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SPRING SESSION 2021
BLOG POST #3,957 AT THE AICP-END
DAYS UNTIL ELECTION DAY 2022: 525
DAY ONE-HUNDRED-AND-THIRTY-SIX OF THE BIDEN REGIME
155. TODAY IN HISTORY—FRIDAY, JUNE 04, 2021:
Vice Presidents William A. Wheeler and Charles W. Fairbanks; U.S. Secretaries of State James G. Blaine and Lawrence Eagleburger; U.S. Senator Mike Lee; The Average White Band featuring Roger Ball, the Jeff Beck Group featuring Nicky Hopkins, Jefferson Airplane featuring Joey Covington, the Mamas and the Papas featuring Michelle Phillips, and “(I Can’t Get No) Satisfaction” by the Rolling Stones:
- 1070 Saturday: In a cave near Roquefort, France, Roquefort cheese is created.
- 1745 Friday: Prussia’s King Frederick the Great beats the combined Austrian-Saxon army.
- 1783 Wednesday: The Montgolfier brothers first publicly demonstrated their hot-air balloon, which did not carry any passengers, over Annonay, France.
- 1784 Friday: Marie Thible became the first woman to fly in a hot-air balloon. The flight was 45 minutes long and reached a height of 8,500 feet.
- 1792 Monday: Captain George Vancouver claims the Puget Sound for Britain.
- 1794 Wednesday: The United States passes the Neutrality Act, which forbids American citizens from serving in the military of foreign powers.
- 1800 Wednesday: Construction on the White House ends, and President John Adams and his wife move into it.
- 1812 Thursday: Following Louisiana’s admittance as a state, the U.S. Congress renames the Louisiana Territory, the Missouri Territory. The U.S. House of Representatives voted approved 79-49 a declaration of war against Great Britain.
- 1845 Wednesday: Mexican American War of 1846-1848 gets under way. The United States kicked butt.
- 1862 Wednesday: The Confederate Army evacuates Ft. Pillow, Tennessee.
- 1887 Saturday: The 19th Vice President of the United States, Republican William A. Wheeler who served March 04, 1877 to March 04,1881, died on this date in his hometown of Malone, N.Y.
- 1892 Saturday: The Sierra Club underwent incorporation in San Francisco, CA. Elsewhere, the 31st U.S. Secretary of State James G. Blaine left office on this date. A Republican, Blaine served under President Benjamin Harrison from March 09, 1889 until today. He also served the nation as its 28th U.S. Secretary of State. In this role, he served under Presidents James A. Garfield and Chester Alan Arthur from March 07, 1881 to December 19,1881.
- 1896 Thursday: Henry Ford makes a successful test run of his horseless carriage, called a quadricycle, in Detroit.
- 1911 Sunday: Prospectors discovered gold in Indian Creek in Alaska.
- 1913 Wednesday: Congress approved the 19th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, guaranteeing citizens the right to vote regardless of their gender, and sent it to the states for ratification.
- 1916 Sunday: Russian forces under the command of General Brusilov fail in their attack on German forces.
- 1917 Monday: American men begin registering for the draft to fight in World War I. Meanwhile, organizers award the first Pulitzer Prizes.
- 1918 Tuesday: The 26th Vice President of the United States, Republican Charles W. Fairbanks who served under President Theodore Roosevelt from 03-04-1905 to 03-04-1909, died on this date in Indianapolis, Indiana, at age 66.
- 1919 Wednesday: US Marines invade Costa Rica to restore order. Meanwhile, Congress approved the 19th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, guaranteeing citizens the right to vote regardless of their gender, and sent it to the states for ratification.
- 1924 Wednesday: In memory of all New York soldiers who died during World War I, New York City lights an eternal light for them at Madison Square Garden.
- 1935 Tuesday: Gerald Brown and Edward Pollard patent ‘invisible glass’ on this date.
- 1939 Sunday: The German ocean liner MS St. Louis, carrying more than 900 Jewish refugees from Germany was turned away by U.S. officials. Meanwhile, Sylvan Goldman introduced the first shopping cart in Oklahoma City. The device was a folding chair he mounted on wheels.
- 1940 Tuesday: During World War II, the Allied military evacuation of more than 338,000 troops from Dunkirk, France, ended. Britain’s Prime Minister Winston Churchill tells the people of his nation, “We shall fight on the land and on the sea” against Nazi Germany.
- 1942 Thursday: The World War II Battle of Midway began, resulting in a decisive American victory against Japan and marking the turning point of the war in the Pacific.
- 1943 Friday: In Argentina, a military coup ousted President Ramon Castillo.
- 1944 Sunday: Rome falls to the Allied forces invading Italy; it is the first Axis capital to fall. Meanwhile, a U.S. Navy task group in the south Atlantic captured the German U-Boat U-505, the first such capture of an enemy vessel at seat since the War of 1812. Elsewhere, future saxophonist/vocalist with the Average White Band[i], Roger Ball, is born in Broughty Ferry, Scotland, on this date. Meanwhile, future member of the Mamas and the Papas[ii]—Michelle Phillips—is born in Long Beach, California, on this date.
