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SPRING SESSION 2021
BLOG POST #3,953 AT THE AICP-END
DAYS UNTIL ELECTION DAY 2022: 527
DAY ONE-HUNDRED-AND-THIRTY-FOUR OF THE BIDEN REGIME
153. TODAY IN HISTORY—WEDNESDAY, JUNE 02, 2021:
Native American Day (Arizona)
U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justices Willis Van Devanter and Harold Hitz Burton; Bo Diddley, The Grateful Dead featuring Vince Welnick, The Rolling Stones featuring Charlie Watts and Bill Wyman, and War featuring Charles “Lowrider” Miller:
- 455 Wednesday: Gaiseric and the Vandals sack the city of Rome.
- 575 Friday: Benedict I begins his reign as the 62nd Roman Catholic Pope. He would serve until July 30, 579.
- 657 Tuesday: St. Eugene I ends his reign as the 75th Roman Catholic Pope. He became pontiff on August 10, 654.
- 1676 Tuesday: At the Battle of Palermo, the French fleet beats the combined Dutch-Spanish fleet.
- 1763 Thursday: Chippewa Indians capture Fort Michilinmackinac by diverting the garrison’s attention with a game of lacrosse, then chasing a ball into the fort.
- 1774 Thursday: England passes the Quartering Act for the North American Colonies, which orders them to provide boarding for British soldiers.
- 1793 Sunday: Maximillian Robespierre initiated the “Reign of Terror.” He created the effort to purge those suspected of treason against the French Republic.
- 1835 Tuesday: The Circus of PT Barnum commences its first tour of the United States. His main attraction at the time was Joice Heth, reputed to be the 161-yeard-old nurse of George Washington.
- 1851 Monday: Maine became the first state enacting a law prohibiting alcohol.
- 1862 Monday: General Robert E. Lee takes command of the Confederate Armies of Eastern Virginia and North Carolina.
- 1863 Tuesday: During the Civil War, Union Major General William T. Sherman wrote a letter to his wife, Ellen, in which he commented, “Vox populi, vox humbug” (“The voice of the people is the voice of humbug.”). Meanwhile, Harriet Tubman leads Union guerillas into Maryland to free slaves.
- 1864 Thursday: During the Civil War, the Battle of Cold Harbor enters its third day.
- 1875 Wednesday: James Augustine Healey becomes the first black Catholic Bishop in the United States.
- 1883 Saturday: The first baseball game under electric lights took place in Fort Wayne, Indiana.
- 1886 Wednesday: President Grover Cleveland, 49, married Frances Folsom, 21, in the Blue Room of the White House. (To date, Cleveland is the only president to marry in the executive mansion).
- 1888 Saturday: Future 84th Associate Justice of the U.S. Supreme Court Harold Hitz Burton, Democrat, is born in Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts. President Harry S. Truman nominated him to fill the seat of Associate Justice Owen Josephus Roberts. He served from 09-22-1945 to 10-13-1955.
- 1897 Wednesday: The New York Journal as saying from London, that “the report of my death was an exaggeration” quoted Mark Twain, 61.
- 1924 Monday: Congress passed a measure that President Calvin Coolidge then signed which guaranteed full American citizenship for all Native Americans born within the U.S. territorial limits.
- 1933 Friday: The first swimming pool inside the White House began construction under the administration of President Franklin Delano Roosevelt.
- 1935 Sunday: George Herman “Babe” Ruth announced he was retiring from baseball.
- 1936 Tuesday: General Anastasio Somoza becomes the dictator of Nicaragua.
- 1937 Wednesday: The 63rd U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice Willis Van Devanter left the bench on this date. A Republican, he was nominated by President Theodore Roosevelt to fill the seat of Associate Justice Edward White. Van Devanter served from December 16, 1910 until today.
- 1939 Friday: Future saxophonist with the Los Angeles, California, based rock band, WAR[i] until a street thug murdered him in 1980– Charles “Lowrider” Miller –is born in Olathe, Kansas, on this date.
