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SPRING SESSION 2021
BLOG POST #3,951 AT THE AICP-END
DAYS UNTIL ELECTION DAY 2022: 528
DAY ONE-HUNDRED-AND-THIRTY-THREE OF THE BIDEN REGIME
152. TODAY IN HISTORY—TUESDAY, JUNE 01, 2021:
Statehood Day (Kentucky, Tennessee)
President James Buchannan, Vice President Thomas R. Marshall, U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justices John Marshall Harlan and Louis Brandeis, U.S. Attorney General John Nelson; Acting U.S. Attorney General Mark Robert Filip; U.S. Secretary of the Treasury Oliver Wolcott Jr.; U.S. Secretaries of War Samuel Dexter, John B. Floyd, James McAllister Schofield, Redfield Proctor; Romanian WW II Axis Leader Ion Antonescu; “Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely-Hearts Club Band” by the Beatles, Faces and Rolling Stones’ Guitarist, Ronnie Wood, and General Robert E. Lee:
- 1533 Thursday: Anne Boleyn, the second wife of King Henry VIII, received the crown as Queen Consort of England.
- 1562 Friday: Emperor Ferdinand I and Sultan Suleiman II sign a treaty of peace.
- 1657 Friday: The first Quakers arrive in New Amsterdam.
- 1774 Wednesday: The British government—through the Boston Port Bill—orders the port of Boston closed until further notice.
- 1791 Wednesday: In Frederick, Maryland, the future 17th U.S. Attorney General John Nelson is born. A Whig, he would serve under President John Tyler from July 01, 1843 to March 04, 1845.
- 1792 Friday: Kentucky became the 15th state of the union.
- 1796 Wednesday: Tennessee became the 16th state. Meanwhile, the final British troops withdraw from the American Colonies.
- 1800 Sunday: The 4th U.S. Secretary of War Samuel Dexter assumed office on this date. A Federalist, he Served under President John Adams from today until January 31, 1801.
- 1806 Sunday: In Blacksburg, Va., future 24th U.S. Secretary of War John B. Floyd is born. A Democrat, he served under President James Buchannan from 03-06-1857 to 12-29-1860.
- 1813 Tuesday: The mortally wounded commander of the USS Chesapeake, Captain James Lawrence, gave the order, “Don’t give up the ship” during a losing battle with the British frigate HMS Shannon in the War of 1812.
- 1831 Wednesday: In Proctorville, Vermont, future 37th U.S. Secretary of War Redfield Proctor is born. A Republican, he served under President Benjamin Harrison from 03-05-1889 to 11-05-1891.
- 1833 Saturday: Future 44th Associate Supreme Court Justice John Marshall Harlan is born in Boyle County, Kentucky. President Rutherford B. Hayes nominated him to fill the seat of William Strong. Originally, he belonged to many different parties before settling on the GOP. He served 11-29-1877 to 10-14-1911. Elsewhere, the 2nd U.S. Secretary of the Treasury Oliver Wolcott Jr. died at age 73. A Federalist, he served under President George Washington from February 03, 1795 to December 31,1800.
- 1845 Sunday: A homing pigeon completes an 11,000 trip from Namibia to London in 55 days.
- 1855 Friday: American adventurer William Walker conquers Nicaragua with a mercenary army and reestablishes slavery.
- 1861 Saturday: The first skirmish of the Civil War occurred at the Fairfax Court House, Va.
- 1862 Sunday: The United States abolishes slavery in all its overseas possessions. Confederate general, Robert E. Lee, assumed command of the Army of Northern Virginia, during the Civil War after General Joe Johnson suffers serious wounds at the Battle of Seven Pines.
- 1864 Wednesday: During the Civil War, the Battle of Cold Harbor takes place as Confederate and Union troops meet at Gaines’ Mill and Gaines’ Farm.
- 1868 Monday: James Buchanan, the 15th president of the United States, died near Lancaster, Pennsylvania, at the age of 77. Buchanan also served the nation as its 17th U.S. secretary of state under two presidents- James K. Polk and Zachary Taylor- from 03-10-1845 to 03-07-1849. Meanwhile, the 28th U.S. Secretary of War James McAllister Schofield assumed office on this date. A Republican, he served under Presidents Andrew Johnson and Ulysses S. Grant from today until March 13, 1869.
- 1869 Tuesday: Thomas Edison patents the electric voting machine.
- 1877 Friday: The U.S. government authorizes American troops to use Hot Pursuit of Mexican bandits into Mexico.
- 1880 Tuesday: The first pay telephone goes into service. Elsewhere, the U.S. Census is 50,155,783 citizens.
