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SPRING SESSION 2021
BLOG POST #3,936 AT THE AICP-END
DAYS UNTIL ELECTION DAY 2022: 536
DAY ONE-HUNDRED-AND-TWENTY-FIVE OF THE BIDEN REGIME
144. TODAY IN HISTORY—MONDAY, MAY 24, 2021:
U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice Benjamin N. Cardozo; U.S. Secretaries of Defense Elliot Richardson and Acting Bill Clements; U.S. Secretaries of State Edward Livingston and John Foster Dulles; Blue Öyster Cult featuring Albert Bouchard, Bob Dylan, Dire Straits featuring Guy Fletcher, Gene Clark, the Rolling Stones “Rock and Roll Circus” featuring Mick Jagger and Marianne Faithful, and Wishbone Ash featuring Steve Upton:
- 1153 Sunday: Malcolm IV becomes the king of Scotland.
- 1610 Monday: Sir Thomas Gates institutes “Laws divine moral and marshal,” a harsh civil code for Jamestown.
- 1624 Friday: After years of unprofitable operation, Virginia’s charter underwent revocation making it a royal colony.
- 1689 Tuesday: The English Parliament guarantees freedom of religion for Protestants.
- 1738 Saturday: John Wesley through his conversion launches the Methodist movement; Methodists celebrate the day as Aldersgate Day.
- 1764 Thursday: Bostonian lawyer James Otis denounced “taxation without representation” and called for the colonies to unite in demonstrating their opposition to Britain’s new tax measures.
- 1775 Wednesday: Members of the Continental Congress elect John Hancock as their next president; he succeeds Peyton Randolph.
- 1809 Wednesday: In England, the Dartmoor Prison opens to house French prisoners of war.
- 1818 Sunday: General Andrew Jackson captures the city of Pensacola, Florida.
- 1824 Monday: Pope Leo XII- the 252nd Roman Catholic pontiff- proclaims a universal jubilee.
- 1830 Monday: The first passenger rail service in the U.S. commences—Baltimore & Elliots Mill, Maryland.
- 1831 Tuesday: The 11th U.S. Secretary of State Edward Livingston assumed office on this date. First a Democratic-Republican and then a Democrat, he served under President Andrew Jackson from today until May 29, 1833.
- 1844 Friday: Samuel E.B. Morse transmitted the message “What hath God wrought” from Washington, D.C., to Baltimore as he formally opened America’s first telegraph line.
- 1846 Sunday: General Zachary Taylor captures the city of Monterey during Mexican American War of 1846-1848.
- 1856 Saturday: The Pottawatomie Massacre took place in Kansas.
- 1861 Friday: Major General Benjamin Butler declares “slaves to be contraband of war.”
- 1862 Saturday: Westminster Bridge across the Thames River opens for business.
- 1877 Thursday: Future 75th Supreme Court of the United States Associate Justice Benjamin N. Cardozo is born in New York City on this date. Republican President Herbert Hoover nominated him to fill the seat of Oliver Wendell Holmes Jr. and he would serve from March 03, 1932 to July 09, 1938.
- 1878 Friday: The first American bicycle race took place in Boston.
- 1883 Thursday: President Chester Alan Arthur, Republican, and New York Governor Grover Cleveland, Democrat, dedicated the Brooklyn Bridge, linking Brooklyn and Manhattan together.
- 1889 Friday: Germany’s Reichstag passed a mandatory disability and old-age insurance law.
- 1899 Wednesday: W.T. McCullough opened the first auto repair shop in the nation and did so in Boston, Massachusetts.
- 1901 Friday: Seventy-eight miners die in the Caerphilly pit disaster in South Wales.
- 1915 Monday: During World War I, Italy declares war on Austro-Hungary, which would become a horrible mistake for them.
- 1928 Thursday: A record 12 future Hall of Famers take the field as the Yankees beat the A’s 9-7.
- 1931 Sunday: B&O Railroad began service with the first passenger train to have air conditioning throughout it and the run was the one between New York City and Washington, D.C.
