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SPRING SESSION 2021
BLOG POST #3,955 AT THE AICP-END
DAYS UNTIL ELECTION DAY 2022: 526
DAY ONE-HUNDRED-AND-THIRTY-FIVE OF THE BIDEN REGIME
154. TODAY IN HISTORY—THURSDAY, JUNE 03, 2021:
Jefferson Davis Birthday (Florida)
Confederate President (and U.S. Secretary of War) Jefferson Davis; Vice President Garrett Hobart; U.S. Secretary of Defense Frank Carlucci; Muhammad Ali; the Byrds featuring Michael Clarke, Curved Air featuring Florian Pilkington-Miksa, The Kinks, Lynyrd Skynyrd featuring Billy Powell, Mott the Hoople featuring Ian Hunter, and T-Rex featuring Mickey Finn:
- 1083 Sunday: Henry IV of Germany storms Rome on this date capturing St. Peter’s Cathedral.
- 1098 Friday: During the First Crusade, the Crusaders storm Antioch, Syria, after a five-month siege.
- 1509 Thursday: England’s King Henry VIII weds his first wife, Catherine of Aragon.
- 1539 Saturday: Hernando de Soto claims Florida for Spain.
- 1540 Monday: Hernando de Soto and his Conquistadors cross the Appalachian Mountains, the first Europeans to do so.
- 1621 Thursday: The Dutch West India Company received a charter for New Netherlands, which we now know as ‘New York.’
- 1781 Sunday: Captain Jack Jouett began riding his horse some 40 miles from Louisa County, Va., to Charlottesville, where Governor Thomas Jefferson and other politicians were located, to warn of approaching British troops who intended to take them prisoner.
- 1784 Thursday: The Congress formally created the United States Army to replace the disbanded Continental Army. On June 14, 1775, the Second Continental Congress created the Continental Army for purposes of common defense and this event the nation considers as the birth of the United States Army.
- 1800 Tuesday: John Adams moved to Washington, D.C. He was the first president to live in what later became the capital of the United States.
- 1805 Monday: In the captain’s cabin aboard the USS Constitution, the United States and the Muslim pirate state of Tripoli signed a peace treaty.
- 1808 Friday: Confederate President Jefferson Davis was born in Christian County, Kentucky. Prior to siding with the South in the Civil War, Jefferson served the nation as the United States’ 23rd U.S. secretary of war. A Democrat, he served under President Franklin Pierce from 03-07-1853 to 03-04-1857. He also was a U.S. senator.
- 1844 Monday: Future Republican vice president, #24, 1897-1899, Garrett Hobart, is born on this date in Long Branch, New Jersey. He would serve under President William McKinley from March 04, 1897 to November 21, 1899 when a heart ailment would claim his life. Theodore Roosevelt would succeed him as the 25th U.S. vice president.
- 1851 Tuesday: The New York Knickerbockers became the first baseball team to wear uniforms.
- 1856 Tuesday: Cullen Whipple patented the screw machine on this date.
- 1864 Friday: Confederate General Robert E. Lee wins his last battle, the Battle of Cold Harbor.
- 1871 Saturday: Jesse James and his gang rob the Orocock Bank at Corydon, Iowa, of $15,000.
- 1888 Sunday: The poem, “Casey at the Bat,” by Ernest Lawrence Thayer, was first published in the San Francisco Daily Examiner.
- 1915 Thursday: Austro-German forces recapture Przemysl in Poland leading to the collapse of the entire Russian front.
- 1918 Monday: The Finnish Parliament ratified its treaty with Germany. Elsewhere, “His Family,” by Ernest Poole, became the first novel to win the Pulitzer Prize.
- 1923 Sunday: Il Duce Benito Mussolini granted women the right to vote in Fascist Italy.
- 1932 Friday: Lou Gehrig set a major league record when he hit four consecutive homeruns.
- 1935 Monday: The French liner Normandie set a record on her maiden voyage when she crossed the Atlantic in four days by arriving in New York Harbor on this date.
- 1937 Thursday: Edward, the Duke of Windsor, who had abdicated the British throne, married Wallis Warfield Simpson in a private ceremony in Monts, France.
