35 Burst results for "Nineteen Thirty Five"
Cardinals set team record with 15th straight win, beat Cubs
"The cardinals picked up their fifteenth consecutive win is Harrison bait or Tyler o'neill and Paul the young homered in an eight five win over the cubs in Chicago the young sac fly broke a four four tie in the seventh catcher Yadier Molina and center fielder bait or were part of a pair of run down to the game a double play preserving the Redbirds one run lead in the eighth it was the fourth double play of the afternoon for the cards who have homered eleven times in the first three games of the series St Louis topped the previous club record to fourteen wins set in July nineteen thirty five on the ferry
Cards match record with 14th straight win, rip Cubs 12-4
"Hitting eight home runs on the day the cardinals swept the cubs in a double header running their MLB season high winning streak to fourteen straight the scores of the games were eight to five and twelve to four Lars nude bar had two of those home runs both coming in the night cap the fourteen straight victories ties the cardinals longest winning streak ever first accomplished eighty six years ago back in nineteen thirty five and with the two when Saint Louis is magic number for wrapping up a wild card spot is down to four David Shuster Chicago
Goldschmidt homers twice, Cards beat Brewers for 12th in row
"The cardinals winning streak is now at twelve games after they stormed back from a five nothing deficit to beat the brewers eight to five Paul Goldschmidt homered twice and had three RBIs for the cardinals alone their longest winning streak since the nineteen eighty two World Series team goldsmith said it was a great comeback started pretty small there in the seventh inning with a couple walks at least maybe three us forget how the first guy got on and then you know just a big kid here there and you know the next inning so everyone just kind of doing their job St Louis is to offer club record for consecutive victories set in nineteen thirty five Yadier Molina had two RBIs including the run scoring single bit ignited the cards come back the brewers magic number remains three for clinching the NL central I'm Dave Ferrie
Yarbrough, Rays Hand Orioles 14th Straight Loss, 8–4
"The rays doubled up the Orioles eight to four behind Ryan Yarbrough who came off the Kobe nineteen related I Allen went five scoreless innings Yarborough followed opener Lewis had to start the second I gave up one hit in his first appearance since August sixth wander Franco Austin meadows and ji man Choi drove in two runs apiece with Franco providing three of Tampa bay's twelve hits as the rays maintain their five game lead over the Yankees in the AL east the Orioles during the nineteen eleven to nineteen thirty five Boston Braves as the only teams to record a pair of fourteen game losing streaks in the same season I'm Dave very
Vernon Jordan Shares Experiential Nuggets on Business, Civil Rights
"Vernon jordan. Junior has been called the rosa parks of american business born on august fifteenth nineteen thirty five in atlanta georgia. Jordan is a civil rights. Icon business consultant influential. Powerbroker jordan is a graduate of depaul university way earned a political science degree in nineteen fifty seven and howard university. School of law. Never want to sit on the sideline and nineteen fifty one. He helped desegregate colleges and universities in georgia from one thousand nine hundred sixty one to nineteen sixty three. He was the field secretary. For the national association. For the advancement of colored people in georgia and nineteen seventy jordan became executive director of the united negro college fund and nineteen seventy-one. He became president of the national urban league. He held that position for ten years on may twenty ninth. Jordan was shot and seriously wounded outside. The hotel in fort wayne indiana. This incident became the first story covered by cnn. And as we all know by now join me. Came close confidant and political advisor to president. Bill clinton this past spring. Jordan was a keynote speaker at the summit on race in america held at the lbj presidential library on the campus of the university of texas at austin. The following is an expert of that reason. Tation now let me explain to situation. You are in with me this morning. And i can only explain it by telling you a true story. I'm a member of the african methodist episcopal. Church all my life. And that was this young pastor who just graduated from seminar and the bishop assigned him to a church and a small town in georgia to begin his pastoral ministry
Killer Couple, Ray Fernandez And Martha Beck
"Based on his seemingly idyllic childhood raymond martinez fernandez's family never imagined what he would someday become born in hawaii in nineteen fourteen. Raymond spent his first three years there before relocating with his family to the seaport town of bridgeport connecticut. We don't know much about raymond's childhood. But by all indications he and his family lived a peaceful life at seventeen. Raymond moved to spain where he spent time working on his uncle's farm and fell in love with a local girl. The couple were married by nineteen thirty five when raymond was twenty and had four children together but raymond was restless. A young man with ambitions that didn't include raising a family and so by nineteen thirty nine. Raymond abandoned his wife and children and embarked on a military career during world war. Two raymond made a name for himself. Serving i in the spanish merchant marines and later the british intelligence service officials saw him as loyal and diligent noting that he carried out his difficult and dangerous duties. Well raymond had a bright future an after the war he decided it was time to seek his fortune back in america but the trip home was a fateful one onboard. The ship raymond suffered a terrible accident. A steel hatch fell directly onto his head fracturing his skull and causing damage to his frontal lobe when he recovered. Raymond was different. Vince is going to take over on the psychology here and throughout the episode. Please note vanessa is not a licensed psychologist or psychiatrist. But she has done a lot of research for this show. Thanks greg true crime fans. May well be familiar. With the body of evidence linking childhood head trauma to homicidal behavior later in life it specifically damage to the frontal lobe the area of the brain responsible for memory formation impulse control and even empathy that has been associated with violent crime but two thousand one overview in the journal of neurology. Neurosurgery psychiatry noted that the strongest evidence was foreign association between prefrontal lobe damage and quote an impulsive subtype of aggressive behavior. In other words the head trauma raymond suffered could have made him less cautious and more reckless raymond's reported personality change following the head trauma suggests that he may have suffered the kind of frontal lobe damage described in these studies and along with this shift in his nature. His career ambitions seemed to evaporate too soon after he was released from hospital in the us. Raymond was arrested for petty theft and sentenced to a year in prison. If the head injury had pushed him toward darkness his time behind bars was the straw. That broke the camel's back. Raymond cellmate was into the occult and only too happy to share his knowledge of voodoo and other black magic. Raymond saw this as an opportunity. He believed that he could use his new supernatural skill set to seduce women but his intentions were anything but romantic once a respected intelligence officer thirty one year old. Raymond was now a conman in the he emerged from prison in nineteen forty six with a fully formed him. Oh after moving to new york city. He wasted no time putting it into action. Raymond's plan was simple a nineteen forties ancestor of what we now might call cat fishing. He scoured personal ads in local newspapers looking for women who seemed lonely and vulnerable. He responded to their ads with charming thoughtful letters describing his military service and his deep desire to settle down. He reportedly started wearing a toupee. Which hit the conspicuous scar from his accident and made him just a little bit more handsome. After sweeping his target offer feet and gaining her trust raymond would steal money jewelry and anything else of value he could find before disappearing into the night most of raymond's victims realizing that they had been conned. Were likely to embarrassed to report him. Raymond knew this only too well in fact his scheme relied upon it. It was thanks to this sense of shame that he managed to go undetected for at least a year during which he conned and knowing number of women
"We're all glad to have survived. Thousand twenty the change in the us administration suggests it may be time for a different tone in how americans work on the issues our country needs to tack. But are we up. For an essay on the unraveling of america an anthropologist. Wade davis wrote for rolling stone last august. Got people talking. He joins us now from his home near vancouver. Bc to explore. America's changing role in global politics is essay is sort of like a letter to a neighbor who needs a little tough love and that neighbor happens to be a canadian anthropologist. Wade thanks for joining us. My pleasure could be with you so you wrote an article. That apparently is the most widely read thing. Rolling stone has ever published. Will it hit a real nerve. Million people read it on the site. It trended number one for five weeks three hundred and sixty two million social media impressions within two months and my visitations to my wikipedia. Site soared from a modest one hundred fifty a day to over four thousand. Just hit this nerve wrecking a none of us expected that nervous like that Little quip that's going around on the internet suggesting that to live in candidate today is like owning an apartment above a meth lab. Robin williams. Actually your essays. You say. it's a love letter. But it's a love letter called the unraveling of your neighbor america. How is it a love letter. Well i think when you have someone you love and you do. A family intervention. The most important in the first thing have to do is hold a mirror chisholm to show how far they've fallen. Because that's the first step in the path of rehabilitation and. I think that things have happened so fast. In america that in a way people look in the mirror and they still see the myth of their on exceptionalism and they don't necessarily see how far things have changed and i think kovic revealed that you know it didn't cost the country to fall but revealed to what extent the country had fallen. And i think a lot of that's just about the nature of community and i think where canada's not perfect place but it is interesting to compare the consequences of covid in the two countries way. It's it's interesting because americans. I think we take up a little bit offence when somebody from country critiques us. But we're more likely to listen to canadians. And it's so helpful for somebody to remind us that the global view of america has changed a little bit. I mean people used to look at us differently than they do now well as a great reporter for the irish times you know. They've been many motions expressed about america's since world war two but one that has never been there is there now that was pity. And that was how the world saw america's frontline healthcare workers were waiting. The arrival of emergency supplies on air lists from china. It was almost like the hinge of history opened the asian century. Pity that's something new. Another thought that. I've had is. When i if i ever refer to america's as an empire people take offense to it but we're an empire to me and empires rise and empires fall. I'm a historian and and it's frustrating to me. How unable or unwilling americans are to realize. History may be speaking to us in your essay. You reminded us how empires come and empires go. Well no kingdom expects to fall and they all do you know historically if you think in european tradition. The fifteenth century belonged to the portuguese the sixteenth to the spanish to seventeen to the dutch. The eighteenth to the french and the the nineteenth to the british. The british empire actually reached its greatest geographical extent in nineteen thirty five. But we know of course that by the end of world war two empire was bankrupt and bled white in the torch had in fact passed to america. What clearly yeah. I mean if you look at the numbers after world war two we were so dominant and comfortable thinking. We're the last great superpower. But of course as you said look at what the past has taught us and i think pretty clearly right now. There's a changing of the the torch ever further westward in it and china is emerging as the next great superpower I mean i don't necessarily look forward to that moment with any kind of The light and i think if if and when we find out that this is the fading of the american era. I think we'll be very nostalgic for the best years of that era.