- 1940 Sunday: The Luftwaffe conducts a heavy bombing of the evacuation beach at Dunkirk during the early days of World War II. The British complete the evacuation of their forces leaving many allied French troops holding the perimeter. More French soldiers could join with them but their officers are not clear as to what beaches to head or who if anyone will come for them.
- 1941 Monday: Baseball’s “Iron Horse,” Lou Gehrig, died in New York of a degenerative disease, amyotrophic lateral sclerosis; he was 37. Elsewhere, Charlie Watts, drummer of the Rolling Stones[ii], was born on this date in London, England.
- 1942 Tuesday: The German siege of Sebastopol in the Crimea continues as heavy artillery begins blasting away at the Soviet fortress.
- 1943 Wednesday: During World War II, the German Army launches a major assault against Russian forces inside Sebastopol in the Crimea.
- 1946 Sunday: Italy held a referendum which resulted in the Italian monarchy undergoing abolishment in favor of a republic.
- 1953 Tuesday: The coronation of Queen Elizabeth II took place in London’s Westminster Abbey, 16 months after the death of her father, King George VI; it was the first such ceremony broadcast on television.
- 1954 Wednesday: Senator Joseph McCarthy—a great American hero—charged that communists were working in the CIA and in the nuclear weapons plants.
- 1962 Saturday: Soviet forces opened fire on striking workers in the Russian city of Novocherkassk; a retired general in 1989 put the death toll at 22 to 24.
- 1964 Tuesday: The Rolling Stones[iii] first U.S. concert tour debuts at Lynn, Massachusetts.
- 1966 Thursday: The U.S. space probe Surveyor I, landed on the moon and began transmitting detailed photographs of the lunar surface.
- 1975 Monday: Bishop James Augustine Healy, the first black Catholic Bishop, undergoes consecration on this date in Maine.
- 1976 Wednesday: When a bomb blew up under his car mortally wounding him, Arizona Republic investigative reporter Don Bolles’ investigation into a liquor wholesaler led to the arrests and conviction of three men for the crime. Bolles died 11 days after the blast.
- 1979 Saturday: Pope John Paul II (#264) arrived in his native Poland on the first visit by a pope to a communist country.
- 1983 Thursday: Half of the 46 people aboard an Air Canada DC-9 died after fire broke out on board, forcing the jetliner to make an emergency landing at Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky International Airport.
- 1986 Monday: For the first time, the public could watch the proceedings of the U.S. Senate on television as a six-week experiment began.
- 1987 Tuesday: President Ronald Reagan announced he was nominating economist Alan Greenspan to succeed Paul Volcker as chairperson of The Federal Reserve Board.
- 1989 Friday: Rolling Stone[iv] Bill Wyman marries Mandy Smith. Meanwhile, in China, 100,000 civilians defending the students demonstrating for democracy at Tiananmen Square, block 10,000 Chinese soldiers. In the end, the communist government in Beijing cracked down on the students, running over many with tanks. It’s what they do.
- 1997 Monday: A jury of his peers convicted Timothy McVeigh of murder and conspiracy in the Oklahoma City bombing and in June 2001, he met his end at the hands of the executioner.
- 1998 Tuesday: California voters passed Proposition 227 on this date. The act abolished the state’s 30-year-old bilingual education program by requiring that ALL children must undergo instruction in English. This is how it should be as every nation has an official language so the illegal alien-loving scumbags that want every child taught in their native language need to go to prison for subverting the nation—hear that Democrats?
- 2002 Sunday: A fire broke out at Buckingham Palace, forcing the evacuation of hundreds of people and marring the four-day celebration of Queen Elizabeth’s 50 years on the throne.
- 2004 Wednesday: The syndicated game show, “Jeopardy!” began airing contestant Ken Jennings’ 74-game winning streak on this date.