- 1938 Friday: The German Reich voted to confiscate so-called ‘degenerate art.’
- 1939 Saturday: Ian Hunter, future founding member of the British band, Mott the Hoople[i] as its vocalist and rhythm guitarist, is born on this date in Oswestry, Shropshire, England.
- 1940 Monday: The last British, French, and Belgium troops leave the beaches at Dunkirk as the German army closes in, bringing the invasion of France to its conclusion.
- 1942 Wednesday: The Battle of Midway Island begins.
- 1943 Thursday: Los Angeles saw the beginning of its “Zoot Suit Riots” as white service members clashed with young Latinos wearing distinctive-looking zoot suits; the violence finally ended when military officials declared the city off limits to enlisted personnel.
- 1944 Saturday: German troops begin evacuation of their personnel from Rome to head north to a more secure defensive line.
- 1946 Monday: The Supreme Court of the United States (SCOTUS) rules that race segregation on buses is unconstitutional. Meanwhile, in Tokyo, the war crimes tribunal opens with the aim to try 28 Japanese war criminals. Meanwhile, future drummer with the Los Angeles bands, the Byrds[ii], the Flying Burrito Brothers[iii], and Firefall[iv], Michael Clarke, is born in Spokane, Washington, on this date.
- 1947 Tuesday: In Surrey, United Kingdom, future member of T-Rex[v] (drummer/percussion/bass/vocals), Mickey Finn, is born.
- 1948 Thursday: The 200-inch reflecting Hale Telescope at the Palomar Mountain Observatory in California was dedicated.
- 1950 Saturday: In Paddington, London, future drummer with the British prog-rock band, Curved Air- Florian Pilkington-Miksa is born.
- 1952 Tuesday: Billy Powell, future keyboardist with the Southern rock band, Lynyrd Skynyrd[vi] (1972-1977 / 1979 / 1987-2009 when he died) is born in Corpus Christi, Texas, on this date. Meanwhile, a rebellion by North Korean prisoners in the Koje prison camp in South Korea ended when American troops crushed it.
- 1955 Friday: Convicted murderess Barbara Graham, 31, met her end in the gas chamber at San Quentin State Prison in California, as were Jack Santo and Emmett Perkins, for the 1953 slaying of Mabel Monahan.
- 1959 Wednesday: The first class graduated from the Air Force Academy in Colorado Springs, Colo.
- 1962 Sunday: Air Flight 007, a U.S.-bound Boeing 707, crashed while attempting to take off from Orly Airport near Paris; all but two of the 132 people aboard were killed.
- 1963 Monday: Pope John XXIII- the 261st pontiff- died at age 81, ending a relatively brief but highly influential 4.5-year papacy; the 262nd Pope Paul VI succeeded him and would serve until August 6, 1978.
- 1964 Wednesday: South Korean President Park Chung-hee declared martial law in the face of student protests.
- 1965 Thursday: Astronaut Edward White became the first American to “walk” in space during the flight of Gemini 4.
- 1969 Tuesday: On NBC-TV, the last episode of the original Star Trek series airs.
- 1970 Wednesday: Ray Davies of the Kinks[vii] travels round-trip from London-to-New York to change one word in the song, “Lola,” (“Coca-Cola” to “cherry cola”) because the BBC did not want to mention a product. Elsewhere, Har Gobind Khorana and his colleagues announced the first synthesis of a gene from chemical components.
- 1972 Saturday: Sally J. Priesand was ordained as America’s first female rabbi at the Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion in Cincinnati, Ohio.
- 1977 Friday: The United States and Cuba discuss diplomatic relations. Cuba also announced the immediate release of 10 Americans jailed on drug charges in their country.
- 1979 Sunday: Idi Amin, ex-president of Uganda, flees to Libya for asylum.
- 1980 Tuesday: President Jimmy Carter wins enough delegates to win re-nomination.
- 1981 Wednesday: Pope John Paul II- the 264th pope- is released from the hospital following an attempted assassination attempt.
- 1983 Friday: Gordon Kahl, a militant tax protester wanted in the slayings of two U.S. Marshals in North Dakota, was killed in a gun battle with law enforcement officials near Smithville, Arkansas.