Jim's Recovery Story
"I was born in a little town in virginia in an average religious home. My father a negro was a country physician. I remember in my early youth. My mother dress me just as she did. My two sisters. And i wore curls. Until i was six years of age at that time i started school. And that's how i got rid of the curls. I found that. Even then i had fears and inhibitions we live just a few doors from the first baptist church and when they had funerals i remember very often asking my mother whether the person was good or bad and whether they were going to heaven or hell i was about six then. My mother had been recently converted and actually had become a religious fanatic. That was her main neurotic manifestation. She was very possessive with us. Children another thing. That mother drilled me was a very puritanical point of view as to sex relations and as to motherhood and womanhood. I'm sure my ideas as to what life should be like. We're quite different from that. Of the average person with whom i associated later on in life that took its toll. I realized that now about this time an incident took place in grade school that i have never forgotten because it made me realize that i was actually a physical coward during recess. We were playing basketball. And i had accidentally trip to fellow just little larger than i was. He took the basketball and smashed me in the face with it. That was enough provocation to fight. But i didn't fight and i realized after recess. Why didn't it was fear that hurt and disturbed me a great deal. Mother was of the old school and figure that anyone. I associated with should be of the proper type of course in my day. Times had changed. She just hadn't changed with them. I don't know whether it was right or wrong but at least i know that people weren't thinking the same. We weren't even permitted to play cards in our home. But father would give us just a little tidy with whiskey and sugar and warm water now and then. We had no whiskey in the house. Other than my father's private stock. I've never seen him drunk in my life although he'd take a shot in the morning and usually one in the evening and so did i but for the most part. He kept his whiskey in his office. The only time. I have ever seen my mother take anything. Alcoholic was around christmas time when she would drink some eggnog or light wine. I remember my first year in high school. That mother suggested that. I do not join the cadet unit. She got a medical certificate. So that i should not have to join it. I don't know whether she was a pacifist. Or whether she just thought that in the event of another war it would have some bearing on my joining up about then too. I realized that my point of view on the opposite sex wasn't entirely like that of most to the boys. I knew for that reason. I believe i married at a much younger age than i would have had not been for my home training. My wife and i have been married for some thirty years. Now was the first girl that i ever took out. I had quite a heartache about her then because she wasn't the type of girl that my mother wanted me to marry in the first place she had been married before. I was her second husband. My mother resented it so that the first christmas after our marriage which was in may of nineteen twenty-three. She didn't even invite us to dinner. After our first child came my parents both became allies. But in later days after i became an alcoholic they both turned against me. My father had come out of the south and had suffered a great deal down there. He wanted to give me the very best and he thought that nothing but being a doctor would suffice on the other hand. I believe that. I've always been medically inclined though i have never been able to see medicine quite as the average person sees it. I do surgery because that's something that you can see. It's more tangible. But i can remember and postgraduate days and during internship that very often i'd go to the patient's bed and start a process of elimination and then very often i'd wind up guessing. That wasn't the way it was with my father. I think with him. It possibly was a gift. Intuitive diagnosis father through the years had built up a very good mail order business. Because at that time there wasn't too much money in medicine. I don't think. I suffered too much as far as the racial situation was concerned because i was born into it and knew nothing other than that. A man wasn't actually mistreated. Though if he was he could only resent it. He could do nothing about it on the other hand. I got quite a different picture. Farther south economic conditions had a great deal to do with it. Because i've often heard my father say that his mother would take one of the old time flour sacks and cut a hole through the bottom and two corners of it and they're you'd have a gown of course when father finally came to virginia to work his way through school. He resented the southern cracker as he often called them so much that he didn't even go back to his mother's funeral. He said he never wanted to set foot in the deep south again and he didn't i went to elementary and high school in washington. Dc and then to howard university. My internship was in washington. I never had too much trouble in school. i was able to get my workout. All my troubles arose. When i was thrown socially among groups of people as far as school was concerned i made fair grades throughout. This was around. Nineteen thirty five and it was about this time that i actually started drinking during the years. Nineteen thirty to nineteen thirty five due to the depression and its aftermath. Business went from bad to worse. I had my own medical practice in washington at that time but the practice slackened and the mail order business started to fall off
Who Was Thomas Becket?
"Thomas becket yes okay. Born around eleven twenty and died in eleven seventy. he's also known as saint thomas of canterbury or Sometimes who refer to him as thomas a becket. Okay yeah anyway. So thomas becket. He is venerated as a saint and martyr by both the catholic church and the anglican church He engaged in conflict with henry. The second king of england over the rights and privileges of the church and at one point excommunicated the archbishop of york so tough rain away to france for a bit under the protection of king. Louis the seventh of france but then he returned in eleven seventy two england so henry second in england said something to the effect of like ugh. This guy is driving me. Four of his knights interpreted this as a command to go. Get rid of thomas becket So on december twenty ninth seventy reginald fitz ertz huge morville william to tracy and richard le breton showed up at canterbury cathedral. According to accounts left by the monk jer vase of canterbury and i witnessed named edward grim. The knights placed their weapons under a tree outside the cathedral and hid their chainmail armor on your cloaks before entering the cathedral to challenge becket priest the night. He's hold beckett. They were taking him to winchester england to give count of all of his actions and kind of like hold him accountable in front of people but becket refused so the four nights retrieved their weapons and rushed back inside the cathedral. Oh my god. I beckett proceeded to the main hall for evening prayers and the other monks tried to like themselves into different parts of the joe for get said to them. It is not right to make a fortress out of the house of prayer in order them to reopen the doors so the four nights wielding they're drawn swords ran into the room saying like thomas becket. He's a traitor. To the king the knights found beckett in his spot near the door of the monastic cloister the stairs into the crypt and the stairs leading up to the choir of the cathedral where the monks were all. They're like still saying their prayers. Like oh no right. There's just four guys having running in with okay upon seeing them becca. I am no traitor. And i'm ready to die so Edward grandma eyewitness. He wrote a very extensive account of exactly what happened. I will save you all the details. Let's just say that for nights wielding swords kill the priest in canterbury cathedral. That's terrible so soon. After his death the faithful throughout europe european venerating beckett as a murder in february eleven seventy three which was just a little more than two years after his death. He was canonized by pope. Alexander the third and so sure typically like canonization of saints takes lake decades. Yeah stuff happened so the fact that this happened so quickly was kind of saying that. This guy was a big deal. So related trivia. Facts about thomas becket. Geoffrey chaucer's the canterbury tales. Ninety two is set in a company of pilgrims on their way from southern to the shrine of saint. Thomas becket in canterbury cathedral. Okay never made that connection no me neither ever okay So the schreiner was built between eleven eighty and twelve twenty and up to one hundred thousand. Pilgrims would have visited the shrine every year for more than three hundred years. That's my gosh locked. Yes it was adorned in marble gold and jewels and murdered saints. Tombs was one of unparalleled splendor in fifteen thirty eight. during the reformation. The shrine was destroyed following the orders of henry. The eighth who definitely be talking about in a little bit more twenty. Twenty researchers digitally reconstructed the raised sanctuary and available to view on the beckett story online and we'll share linked to that because it's really interesting how they did that. They took This thing had been such a big deal for more than three hundred years. And then it was raised more than four hundred and fifty plus years ago at this point and so they took accounts that the pilgrims had made that other monks had made in in digitally recreated which is pretty up and also modern works based on the story of thomas becket include. Tes elliott's nineteen thirty. Five play murder in the cathedral later adapted the opera assassination cutter. Dry ill the brando pizza'd in nine hundred fifty eight. You did that. Can i tell you flawlessly Also nineteen fifty-nine play by John we called beckett which was made into a movie with the same title and paul. Webb's play four nights in nair's borough which was written in one thousand nine hundred nine which recounts the aftermath of the murder of thomas becket by the four nights who made the worst career choice in history. Yeah that's goes without saying well if you don't if all of these facts don't stick in your head. Look at the name k. e. t. the cane. His name is right in the middle. And if you look at it. It looks like four blades. Good the name so four blades. Stuck together by the four to killed him in canterbury. That's thomas becket.
