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SPRING SESSION 2021
BLOG POST #3,975 AT THE AICP-END
DAYS UNTIL ELECTION DAY 2022: 517
DAY ONE-HUNDRED-AND-FORTY-FOUR OF THE BIDEN REGIME
164. TODAY IN HISTORY—SUNDAY, JUNE 13, 2021:
Bunker Hill Day (Massachusetts)
U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice Tom C. Clark; U.S. Attorney Tom C. Clark; the Toronto Raptors v. the Golden State Warriors; WBA Heavyweight Champion Mike “Hercules” Weaver; the Mothers of Invention featuring Frank Zappa, the Rolling Stones featuring Mick Taylor, and Savoy Brown featuring Bob Hall:
- 1373 Sunday: The oldest treaty in the world still in existence—the Anglo-Portuguese Treaty—was signed in London, England, on this date.
- 1774 Monday: Rhode Island becomes the first state to prohibit the importation of slaves.
- 1792 Wednesday: French King Louis XVI fires his entire Parliament.
- 1842 Monday: Queen Victoria became the first British monarch to ride on a train, traveling from Slough Railway Station to Paddington in 25 minutes.
- 1865 Tuesday: President Andrew Johnson orders the reconstruction of the former Confederacy.
- 1866 Wednesday: The U.S. House of Representatives passes the 14th Amendment, dealing with civil rights. It underwent ratification on July 09, 1868. Lawmakers designed the amendment to grant citizenship to and to protect the civil liberties of recently freed slaves. It accomplished this by prohibiting states from denying or abridging the privileges or immunities of citizens of the United States, depriving any person of his or her life, liberty, or property without due process of law, denying to any person within their jurisdiction the equal protection of the laws.
- 1878 Thursday: At the Congress of Berlin, the European Powers meet to divide Africa between them.
- 1886 Sunday: King Ludwig II of Bavaria drowned in Lake Starnberg.
- 1888 Wednesday: Congress creates the U.S. Department of Labor.
- 1900 Wednesday: In Beijing, China, the Boxer Rebellion commences, targeting foreigners and Christians and leading to a European intervention.
- 1912 Thursday: In Jefferson, Mississippi, Captain Albert Berry made the first successful parachute jump from out of an airplane.
- 1920 Sunday: The U.S. Post Office Department ruled that one could not send children via parcel post—who in God’s Holy Name would do something as crazy as this?
- 1922 Tuesday: A sad soul named Charles Osborne commenced the longest recorded bout of hiccups, hiccupping more than 435 million times (who the hell counted them?) before the bout concluded; however, he died in 1991, 11 months after the bout finally ended. Poor man!
- 1927 Monday: New York City honored aviation hero Charles Lindbergh with a ticker-tape parade in New York City.
- 1930 Friday: The first nudist colony opens for business.
- 1933 Tuesday: Germany establishes the Gestapo the state secret police on this date.
- 1935 Thursday: James Braddock claimed the title of world heavyweight boxing champion from Max Bauer in a 15-round fight in Long Island City, New York.
- 1937 Sunday: Eleanor Norton Holmes, the Congresswoman from the District of Columbia, was born on this date in history.
- 1940 Thursday: Ahead of the German advance, the people and government of Paris flee the city seeking refuge either abroad or in the south of France.
- 1942 Saturday: The first of two four-man Nazi sabotage teams arrived in the United States during World War II. However, after one of the saboteurs went to U.S. authorities, law enforcement arrested eight of them and eventually, six went to the gallows. Elsewhere in the country, President Franklin Delano Roosevelt created the Office of Strategic Services and the Office of War Information on this date. Meanwhile, Bob Hall, the keyboardist with the British blues-rock band, Savoy Brown[i], was born in West Byfleet, Surrey, England.
- 1944 Tuesday: Germany began launching flying-bomb attacks against Great Britain during World War II. From a site near the Channel coast, the Nazis sent off 10 of its new V-1 buzz bombs, five of which landed in Britain with one of them credited with killing six Londoners.
- 1946 Thursday: The first transcontinental round-trip flight in one day takes place between California and Maryland.
- 1951 Wednesday: During the Korean War, UN troops arrive in Pyongyang, North Korea. Elsewhere, in Gatesville, Texas, future WBA Heavyweight Champion Mike “Hercules” Weaver is born. He would have 60 pro fights, 41 wins (28 KO), 18 losses, and 1 draw. On March 31, 1980, he won the WBA heavyweight belt from “Big John” Tate by knockout at 2:15 of the 15th round. He would lose it to Michael Dokes on December 10, 1982.
- 1955 Monday: A Mercedes racing car kills 77 at Le Mans, France.
- 1956 Wednesday: After 72 years of control, Great Britain hands over control of the Suez Canal to Egyptian control.