- 1888 Friday: California gets its first seismograph.
- 1890 Sunday: The U.S. Census is 62,622,250 citizens.
- 1892 Wednesday: Following the merger of the Edison General Electric and the Thomson-Houston Electric Companies, the General Electric Company commenced operations.
- 1896 Monday: In Paris, the first recorded auto theft took place as the mechanic of Baron de Zuylen de Nyevelt stole his Peugeot.
- 1915 Tuesday: The T. S. Elliot poem, “The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock” was first published in “Poetry: A Magazine of Verse,” in Chicago, Illinois. During World War I, the first zeppelin bombing attack over England takes place.
- 1916 Thursday: The 67th U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice Louis Brandeis assumed his position on the court on this date. A Democrat, he was nominated by President Woodrow Wilson to fill the seat of Associate Justice Joseph Lamar. Brandeis served from today until February 13, 1939.
- 1921 Wednesday: A race riot breaks out in Tulsa, Oklahoma, resulting in the deaths of 61 people.
- 1925 Monday: The 28th Vice President of the United States, 1913-1921, Democrat Thomas R. Marshall—died on this date.
- 1926 Tuesday: Actress Marilyn Monroe was born Norma Jeanne Mortenson in Los Angeles, California, on this date.
- 1927 Wednesday: Lizzie Borden, accused but acquitted of the 1892 ax murders of her father, Andrew, and stepmother, Abby, died in Fall River, Massachusetts, at age 66. This was the O.J. Simpson trial of the time.
- 1933 Thursday: In a bizarre scene captured by news photographers, Lya Graf, a female circus dwarf, sat in the lap of financier J. P. Morgan, Jr., during a recess of a Senate hearing on the stock market crash of 1929.
- 1935 Saturday: The Ingersoll-Waterbury Company reported that it had produced 2.5 million Mickey Mouse watches during its 2-year association with Disney.
- 1938 Wednesday: Protective baseball helmets appear in a Major League game for the first time.
- 1939 Thursday: The British submarine HMS Thetis sank during a trial dive off North Wales with the loss of 99 lives. Elsewhere, Lou Nova defeated Max Baer at Yankee Stadium in the first U.S. televised heavyweight prizefight. Finally, Mexico abolished the siesta.
- 1941 Sunday: Germany bans all Catholic publications. Elsewhere, following a failed uprising by the Arabs in the Middle East, the British army occupies Baghdad after some harsh fighting.
- 1942 Monday: The United States commenced sending Lend-Lease materials to the Soviet Union.
- 1943 Tuesday: During World War II, the Germans shot down a civilian flight from Portugal to England killing all 17 people aboard, including actor Leslie Howard.
- 1944 Thursday: The Nazis forbid people living in the occupied countries from giving aid to downed Allied aviators. Elsewhere, Mexico abolishes the long-time practice of siesta—WTF!
- 1946 Saturday: WW II Axis Romanian leader Ion Antonescu met his end at the hands of his executioners on this date.
- 1947 Sunday: Ronnie Wood, guitarist of the Faces[i] and the Rolling Stones[ii] as well as a solo artist who sings was born on today’s date in Hillington, Middlesex, England.
- 1953 Monday: KMJ (now KSEE) TV channel 24 in Fresno (NBC) begins broadcasting on this date.
- 1958 Sunday: Charles de Gaulle became premier of France, marking the end of the Fourth Republic.
- 1966 Wednesday: In Chicago, Illinois, future Acting U.S. Attorney General Mark Robert Filip is born. A Republican, he would serve under President Barack Obama from January 20, 2009 until February 03, 2009.
- 1967 Thursday: The Beatles[iii] album “Sergeant Pepper’s Lonely-Hearts Club Band” hits record store shelves on this date.
- 1968 Saturday: Author-lecturer Helen Keller, who earned a college degree despite being blind and deaf almost all her life, died in Westport, Connecticut at age 87.
- 1969 Sunday: Canada bans tobacco advertising on both radio and television.
- 1974 Saturday: The Heimlich maneuver for rescuing choking victims appears in the journal of Emergency Medicine.
- 1975 Sunday: Ronnie Wood of the Faces replaces Mick Taylor of the Rolling Stones as their second guitarist behind Keith Richards[iv].
- 1977 Wednesday: The Soviet Union formally charged Jewish human rights activist Anatoly Sharansky with treason. Sent to prison, the USSR released him in 1986.
- 1979 Friday: The short-lived nation of Zimbabwe-Rhodesia came into existence. Meanwhile, Ted Coombs begins a 5,193-mile roller skate from Los Angeles to New York City.