Lawmaker quits GOP over bid to overturn Biden's win
"The political world has a new independent tonight because earlier. Today republican congressman. Paul mitchell of michigan decided to leave his republican party over trump's efforts to cast doubt on the election. It became clear to me that i could no longer be associated with the republican party. That leadership does not stand up and say the process. The election is over. It's over today. I voted for donald trump. i supported the administration policies. Ninety five ninety six percent of the time the last two terms. I've active in the national state party but this party has to stand up for democracy. I for our constitution. I am not clinical considerations. that's a candidate. Not simply for raw political power. And that's what feels going on. And i've had enough back with us tonight. Robert gibbs former obama campaign senior adviser former white house press secretary under one president obama and steve schmidt longtime political strategist who led the mccain campaign. Who has since left the republican party and among the founders of the lincoln project which set out to defeat trump and trumpism and steve. That's why i'm going to start with you What have they unleashed. I've got a poll to show you fox news poll. Seventy seven percent of trump voters. Feel that the election was stolen from their guy. Then this weekend at a maga- rally in washington a chance starts up. Destroy the gop. What have they uncorked here. How will anyone fix this. And is a guy like mitch mcconnell ready for the consequences. Well let me just say brian. That several years ago a book came out and it was name j winning and he posited that april eighteen sixty five one of the most important historical monse in history. And i think when we look back november. Twenty twenty is going to be such a monte it's a before and after monte hinge in our history and it was the month where faith and belief in american democracy was deliberately premeditatively intentionally poisoned by donald trump by his supporters including many elected republicans in culminating with one hundred twenty six members of congress in eighteen attorney general's signing in a meekest brief. Now it's important to understand that signing got a meek brief was not illegal lack the junk lawsuits. It was preposterous. It was a political statement. It was a repudiation of be bedrock of the american system the idea that a government of the people by the people for the people. The people are sovereign. The people decide who our leaders are in their in tampa to maintain empower defeated in common president over the clear in legitimate. Victor is something that will do to american democracy. What the exxon valdez. Day to alaskan waters deepwater horizon did gulf waters it poisons that fundamental faith and belief which the system can't survive without and then lastly resolved in washington dc. We saw right wing extremist violence with these proud boys. And just because they weren't wearing brown or black doesn't mean that they're not the same people that you saw at nineteen thirty five or nineteen. Twenty seven in italy or in germany is a fascistic organisation. Trying to impose violence political will on the country. We're in a lot of trouble as country after this month of november. And we're going to be fighting this fight for generation and this is the month where american politics relying on one side a pro democracy coalition and on the other side we have an autocratic coalition within that autocratic coalition for example in the house. You have a conservative leader liz. Cheney and you have an autocratic leader kevin mccarthy in the same way that the kansas nebraska wrote the whig party in eighteen fifty four and led to the emergence of a new party. The republican party. I suspect that what we've seen play out over these last weeks with these members signing onto this in time we'll break the republican party into its conservative faction faction but either way we have one institution politically in. This country stands for the ideals of american democracy. And that's the democratic party. You'll political party in the world while you've given us a lot about their can sure on your assessment of april eighteen sixty five the book by jay winnick which i love to and his on my bookshelf. Hey robert think of the senators as i like to call them in the witness protection program. The lamar's the blunts especially the portman. Monds they insist on being upstanding republicans all of them to a man have taken a dive for this president and have sold out their seats and votes. When it's come down to it. How are they going to react. When perhaps as the ultimate extension of trumpism these chance startup about destroying the gop. They didn't make that bargain. They just went along. With a a president occult. They were scared of getting tweeted out. Who doesn't understand that They didn't go along with destroying the party. that got them to the dance will. They didn't brian. But i think they cut a deal essentially with trump and bought something they may not be able to now return Because this is going to land on them. How are they going to sit across from a president. That a seventy seven percent of their own party believes is illegitimate and try to govern the country. It has to start brian with not just a recognition of what happened today at the electoral college. But why and how it happened because of an honest free and fair election fifty some court cases which heard wild accusations about fraud that never got proven and election that delivered a president elected vice president-elect and if they don't begin to explain that to their own voters that this wasn't just a happenstance on a calendar for the electoral college but in fact a result of an election that was had in this country been. They too are going to be able to govern the the idea that this is just making joe biden less and less of a legitimate president and that they own or quite frankly aren't going to feel the effects of this on them. I think you're beginning to see it whether it's chance that you saw in washington whether it's the questions that the senators that are up for re election in georgia are getting they go to these rallies. They pitch their candidacy for a vote. And then somebody says what. Are you doing to protect democracy for the presidential campaign and if they don't start to let the air out of that balloon in a real way. Nobody's gonna come vote for them and january because nobody's going to have confidence in the system even their own base.
Ways To Get Women Highly Involved in Retirement Planning With Marcia Mantell
"Hello and welcome to another top advisor marketing podcast. We don't often bring somebody on like my guest Marsha today. And here's why most wage. I don't think there's enough people like her out there. She has an author blogger a retirement industry expert and the author of a couple of books that we're going to talk about today. Now. My favorite thing about March is be fundamentally understands how important it is for you as a financial services professional to Market communicate and help women make decisions when it comes to retirement because it is different you can think to yourself that it's not but you're wrong and we're going to talk about being wrong today and how to make it right Marshall. Welcome to the boss man. Thank you so much for having me. And that was quite an intro. Well, thank you a static. Well, I did we had such a fun pre-call and I was so excited. I saw your on my calendar today and I'm like, I love this lady so wage. All right. First off it just does give us a little bit of a foundation here. How did you become a retirement industry expert in an author of multiple books? Well, you know like many things Matt wage was I fell into it happenstance and sometimes you just walk through a door because someone opened it for you and Wallah you end up having a thirty year career change in my case. I ended up walking through the door at Fidelity Investments back in nineteen. Ninety two as they were I call it inventing the rollover IRA and I got put on an account team that needed to support the marketing and product efforts for the rollover Ira which of course now has become the be-all end-all of our entire business. I thought it was exciting. It was like the wild west and it lasted for thirteen years, which was all good. But meanwhile, I had these two amazing young girls, I was trying to raise at home. And Corporate America and motherhood does not always quite aligned. So I stepped out at Fidelity and said, you know what I need to figure out something different so that I'm not always screaming at my poor kids and I started mental retirement Consulting and just hit fifteen years of doing business consultancy work with the financial firm and financial advisors around the country. Is it specifically directed at women or just your experience in the industry overall? Great idea question here. The women piece evolved over time is what I would say we started out just trying to Grapple with and get our arms around this thing called retirement, you know, in nineteen. Ninety two, the 401K was only twelve years old. Well ten years old really and we were all just trying to figure this thing out and saving for retirement. What did that mean? And you dabbled in it off? Well after thirty years, it has become abundantly clear that women have very different retirements than men they're ill-prepared and they don't even often know how to get their arms around getting themselves prepared for another 30 year chapter. So it has happened over time. It has built over time and for me, I mean you May notice Matt I am a woman. So I'm particularly concerned, you know self-serving for my own benefits and my own retirement and my own ability to navigate the very complicated Financial world that we all live in and so just over time things evolved from being broad retirement zeroing in on two women and what women really nice and how to get in this money game. So that's my travels through retirement and getting two women. I'm going to ask you a really dumb question because just me formulating the question just seems awfully ignorant on my behalf. But why is there such a difference? I mean, you know, we live in society together. Why is there such a fundamental need for financial services professionals to understand the differences in how women want to prepare for retirement and men want to repair for prepare for retirement? Why is there such a big difference wage? Well behavioral Finance would probably have some really academic wonderful. Research to answer that but I'm going to go a different route and I would tell you it's because men and women are fundamentally culturally Society wise. I live in the same Society. We see it differently in our roles are different add to that. The laws that have been written around retirement have been radically different for men and women. I'm going to give you two examples. The first is social security when Social Security was written it's a law so I mean keep in mind here. We've got some thousand five hundred pages of legal doctrine that supports Social Security and Medicare it is a law in in nineteen thirty-five when the Charming men in Congress were fighting this law called the Social Security Act. Society I'm using that in quotes Society was very much what we would consider today a traditional white family. The man worked outside the home the little woman stayed home. She certainly didn't have a job for pay and she raised the children. So the laws were written literally to protect her that the expectation was the man would be out in the world working wage earning a living and providing for his family up until age sixty-five at which point he would enter retirement so he couldn't retire early by the way, he would enter retirement and provide for her still by having earned a paycheck along the way so that's one example, so just even in our laws it set up where men and women are different and have different access to their money the other one though, that just slays me to this day. When I started in the retirement business again, nineteen, ninety two moms at home moms who did not have wages could only contribute $250 to an IRA 250. That was it the working dad the working husband could put in $2,000. She could only put in a hundred and fifty it wasn't until Nineteen Ninety Six, you know, that's like yesterday for me as a baby boomer like oh 1996, you know, I know that era only then could at home moms make equal contributions into an IRA. I still find that stunning. It's jaw-dropping. So women were not even allowed to stay home to raise their kids and be able to save for retirement. So yeah, we live in the same Society but the laws look at these gender roles these traditional roles. Yep. Very differently in the laws are written in that era it can sometimes take a really long time to change them. Yeah
Politician, Eleanor Rathbone
"Today we're talking about one of the first female members of the British Parliament who used her position to push for gender equal legislation. Please welcome Eleanor Rathbone Eleanor was born in London on May. Twelfth Eighteen, seventy two. From a young age, she grew up in the world of politics. Her Father William was a liberal member of parliament. And often entertained other politicians and intellectuals. In eighteen ninety, three at the age of twenty one. Eleanor. Left home to study at Somerville College Oxford. There, she studied classics and was allegedly nicknamed the philosopher by her peers. When Eleanor realized that her college refused to give degrees to female students, she took matters into her own hands. He joined a group of women called the steamboat ladies who sailed to Dublin. To get honorary degrees from Trinity College. After graduating eleanor worked alongside her father investigating the working conditions of Industrial Liverpool. After his death eleanor continued her work in the city she volunteered for the Liverpool central relief, society where she dedicated her time to helping families in poverty, improve and change their living conditions in the eighteen nineties. Eleanor became a supporter of the women's rights movement, which she saw as integral to widespread social reform. Eighteen ninety five, she was appointed secretary at the Liverpool Women's suffrage society as well as the women's Industrial Council. Eleanor didn't agree with radical tactics to promote women's suffrage and instead pushed a more moderate approach in nineteen. Oh six, the Liverpool City Council Open. It's elective positions. Two women in nineteen o nine eleanor ran and was elected as an independent candidate a position she held until nineteen, thirty five. In nineteen thirteen, she co founded the Liverpool Women Citizens Organization to promote the involvement of women in politics. When World War One broke out eleanor organized association to help wives and other dependents. She continued that work when soldiers returned home, she saw mothers were struggling to provide for families and advocated for the installment of a family wage system. This method would pay family allowances directly to mothers, helping them to support their children and simultaneously fighting against the notion that men had to be the breadwinners. In nineteen eighteen at the end of World War, one British women over the age of thirty. Got The right to vote that same year eleanor established the nineteen eighteen club the following year eleanor became president of the National Union of Women's suffrage societies. And renamed it the National Union of Societies for equal citizenship in Nineteen, twenty, two eleanor ran for British parliament. She lost that year but was elected in nineteen twenty nine as an independent member for the combined English universities. She was one of the first women to hold a position in parliament. There Eleanor continued her lifelong activism in her first speech. She criticized British colonial ISM, and it's anti-feminism. She specifically called out the inhumane practice of female genital mutilation in Kenya. As. The Great Depression loomed she campaigned for the People's rights to cheaper milk and better benefits for dependents of the unemployed. Eleanor was also one of the first politicians to warn of the danger of fascist uprisings across Europe. She spoke candidly about her disappointment in British neutrality concerning politics in Germany Spain Italy and Czechoslovakia. She joined a nonsectarian anti-nazi council to support human rights and set up a parliamentary committee that took up individual refugee cases throughout the war at one point eleanor allegedly tried to charter a ship to cross the blockade of Spain Rescue Republicans from the country. Later, in the early nineteen forties, eleanor devoted resources to get an Jewish people out of Poland. In nineteen forty-five eleanor finally saw her fight for family allowances put into law by the Labor Party with the Family Allowance Act. However it was initially passed on the stipulation the allowance be paid to fathers rather than the mother she fought for. Eleanor's rage was short-lived. The bill was contested by many women in parliament and was amended within the year to be paid to mothers. Eleanor died suddenly of a heart attack on January second nineteen forty-six. Forty years later, a blue plaque is dedicated to her by the Greater London Council at her former residents. It calls her the pioneer of family allowances. She was also honored along with fifty eight other women's suffrage supporters on the plinth of the statue commemorating fellow suffragettes leader millicent falls it in London twenty? Eighteen.
