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SUMMER SESSION 2021
BLOG POST #4,025 AT THE AICP-END
DAYS UNTIL ELECTION DAY 2022: 492
DAY ONE-HUNDRED-AND-SEVENTY OF THE BIDEN REGIME
189. TODAY IN HISTORY—THURSDAY, JULY 08, 2021:
Vice President Nelson Rockefeller, U.S. Attorney General James P. McGranery, the Allman Brothers Band featuring Jai “Jaimoe” Johanny Johnson, the Electric Light Orchestra featuring Colin Walker, the Soft Machine featuring Roy Babbington, and Chef Wolfgang Puck:
- 951 Thursday: The city of Paris is founded.
- 1099 Saturday: During the First Crusade, Christian soldiers marched around the occupied city of Jerusalem before launching their attack. Behind the walls, the Mohammedans holding the walls laughed and jeered at them. Little did they know that when the Crusaders finally stormed the city, many of the jihadists would be put to the sword.
- 1497 Thursday: Vasco de Gama departs Lisbon, Portugal, bound for India around the Horn of Africa.
- 1608 Tuesday: Samuel de Champlain established the first French settlement around Quebec.
- 1654 Wednesday: The first Jewish colonist to arrive in the American Colonies, Jacob Barsimmon, arrives in Manhattan.
- 1663 Sunday: King Charles II of England granted a Royal Charter to Rhode Island.
- 1693 Wednesday: The City of New York authorized the first uniforms for police officers.
- 1709 Monday: Peter the Great defeated Charles XII at Poltava, Ukraine, which effectively ended the dominance of Sweden and ended its empire.
- 1755 Tuesday: Britain broke off diplomatic relations with France over rising tensions between the two world powers over their colonies in the New World.
- 1758 Saturday: During the French and Indian Wars (the Seven Years War), British and Colonial troops assault the French and Native American fortifications at Fort Ticonderoga, New York.
- 1776 Monday: Colonel John Nixon gave the first public reading of the Declaration of Independence outside the State House (now Independence Hall) in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
- 1777 Tuesday: Vermont becomes the first state to abolish slavery and permits male suffrage.
- 1792 Sunday: France declares war on Prussia.
- 1795 Wednesday: Kent County Free School changed its name to Washington College. It was the first college to bear the name of the nation’s first president, George Washington.
- 1796 Friday: The United States State Department issues the first passports to citizens heading abroad.
- 1797 Saturday: The U.S. Senate rules against Senator William Blount of Tennessee in the first impeachment and trial of a U.S. official and expels him immediately.
- 1800 Tuesday: Dr. Benjamin Waterhouse inoculates his son with the first cowpox vaccination in England.
- 1815 Saturday: Louis XVIII returned to Paris after the defeat of Napoleon Bonaparte.
- 1833 Monday: Russia and Turkey sign a mutual defense treaty.
- 1853 Friday: An expedition led by Commodore Matthew Perry arrived in Tokyo Bay, Japan, on a mission to seek diplomatic and trade relations with the Japanese.
- 1861 Monday: Confederate General Henry Hopkins Sibley becomes commander of the New Mexico Territory’s Rebel forces.
- 1865 Saturday: C. E. Barnes patented the machine gun.
- 1870 Friday: The U.S. Congress authorizes the control and the issuance of trademarks.
- 1876 Saturday: In Hamburg, South Carolina, white supremacists- aka DEMOCRATS- attack black Republicans killing 5 of them and wounding others.
- 1879 Tuesday: The first ship to use electric lights sailed from San Francisco, CA.
- 1881 Friday: Edward Berner, a druggist in Two Rivers, Wisconsin, poured chocolate syrup on ice cream in a dish. To this time chocolate syrup had only been used in making ice cream sodas.
- 1889 Monday: The Wall Street Journal began publishing on this date in history. Elsewhere, John L. Sullivan defeated Jake Kilrain, in the last bare-knuckle fight. The bout lasted a whopping 75 rounds.
- 1892 Friday: At Worcester, Massachusetts, the founding members organize the American Psychological Association.
- 1895 Monday: In Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, future 61st U.S. Attorney General James P. McGranery is born. A future Democrat, he would serve under President Harry S. Truman from April 04, 1952 until January 20, 1953.
- 1907 Monday: Florins Ziegfeld staged his first “Follies” on the roof of the New York Theater.