- 1985 Monday: After five years, the characters of Nancy and Chris Hughes returned to CBS-TV’s “As the World Turns” soap opera.
- 1989 Saturday: Iran’s spiritual leader, Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini, died. Elsewhere in the world, Chinese army troops began their sweep of Beijing to crush student-led pro-democracy demonstrators, which led to the massacre at Tiananmen Square. Finally, sports-casting legend Vin Scully broadcasts 23 innings in two different cities on one day.
- 1999 Thursday: The government of Slobodan Milosevic accepted an international peace plan concerning Kosovo. NATO announced that airstrikes would continue until 40,000 Serb forces withdrew from the beleaguered Muslim-majority former province of the former Yugoslavia.
- 2006 Saturday: The Royal Canadian Mounted Police arrest 17 Islamists suspected of planning bombings in Toronto, Canada. Elsewhere, the Union of Serbia and Montenegro ends as Montenegro issues a formal declaration of its independence.
- 2008 Tuesday: Barack Obama claimed the Democratic presidential nomination in a long-time-coming victory speech, speaking in the same St. Paul, Minnesota, arena where Republicans would be holding their national convention in September 2008. Meanwhile, astronauts installed a 37-foot-long Japanese lab named “Kibo” at the International Space Station.
- 2011 Friday: Former North Carolina senator and Democratic presidential candidate, John Edwards, is indicted on charges of conspiracy and of violating campaign finance laws.
- 2013 Monday: Former U.S. President Bill Clinton earns $500,000 for a speech given to honor Israel’s President Shimon Peres. Meanwhile, a sharply divided Supreme Court cleared the way for police to take a DNA swab from anyone they arrested for a serious crime.
- 2014 Tuesday: Famed former heavyweight boxing champion Muhammad Ali died at age 74 in Scottsdale, California. The self-proclaimed “Greatest” (he was indeed) had a record of 61 fights, 56 wins (37 wins by KO) and 5 losses. Meanwhile, President Barack Hussein Obama announces his plan to establish a $1 billion fund to increase the build-up of U.S. troops in Europe. No wonder WHY NATO loses its cookies in 2017-2019 when new President Trump demands they step up their payments…or else.
- 2015 Wednesday: In Accra, Ghana, an explosion at a gas station kills 200 people and injures countless others. Not sure if it was a mishap or a terrorist attack.
- 2017 Saturday: In London, members of the so-called “religion of peace”- Islam launch yet another terrorist attack, this time at the Borough Market. Three gibbering jihadists drive a rental truck into a crowd out doing its shopping and enjoying a pleasant Saturday. After running over numerous pedestrians, they then jump out and begin stabbing people, killing at least 7 and wounding another 48 before British cops shoot the scumbags dead.
- 2018 Sunday: In Game 2 of the 2018 NBA Finals, the Golden State Warriors ended up pounding the snot out of the Cleveland Cavaliers by a final score of 122-103 with Step Curry hitting 9 three-pointers along with his other teammates delivering critical backup. The fourth quarter became a rout and the Cavaliers ended up pulling their starters and sending their bench in for 4-5 minutes of garbage time. Meanwhile, the nation’s 16th U.S. Secretary of Defense Frank Carlucci died at age 87 in McLean, Virginia. A Republican, he served under President Ronald Reagan from 11-23-1987 to 01-20-1989.
- 2019 Monday: The government of Sudan draws international condemnation upon itself when its military opens fire on protesters in the streets of Khartoum. The military is credited with the murders of at least 100 people, many of whose bodies were then tossed into the Nile River. Hate to be downstream.
- 2020 Wednesday: President Donald J. Trump continues fighting the good fight alone. On this day, his Defense Secretary Mark Esper distances himself from the commander-in-chief over the president’s trip to St. John’s Church across from the White House as a ‘photo op’ as well as the fact that he has suggested that ‘if governors don’t get their states under control, he might implement the Insurrection Act to force them to do so. Former Defense Secretary General James “Mad Dog” Mattis slams the president in an article in Atlantic magazine while former President Barack Hussein Obama gives a statement on race relations in the United States and what must be done to solve them.