How Have Hispanic Americans Helped Shape the U.S.?
"Brain Steph Lauryn Boban here. Here in the United States, it's Hispanic heritage month, which officially began as Hispanic Heritage Week in nineteen, sixty eight. Unlike many other campaigns that observe and honor the contributions of a particular group of Americans Hispanic heritage bump run throughout. September. But rather starts on September fifteenth and continues through mid. October. So, why does it start in the middle of the month? Well, a Costa Rica El Salvador Guatemala Honduras. Nicaragua. All celebrate their Independence Day on September fifteenth. Mexico's is on September Sixteenth Chili's is September eighteenth and believes independence. Day Is September twenty first. By, stretching into October, the holiday also includes de la Raza on October twelve, which is a kind of rejection of Columbus Day because of Christopher, Columbus's many crimes against humanity and see our episode on Columbus Day for more about that. De la Rosa instead celebrates the melding of Hispanic races or Raza, and cultures. In honor of Hispanic Heritage Month, let's talk about three times at Hispanic Americans have changed the course of history. Some three hundred years after Spanish, conquerors became the first non native Americans to view the Mississippi River and later the Grand Canyon one host. Jeff Marianne Hernandez helps smooth transfer of the territory of Florida into US rule Florida was still part of Spain when Hernandez was born in Saint Augustine in seventeen eighty four. But that changed when he was selected to serve in the House of Representatives and was sworn into duty in eighteen, twenty three as the first Hispanic person to serve in. Congress. In historical context Hernandez being a slave owner is a controversial figure. Still. He remains the first one, hundred twenty eight Hispanic people to serve in the. US Congress. Maybe of more relevance today is the first Hispanic senator elected to a full term in Congress. New Mexico's Dennis Shabas in nineteen thirty five. We spoke with Paul Orbits Historian at the University of Florida. He said in addition to being the first American born Hispanic senator. He's critical for the time we live in because he fought on behalf of all working class. Equally, he fought for higher wages legislation he fought for people to have the right to organize a union he fought for more progress and you as foreign policy for Latin America he organized N. Double ACP leaders against Jim Crow Segregation. Then, a Chevette as one of those people we can use Hispanic heritage month to talk about our connection other people's democratic struggles. Today's Congress. The one hundred sixteenth has forty seven members of Hispanic heritage. Hispanic Americans also helped turn the tide of the civil war. Some twenty thousand were involved in the conflict. While some in the southeast sided with the confederacy especially those who came from wealthy families with plantations or other businesses in Louisiana Alabama more supported the union. or it said a lot of Mexican American soldiers fought on the side of the Union army in the southwest and actually helped defeat the confederacy in the southwest. Hispanic people in the West back the Mexican government to and celebrated the country's defeat of the French at the battle of Puebla on May fifth of sixty two single Demayo in a victory that may have helped prevent the French from siding with the confederacy and thus ultimately helping the Union win. A bit more modern only about eight years before the US Supreme Court ruled in Brown versus the Board of Education, that segregation in public schools is unconstitutional as Spanish schoolgirl showed the way. Sylvia Mendez a Puerto Rican and Mexican heritage was just eight years old when she and her brothers were denied enrollment into the white only Westminster School district in Orange County in nineteen, forty three. At the time about eighty percent of California, school districts were segregated. Her Parents Gonzalo. Felicitas Mendez enlisted other parents to fight the decision and they took the school board to court. After appeals that were abandoned short of the US Supreme Court Mendez Versus Westminster became the first successful federal school desegregation case in the nation that was in nineteen, forty seven. The case was important arguing that segregation itself even if schools were separate but equal was harmful unconstitutional under the fourteenth amendment specifically, the clause, the calls for protection of the laws for all citizens. In appeals Sylvia's case was argued by Thurgood Marshall who went on to argue for the
FDA chief apologizes for overstating plasma effect on virus
"The food and drug administration's chief is apologizing for overstating the life saving benefits of treating covert nineteen patients with convalescent plasma on Sunday president trump announced the FDA would issue emergency approval for using convalescent plasma holy get a historic breakthrough that which treatment value has not been established FDA commissioner Steven Hahn echo the president in saying the treatment showed a thirty five percent improvement in survival a hundred people who are sick with co in nineteen thirty five would have been saved that clean the vastly overstated preliminary Mayo Clinic observations and medical experts pushed hard to correct the record today he says the criticism is entirely justified tweeting what he should have said is the data show a relative risk reduction not an absolute one soccer make ani Washington
A Song For Peace
"This is the story of a song that is in a way the story of this country in the spring of Nineteen, sixty-nine at a sidewalk cafe on Richmond Street tucked in from the corner of Dizengoff. Street in Tel Aviv a twenty four year old poet named Yakov or Janka wrote Blit met a twenty five year old musician and arranger named yet year Rosenbloom and the two men became friends the cafe was called California and the. Place, itself said something about the people who made a habit of spending their days especially, their long nights there. The first thing to know about Cafe California is what it wasn't just one hundred and twenty five meters up Dizengoff was a legendary Bohemian cafe called carseat. It had been in operation since nineteen, thirty five, and since then it was the place where you can find some of Jewish palestines and then Israel's greatest poets and writers. On Alterman and Lebron's Sean Ski. Lay. Goldberg. Alexander Penn great writers who had been young and who grew old drinking coffee in the afternoon and vodka in Iraq at night at the simple spare tables of cassette alongside these luminaries in the nineteen sixties. New Generation staked claims at the table, the actor or. The singer Oregon Stein the architect Yaakov wreck there and many others cafe California was not seat from its vantage half of long block away even the young people at seat where old carseat was yesterday's Bohemia California was today's Cafe California was founded in one, thousand, nine, hundred, thousand, nine by a man named Ab Netanyahu who was only thirty two. Then that had lived a good deal of life. Netanyahu was born in nineteen twenty seven in the southwest corner of what is now Iran in a place called Abedin on the Persian Gulf just. Across the border from Bosra not far from Kuwait at six he was sent to board at Saint. Mary's a Jesuit School in Mumbai where you had an aunt, his parents abandoned. Persia. For India when he was twelve at sixteen and Nineteen, forty three, he lied about his age and joined the Royal Indo British Air Force in time after he trained to watch the Second World War wind down at twenty one he came to fight in Israel's war of independence and never left taking a job as an El Al pilot when he was decommissioned. It was with a few restless L. Buddies that Netanyahu opened cafe. California soon, it was filled with the city's young wannabe writers, directors and poets the people most eager to knock from their sinecures the city's old writers, directors, and poets who argued and held forth at carseat. Ab Thanh was a magnet for Bohemians and he came alive when he was with Bohemians, their company produced in him at once a sense of satisfaction. He had found his people but also a sense of restlessness eighty, nine ton was in constant search of his next Gig in nineteen sixty five he ran for Knesset advice of a friend who worked in PR he pledged that if he was elected, he would fly to Egypt to meet with General Nasser to seek peace after he failed to win a seat in parliament, he anyway bought a nineteen twenty seven steer. Men by playing that, he named piece one on February twenty, eighth nineteen, sixty six, he took off and flying low to avoid Israeli radars he landed in Port Saieed the Egyptians sent him back the next day Nassar had refused to see him back home a retired David Ben Gurion told reporters that not tons trip was an event of moral and political importance and quote pope. Pious gave him a medal of peace and Robert Kennedy and Bertrand Russell sought out his company not much later the notion took hold of Natanz, that music held the key to altering. Israeli. In the summer of Nineteen Sixty Nine AB NATANZ bought a Dutch cargo ship named MVP SEATO MVP stands for motor vessel and he rechristened it the MVP piece from Holland he sailed to New York to raise money and set up a shipboard radio station. His plan was to anchor in the Mediterranean outside territorial waters of Egypt and Israel and broadcast songs of peace that might open the minds of Israelis any. Alike his sojourn to New York stretched biblically three years would pass before he returned with ship in good repair with mixers, turntables, ABC cartridge machines, reel to reel tape machines, and fifty kilowatt transmitter to help not on- by what he needed John. Lennon. And Yoko Ono signed hundreds of posters of the two of them in bed in Amsterdam their famous bet in which not on sold to raise money for audio equipment. John Lennon also offered not time yet. Rolls. Royce grads to sell at auction, but the practical impediments of shipping the grand car stymied the business, the carpenters, Johnny Mathis and other musicians recorded for non promotional clips in praise of peace. Not an idea was that new music might open minds in Israel Egypt. The station eventually began to broadcast in nineteen seventy-three as the voice of peace