- 1935 Friday: The first Major League Baseball game played at night took place at Cincinnati’s Crosley Field as the Reds beat the Philadelphia Phillies, 2-1.
- 1937 Monday: In a set of rulings, the U.S. Supreme Court upheld the constitutionality of the Social Security Act of 1935.
- 1940 Friday: During the Blitzkrieg through the West, German tanks reach Arras, after having fought off a sizeable French armored counterattack. Meanwhile, Netherlands’ Queen Wilhelmina to address her people via the BBC in London to surrender to the Nazis. The Dutch military begins to demobilize.
- 1941 Saturday: The German battleship Bismarck sank the British battle cruiser HMS Hood in the North Atlantic, killing all but three of the 1,418 men aboard. Its accompanying ship- the HMS Prince of Wales- due to damage inflicted upon them by the German warships- is forced to break off contact and head back to home port. Meanwhile, Robert Zimmerman—aka “Bob Dylan[i]”—was born in Duluth, Minnesota.
- 1942 Sunday: On the Eastern Front, Field Marshal Ewald von Kleist continues reducing the Barenkovo bridgehead as the Second Battle of Kharkov continues. The Russians are losing loads of men, materiel, and any hope of beating the Nazis in 1942. This will put the German armies on the drive towards the Caucasus, the oilfields at Baku, as well as on the eventual road to Stalingrad.
- 1943 Monday: On the Eastern Front, heavy fighting continues in the Caucasus as Soviet forces continue launching one attack after another, attacks, the Germans swiftly counterattack. Overextended, they must pull back or risk being cut off from their supply lines.
- 1944 Wednesday: Voters in Iceland vote to sever all ties with Denmark. Meanwhile, in Albania, Enver Hoxha becomes the head of the anti-fascist movement in his country’s fight to throw off Axis occupiers. Elsewhere, the Germans in Italy continue a fighting retreat as they continue moving northward to fixed lines where they will set up their next defense. The Allies continue in hot pursuit, every yard paid for in blood.
- 1945 Thursday: Fighting on Okinawa continues as the Japanese continue their fight to protect the home islands.
- 1946 Friday: Future longtime drummer with the British rock band, Wishbone Ash[ii] 1969-1990—Steve Upton—is born in Wrexham, Wales, on this date.
- 1947 Saturday: Future founding member and drummer with the East Coast rock band, Blue Öyster Cul[iii]t—Albert Bouchard—is born on this date in Watertown, N.Y.
- 1951 Thursday: Racial segregation in Washington, D.C. restaurants ruled to be illegal.
- 1954 Monday: IBM announces a vacuum tube ‘electronic’ brain that can perform 10 million operations an hour. Elsewhere, the first moving sidewalk in a railroad station opened in Jersey City, N.J.
- 1959 Sunday: Former 52nd U.S. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles died in Washington, D.C. at age 71. A Republican, he served under President Dwight D. Eisenhower from 01-26-1953 to 04-22-1959.
- 1960 Tuesday: Future multi-instrumentalist with the British rock band, Dire Straits [iv]1984-1997—Guy Fletcher—is born on this date in Maidstone, Kent, England.
- 1961 Wednesday: A group of Freedom Riders undergoes arrest after arriving at a bus terminal in Jackson, Mississippi charged with breaching the peace for entering white-designated areas. They ended up serving 60 days in jail.
- 1962 Thursday: Astronaut Scott Carpenter became the second American to orbit the Earth as he flew aboard Aurora 7.
- 1965 Monday: The Supreme Court of the United States (SCOTUS) rules that a law that permits the U.S. Postal Service to intercept communist propaganda to be illegal.
- 1967 Wednesday: The American Football League grants a charter to the Cincinnati Bengals.
- 1968 Friday: Rolling Stones[v]’ vocalist Mick Jagger and girlfriend, Marianne Faithful undergo arrest over drug charges. Meanwhile, their single, “Jumpin’ Jack Flash” underwent released in the United Kingdom by Decca Records.
