the longest scheduled commercial flight occurred, one that flew from Dubai to Auckland, a distance of 8,824 miles. The Emirates A380 took 17 hours and 15 minutes from wheels up to wheels down. Wow. Meanwhile, the government of the Philippines lodges official protests against the Chi-Coms for intimidating their fishing vessels in the South China Sea. The Chi-Coms are militarizing reefs and atolls, claiming them as ‘islands’ so as to control the international waters by claiming them as territorial waters. We must nip this one in the bud. Elect Donald J. Trump president. Speaking of Trump, the GOP establishment is desperate to thwart him from winning the 2016 GOP presidential nomination.
- 2017 Thursday: Much to the horror of President Donald J. Trump and to Trump’s voters, new Attorney-General Jeff Sessions recuses himself from the Russian collusion scam investigation saying that he had ‘met with the Russian ambassador.’ Huh. Chuck Schumer, Nancy Pelosi, and numerous other Democrats ALL had met with the Russian ambassador on far too many occasions yet there we were, the beginning of a fraudulent investigation that pitted American against American. Shame.
- 2018 Friday: At a funeral before an invitation-only crowd of about 2,000 in Charlotte, N.C., the children of the Reverend Billy Graham remembered “America’s Pastor” as a man devoted to spreading the Gospel, and one who lived his life at home as he preached it in stadiums. Meanwhile, a nor’easter pounded the Atlantic coast with hurricane-force winds and sideways rain and snow, grounding flights and leaving more than 2 million homes and businesses without power from North Carolina to Maine.
- 2019 Saturday: Tennis champion Roger Federer, 37-years-old and 20-time Grand Slam champion wins his 100th ATP Tour title on this date by beating Greek tennis phenom Stefanos Tsitsipas 6-4, 6-4 to win the Dubai championship. Meanwhile, the United States and South Korea announce that they are going to reduce the size of their annual military exercises in the hopes that North Korea will come around on demands it de-nuclearize.
- 2020 Monday: Following on the exit of Mayor Pete Buttigieg from the Democratic Party’s 2020 Primary Race the day before (which was a shocking surprise), Minnesota Senator Amy Klobuchar announced her exit from the race today and said she was going to support former Vice President Joe Biden. Elsewhere, the China Virus continues to spread as various countries from Saudi Arabia, Andorra, Portugal, Ecuador, Morocco, and numerous other countries report their first cases while others like South Korea begin ordering lockdowns and restrictions.
- 2021 Tuesday: DAY 42 OF THE BIDEN REGIME: GOD HELP US!
BEVERLY CARRICK ORIGINAL ARTWORK OF THE DAY:
This artwork is #0390 a 16” x 20” original oil painting by Beverly Carrick, which, she entitled, “By a Waterfall.” It is among her more beautiful works and is available for sale. You can see much more of her work at her Website, found at beverlycarrick.com, or at the blog’s Facebook page. At her Website, you will see not only more original oil paintings but also lithographs, giclees, prints, miniatures, photographs, and even her award-winning instructional video entitled, “Painting the Southwest with Beverly Carrick.” Beverly has been painting for more than 60 years and known around the world for both the beauty and timelessness of her artworks. Hanging in private and public galleries and followed by many fans encircling the globe—her works instill awe because of her artistic brilliance and personal beauty. We urge you to go to her Website NOW and view her work. It is possible that you will find something you like and will want to buy it for yourself, a friend, a loved one, or a neighbor! You will not be disappointed so please: do yourself a favor and go there IMMEDIATELY! Thank you, the American Institute of Culinary Politics-Elemental News of the Day!
Beverly Carrick: The World’s Greatest Artist (1927-2012)
ALBUM OF THE DAY AT THE AICPENDBLOG.COM:
The collaboration between Phil Mogg and Pete Way continued with another UFO-sounding studio album entitled, “Chocolate Box” (November 07, 1999). Mogg/Way was meant to be ‘UFO’ but without all the original members (or nearly all original members), axman Michael Schenker nixed the idea thus we have ‘Mogg/Way.’ The vocalist and bassist find themselves fixed at the hip with smoking red-hot guitarist Jeff Kollman, Simon Wright (drums), Matt Guillory and Paul Raymond (keyboards), and some guest backup vocalists to flesh out the sound. IF YOU LOVE UFO, you will love Mogg/Way which is why we encourage everyone to seek this album out at whatever fine site you haunt for the best in rock-and-roll, heavy metal, and space rock music. You can thank us later by spreading the word.
The above icon is the “Trademark of Quality and Symbol of Integrity/Logo” of the Magnolia Hilltop Brewers and of What’s Cookin’ Productions. The AICP-END Blog copyrights this article © 03-02-2021, all rights reserved. Total Word Count: 2,650.
The American Institute of Culinary Politics-Elemental News of the Day
The Stinkbug symbol on CDs, DVDs, and Books means “approved by the American Institute of Culinary Politics-Elemental News of the Day” as well as adjusted or edited by the photographic editor.
Original Beverly Carrick Artworks, Beverly Carrick—World Famous Artist, The Soviet Union, Mikhail Gorbachev, Lou Reed, The Velvet Underground, AC/DC, Mark Evans, Ellen DeGeneres, Rutherford B. Hayes, Samuel J. Tilden, The Compromise of 1877, Just the Facts, the Four Tops, Lawrence Peyton, U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice Henry Billings Brown, U.S. Secretary of State John W. Foster, Todd Rundgren, Paris, Hunt Sales, Bob Welch, Glenn Cornick, U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice Harlan F. Stone, U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice Benjamin N. Cardozo, U.S. Secretary of War James Monroe, U.S. Secretary of War Joel Roberts Poinsett, U.S. Secretary of War William W. Belknap, Fritz Schlependrecht, Mogg/Way,
TODAY IN HISTORY, TUESDAY MARCH 02, 2021
PLEASE READ OUR MAIN BLOG POST, PUBLISHED AT 12:01 A.M.
Tuesday, March 02, 2021:
[i] We definitely hope to present the music of ALL the classic Motown bands- including the famed Four Tops- sometime within the next decade. Please, stay tuned for further developments.
[ii] We began promoting the music of the Velvet Underground starting on Tuesday, 18-March-2014 through Wednesday, 09-April-2014. At the time we promoted this famous New York City rock band, we failed to share the music of the man himself, Lou Reed. We hope to rectify that mistake when we return to promoting American bands again. Thank you for your patience.
[iii] Not sure when we will begin promoting the music of Todd Rundgren but one day, we sure as heck will so please stay tuned.
[iv] We should have promoted the music of Paris at the same time we did Fleetwood Mac. Sadly, we will promote Paris when we do Jethro Tull, Wild Turkey, and Blodwyn Pig. Paris created two fine albums in the 1970s. Besides Sales, the band featured guitarist/vocalist Bob Welch and bassist/keyboardist Glenn Cornick.
[v] We are not sure when AC/DC will be in the works but you bet they will be at some point, possibly in 2027-2028.
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DAYS UNTIL ELECTION DAY 2022: 616
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