Chapter 10 TO EMPLOYERS
"Welcome back my friends to the big book podcast. My name is Howard and I'm an alcoholic sober since January first nineteen, Eighty, eight, one day at a time. In, this the forty sixth episode chapter ten entitled to Employers from the second edition of alcoholics anonymous originally published in nineteen fifty five. There were few changes from the first edition, a word here sentence there. But what stands out most about chapter ten is that unlike previous? It was not written entirely by Bill Wilson. In fact, it was penn by Hank Parkhurst, a friend and business associate of bills who got sober in nineteen, thirty five in the annals obey a history hank played an integral role in the early days of the movement and managed many of the business matters related to a as early growth, as well as the financing publication and promotion of the. Big Book Hank played such a pivotal role in the early days of a a and while the big book was being written that Bill referred to him as his right hand man when it came to chapter ten aimed at large employers who had active alcoholics in their mitts bill acknowledged the limits of his own experience in the corporate world by deferring to hang extensive background in management within Major. Corporations Including Standard Oil of New Jersey where he had sixty six, hundred salesman under him bill realized that hangs ability to speak to businesses and businessmen about alcoholism and recovery would be invaluable to the embracement and support of a by corporate America. It is interesting to note that hangs writing style was so different to bills writing style up to that point in the big book that Bill exercised his editorial authority by largely rewriting hangs original draft to match the uniformity of style and readability the first nine chapters. Bill also provided the opening statement of chapter ten introducing Hank Anonymously of course as the author. And now from the second edition, of alcoholics anonymous. Chapter ten to employers. Among many employers nowadays think of one member who has spent much of his life in the world of big business, he has hired and fired hundreds of men. He knows the alcoholic as the employer sees him. His present views ought to prove exceptionally useful to businessmen everywhere. But let him tell you. I was at one time assistant manager of a corporation department employing sixty, six, hundred men. One day my secretary came in saying that Mr be insisted on speaking with me. I told her to say I was not interested. I had warned him several times that he had but one more chance. Not. Long afterward he had called me from Hartford on two successive days. So drunk, he could hardly speak I told him he was through finally and forever. My secretary returned to say that it was not Mr beyond the phone. It was Mr B's brother and he wished to give me a message. I still expected a plea for clemency, but these words came through the receiver. I just wanted to tell you. Paul. Jumped from a hotel window and Hartford last Saturday. He left us a note saying you're the best boss he ever had and that you were not to blame in any way. Another time as I opened a letter which lay on my desk, a newspaper clipping fell out it was the obituary of one of the best salesman I ever had. After two weeks of drinking, he had placed his Co. on the trigger of a loaded shotgun the barrel was in his mouth. I had discharged him for drinking six weeks before. Still, another experience, a woman's voice came faintly over long distance from Virginia. She wanted to know if her husband's company insurance was still enforce. For days before he had hanged himself in his woodshed. I had been obliged to discharge him for drinking though he was brilliant alert and one of the best organizers I have ever known. Here were three exceptional men lost to this world because I did not understand alcoholism as I do now. What irony I became an alcoholic myself. And but for the intervention of an understanding person, I might have followed in their footsteps. My downfall cost the business community unknown thousands of dollars for it takes real money to train a man for an executive position. This kind of waste goes on unabated. We think the business fabric is shot through with a situation which might be helped by better understanding all around.
Siamese Revolution of 1932
"The day. Was June twenty-fourth Nineteen thirty two? The Siamese political party rots Adine, or the People's Party overthrew the government of King Rama, the seventh, ending seven Hundred Years of absolute monarchy under the kings of Yom. The bloodless coup resulted in the introduction of democracy, the first constitution of Thailand. Since seventeen, eighty, two the kingdom. Or Modern Day Thailand have been ruled by the Chakri Dynasty beginning with Rama, the I who founded the capital city Bangkok. Throughout the nineteenth century, much of Southeast Asia was colonized by the British. French and Dutch crm was never subjected to colonial rule. But Rama the fifth who reigned from eighteen, sixty, eight to nineteen, ten, set out to modernize the kingdom. He introduced social and governmental reforms that were based on western models. The old ruling families rejected his reforms, but from the mid eighteen eighty s to the early nineteen hundreds. Rama, the fifth overhauled the administration established military conscription, abolished slavery and made other major changes in the country. The king was committed to modernisation. He was also committed to maintaining Thai traditions and independence. He instituted all these reforms under the guise that they would save from the threat of Western colonialism. Civilized to colonial powers than it would supposedly avoid Western invasion. Rama the Fifth Son and successor Rama the sixth also worked to modernize the M and welcomed the adoption of some European ideals. His reforms upset members of the aristocracy and nobility as well as groups of progressives and radicals. In nineteen twelve, a group of military officers conspired to overthrow the king, but the plot failed. There is debate over the main causes of the nineteen thirty two revolution, but the rise of western educated commoner elites who become dissatisfied with politics in CSM played a significant role in the event. Rama the seventh ascended the throne in nineteen, twenty, five, He created the Supreme Council of state made up of senior princes who had served in previous administrations. They quickly let go of commerce who had been appointed in the civil service and military. During Rama the seventh rule, returning Western educated students grew disillusioned with the status quo. In Nineteen, twenty, seven, a small group of military and civilian students gathered in periods with the. Founding Party to bring change to see 'em. This group of seven people call themselves the promoters and they decided to stage a coup to end absolute monarchy in the country. To achieve this goal, they formed the canal rot. Sedan or People's Party. The promoters worked on gathering supporters. Meanwhile seamless facing economic problems, the Great Depression made it to the country by nineteen thirty. The value of rice see'ums major export fell drastically land values also fell, so the government had to make a bunch of budget cuts. By nineteen, thirty two, the People's Party was made up of more than one hundred students, military officers and non-royal government officials. On the morning of June twenty-fourth, nineteen thirty two while the king was away from Bangkok. The People's party the coup. The promoters seized control of the army as well as post and telegraph offices, and they arrested royal officials who were part of the ruling group, armored vehicles and troops gathered at the Throne Hall in the Royal Plaza and one of the promoters read the narrow Sadan Manifesto, declaring the end of absolute monarchy and the establishment of a constitutional state. Rama the seventh was playing golf in the south of Seattle. When he got news of the coup, he agreed to the demands for a new constitutional system, and by December of that year he had promulgated a new Constitution A State Council and National Assembly established, but conflict between the CANARSIE DON and the king continued. A couple of years after the Revolution Rama the seventh left for England, and in nineteen, thirty five, he abdicated the throne, spending the rest of his life in England. Was a major turning point in history the next few decades we're still characterized by political unrest and roll by military governments.