- 1908 Wednesday: Future 41st vice president of the United States—Republican, Nelson Rockefeller who would serve under President Gerald R. Ford—was born on this date in Bar Harbor, Maine. Rockefeller became vice president on December 19, 1974 and served until January 20, 1977.
- 1911 Saturday: Cowgirl “Two-Gun Nan” Aspinwall became the first woman to make a solo trip by horse across the United States, arriving in New York 10 months after departing San Francisco.
- 1919 Tuesday: President Woodrow Wilson received a tumultuous welcome in New York City after returning from the Versailles Peace Conference in France.
- 1923 Sunday: Republican President Warren G. Harding becomes the first sitting president to visit Alaska.
- 1940 Monday: In Kempston, Bedfordshire, UK, future bassist and vocalist with the British band, the Soft Machine[i]– Roy Babbington, is born.
- 1941 Tuesday: As the Axis juggernaut steams forward through the Baltic states, the occupiers require that ALL Jews wear yellow stars for easy identification.
- 1943 Thursday: On the fourth day of the massive tank-and-air battle at Kursk, in the Soviet Union, German Field Marshal Walter Model commits the last Axis tank reserves in a desperate bid to win the battle.
- 1944 Saturday: Future Allman Brothers Band[ii] drummer, Johnny “Jaimoe” Johnson is born on this date in Ocean Springs, Mississippi.
- 1947 Tuesday: Demolition work began in New York City for the new permanent headquarters of the United Nations. Meanwhile, a New Mexico newspaper, the Roswell Daily Record, quoted officials at Roswell Army Air Field as saying they had recovered a “flying saucer” that crashed onto a ranch; officials then said it was actually a weather balloon. To this day and rightly so there are millions who believe what fell to Earth was alien spaceship carrying extraterrestrial beings.
- 1948 Thursday: Colin Walker—future cellist with the British rock band, Electric Light Orchestra[iii] from 1972-1974—was born in Minchinhampton, Gloucestershire, England on this date.
- 1949 Friday: Famed future chef, Wolfgang Puck, was born in Austria on this date.
- 1950 Saturday: President Harry S. Truman named General Douglas McArthur commander-in-chief of the United Nations forces in Korea; however, the president had to sack the general nine months later due to his insubordination in that he almost caused nuclear war between the U.S. and China and Russia.
- 1953 Wednesday: Notre Dame announced that the next five years of its football games would appear in theaters over closed-circuit TV.
- 1960 Friday: The Soviet Union charged Gary Powers, whom the Russian military shot down in his U-2 spy plane, with espionage.
- 1962 Sunday: Just after midnight local time, Alitalia Flight 771, a DC-8, crashed as it was approaching Bombay (Mumbai), India, killing all 94 people on board it.
- 1963 Monday: Over rising tensions between the United States and Cuba, the federal government froze all Cuban assets within the country.
- 1965 Thursday: Canadian Pacific Air Lines Flight 21, a Douglas DC-6B, crashed in British Columbia after the tail separated from the fuselage; all 52 people aboard the flight died in the mishap in what authorities said was the result of an apparent bombing.
- 1968 Monday: The Egyptian and Israeli Armies conduct artillery duels along the Suez Canal.
- 1970 Wednesday: Jim Ray Hart of the San Francisco Giants became the first National League player in 59 seasons to collect six runs-batted-in during a single inning.
- 1972 Saturday: The Nixon administration announced a deal to sell $750 million in grain to the Soviet Union. However, the Soviets were also engaged in secretly buying subsidized American grain, resulting in what critics dubbed “The Great Grain Robbery.”
- 1975 Tuesday: President Gerald R. Ford announced he would seek a second term of office.
- 1981 Wednesday: The Solar Challenger became the first solar-powered airplane to fly across the English Channel.
- 1986 Tuesday: Kurt Waldheim underwent inauguration as the president of Austria despite controversy over his alleged ties to Nazi war crimes. Elsewhere, Admiral Hyman G. Rickover, widely regarded as the father of the nuclear Navy, died in Arlington, Virginia.
- 1994 Friday: Kim Il Sung, North Korea’s communist dictator since 1948, died at age 82.
- 1997 Tuesday: NATO invites Poland, Hungary, and the Czech Republic to join the organization. Elsewhere, Kurt Waldheim took the oath of office as the president of Austria despite controversy over his ALLEGED ties to Nazi war crimes.
- 1999 Thursday: NATO invited Poland, Hungary, and the Czech Republic to join the alliance.
- 2003 Tuesday: Sudan Airways Flight 139 crashes near Port Sudan, resulting in the loss of 116 people.