- 1980 Sunday: Cable News Network aka CNN, aka the Communist News Network aka Fake News made its debut.
- 1989 Thursday: Former Sunday school teacher, John E. List, sought for almost 18 years in the slayings of his mother, wife, and three children in Westfield, New Jersey, underwent arrest in Richmond, Virginia. A jury of his peers tried, convicted, and sentenced him to life in prison where he died on March 21, 2008.
- 1993 Tuesday: Connie Chung joins Dan Rather as anchors of the CBS Evening News.
- 2001 Friday: Following an argument over the choice of a bride, the heir to the Royal Nepalese throne kills both parents and eight others before putting the gun to his own head and taking his life.
- 2003 Sunday: Leaders of the world’s seven wealthiest nations and Russia pledged billions of dollars to fight AIDS and hunger on the opening day of their summit in Evian, France.
- 2004 Tuesday: A federal judge declared the Partial-Birth Abortion Ban Act unconstitutional, saying the measure infringed on women’s right to choose. The U.S. Supreme Court upheld the law in April 2007. Elsewhere, Ghazi Mashal Ajil al-Yawer, a powerful Sunni Muslim tribal leader and critic of the U.S.-led occupation, became president of Iraq’s incoming government. Finally, historian-biographer William Manchester died in Middletown, Connecticut, at age 82.
- 2009 Monday: Air France Flight 447 crashed into the Atlantic Ocean off the coast of Brazil—all 228 souls aboard including the crew die in the mishap. Meanwhile, General Motors filed for Chapter 11, becoming the largest U.S. industrial company to enter bankruptcy protection. Elsewhere, hack comedian Conan O’Brien debuted as host of NBC’s “Tonight Show,” on this date; however, he stepped down in January 2010 after a dispute with the network.
- 2011 Wednesday: The U.S. announces it will boycott a United Nations’ Conference on anti-racism over concerns that there will be anti-Semitism aimed at the Israelis and Jews in general.
- 2012 Friday: In Tokyo, direct trading begins between the Japanese yuan and the Chinese yuan.
- 2013 Saturday: Russia enacts a countrywide smoking ban in most public places.
- 2014 Sunday: According to Brainy History, Benjamin Netanyahu, Israel’s Prime Minister, advises other nations to be cautious in recognizing the new Palestinian government, formed by agreement between Islamist rival groups Fatah and Hamas; Hamas plans to maintain its anti-Zionist stance. Elsewhere, freed American soldier Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl entered the Landstuhl Regional Medical Center in Germany, a day after the Taliban released the scumbag for five Guantanamo Bay terrorism detainees.
- 2015 Monday: Harriette Thompson, at 92 years and three months, becomes the oldest person to finish a marathon, beating the previous record holder of 92 years and 19 days.
- 2016 Wednesday: The world’s most expensive railway tunnel- the 35.5-mile Gotthard Base Tunnel in Switzerland that passes under the Alps- undergoes completion on this date. It cost 9.560 billion Swiss francs to build. Elsewhere, Turkey warns Germany against recognizing the Armenian Genocide for what it was- the mass murder of Christians by the frigging Turks.
- 2017 Thursday: In Game 1 of the 2017 NBA Finals, the Golden State Warriors beat defending champion, the Cleveland Cavaliers by a final score of 113-91. Meanwhile, President Donald J. Trump declared he would pull the U.S. from the bulls**t Paris climate agreement. The U.S., however, remains a part of the agreement until at least 2020.
- 2018 Friday: After a week of hard-nosed negotiation and diplomatic gamesmanship, President Donald J. Trump announced that the nuclear weapons summit with the North Korean leader Kim Jong Un that he had earlier canceled would take place in Singapore on June 12. Meanwhile, President Trump directed Energy Secretary Rick Perry to take “immediate steps” to bolster struggling coal-fired and nuclear power plants to keep them open, calling it a matter of national economic security. Finally, health officials said four more deaths had been linked to a national food poisoning outbreak blamed on tainted lettuce, bringing the total of dead to five.
- 2019 Saturday: For the first time in boxing history, a Mexican American heavyweight becomes a multi-title winner- Andy Ruiz Jr.- when he beats English champion Anthony Joshua in seven rounds at the world-famous Madison Square Garden. He wins the IBF, IBO, WBA, and WBO world heavyweight boxing titles. Congratulations! Elsewhere, the citizens of Honduras are running amok in downtown Tegucigalpa and once they reach the U.S. embassy, the set fire to it. (Note- sound like Antifa pond scum in the United States).