The Spontaneous Fulfillment of Desire: Evidence For The Virtual Domain
"Iphones. This is daily Brett. We've been speaking about the non-local of virtual domain habitual reality. It is not a figment of imagination. It is fundamental and it is real by the twentieth century. Scientists were able to approve of the existence of non-local intelligence a what we call the virtual domain of pure potentialities. So I of course. Scientists became aware as a result of the discovery of poetry called Particle Physics and the result of the discovery of Subatomic particles. They became aware that because part of what we call a wave packet so particles simultaneously waves a possibility. An actual entities as little fundamental units of mass energy. In any given moment existence is both wavelike and Barca like which means at any given moment it exists as potentially than actuality that something called the Heisenberg uncertainty principle that just part of this understanding and it says that until we measure location or momentum wave particles are both waves and particles at the same time but once we decided to measure location or momentum. Then we choose whether we want to experience reality. As waves or as particles a fourth principle would be the two events that are correlated in two different locations might in fact the movements of a single happening the very idea of two separate locations maybe a perceptual artifact and then of course in physics. There's something else call minkowski eight dimensional hyperspace the distance here between two events. No matter how separate they appear to be in space. Time is always zero. Always zero interesting isn't it? Which means distance itself is an artifact all this new science is suggesting a level of existence where we are all inseparably one separation may just be an illusion. This is part of something. Called the Einstein. Polski Rosen thought experiment famously. Expressed in nineteen thirty. Five I believe as the Einstein Brodsky Rosen equation thought experiment if you have understood all these principles and you can take your time to go over. What I've said you'll realize little slowly that all these principles also arise
"nineteen thirty five" Discussed on 600 WREC
"Since nineteen thirty five bloody heart is helping hospitals government agencies and the public healthy customers include Memphis fire department the US postal service Shelby County schools and FEMA visit lucky heart dot com to order or come on by curbside pickup available at nine three nine Linden Avenue and we also ship to your friends and family anywhere in the US get lucky hard hand sanitizer today lucky heart dot com do you want something you've never had in life you've got to do something you've never done I believe you can accomplish anything owning real estate let's talk about your home loan financing I'm Joe garner mortgage loan officer connect with me at J. O. garner dot com when will the virus lockdowns end in America get back to business now newsmax TV is asking the tough questions newsmax TV reveals what president trump will do next Americans are finding newsmax TV ratings are up over two hundred percent so watch newsmax TV today and shows with Chris cell Saito Sean Spicer and Greg Kelly we're on every major cable system direct TV Xfinity dish spectrum **** optimum files U. verse Suddenlink wow and more newsmax is real news for real people if you're in debt to the IRS there's good news optima tax relief can help you resolve your tax debt right from the safety of your own home optima's award winning team works with you online and over the phone so you don't have to leave the comfort of your home to put your tax problems to rest Optimus eight plus rated with the better business bureau and standing by ready to help you today call now for a free consultation call eight hundred nine six oh fifteen seventy five eight hundred nine six oh fifteen seventy five.
"nineteen thirty five" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK
"Up for little money looks at the Kelly brothers from Genevieve's were for the brothers don't know if you had a chance just a moment ago we were talking about some encouraging you numbers for women in tech entrepreneurs in the Sacramento region you know we're among the leaders in the country in that category no I did not yeah that's good news right obviously and it and yeah in technology in general has been for line high here but I did hear I lied talk about no wet weather that has played into the jobs report that came out this morning not just here but it was a relatively mild January around the country that meant that there were more construction jobs available because construction companies were able to build with whether remaining in check over last month or so so two hundred twenty five thousand jobs added last month that was better than the one fifty eight expected one of the reasons was whether the market is down today however members one week ago that the market sold off to the tune of six hundred points on the corona virus scare and but since there's been straight up as a matter of fact even with the losses today this is the best week for the market in eight months with the major averages up three and a half to four percent here are the real time numbers Dow down one sixty six the twenty nine to thirteen nasdaq down fifty eight ninety five twenty one the S. and P. down fourteen points gold is up six and oil is off by about seventy cents ten year bond yield one point five nine all right Kelly brothers thanks so much for talking about a half hour the date is February seventh and we want to find out what happened in past years on this date you and what year what happened I'm going side Izak now hello get a read on that thank you got to for you nineteen thirty five is the first one monopoly the board game was first sold by a man named Charles daro monopoly in December he ended up selling it to Parker brothers has anybody played a game of monopoly in under two hours ever been more finished and even finished one I'd left in a better mood than when you start by like I wanted park police bad every time I play that game I I just get mad I feel a mad about it here's another one nineteen eighty one and cool in the game went number one with celebration right this is this one still work for you I love this it does it I can see myself in my prom dress like at my wedding I mean such an engine directly happy song right just use it for so many things that don't say George out there on the dance floor everybody loves it is it's one of those I've never been to a wedding that hasn't played it's on right right exactly something really interesting about this song the in the cat in the game's sax player Ronald bell told Billboard one time when they were he was writing a song for correction inspired by a time of deep religious study for him when he was reading the Koran verse in the Koran with some of these lyrics and wrote the lyrics down means.
"nineteen thirty five" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio
"In nineteen thirty five way back in thirty five lasted until nineteen fifty three very long running series the entire time it was sponsored by dupont all these were documented historical events using stories of individual courage initiative and achievement with triumphs against all odds often through technological innovation the stories were written by Arthur Miller story Hawkins Robert tall man and many others now this starts with the biggest around Orson Welles ray Collins Cary Grant John McIntyre Agnes Moorehead Ronald Reagan Mickey Rooney Tyrone power I mean they got all the biggies I think even Lisa wall St some of yes I did back then and then for nineteen forty three yeah yeah so she's dead and then this was telecast from nineteen fifty two three nineteen fifty seven so we have a great radio episode for you now going way back to June ninth nineteen forty one this is the story of young Andrew Jackson and it stars John McIntyre now you will recognize the voice of Agnes Moorehead she was in Dora and be which tax rate will hear her and this broadcast of go back now to nineteen forty one for the cavalcade of America the cavalcade of America presented by dupont maker of better things for better living through chemistry tonight we bring you Andrew Jackson as a hot young lawyer in the wilderness his fight for the American way of life with equal justice under the law on the frontiers about expanding Republic lately yeah but a lot of Andrew Jackson was written by Robert Coleman every fun over the cavalcade player in the role of Andrew Jackson is John McIntyre the orchestra and the original musicals gone under the direction of the onboarding dupont maker of better things for better living through chemistry present John McIntyre is Andrew Jackson on the cavalcade of America the year seventeen eighty nine log cabins in the wilderness clearing called Nashville intersection of Indian Territory known as a young lawyer is nailing his time over again in the.
"nineteen thirty five" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio
"Roosevelt the organization changes name to the FBI in nineteen thirty five under new director J. Edgar Hoover that happened because notorious bank robbers like John Dillinger and baby face Nelson was stealing money from banks in Indiana and then driving into Illinois where Indiana authorities could not go there was an industry of bank robbers crossing state lines to avoid authorities so the federal government during the depression had to do something thus the F. B. I. was created to track down these bank robbers over the years the F. B. I. has become the most the lead investigative agency in the world TV shows were devoted to it movie is it has become legendary but now its reputation is in tatters to date the FBI has an annual budget of almost ten billion dollars there are fifty six field offices across America and sixty three attache offices around the world providing coverage to a hundred and eighty countries did you know that our FBI helps foreign governments all over the planet the agency has thirty five thousand employees they have thirteen thousand four hundred special agents sixty nine F. B. I. agents have died in the line of duty if you want to become an agent you must be between the ages of twenty three of thirty seven pass a strict background check physical fitness exam and mental health test new special agents start the job with a forty three thousand dollars salary plus a locality pay depending on where they are stationed in New York City you get far more money than you do in Fargo North Dakota the bureau has had a checkered past the times because long time director J. Edgar Hoover abused his power when he left the FBI in nineteen seventy two Watergate was blooming but the FBI eventually straighten itself out and after nine eleven it did great work it stopped hundreds of terror plots against the people of the United States then came FBI director James calmly and according to testimony this week the FBI use its power to try to subvert the campaign of Donald Trump that is awful and I do expect Mr call me his assistant Andrew McCabe leading investigator on the trunk matter Peter struck an FBI attorney Lisa pages mistress all to be indicted by the justice department when they issue which report coming next spring I think all in all the FBI is a great organization individual agents are brave patriots but under call me.
"nineteen thirty five" Discussed on 710 WOR
"From a gentleman who last week he says last week he's down I think it's down from two nineteen thirty five days and he was down from two nineteen two I believe one nine dear one eighty nine or something like that so by thirty pounds down thirty thirty plus some odd days races what's amazing is is that he had to pull he's one of these guys that works expert chefs are sometimes is on in the middle of the night and some days he he you know he's got the regular type a shift in the city last week he had to pull two days so when you're not working if you're working split shifts it's really hard to go back and forth of people are working one shift like night time and you get sort of used to that but if you're working a split shifts where it's during the middle of the days one thing and then you have to do a couple of all nighters in your back to the regular and so forth it's really hard so he says that last week he had to pull to split shifts where you worked all night long he's never had more energy than he's had in the last couple of days he was able to get through those split shifts for that any sort of issue is is good right we'll get him going right throw it worked his works right way through it and and never had more energy than when he was able to do it just now but that happens a lot we have a lot of truck drivers to do the program we have a lot of nurses that pull the shift how about our your doctor patients I mean we have a good number of emergency room doctors that have to pull those shifts and actually have to be awake for what they're doing right on a daily basis. right. so where I was going with this you know control issue and feeling good about yourself and really you know gaining that confidence.
"nineteen thirty five" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"There does that make you happy. I said that the destructive devilish worse than ever hurricane of nineteen thirty five one to Miami. it didn't. it went through the case. Hey in difference. it did go through the case not Miami the most expensive US hurricane adjusted for inflation what is the twenty six hurricane that hit Miami. but that Labor Day hurricane nineteen thirty five they even made a movie Edward G. Robinson was a criminal on the land I got caught in the damn thing. that was worse than Katrina it was worse than this one. by far it won't even close. isn't even close here's Chuck in musket in Michigan truck I'm glad you waiting your turn your up next hello the rest of the pleasure and honor and I have to say after twenty plus years a little while I actually disagree with that when you say the the left. saying that the battle of climate change is worse than one or two I have to disagree because I mean there's no bell there's no way we could do it if you like beef like snow fall in Michigan my wife. we have no control over it so there is no battle. okay we're so we're we're we're gonna play a little technical point since we have no control over climate and no control over the whether it is a big fight not bad that that your point right it's a on windy battle so why even older. this site because we can't win it there's no solution to it that's exactly why they chose something like this. this is all if you want to know what this really is all.