- 1957 Thursday: The Mayflower II, a replica of the ship that brought the Pilgrims to America in 1620, arrived in Plymouth, Massachusetts, after a nearly two-month journey from England.
- 1958 Friday: Frank Zappa, one of the founders of the Mothers of Invention[ii], graduates from Antelope Valley High School, in Lancaster, California.
- 1966 Monday: The Supreme Court ruled in Miranda v. Arizona that law enforcement had to inform criminal suspects of their constitutional right to consult with an attorney and to remain silent.
- 1967 Tuesday: President Lyndon Baines Johnson nominates Thurgood Marshall to be the first black Supreme Court Justice.
- 1969 Friday: Guitarist Mick Taylor leaves John Mayall’s Bluesbreakers[iii] to join the Rolling Stones[iv].
- 1971 Sunday: The New York Times began publishing excerpts that Daniel Ellsberg had leaked regarding the Pentagon Papers, a secret study of America’s involvement in Vietnam from 1945 to 1967.
- 1973 Wednesday: Steve Garvey, Davey Lopes, Ron Cey, and Bill Russell of the Los Angeles Dodgers play together for the first time, which set a record of staying together as an infield for 8.5-years.
- 1977 Monday: The authorities recapture convicted assassin of Martin Luther King, James Earl Ray, after managing to escape for a brief while. Meanwhile, the 86th Supreme Court of the United States Associate Justice Tom C. Clark, a Democrat, died in New York City on this date. President Harry S. Truman nominated him to fill the seat of Associate Justice Frank Murphy. Clark served from 08-19-1949 to 06-12-1967. Clark also served the nation as its 59th U.S. attorney general. In this capacity, he served prior to his nomination to the court doing so under President Harry S. Truman from 06-27-1945 to 07-26-1949.
- 1979 Wednesday: The Sioux Nation receives $100 million in compensation for the Black Hills, South Dakota.
- 1980 Friday: The U.N. Security Council calls for South Africa to free Nelson Mandela.
- 1983 Monday: Pioneer 10 becomes the first man-made object to leave the Solar System.
- 1987 Saturday: Daniel Buettner, Bret Anderson, Martin Engel, and Anne Knabe complete a cycling journey of 15,266 miles from Prudhoe Bay, Alaska, to Argentina.
- 1989 Tuesday: In the 43rd NBA Finals, the Detroit Pistons sweep the Los Angeles Lakers in four games. Meanwhile, famous rocker Jerry Lee Lewis[v] gets a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. Congratulations, Jerry!
- 1990 Wednesday: New York City welcomes Nelson and Winnie Mandela to their city.
- 1994 Monday: A jury in Anchorage, Alaska, blames recklessness by Exxon and Captain Joseph Hazelwood for the Exxon Valdez disaster, allowing victims of the oil spill to seek $15 billion in damages.
- 1995 Tuesday: Beating the Philadelphia Flyers in the Eastern Conference Finals, the New Jersey Devils go to their first NHL.
- 1997 Friday: In the 51st NBA Finals, the Chicago Bulls beat the Utah Jazz 4 games to 2. Elsewhere, jurors in the Oklahoma City bombing trial sentence Timothy McVeigh to death.
- 2000 Tuesday: President Kim Dae Jung of South Korea meets Kim Jong-Il, leader of North Korea, for the first ever inter-Korea summit, in the northern capital of Pyongyang.
- 2002 Thursday: In the NHL Stanley Cup Finals, the Detroit Redwings beat the Carolina Hurricanes 4 games to 1.
- 2011 Monday: Michelle Bachman announces she will seek the GOP nomination for the presidency of the United States. Meanwhile, New Zealand is hit by a 6.3-magnitude earthquake.
- 2012 Wednesday: Israel announces it will deport the first load of illegal South Sudanese immigrants. Meanwhile, as Iraq continues trying to battle the ISIS thugs trying to overthrow the country, a series of suicide bombings murder 93 people and wound at least another 300 in variety of cruel ways. Scumbags.
- 2013 Thursday: The U.S. Supreme Court invalidates gene patents held by Myriad Genetics when it rules that isolated human genes are not patentable.
- 2014 Friday: According to Brainy History, explorers discover a water-embedded rock layer deep within the earth, a layer estimated to contain more than 3-times the amount of water in all the oceans on the planet. The discovery suggests that waters in the oceans seeped from this layer instead of comets and other space debris bringing it here in the long distant past. Meanwhile, in the NHL Stanley Cup Finals, the Los Angeles Kings win their second cup in franchise history by beating the New York Rangers in Double OT by a final score of 3-2 to win the series 4 games to 1.
- 2017 Tuesday: The Golden State Warriors pummel the Cleveland Cavaliers by a final score of 129-120 to win their second title in three years and their third in franchise history. Meanwhile, the catatonic body of Otto Warmbier arrives back in the United States from the hell he suffered in North Korea.