- 2006 Friday: In Sonoma County, California, Vince Welnick, long-time keyboardist, and vocalist with the Tubes and later, the final keyboardist of the Grateful Dead[v], committed suicide on this date due to chronic depression; he was 55-years-old.
- 2008 Monday: In Archer, Florida, famed rock-and-roll icon, Bo Diddley[vi], lost his battle with heart failure on this date; he was 79-years-old. Meanwhile, the so-called “Lion of the Senate” Senator Ted Kennedy of Massachusetts underwent 3.5 hours of risky and delicate surgery to cut out as much of his cancerous tumor as possible.
- 2009 Tuesday: Anti-abortion activist Scott Roeder, was charged with first-degree murder in the shooting death of late-term abortion provider Dr. George “Tiller the Baby Killer” in Wichita, Kansas. He received a sentence of life in prison with no possibility of parole for 50 years.
- 2010 Wednesday: Members of the Arab League meet in Cairo and agree to ask the U.N. Security Council to demand an end to the Israeli blockade of the Gaza Strip.
- 2012 Saturday: An Egyptian court sentences former president, Hosni Mubarak to life in prison, along with his former interior minister, Habib al-Adly, for being complicit in killing of demonstrators in the 2011 revolution.
- 2013 Sunday: Columbia University researchers believe the new material, grapheme, even if stitched together, is the strongest material in the world.
- 2014 Monday: Spain’s King Juan Carlos, who’d led the transition from dictatorship to democracy but faced damaging scandals amid a financial meltdown announced to the world that he would abdicate in favor of his more popular son, Felipe.
- 2015 Tuesday: In some sleight of hand, the U.S. Senate passes the USA Freedom Act which ‘transfers’ the bulk collection of metadata from the phones of Americans out of the hands of the National Security Agency (of course it does…) and into the vaults of various phone companies (that the NSA can easily access). Feel good? Sure, REAL good…
- 2016 Thursday: Much to the anger of the Turkish government, the German government plows ahead with the recognizing the Turkish massacre of more than 1 million Armenians during World War I as the ARMENIAN GENOCIDE committed exclusively by Turkish troops. Evil. Elsewhere, a Trump rally in San Jose, California, sees loads of leftists pouring out into the streets, attacking Trump supporters and law enforcement wherever they find them; some people are hospitalized.
- 2017 Friday: Three former Penn State administrators were handed jail sentences and house-arrest sentences ranging up to nearly two years for burying child sexual abuse allegations against Assistant Football Coach Jerry Sandusky, who, by the way is fighting to overturn his conviction.
- 2018 Saturday: In Spain, socialist candidate Pedro Sanchez swears the oath to become prime minister of the European nation. In other news, Google- purportedly a U.S. company- says they are NOT going to renew a contract with the Pentagon whereby they provide artificial intelligence algorithms for U.S. drones. (Note- we suspect they have NO problem providing a similar service for the Chi-Coms).
- 2019 Sunday: In Game 2 of the 2018-19 NBA Finals in Toronto, Canada, the Golden State Warriors roared back to win the game against home team, Toronto Raptors, by a final score of 109-104. Elsewhere, Canada temporarily closes its embassy in Venezuela after the government of thug dictator Nicolas Maduro fails to provide accreditation to Canadian diplomats. The Venezuelans are peeved. Screw them.
- 2020 Tuesday: Thanks to infusion of dark money from the Chinese Communist Party (or so the AICPENDBLOG.COM believes), unrest in American cities continues unabated. Many cities- both large and small- continue to suffer violent riots and angry protests, supposedly over the murder of George Floyd but now, many are not so sure. At the same time, the Chinese Wuhan Virus Bat Flu continues causing problems which is somewhat redundant as both the riots and the disease are Beijing’s response to Trump out-negotiating them on the U.S.-communist China Trade Deal. Here are the COVID-19 stats for the planet today: 6,325,603 confirmed cases, 377,460 confirmed deaths, but 2,727,679 confirmed recoveries which is excellent, as far as recoveries go.