"nineteen thirty five" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"Bruce a talk show hosted Salem's or radios W. G. U. L. A. M. in Tampa says dories already established new records for its severity questions already become officially the worst storm the northern Bahamas history with maximum sustained winds of a hundred eighty five miles an hour gusts up to two twenty Dorian's tied the record for the most powerful Atlantic hurricane ever to come ashore equaling the hurricane of nineteen thirty five which struck the Florida Keys on Labor Day and claims from four hundred eighty five lives meanwhile the model show Dorian if not making landfall turning north at least skirting the east coast from Florida up through the Carolinas Bruce says anyone in the I ninety five corridor needs to be prepared for the effects of Dorian do is to get out of harm's way by either going to the west coast of Florida which will be spared most of that or to go up into the panhandle ordered move north west away from the storm as many truck drivers and companies are advising their drivers to do warehouses have been open all weekend down here accepting deliveries to get them ahead of schedule so the trucks to get out of harm's way states of emergency have been issued for Florida Georgia and the Carolinas governor George by governor Brian camp of Georgia issuing a mandatory evacuation for residents of the east of the I ninety five beginning at noon Monday vice president Mike pence joined German chancellor Angela Merkel and other world leaders in Warsaw Sunday to mark the eightieth anniversary of the start of World War two it was September first nineteen thirty nine when **** Germany forces invaded Poland news and analysis sat townhall dot com something you need to know about Pete and self help with the father son.
"nineteen thirty five" Discussed on WDRC
"Right and I'm gonna prove that right now by playing a cavalcade of America episode now cavalcade of America was an anthology drama came to radio way back in nineteen thirty five last of all the way to nineteen fifty three for the entire run it was sponsored by DU Pont's and they was documented historical events using stories of individual courage initiative and achievement through triumphs against all odds often through technological innovation now the stories are written by the best in the business including Arthur Miller store Hawkins Robert Coleman and many others the stars with the biggest to force in wells ray Collins Cary Grant John McIntyre Agnes Moorehead Ronald Reagan Mickey Rooney Tyrone power and many others we have a Robert Cummings at the microphone here for show called going off from April twenty ninth nineteen fifty two this is the story of Alicia Otis and the invention of his safety elevator to this end part one of the cavalcade of America they depart company of Wilmington Delaware makers of better things for better living through chemistry presents the cavalcade of America tonight Star Robert coming tonight story going up going up as the elevator stops at all floors going up tonight would like to bring you the story of the man who made the words going up a part of America it all started in the middle of the eighteen hundreds with a young man named Elijah graves his it was a bright sunny day when Elisha arrived in Yonkers New York with his wife and family together he invents a climb the stairs to their new home maybe better rest moment there now I live here I wish you wouldn't treat me like an old lady I'm only twenty seven now beds twenty eight well there's still one more flight it's it's got a wonderful living room well you can see the river and beyond do we should stop worrying until I see it I know it's going to be just wonderful all right well yeah we are will open the door not pick me up pick me up all now Betty we've got children well people think of I carry across the threshold like a bra and I always want to be your bride Elisha come on pick me up all right that my name is as others you're putting on weight hi Jim finding his idea ride now carry me in sing he had to like it don't you it's quite the most comfortable place I've ever been in this is the living room and I was talking about your arms let me down and outing Betsy be serious all right where is the kitchen well I'm afraid it is a very big Betty at this time things will be different all my life I've been looking for a position like the one I've got now the window and it is a great future the bedstead making so you're not listening to me would you please listen listening I'm listening dialing is it but you don't believe me doing a live show I just don't want you to be disappointed again but this time it's going to be different honey why these two rooms we will laugh out of admin a couple years I can see myself now becoming Mr Mays is indispensable man.
"nineteen thirty five" Discussed on 710 WOR
"Thing mess sixty days forty three pounds so she was our store husband at some guy that would work for their husband told he did the program told her husband about the program the husband she was complaining to him that a husband all the time she can't lose weight you can't do this you can't do that she's not gonna try anything else you want try any of the programs she was sick and tired of trying everything nothing was working the kick boxing was it working the the the the the the did the dieting wasn't working the you know the counting calories wasn't working the point system wasn't working the pre packaged food thing wasn't working she had done it he says listen he did great go over there a few loose if you lose a good chunk wait I'll take you on a brand new shopping spree yeah hi so forty three pounds she's gonna be shopping she shot yeah yeah yeah you know it and I noticed when she was telling me that's about the shopping spree there was a look in her eyes sparkle that that was unbelievable that you can't really you can't really even explain now but the F. forty three pounds and and the new shopping spree so she's thrilled about that so way to go girl you you paying right I mean but you know the thing is is that it's really not about buying the new clothes at a shopping spree what it really is about is the way you feel when you walk into that store you're more empowered you're not feeling like a high gotta go get myself like a new code it's getting colder I gotta go get myself like you know some winter stuff like a and you're dreading this experience ratio of love yeah you're really you're there you feel good about yourself you there there's a different energy to you and make no mistake the energy definitely as it is right or transcend it transcends into your everyday life sure as well you know you're more productive at work I mean how many times do we hear that folks have much more energy after lunch time they have much more energy when they get up in the morning they actually want to go to their job and they actually want to perform and how great is that for you know the your boss and the people working for you because you know nobody likes a Meanie in the office and really so it's really about empowering and giving the control back to our patients I know you wanted to say sorry I did I'm gonna get to hear just reminded me of a just real quick I want to say something so you're talking about the energy I had an email today from from a gentleman who last week he says last week he's down he was down from two nineteen thirty five days and he was down from two nineteen two I believe one nine dear one eighty nine or something like that so by thirty pounds down thirty thirty plus some odd days he says what's amazing is is that he had to pull he's one of these guys that works expert chefs are sometimes is on in the middle of the night and some days he you know he's got the regular type a shift he said last week he had to pull two days so when you're not working if you're working split shifts it's really hard to go back and forth of people are working one shift like night time and you get sort of used to that but if you're working a split shifts where it's during the middle of the days one thing and then you have to do a couple of all nighters in your back to regular and so forth it's really hard so he says that last week he had to pull to split shifts where he worked all night long he's never had more energy than he's had in the last couple of days.
"nineteen thirty five" Discussed on 600 WREC
"Thank you for joining us we got some final a bit later on this half hour we got we got Evan brown's gonna join us it's a big it's a big week in the history for space course with the Apollo eleven launch fifty years ago but there's something else heading to the skies a little bit a little bit later this week so Hey I will talk to Evan brown about that this will be a a fun one some other news will have for you in just a few moments but at this time to turn our attention to the birthday cake it is not July seventeenth Happy Birthday to you and if you were born on this day to use share a birthday with the for the following folks in eighteen eighty nine on this date all Stanley Gardner was born he was an American detective writer what did he write he wrote Perry Mason born on this date in eighteen eighty nine on this date in eighteen ninety nine James Cagney was born in New York New York Yankee doodle dandy born in eighteen ninety nine born on July seventeenth in nineteen twelve art Linkletter he's going to schedule in Canada yet the stay at a lot of things with the the one thing is most famous for the show called people are funny born on July seventeenth in nineteen seventeen Phyllis Diller American comedienne and actress she was born in Ohio she passed away about seven years ago she lives she lives like ninety five I guess laughter which is the best medicine after all yeah born on this date in nineteen thirty five Donald Sutherland he was born up in Saint John New Brunswick Canada his courses in mash whose and body snatchers who's also in member he was the professor animal house as well he was born on this day in nineteen thirty five Dianne Carroll the actress I was born also on that same date in the box in New York born on July seventeenth nineteen forty two don Kessinger Donnie baseball mid south legend in fact he you walk around the Ole miss baseball fields in and that the name cast injure rings true but there is one of the state in nineteen forty two seventy seven and then on this date in nineteen forty seven Camilla Parker Bowles who cashed in by becoming the second wife of prince Charles and she's now the Duchess of Cornwall also born on July seventeenth in nineteen forty nine excuse me Charley Steiner was on ESPN and also I guess he was best known as their boxing expert he's the guy that had the mustache and beard Charley Steiner turns seventy also born on this date in nineteen fifty two don't hassle the Hoff David Hasselhoff turns sixty seven today from a course he was Mitch on bay watch but also made it big as a as a star on the show night rider with can't remember the crime fighting and mystery solving car he was born in Baltimore Maryland and course let's not forget all the great music he's loved in Germany he's big in Germany David Hasselhoff turning sixty seven Nicolette Larson who had some hits in the seventies also turned sixty seven years old born on July seventeenth nineteen sixty four Craig Morgan country music singer born in Kingston springs Tennessee he turns fifty five today and then also finally born on this date in nineteen seventy six Luke Bryan also country music singer he was born in Leesburg Georgia and there you have it birthdays for July seventeenth and if you're born today we say Happy Birthday to you as well thank you for listing coming up next hour we'll have will have events on this date in history by the way Janet Ellis is a no go this one in fact she had to cancel all of radio appearances apparently this morning had something come up and hopefully will catch up with her very very soon local news Memphis police department told the city council yesterday that they are looking to recruit more police officer's name and if you've heard the been Ferguson shown if you