- 1946 Tuesday: Juan Peron became president of Argentina on this date.
- 1947 Wednesday: The House of Representatives approved the Taft-Hartley Act, an act which allowed the president of the United States to intervene in labor disputes.
- 1954 Friday: Once French Premier Joseph Laniel and Vietnamese Premier affix their initials to treaties in Paris, France grants Vietnam independence within the French Union.
- 1965 Friday: The Rolling Stones[iii] release “(I can’t get no) Satisfaction.”
- 1969 Wednesday: Nicky Hopkins[iv], famed rock-and-roll pianist, quits the Jeff Beck Group[v].
- 1971 Friday: Future Republican senator from Utah, Mike Lee, is born in Mesa, AZ, on this date. He would enter the U.S. Senate on 01-03-2011.
- 1972 Sunday: A jury in San Jose, California, acquitted radical activist Angela Davis of murder and kidnapping for her alleged connection to a deadly courthouse shootout in Marin County in 1970.
- 1974 Tuesday: In a never-to-be-repeated event, the Cleveland Indians hold a 10-cent beer night, which leads to rowdy fans getting onto the field, causing the Indians to forfeit the game to the Texas Rangers, tied 5-5 in the 9th inning. Meanwhile, the NFL grants a franchise to the Seattle Seahawks. Finally, Sally Murphy became the first woman to qualify as an aviator with the U.S. Army.
- 1975 Wednesday: California Governor Jerry “Moonbeam” Brown signs the California Agricultural Labor Relations Act; it is the first law in the U.S. giving farmworkers collective bargaining rights.
- 1982 Friday: Israel attacks targets in southern Lebanon.
- 1984 Monday: For the first time in 32 years, Arnold Palmer failed to make the cut for the U.S. Open golf tournament.
- 1985 Tuesday: The Supreme Court of the United States upheld a lower court ruling, which struck down an Alabama law providing for a daily minute of silence in public schools.
- 1986 Wednesday: Jonathan Jay Pollard, a former Navy intelligence analyst, pleaded guilty in Washington, D.C., to conspiring to deliver information related to the national defense to a foreign government—specifically Israel—and is now serving a life sentence. Meanwhile, the California Supreme Court approved a law that limited the liability of manufacturers and other wealthy defendants. The people came to know the law as the “deep pocket law.”
- 1989 Sunday: A federal judge sentenced Timothy McVeigh’s accomplice, Terry Nichols, to life in prison for his role in the bombing of Oklahoma City’s Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building. Meanwhile, in China, the Chinese army in Beijing violently ends the Tiananmen Square protests resulting in at least 241 dead protesters.
- 1991 Tuesday: Pope John Paul II compares abortion to the Holocaust.
- 1992 Thursday: The U.S. Postal Service announced that people preferred the “younger Elvis” stamp design in a nationwide vote.
- 1998 Thursday: A federal judge sentenced Terry Nichols to life in prison for his role in the Oklahoma City bombing. Meanwhile, George and Ira Gershwin received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame.
- 2010 Friday: Convicted murderer Joran van der Sloot undergoes extradition from Chile to Peru for murdering a woman there; he is suspected of murdering Natalie Holloway in Aruba, where he lived at home.
- 2011 Saturday: In Hong Kong, tens of thousands gather in Tiananmen Square to remember victims of the 1989 Tiananmen Square protests. Elsewhere, in Charlottesville, Va., former 62nd U.S. Secretary of State Lawrence Eagleburger died at age 80. A Republican, he served under President George H.W. Bush from 12-08-1992 to 01-20-1993.
- 2012 Monday: A pop concert celebrating Queen Elizabeth II’s Diamond Jubilee takes place at Buckingham Palace, featuring artists Stevie Wonder[vi], Sir Paul McCartney[vii], Robbie Williams, among others.
- 2013 Tuesday: U.S. growth in imports outpaces its growth in exports, causing the U.S. trade deficit to widen 8.5% during the month of April. Elsewhere, former Jefferson Airplane drummer Joey Covington died in a car wreck in Palm Springs, California, at age 67.
- 2014 Wednesday: The government of Nigeria courts-martials 10 senior generals and five other military officers for providing arms and information to jihadist group, Boko Haram.
- 2017 Sunday: In Game 2 of the 2017 NBA Finals, the Golden State Warriors beat defending champion, the Cleveland Cavaliers by a final score of 132-113.
- 2018 Monday: President Donald J. Trump publishes a tweet that drives his enemies insane: “I have the absolute right to PARDON myself.” He very well could but many people across the country are members of the Trump Third Term Movement, the one that will emanate from a future Supreme Court Case that will grant the president a third term due to the coup the Obama administration and Deep State holdovers have conducted against the 45th president. Meanwhile, former President Bill Clinton says in an interview with NBC News that he hasn’t and doesn’t need to apologize to Monica Lewinsky for having taken advantage of her and then ruining her life.
- 2019 Tuesday: In Hong Kong and around the world, more than 100,000 people take to the streets to remember the 30th anniversary of the communist Chinese massacre of students in Tiananmen Square. In 1989, communist tanks drove over protesting students, people seeking democratic reforms.