- 1973 Thursday: The 11th U.S. Secretary of Defense Elliot Richardson left office on this date and his replacement- Acting Secretary of Defense Bill Clements- took his place. Richardson- a Republican- served under President Richard M. Nixon from January 30, 1973 until today. Clements assumed the job today and served until July 02, 1973. Clements, also a Republican, would eventually become both the 42nd and the 44th governors of Texas.
- 1974 Friday: American jazz composer and bandleader Duke Ellington, 75, died in New York.
- 1976 Monday: In their heavyweight-boxing match, Muhammad Ali scores a TKO in Round 5 over Richard Dunn. Elsewhere, Britain and France opened trans-Atlantic Concorde supersonic transport service to Washington. Finally, in the Judgement of Paris, wine testers rate wines from California higher than their French counterparts, challenging the notion of France being the foremost producer of the world’s best wines.
- 1980 Saturday: Iran rejects a demand by the World Court to release the American hostages.
- 1981 Sunday: Bobby Unser wins, loses, and then wins a controversial Indy 500 race.
- 1983 Tuesday: The Supreme Court rules that the federal government can reject or refuse funding and tax breaks to schools that practice racial discrimination.
- 1985 Friday: About 10,000 people die when a cyclone roars into Bangladesh.
- 1986 Saturday: In the NHL Stanley Cup Finals, the Montreal Canadiens beat the Calgary Flames 4 games to 1. Meanwhile, Margaret Thatcher becomes the first British prime minister to visit the state of Israel.
- 1989 Wednesday: The action-adventure movie, “Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade,” starring Harrison Ford and Sean Connery, was released by Paramount Pictures.
- 1991 Friday: In Sherman Oaks, California, Gene Clark, founding member of the Los Angeles rock group, the Byrds[vi], dies at age 46 due to a heart attack, most likely related to overuse of drugs.
- 1993 Monday: Eritrea gains independence from Ethiopia after a 30-year civil war.
- 1994 Tuesday: A federal judge sentenced four jihadists whom a federal jury convicted of bombing New York’s World Trade Center in 1993 to 240 years in prison—may the Islamist scum live long and suffer.
- 2000 Wednesday: After 22 years of keeping the peace, Israeli Defense Forces withdraw from southern Lebanon.
- 2001 Thursday: When the floor of a Jerusalem wedding hall collapsed beneath dancing guests, sending them plunging several stories into the basement, 23 people died and countless others suffered injury. Meanwhile in the United States, following the desertion of “Jumping Jim” Jeffords, GOP senator from Vermont, going over to the Democratic Party, the Dems capture the U.S. Senate for the first time since 1994.
- 2004 Monday: President George W. Bush, trying to dispel rising doubts about the Iraq War, declared the United States would stay in Iraq until it was free and democratic and suggested that additional Coalition troops might have to go there to stop enemy forces bent on destroying the new government. Elsewhere, North Korea bans cellphones. Question: who has a cellphone there?
- 2009 Sunday: In Rabat, Morocco, at the Mawazine World Music Festival, a stampede claims the life of at least one person and injures another 15 or so festival goers.
- 2010 Monday: After a North Korean submarine sinks South Korea’s ROKS Cheonan, South Korea cuts off trade with North Korea and announces that NO North Korean vessels can no longer use South Korean waters. Meanwhile, the governments of South Korea and the United States are pressing the Chi-Coms to allow them to hold the North Koreans accountable for their horrendous crimes.
- 2011 Tuesday: Once an ‘ally of the United States during the presidency of President George W. Bush- Libyan leader Moammar Gaddafi now is target #1 for the Obama administration. Following a NATO airstrike on Gaddafi’s home, smoke is seen billowing out of it. The Libyan government reports the deaths of at least three people; however, there is no confirmation that Gaddafi is among the corpses. What the hell is President Barack Obama up to?
- 2012 Thursday: The droner-in-chief does it again- a U.S. drone strike- all of which are approved by President Barack Hussein Obama- kills 10 bad guys in North Waziristan, Pakistan. You go, President Obama, you go.