- 2020 Tuesday A: In the United States- the place hardest hit by the Bat Flu, here are the numbers for today: 1,866,279 confirmed cases, 107,506 confirmed deaths, but 416,319 confirmed recoveries. Note: U.S. recoveries would be much, much higher if MOST Blue State governors would not conceal the numbers which would make the number of deaths appear far less. Shame on them. Moving on, in the three states in which, the American Institute of Culinary Politics-The Elemental News of the Day has chef-authors- California, Hawaii, and Washington, here are the numbers, California first: 115,310 confirmed cases, 4,286 confirmed deaths, but Governor Gavin “The Smiler” Newsom won’t release the number of confirmed recoveries. Shame on him. Next, in Hawaii, here are the numbers: 652 confirmed cases, 17 confirmed deaths, and 608 confirmed recoveries; thank you, Governor David Ige. Finally, in Washington state, here are the numbers: 22,130 confirmed cases, 1,129 confirmed deaths, but that dingbat Governor Jay Inslee won’t release the number of confirmed recoveries.
- 2021 Wednesday: Folks, we encourage everyone to stick around to discover whatever the flipping Chi-Coms and their stooges in the White House are up to today…
BEVERLY CARRICK ORIGINAL ARTWORK OF THE DAY:
This artwork is #0484 a 24” x 18” original oil painting by Beverly Carrick, which, she entitled, “A Home in the High Country.” 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:
On October 31, 1972, Jethro Tull released a double album featuring single versions of earlier songs as well as B-sides and a live side plus new compositions, the incredible “Living in the Past.” The title tune did extremely well on AM radio stations back in the day and people bought this highly enjoyable album in droves. The album featured tunes with every member of the group from start to the present. We hope you will seek this monumental album out at whatever site you visit for the finest in rock music, give it a good listen to, and then consider adding it to your ever-growing collection. We believe you will enjoy as much as all of us do. Seek it out now.
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 © 06-02-2021, all rights reserved. Total Word Count: 2,332.
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, WAR, Charles “Lowrider” Miller, Charlie Watts, The Rolling Stones, Bill Wyman, Vince Welnick, The Tubes, The Grateful Dead, Bo Diddley, Associate Justice of the U.S. Supreme Court Harold Hitz Burton, President Theodore Roosevelt, U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice Willis Van Devanter, People’s Republic of China, Chinese Wuhan Virus Bat Flu, COVID-19 PANDEMIC NEWS, Jethro Tull, Craig “Stinkbug” Carrici,
TODAY IN HISTORY, WEDNESDAY JUNE 02, 2021 #3,953
PLEASE READ OUR MAIN BLOG POST, PUBLISHED AT 12:01 A.M.
Wednesday, June 02, 2021:
[i] We began presenting the music of the Animals, of Eric Burdon and the Animals, of Eric Burdon, Eric Burdon and War, and War beginning on Monday, 08-June-2015 and the presentation ran through Sunday, 02-August-2015. We hope you will seek them out and consider making them a part of your listening pleasure.
[ii] 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.
[iii] See previous footnote.
[iv] See previous footnote.
[v] We began promoting the music of the Grateful Dead- including Jerry Garcia, Bob Weir, Mickey Hart, and Phil Lesh- beginning on Tuesday, 30-August-2011 through Wednesday, 11-January-2012. Then, we did a second series featuring more albums by this fabled San Francisco band beginning on Friday, 09-August-2013 through Monday, 19-August-2013. At some point, we will have to do a third series as the music from this band never ends. Please, seek them out and consider adding them to your collection.
[vi] Sometime within the next decade, we hope to present the music of classic rockers Chuck Berry, Bo Diddley, Howlin’ Wolf, Muddy Waters, and numerous others. We know you will enjoy the presentation so please; remain vigilant for the day we do.
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