- 2020 Thursday: COVID-19, aka the Wuhan Virus Crisis, aka the Wuhan Bat Flu, aka the communist Chinese-engineered pandemic continues causing problems but so far has been unable to dislodge President Donald J. Trump or bring down the Western World. Beijing, we are not going to settle for Xi-ism, no flipping way. Here are the stats for the day around the world: 6,591,391 confirmed cases, 388,710 confirmed deaths, but 2,851,157 confirmed recoveries. In the United States, here are the numbers: 1,910,843 confirmed cases, 109,639 confirmed deaths, but 437,251 confirmed recoveries, the last number of which would be much higher if Blue State governors were not playing politics.
- 2020 Thursday A: 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 stats, Golden State first: 119,807 confirmed cases, 4,422 confirmed deaths, but Governor ‘Little Gavin’ Newsom will not share the number of confirmed recoveries. Shame on him. In the Aloha State, here are the stats: 653 confirmed cases, 17 confirmed deaths, but 609 confirmed recoveries which is incredibly good. Thank you, Governor David Ige, perhaps you can urge Gavin Newsom and Jay Inslee to do the same? Finally, in the Evergreen State, here are the stats: 22,729 confirmed cases, 1,138 confirmed deaths, but much like California, NO mention of confirmed recoveries which says it’s all about politics.
- 2020 Thursday B: U.S. Attorney-General William “Bill” Barr announces that Justice is looking into Antifa and other ‘foreign actors’ involved in the riots crippling the United States at the moment. About time because the criminal scum must be found hiding under whatever rocks they do, rounded up, and sent to prison for life. Harmeet Dhillon launches a lawsuit on behalf of beaten journalist Andy Ngo in Portland, Oregon, last year. Get them, Harmeet! Again, we must say that the majority of us writing for the AICPENDBLOG.COM now believe that communist China is colluding with the Democratic Party who channels Beijing’s dark money to its various action groups such as Black Lives Matter and Antifa. Time to bring ALL of them down.
- 2021 Friday: Let’s see what corruption the Democrats and their bosses in Beijing are up to today…
BEVERLY CARRICK ORIGINAL ARTWORK OF THE DAY:
This artwork is #0486 a 20” x 24” original oil painting by Beverly Carrick, which, she entitled, “Ocotillos Galore.” 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 some fans of Jethro Tull loved both “Thick as a Brick” and “A Passion Play,” many were disappointed that the band had not plowed on in “Aqualung” or “Benefit” mode at best or “This Was” and “Stand Up” at worst, many were skeptical and support for the band was wavering somewhat which is pretty amazing. After “Aqualung,” you would have thought the band would have put its creative talents and efforts into a another, greater album but they went the other route. “War Child,” released on October 14, 1974 put the band back on track what with the massive single, “Bungle in the Jungle.” Sure, you can slam it as being ‘pop’ but it was a great tune just as the album was. Once the critics have nibbled out a chink, instead of lavishing praise where praise is do, they continue needling away. Ah well, you know our motto: “F**k the critics,” this is a great album so seek it out now. The lineup features Ian Anderson (vocals, flutes, guitars, keyboards), Martin Barre (guitars), Jeffrey Hammond (bass and keyboards), John Evan (keyboards), and Barriemore Barlow (drums).
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 © 06-04-2021, all rights reserved. Total Word Count: 2,280.
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 Average White Band, Roger Ball, The Mamas and the Papas, Michelle Phillips, The Rolling Stones, “(I can’t get no) Satisfaction,” Nicky Hopkins, The Jeff Beck Group, Jefferson Airplane, Joey Covington, U.S. Secretary of State Lawrence Eagleburger, U.S. Senator Mike Lee, Vice President William A. Wheeler, Vice President Charles W. Fairbanks, U.S. Secretary of State James G. Blaine, Harmeet Dhillon, U.S. Attorney-General William “Bill” Barr, President Donald J. Trump, Andy Ngo, Black Lives Matter, Antifa, Governor Gavin “The Smiler” Newsom, Governor David Ige, Tiananmen Square 1989, People’s Republic of China, Communist China, Chi-Coms- the, Xi-ism, Hong Kong, Argentina, President Juan Perón, Pope John Paul II, Holocaust- the, Pro-Death Movement, Abortion,
TODAY IN HISTORY, FRIDAY JUNE 04, 2021 #3,957
PLEASE READ OUR MAIN BLOG POST, PUBLISHED AT 12:01 A.M.
Friday, June 04, 2021:
[i] Not sure when we will promote the music of the Average White Band but hope to do it at some point within the next 25 years. Stick with us as you will be among the first to know
[ii] At some point, we will do the music of the Mamas and the Papas the same time we do the music of Sonny & Cher. We hope you will continue awaiting that glorious day.
[iii] 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.
[iv] Nicky Hopkins played with numerous groups, the Kinks, the Who, the Rolling Stones, among others, as well as with the Quicksilver Messenger Service and Jefferson Airplane. Hopkins was an extremely talented musician.
[v] We presented another series of interconnected bands which included the Jeff Beck Group, 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.
[vi] Not sure when we will promote the music of Stevie Wonder but one day, we sure as heck will.
[vii] 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.
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