- 2013 Friday: London’s Metropolitan police remove belongings and sleeping bags of homeless people as part of ‘a policy of reducing the impact of “rough sleepers” on the community. “Rough sleepers’ is the euphemistic term the Brits use for the ‘homeless,’ sort of like Americans have a euphemistic term- ‘urban outdoorsmen.’
- 2014 Saturday: South African President Jacob Zuma takes the oath of office for his second five-year term of office. Meanwhile, in Florence, Italy, reality TV star and slut, Kim Kardashian marries rapper business mogul, Kanye West. However, their first child, North West, was born seven months prior to the BIG EVENT but the couple has been together since 2012—why did you not get married before the birth of your child?
- 2015 Sunday: As usual, things are out of control in Afghanistan as the war that never seems to want to end continues claiming more lives. The Taliban launch an assault on checkpoints in Helmand Province killing at least 10 Afghan law enforcement officers and most likely wounding numerous others. Light this riffraff up.
- 2016 Tuesday: Bill Cosby is ordered to stand trial for sexual assault in Norristown, Pennsylvania. Elsewhere, Vladimir Putin’s thugs conducting a reign of terror in the Donbass kill at least seven Ukrainian soldiers as they carry out hit-and-run attacks. Meanwhile, U.S. Attorney General Loretta Lynch announces that the federal government will seek the death penalty for the scumbag Dylann Roof who killed nine black Americans during a Bible study session on June 17, 2015. This horrendous event occurred at the Charleston, South Carolina, Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in a misguided white supremacist assault. (Note- we thought the police should have shot that little POS Roof dead at the time and spared the taxpayers the cost of his trial).
- 2017 Wednesday: Taiwan- after their highest court gave the okay- is on its way to becoming the first country in Asia to legalize same-sex marriage. (Note- the Chi-Coms must be pretty flipping angry over this event). Elsewhere, an obnoxious reporter covering the election for the at-large district in Montana gets body-slammed by GOP candidate Greg Gianforte, the reporter rushes off to the cops. (Note- probably working for the Democrat Rob Quist).
- 2018 Thursday: CNN reports several women accusing actor Morgan Freeman of sexual assault. Meanwhile, President Donald J. Trump cancels summit between the United States and North and South Korea after Kim Jong Un makes some nasty statements. The president also signs into law the Economic Growth, Regulatory Relief and Consumer Protection Act which eases oversight for some banks punished during the preceding administration and provides economic aid to struggling taxpayers. Elsewhere, as Bangladesh police forces continue to crack down on narcotraffickers, news media reports at least 52 criminals have been shot to death over the past 10 days.
- 2019 Friday: Brazil’s Supreme Court votes to make homophobia and transphobia crimes. They have loads of them down there. Attended Carnival lately? Elsewhere, Governor Mike Parsons, R-MO, signs into law House Bill 126 that- once it becomes law on August 28, 2019- will prohibit nearly ALL abortions within the Show Me State at or after eight weeks unless in the most extreme circumstances. Anyone who provides such services at or after eight weeks will face 5-to-15 years in state prison. Of course, the liberals go berserk. The Pro-Death Movement cannot stand it when it suffers a direct hit against their barbaric, Satanic practices.
- 2020 Sunday: While it would be great to inform the world that the COVID-19 Wuhan Virus Crisis had vanished, sadly, it has not nor has Blue State governors desire to keep everyone in lockdown mode. Thankfully, people are standing up and disobeying these totalitarians and with ever-warmer weather coming, people will no longer allow political losers to cage them, willingly; we will fight back. Here are the global stats for the day: 5,400,604 confirmed cases, 344,760 confirmed deaths, and 2,175,682 confirmed recoveries, the last number of which is amazing- nit gives us hope.