- 2018 Wednesday: In St. Paul Minnesota, a racoon climbs a 23-story building making him an Internet marvel. Elsewhere, in an effort to speed up the denuclearization of the Korean Peninsula, the South Korean government announces it will suspend military drills with the United States.
- 2019 Thursday: In Game 6 of the 2019 NBA Finals, in Oakland, California, the Toronto Raptors win their first NBA title by defeating the injury-depleted Golden State Warriors by a final score of 114-110. Raptors forward Kawhi Leonard won the MVP award. Meanwhile, U.S. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo points the finger of blame for attacks on U.S. and other oil tankers in the Persian Gulf squarely on the shoulders of the Islamist Iranians, exactly where it belongs. Elsewhere, a partisan hack-filled the U.S. Office of Special Counsel recommends that the Trump administration part ways with senior official Kellyanne Conway over what they claim are ‘repeated violations of the Hatch Act of 1939.’ President Trump tells them to go pound sand.
- 2020 Saturday: Atlanta erupts in riots as news continues breaking about how a white police officer shot a black man, Rayshard Brooks, after rousting him from a car in the Wendy’s drive-through and then getting into a fight with him as the officer and another tried to get him to comply with being arrested. In the struggle the night before, Brooks managed to get one of the cop’s tasers and began to run. During the brief pursuit, Brooks turned around, pointed the taser at the cop, and was shot dead. The police chief quit and the officer was fired. Yet, the city began to riot. Will it ever end?
- 2020 Saturday A: Here are the Wuhan Virus Crisis stats for the day, world first: 7,763,921 confirmed cases, 429,623 confirmed deaths, and 3,682,950 confirmed recoveries. Meanwhile, here are the Xi Jinping Bat Flu stats for the United States: 2,115,233 confirmed cases, 117,073 confirmed deaths, and 650,207 confirmed recoveries. In the three states in which, the American Institute of Culinary Politics-The Elemental News of the Day has chef-bloggers- California, Hawaii, and Washington- here are the stats, California first: 145,643 confirmed cases, 4,989 confirmed deaths, but like usual, NO mention of confirmed recoveries. Politics. Next, here are the stats for Hawaii: 706 confirmed cases, 17 confirmed deaths, and 627 confirmed recoveries. Finally, in Washington state (where the socialist paradise of CHAZ is located), here are the stats: 25,538 confirmed cases, 1,213 confirmed deaths, and but no mention of confirmed recoveries like many of the left-wing states; again, it’s about politics.
- 2021 Sunday: Let’s hope it’s a slow one today…
BEVERLY CARRICK ORIGINAL ARTWORK OF THE DAY:
This artwork is #0495 a 20” x 24” original oil painting by Beverly Carrick, which, she entitled, “Gulls and Surf.” 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:
The next album by Jethro Tull hit record store shelves on September 22, 1978: “Bursting Out.” This 2-LP album was LIVE in concert and it featured mostly tunes from “Songs from the Wood” and “Heavy Horses” plus some much-beloved favorites. The band featured Ian Anderson (vocals, flutes, guitars, keyboards), Martin Barre (guitars), John Glascock (bass), John Evan (keyboards), Barriemore Barlow (drums), and Dee Palmer (keyboards and synthesizers). We tend to favor the early four albums over the more modern efforts but still, this is a good way to see the band in a whole different light. We hope you will seek it out and consider making it a part of your listening day. Enjoy.
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 © 06-13-2021, all rights reserved. Total Word Count: 2,176.
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, John Mayall’s Bluesbreakers, The Rolling Stones, Frank Zappa, The Mothers of Invention, Savoy Brown, Bob Hall, Associate Justice Tom C. Clark, U.S. Attorney General Tom C. Clark, President Harry S. Truman, The Toronto Raptors v. the Golden State Warriors, Miranda v. Arizona, Jethro Tull, Tiresias Helenus Grinikeodopuloposlus,
TODAY IN HISTORY, SUNDAY JUNE 13, 2021 #3,975
PLEASE READ OUR MAIN BLOG POST, PUBLISHED AT 12:01 A.M.
Sunday, June 13, 2021:
[i] We promoted the music of the greatest blues-rock-British-boogie band, Savoy Brown, beginning on Friday, 28-January-2011 through Monday, 28-February-2011. Kim Simmonds is one of the greatest guitarists of all time which is why everyone should check the music of this fabulous band out ASAP.
[ii] We began presenting the music of the Mothers of Invention and of Frank Zappa beginning on Monday, 21-January-2013 and concluded the presentation on Monday, 13-May-2013. Please seek them out, we believe you will enjoy the music of this famed man and his band.
[iii] We hope to promote the music of John Mayall and the Bluesbreakers soon.
[iv] 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. Sadly, we should have been clairvoyant and presented the music of Marianne Faithful, too. Perhaps one day we will.
[v] We most certainly hope to promote the music of the famed Jerry Lee Lewis.
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