- 2020 Monday: President Donald J. Trump informs the nation via a speech in the Rose Garden that he ‘is the law and order president’ and that ‘if governors won’t crackdown on the violent rioters plaguing cities around the nation, he will do it for them.’ Here are the Chinese Bat Flu Virus stats for the world for today: 6,226,402 confirmed cases, 373,883 confirmed deaths, and 2,671,705 confirmed recoveries. Here are the numbers for the United States: 1,844,695 confirmed cases, 106,407 confirmed deaths, and 411,134 confirmed recoveries.
- 2020 Monday A: In the three states where the American Institute of Culinary Politics-The Elemental News of the Day has chef-bloggers, California, Hawaii, and Washington, here are the stats for the Golden State first: 113,006 confirmed cases, 4,251 confirmed deaths, but once again, NO mention of confirmed recoveries. Next, here are the stats for the Aloha State: 652 confirmed cases, 17 confirmed deaths, and 608 confirmed recoveries. Finally, here are the stats for the Evergreen State: 21,702 confirmed cases, 1,118 confirmed deaths, and like California, NO MENTION of confirmed recoveries.
- 2021 Tuesday: Stick around and discover what the Chi-Coms and their stooge in the White House are up to today- should be good.
BEVERLY CARRICK ORIGINAL ARTWORK OF THE DAY:
This artwork is #0483 a 30” x 40” original oil painting by Beverly Carrick, which, she entitled, “Sunset in Paradise.” 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:
Wild Turkey returned with their sophomore effort, “Turkey,” on August 05, 1972. The lineup had once again undergone some changes from the original lineup of Glenn Cornick (bass, guitars, keyboards, harmonicas), Gary Pickford-Hopkins (vocals), Alan “Tweke” Lewis (guitars), Jon Blackmore (guitars/vocals), and Jeff Jones (drums) to Glenn Cornick (bass, guitars, keyboards, harmonicas), Gary Pickford-Hopkins (vocals), Alan “Tweke” Lewis (guitars), Mick Dyche (guitars/vocals), Jeff Jones (drums), and Steve Gurl (keyboards). Always a masterful musician, anything with Mr. Cornick on it is a joy to behold which is why we encourage everyone to seek this stupendous album out now- especially since it has been remastered and re-released. We think you will be glad you did so please…visit wherever you go for the finest in rock and roll music- you will be glad you did. We guarantee it.
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 © 06-01-2021, all rights reserved. Total Word Count: 2,530.
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, Mick Taylor, Ronnie Wood, Faces, The Rolling Stones, Keith Richards, U.S. Secretary of War Samuel Dexter, U.S. Attorney General John Nelson, U.S. Secretary of the Treasury Oliver Wolcott Jr., General Robert E. Lee, Vice President Thomas R. Marshall, President James Buchannan, U.S. Secretary of State James Buchanan, Ion Antonescu, U.S. Secretary of War John B. Floyd, U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice Louis Brandeis, Associate Supreme Court Justice John Marshall Harlan, U.S. Secretary of War Redfield Proctor, U.S. Energy Secretary Rick Perry, U.S. Secretary of War James McAllister Schofield, Acting U.S. Attorney General Mark Robert Filip,
TODAY IN HISTORY, TUESDAY JUNE 01, 2021 #3,950
PLEASE READ OUR MAIN BLOG POST, PUBLISHED AT 12:01 A.M.
Tuesday, June 01, 2021:
[i] We began promoting the music of an interconnected group of bands including the Small Faces, Faces, and Rod Stewart beginning on Tuesday, 22-April-2014 through Tuesday, 01-July-2014. This was a massive undertaking of rock bands and solo artists so we hope you will seek them out and consider adding the music to your album collection.
[ii] We shared the music of the Stones beginning Tuesday, 22-March-2016 through Sunday, 28-August-2016. This included the members’ solo projects. We sure as heck hope you check out the Rolling Stones, Mick Jagger, Brian Jones, Keith Richard, Charlie Watts, Bill Wyman, and Mick Taylor. Ronnie Wood you can find during the presentation of the Faces.
[iii] We began promoting the music of both the Beatles and the band’s individual components on Friday, 04-November-2016 through Sunday, 11-June-2018. Besides the Beatles, we also promoted the music of John Lennon, Paul McCartney, Ringo Starr, and George Harrison as well as the Traveling Wilburys. The “Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely-Hearts Club Band” album appeared on Tuesday, 22-November-2016. Please seek out this massive offering by visiting the blog posts between those dates. You will be glad you did.
[iv] See previous footnotes regarding the Faces and the Rolling Stones.
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