- 2020 Sunday A: Here are the stats for the United States: 1,677,436 confirmed cases, 98,024 confirmed deaths, and 341,717 confirmed recoveries. Next, in the three states in which, the American Institute of Culinary Politics-The Elemental News of the Day has dedicated chef-authors, California, Hawaii, and Washington, here are the Golden State numbers: 92,710 confirmed cases, 3,774 confirmed deaths, but like every single day, NO mention of confirmed recoveries because Gov. Gavin Newsom continues playing politics. Time to launch a new recall and make sure we get everyone to sign it- including the state’s 8 million illegal aliens. Next in Hawaii, here are the numbers: 647 confirmed cases, 17 confirmed deaths, and 579 confirmed recoveries- thank you, Gov. Ige. Finally, in Washington where hack Governor Jay Inslee holds dictatorial power, here are the numbers: 19,756 confirmed cases, 1,061 confirmed deaths, and NO mention of confirmed recoveries. Washingtonians need to recall Gov. Inslee, too, the man is a political hack and must go.
- 2021 Monday: You know the drill…
BEVERLY CARRICK ORIGINAL ARTWORK OF THE DAY:
This artwork is #0475 a 20” x 24” original oil painting by Beverly Carrick, which, she entitled, “Purple Twilight.” 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:
Jethro Tull came together in December of 1967 in Bedfordshire, England, in the town of Luton. Their first album, “This Was,” came out on October 25, 1968 and showed that this hard-rocking blues band had numerous other elements involved in their musical makeup, elements that would make them global superstars in a few short years. At the forefront of the group stood Ian Anderson (guitars, vocals, flute, keyboards), along with Mick Abrahams (guitars/vocals), Glenn Cornick (bass and harmonica), and Clive Bunker (drums and percussion). It is difficult to put the band into a category because included with the rocking blues were also acoustic elements from English folk music. Add to that the fact that the show they put on before frenzied crowds was mesmerizing what with Ian Anderson standing on one leg like a flamingo while playing the flute. We highly recommend this CD to all fans of British rock-and-roll and you can get in on the ground floor by visiting whatever site you do for the absolute best in rock music.
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 © 05-24-2021, all rights reserved. Total Word Count: 2,948.
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 Rolling Stones, “The Rolling Stones Rock-and-Roll Circus” featuring Mick Jagger and Marianne Faithful, Blue Öyster Cult, Albert Bouchard, Wishbone Ash, Steve Upton, Bob Dylan, Gene Clark, Dire Straits, Guy Fletcher, U.S. Secretary of State Edward Livingston, U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice Benjamin N. Cardozo, U.S. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles, U.S. Secretary of Defense Elliot Richardson, Acting U.S. Secretary of Defense Bill Clements, Jethro Tull, Roland Carl Davis,
TODAY IN HISTORY, MONDAY MAY 24, 2021 #3,936
PLEASE READ OUR MAIN BLOG POST, PUBLISHED AT 12:01 A.M.
Monday, May 24, 2021:
[i] Not sure as to when we will begin promoting the music of Bob Dylan but one day, we sure heck we do. Stay tuned.
[ii] We began celebrating the music of Wishbone Ash beginning on Sunday, October 28, 2018 and continued it through Sunday, January 06, 2019. From there, we covered the music of Martin Turner’s Wishbone Ash beginning on January 07, 2019 through Sunday, January 13, 2019. We hope you will seek them out and add them to your collection of the BEST rock-and-roll music. You will be glad you did.
[iii] We are not sure when we will begin offering the music of Blue Öyster Cult but expect it will be sometime in 2025-2026 so please stay tuned.
[iv] We hope to offer the music of Dire Straits sometime in 2021-2022. Please stay tuned.
[v] We shared the music of the Rolling Stones (and the group’s individual members) beginning Tuesday, 22-March-2016 through Sunday, 28-August-2016. This included the members solo projects.
[vi] We offered the music of the Byrds beginning on Monday, 16-January-2012 and concluded the presentation on Friday, 17-February-2012. Sadly, we were shortsighted at the time that we did not present the various members’ solo projects but one day, we hope to rectify that error.
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