- 2004 Thursday: Venus Williams beat Lindsay Davenport 6-3, 7-6 (3) for her first Grand Slam title, becoming the first black female champion at Wimbledon since Althea Gibson in 1957-58.
- 2007 Sunday: Boeing launches its newest aircraft Boeing 787 Dreamliner.
- 2011 Friday: Space Shuttle Atlantis blasts off to conduct the final mission of the NASA space shuttle program. Elsewhere, former first lady Betty Ford died in Rancho Mirage at age 93.
- 2013 Monday: Pope Francis condemns the “Global indifference” to the plight of immigrants who have drowned trying to reach Europe; he honors them in a mass held on Lampedusa, the largest island of the Italian Pelage Islands in the Mediterranean Sea. Elsewhere, the mission of the NASA Curiosity Mars rover begins as it makes way to its destination and drives to Mount Sharp. Meanwhile, three women who had been held captive in a Cleveland home for a decade broke their public silence in a YouTube video; in it, Amanda Berry, Gina DeJesus, and Michelle Knight thanked the public for the encouragement and financial support allowing them to restart their lives. Their captor, Ariel Castro, a piece of shit, committed suicide in prison.
- 2014 Tuesday: The U.S. Federal Reserve announces that it will end its current monetary policy of quantitative easing by ceasing bond purchases after October of this year. Meanwhile, President Barack Obama appealed to Congress for $3.7 billion in emergency spending to deal with the immigration crisis on the nation’s southern border, where unaccompanied children were showing up by the thousands. Republican lawmakers rejected the request.
- 2015 Wednesday: According to Brainy History, nuclear talks between Iran and Western nations fail to conclude by today’s extended deadline, leading both sides to agree to another extension; Iran seeks removal of all U.N. sanctions in exchange for limitations on its nuclear development activities.
- 2016 Friday: The French house of fashion, Christian Dior, appoints Maria Granzi Chiuri, an Italian designer, to be its first female artistic director. Elsewhere, the War on Terror continues as two Boko Haram suicide bombers target a mosque in Nigeria’s Borno state town of Damboa. One makes it inside and sets off his suicide vests killing six poor souls and wounding numerous others. The second one, however, is stopped before he can plunge inside and ignite his charges.
- 2017 Saturday: At the Group of 20 summit in Hamburg, Germany, world powers lined up against President Donald J. Trump on climate change, reaffirming support for international efforts to fight global warming. On trade, the U.S. and international partners endorsed open markets while acknowledging that countries had a right to put up barriers to block unfair practices. After their first face-to-face meeting, Russian President Vladimir Putin said he thought Trump believed his denials of Russian meddling in the U.S. presidential vote.
- 2018 Sunday: After 16 days trapped in the depths of a cave complex in Thailand, a combined team of Thai military and international divers bring out the first group of four boys in a lengthy, arduous process. Eventually, they would rescue all of them. Meanwhile, in Asmara, Eritrea, Ethiopia, and Eritrea announce the reestablishment of diplomatic relations after a lapse of almost 20 years.
- 2019 Monday: U.S. federal prosecutors indict extremely wealthy mystery financier Jeffrey Epstein on fresh charges of child sex trafficking, child sexual abuse, and other charges of lewd conduct and molestation. Meanwhile, German powerhouse bank, Deutsche Bank, begins laying off more than 18,000 employees as it restructures its operations.
- 2020 Wednesday: Here are today’s COVID-19 Wuhan Bat Flu Virus statistics for today, first for the planet: 11,910,220 confirmed cases, UP 215,454 new cases, 546,318 confirmed deaths, UP 6,161 new deaths, and 6,506,408 confirmed recoveries, UP 156,866 new recoveries. Next, here are the stats for the United States of America: 3,109,550 confirmed cases, UP 61,428 new cases, 134,291 confirmed deaths, UP 969 new deaths, and 936,249 confirmed recoveries, UP 17,951 new recoveries. In the three states in which, the world-famous American Institute of Culinary Politics-The Elemental News of the Day employs our famed chef-authors, California, Hawaii, and Washington state, here are the numbers for the Golden State first: 289,468 confirmed cases, 6,562 confirmed deaths, but as usual, NO MENTION of confirmed recoveries, because Gov. Gavin Newsom is a POS hack politician. Next, here are the stats for the Aloha State: 1,071 confirmed cases, 19 confirmed deaths, and 797 confirmed recoveries- thank you, Governor David Ige. Finally, here are the stats for the communist overrun Ever-Red (Evergreen) State: 38,517 confirmed cases, 1,394 confirmed deaths, but as is the norm for Blue States, NO MENTION of confirmed recoveries- shame on you, Governor Jay Inslee. For fun, let’s look at the Empire State, here are their stats: 402,338 confirmed cases, 32,219 confirmed deaths, and x confirmed recoveries. In New York, two men bear blame for all the deaths and must lose their qualified immunity: Governor Andrew “I’m a Moron” Cuomo and NYC Mayor Bill “Never Met a Communist I didn’t like” Di Blasio. Both men should be in prison for their ineptitude in handling this traumatic disease from CHINA.