- 2020 Wednesday A: COVID-19, the Bat Flu Virus Crisis from communist China continues racking up numbers although with race relations on fire in the U.S., no one seems to give a hoot. Here are the stats for the world: 6,393,956 confirmed cases, 383,318 confirmed deaths, and 2,786,615 confirmed recoveries. In the United States, here are the numbers: 1,888,652 confirmed cases, 108,596 confirmed deaths, and 425,632 confirmed recoveries.
- 2020 Wednesday B: In the three states in which, the world-famous American Institute of Culinary Politics-The Elemental News of the Day has chef-authors- California, Hawaii, and Washington, here are the stats, Golden State first: 117,687 confirmed cases, 4,361 confirmed deaths, but Governor Gavin Newsom has no number of confirmed recoveries which means nothing but politics. In Hawaii, here are the numbers: 653 confirmed cases, 17 confirmed deaths, and 609 confirmed recoveries. Finally, in Washington, here are the numbers: 22,484 confirmed cases, 1,135 confirmed deaths, but like California, no mention of confirmed recoveries.
- 2021 Thursday: What could be going on today? Stick around and find out along with us.
BEVERLY CARRICK ORIGINAL ARTWORK OF THE DAY:
This artwork is #0485 a 20” x 24” original oil painting by Beverly Carrick, which, she entitled, “Neighbors.” 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:
Although panned at first, Jethro Tull’s next album, “A Passion Play,” (July 13, 1973), became their second biggest seller in the United States. The album is some ways resembled “Thick as a Brick” in that it was a continuous piece of music broken up over two sides of the original LP release but unlike the former album was indeed a bit of a concept album. Guiding light Ian Anderson was always in his element as both a composer and a performer and this album is no different. Fans of the band tend to roll with the flow as we and you will do, too. The lineup featured Ian Anderson (vocals, flutes, guitars, keyboards), Martin Barre (guitars), Jeffrey Hammond (bass and keyboards), John Evan (keyboards), and Barriemore Barlow (drums). We hope you will consider seeking this one out and making it a part of your listening day. Thank you.
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 © 06-03-2021, all rights reserved. Total Word Count: 2,380.
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 Byrds, Michael Clarke, The Kinks, Lynyrd Skynyrd, Billy Powell, Mott the Hoople, Ian Hunter, Curved Air, Florian Pilkington-Miksa, T-Rex, Mickey Finn, Muhammad Ali, Vice President Garrett Hobart, U.S. Secretary of Defense Frank Carlucci, CSA President Jefferson Davis, U.S. Secretary of War Jefferson Davis, Pope John XXIII, Pope Paul VI, Pope John Paul II,
TODAY IN HISTORY, THURSDAY JUNE 03, 2021 #3,955
PLEASE READ OUR MAIN BLOG POST, PUBLISHED AT 12:01 A.M.
Thursday, June 03, 2021:
[i] We presented another series of interconnected bands which included Free, Bad Company, Led Zeppelin, the Firm, Mott the Hoople, Ian Hunter, the Yardbirds, and a plethora of solo and group efforts beginning on Wednesday, 02-July-2014 through Sunday, 19-October-2014. We definitely hope that you will seek this music out and consider adding it to your growing collection.
[ii] We offered the music of the Byrds beginning on Monday, 16-January-2012 and concluded the presentation on Friday, 17-February-2012.
[iii] We presented the music of the Flying Burrito Brothers beginning Sunday, 23-February-2014 and concluded our presentation on Thursday, 06-March-2014.
[iv] We hope to offer the music of Firefall sometime in 2026. Please stay tuned.
[v] We hope to promote the music of this famous British band, T-Rex, sometime within the next five years.
[vi] We hope to share the music of Lynyrd Skynyrd sometime in the next decade. At least by 2029 so please stay tuned for further news.
[vii] We presented the music of the Kinks, as well as of Ray and Dave Davies, beginning on Monday, 22-December-2014 through Sunday, 15-March-2015. We hope you will check out the music of this original British invasion band as they are as relevant today as they were more than 50 years ago. Sure beats the hell out of Maroon Five.
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