A new story from National Day Calendar


This episode is brought to you by straight talk wireless. Straight talk wireless has rolled out 5G coverage nationwide, and they have plenty of wireless plans to choose from. Like the $45 silver unlimited plan, with unlimited high-speed data, 5G coverage, and no contract. Straight talk wireless no contract, no compromise. Learn more at straight talk dot com. 5G capable device required, actual availability coverage and speed may vary. C terms and conditions at straight talk dot com. Welcome to June 16th, 2022 in the national day calendar. Today we celebrate profitable pastimes and candies. This episode is brought to you by Cheetos. They had to weigh ya means leave your mark and that's exactly what Latinos are doing all across the country. They're rewriting the rules and pushing the boundaries in their communities to leave their own unique Mark. They use their gift, their super poder to make an impact, whether it's through art, music, fashion, food, or something else, and Cheetos will celebrate what they're doing by shining a light on their transformative power. The decade the way our program celebrates those leaving their mark in Latino communities, you can also celebrate by checking out the new podcast Batman and buried on Spotify. Feminine buried is presented by Cheetos deja vue. Visit Batman and buried on Spotify to learn more. There was a time that if you wanted to listen to music in public, there needed to be a live band. But Jimmy Seville changed all that in 1943. When he threw the world's first DJ dance party in oddly England, he played jazz records at the loyal order of ancient shepherds and was the first DJ to use twin turntables. A setup DJ still used to this day. Later that decade, the first disco club opened in Paris, France called whisky a go go. Since then, the disc jockey has become a fixture in popular culture and is an integral part of getting pop music to the masses. From her desk at Vassar college, amylin hartridge wrote that a classmate's cousin had sold a pound of fudge for 40 cents. Woohoo. She hatched a plan to make up a batch for the senior auction that year, and the entrepreneur spirit quickly spread. Soon, other women's colleges had developed their own recipes, and by 1888, fudge fever was afoot. Young women Dodge curfew and cooked up the candy over gas lamps in their dorm rooms. Fudge was seen as an indulgence, which probably fueled the rebellion, but regardless of who cooked it up first, candy stores on mackinac island, Michigan, put this treat on the map. Today, gift shops across the country carry all sorts of flavors and on national fudge day, it's easy to celebrate the candy that still sells like hotcakes. Why can't we bring back fudge fever on all for that? Fudge hotcakes. Hotcakes have to do with fun. There we go. Come on, I beat you to it. Say no more. I'm known for some fudge. I'm Marlo Anderson. Thanks for joining us as we celebrate every day. See you tomorrow.

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