- 2020 Wednesday A: For additional fun, let’s look at the statistics for communist China, the backward Maoist nation, the place where the Xi Jinping Bat Flu had its birth: 83,581 confirmed cases, 4,634 confirmed deaths, and 78,590 confirmed recoveries. Sadly, with the communist crackdown in Hong Kong, we have been unable to get actual stats for the communist mainland but according to our sources, times the number of cases and deaths by 10 to arrive at the true number.
- 2020 Wednesday B: Here are the stats for today’s Stock Market closes: first the DOW Jones Industrial Average, 26,067.28, UP 177.10 points (0.68%). Next, here are the stats for the NASDAQ, a record close: 10,492.50, UP 148.61 points (1.44%). Finally, here are the numbers for the S&P 500: 3,169.94, UP 24.62 points (0.78%). Price of GOLD: $1,890.19 per troy oz., -0.70 (-0.04%) Here is the price of SILVER: $19.17 per troy oz., +0.009 (+0.05%). Price of PLATINUM: $883.90 per troy oz., -0.10 (-0.01%). Here is the price of COPPER: $2.84 per #, +0.013 (+0.46%). Price of Light Sweet Crude Oil per barrel: $40.79, -0.11 (-0.27%).
- 2020 Wednesday C: The U.S. Supreme Court in a 7-2 vote says the Little Sisters of the Poor and other religious orders like them do not have to provide contraception to employees as Barack Hussein Obama’s Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act demanded they do. Ba-boom! Obama takes one in the puss! Meanwhile, Jeffrey Epstein’s procurer and fixer Ghislaine Maxwell as of today is still alive in the jail where she is being held. She was arrested the past Friday and is still drawing breath. This makes SIX DAYS.
- 2021 Thursday: Stick around to uncover the truth along with all of us…what could be happening today?
BEVERLY CARRICK ORIGINAL ARTWORK OF THE DAY:
This artwork is #0520 a 40” x 60” original oil painting by Beverly Carrick, which, she entitled, “The Evening Descends.” 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 a new album, “Stealer of Years” on April 26, 1996. The band featured the accomplished Cornick (bass, guitars, keyboards, harmonicas), Gary Pickford-Hopkins (vocals), Alan “Tweke” Lewis (guitars), Jon Blackmore (guitars/vocals), and Brian Thomas (drums). One finds music similar to that of the early Jethro Tull with Cornick’s own unique musical sensibilities interwoven into the texture. Having had the opportunity to have seen this band back in the 1970s, all we can say is that everyone must seek this one out and give it a good listen- we think you will be extremely glad that you did. 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 © 07-08-2021, all rights reserved. Total Word Count: 2,680. Chef Bea O’Malley.
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, FINE ART, The Allman Brothers Band, Johnny “Jaimoe” Johnson, Colin Walker, Electric Light Orchestra, The Soft Machine, Roy Babbington, Vice President Nelson Rockefeller, Wolfgang Puck, U.S. Attorney General James P. McGranery, Wild Turkey, Chef Bea O’Malley,
TODAY IN HISTORY, THURSDAY JULY 08, 2021 #4,025
PLEASE READ OUR MAIN BLOG POST, PUBLISHED AT 12:01 A.M.
Thursday, July 08, 2021:
[i] We hope to promote the music of the Soft Machine at some point within the next 3-5 years. We hope you will be with us when that celebrated day arrives. We thank you.
[ii] When we present the music of the Allman Brothers Band, we will present the music of Gov’t Mule, Great Southern, and the Derek Trucks Band as well as each artist’s solo catalog. Stay tuned for further developments.
[iii] We are hoping to begin doing the music of the Move, the Electric Light Orchestra, and Roy Wood’s Wizzard sometime in 2020, possibly 2021. We hope you will remain vigilant so you won’t miss them. We will keep everyone posted.
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