see all the headlines crime seems to be at the forefront of all the headlines these days and he is a according to the police department right now they're about twenty one hundred officers on the Memphis police department force at the meeting yesterday the department told city council their goal is to recruit three hundred officers and to have twenty three hundred total on the force by twenty twenty I'm guessing there will be some attrition some retirement on there as well and that will help not only meet that lost by attrition but also add to the force as well they also gave some crime statistics for the first half of the year and said that there had been ninety six murders compared to eighty three the last year that's about what seventeen percent uptick from last year in murders and then also they it said that juvenile crime is also up sixty eight percent and these probably not a better picture than when that man and his family were assaulted down at with those down a tie on Riverside Drive during the fourth of July celebration of those kids were throwing fire works into a crowd and then when confronted they started a beat down Tom this couple I think that that may be the poster for the juvenile crime in the city also they said that they need more manpower on the I guess on the interstates and highways to cut down on the number of people getting shot at there's been over thirty that's been reported this year on the Memphis interstates and the highways when asked about will where were you find them said military recruits and hopefully more college graduates and also through some advertising they should advertise here they've got our attention I think another yet but I know I know they have been full attention at the beginning of every show don't think as it did stop the top of the show he does that the crime watch at the beginning of the program and as I mentioned last week you know the mayor had said that he was enlisting the help of the Shelby County sheriff's office and also Tennessee highway patrol and I will tell you and earlier this week I did see some Tennessee highway patrol mixed in with some of the police vehicles on the interstate system so they are they are pitching in trying to make it a safer less fatal drive around the interstates and highways that's one one piece of local news and then what about what went down in pots can't Mississippi yesterday did you guys hear about this the there's a guy that was running excuse me it was a guy that was running for office down there and was running for district five for the Mississippi house scanning Carl Robinson and here he has he was the owner of a adult daycare and was running for office and deputy say he came in and shot and killed his wife at a clinic in pots can't Mississippi yesterday morning deputy said that he came in from the front door like anybody else and then just pulled out his pistol and shot her in the back and when nurses try to do CPR they said that it was too late to get her airlifted she had already passed away they were in the process of a divorce and his wife was lying on the floor near his body because then he'd then turned the gun on himself a said the couple was disputing the one of the one of the sheriffs in fact the sheriff himself had said that he was told that the couple was arguing over the custody of the couple's child and okay now wait a second so he goes in shoots his estranged wife and shoots himself and this was over an argument over their child okay so in the span of thirty seconds this kid has no parents what a jerk not not only not not only evil to shoot the the the mother but then to shoot himself and completely is he health thought less I mean that that child's world it has now has now changed forever I mean when you put that when you when you add that twist into the story that makes it infinite it was already bad enough all right I'm not trying to underestimated undersell that but you take that exponentially and make it even worse when you're disputing over child cut you go from I want to high I I want to take care of the child no I want to take care of job no I want to take care of the child we know what neither one of us is going to do it and then gunshots that's a that's basically what went down yesterday in pots can't Mississippi horrible horrible for more in the blink of an eye you're gone six forty two Evan brown's up next met this morning news seventy six degrees tackled the roads of heavy York the morning right now with the new rack on Monica voted interstate two forty that's wanna Grove road.
"nineteen thirty five" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"And what that might go worth of be worth announcement. Gotta Lou Gehrig card from the thirty four good. He said that I kept. Are you near Tom store Naperville? I'm in willowbrook Naperville. Listen to. Yeah. Bringing in some. Cards into Tom store. I'm sure we'd be he could get them to. We'd be happy to turn them into some good money for you this time now Bill Huggins is too late to send things into get graded for the July auction or. We're, we're getting close, though, this was something Mark wanted to make a decision this coming week and you could get them to we can get them back in. Okay. So then you could just you could expedite the shipping because it's good enough group of stuff which it sounds like it is Margaret had some cool stuff. I also got I'm looking at a couple Babe Ruth four woman's from from nineteen thirty five days. I'm looking at them right now and plastic, and they're pretty evenly cutting their pretty Chris, and now none of these are great at already the ones that you had graded. You already sold. Correct. Yeah. Yeah. The ones that I had graded are gone. But I like I said, I got a couple of these stragglers and somewhere in my closet. I got some I know I got probably thirty or forty miscellaneous cards from the thirty five or thirty four he said, no big names. I think the biggest name I had was Luke, Luke appling card, but, you know, those are in my archives I'd have to dig those out somewhere. Yeah. Well, take care of getting those graded for you, Mark. That's no problem. Very okay. I'll keep that in mind. Talk to you guys gamble. Thanks for the call and have a good weekend. Have good holiday us. Well, thanks so much. Okay. Wow. That's a neat stuff. We've been getting some calls from people with some really cool stuff the last few weeks, you notice that with tobacco cards galaxies. That's a neat stuff. Stuff is still out there. You think man, you would think they you know, everybody, but think about it. Even whoever bought that back when he sold it in two thousand at some point, whoever bought it then might be like, you know, I think I could make a nice profit on this. I could use some money and then they sell it again. So you just never know and Bill Huggins is there at it's since. If you're out there listening and you decide you want to do that. How can that set and you break it up, I think that would just kill right now. Oh, yeah. Yeah. Without a doubt. Well, let's see now what else do we have here? Some other prices of items that ended in the may ninth Huggins and Scott auction there, there was a nineteen seventy-two baseball set seventeen hundred dollars. This is kind of interesting in nineteen sixty four Philadelphia unopened Selo pack with a Merlin, Olsen rookie and the back showing graded PSA nine, the only one graded twenty two hundred dollars just for that one pack. So if anybody has on opened packs from, like early seventies and older. Those are additional things that are great for Huggins and Scott action. Well Bill, we're already at the end of another show Felix. Ray as thanks for the help this week. Great jab. Again. Good to see you everybody have a great Memorial Day weekend. I'm Tom Morgan. I'm six days a week in triple crown Naperville ABI there today tend to. Three thirty I will be closed this Monday, Bill Huggins Huggins, and Scott actions, they're outside of Washington DC. But if you want to call.
"nineteen thirty five" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio
"Seventy one seventy one of dot com code seven seven one back to Hollywood three sixty with Carl Amari. Welcome back and Carla Marie. This is Hollywood three sixty across about two hundred radio stations coast to coast. At our website Hollywood, three sixty radio dot com. There's a podcast, right? Lisa. There is you can go to Hollywood sixty radio dot com. It's one week behind our actual live broadcast. But it's still there for hours in its entirety. Check it out Hollywood three sixty radio dot com. Time now for the cavalcade of America. This was an anthology drama came to radio wave at in nineteen thirty five and it lasted all the way till nineteen fifty three in the entire time. Sponsored by one sponsor DuPont, and these were documented historical events using stories of individual courage initiative and chief with shrimps against all odds often through technological innovation. He stories written by Arthur Miller, stored Hawkins, probably Tolman and many others. And this particular broadcast, we have Henry Fonda, and this is his first acting gig after. Filling his assignment with the the military and you'll hear them here. On this episode called the spy on the kilocycles. Let's go back to Tober eighth nineteen Forty-five. Here's part one of the cavalcade of America. Did you pump company welcomes back to the entertainment world bomb? Lieutenant senior grade Henry Fonda United States naval reserve first acting role after three years. Tonight. Henry Fonda stars in the knowledge can be told by on the kilocycles on the cavalcade of America's sponsored by the DuPont, make things better living through chemistry..
"nineteen thirty five" Discussed on 710 WOR
"Pointed out, then he said, welcome home to Matthew Charles, the guy that had been in prison in nineteen thirty five years guy that did thirty bible studies in jail. Look at the case that the president laid out for immigration in the safety of the American people. I'll never abolish our heroes from ice. The president said, well, I will get it done president's gonna find one way or another. I told you that may take time, but he's going to get it done. I have a lot of faith that he keeps his promises, and he has a track record the power in his speech was the power in his policies that have worked that an an investigation impeachment obsessed media hate Trump media hate Trump, congress only care about, hey, listen, I want to give you from our friends at the USCCA their complete mass shooting survival guide writes brand new it costs nothing. We have to do is text the word free two eight seven two two two. It's going to be gone by the end of this week. You're gonna learn what we really know about mass shootings how to survive an attack God forbid, if you're in that situation, proven strategies to stop a shooter and a whole lot more. Also, they're going to give you a bonus security checklist that you're gonna wanna share with your local school church or office. You don't wanna miss this lifesaving guy. They also give you an audio book all of its free and all of its gone by Friday, so text the word Frey F R E E eight seven two two two text the word free eight seven two two.
"nineteen thirty five" Discussed on KTRH
"Given by Hitler in nineteen thirty five. A free society where we have rights and them some people will undoubtedly abuse those freedoms, but the solution to crime and terrorism not to abrogate the freedom of of the law abiding citizen. That's absolutely true. And now the same thing, of course with homeland security in the Patriot Act. We cannot lose freedom in order to fight terrorism or anything like that. And that's always been a big issue. John Lott, hasn't it? Yeah. Not look. It'd be great. If the police could be every place all the time and the and as I say, anybody who's read my work. No that I think police are probably the single most important factor for reducing crime. But the police themselves know that they virtually always arrive on the crime scene after the crimes occurred, Hastert's happen themselves know, how important guns are to protect themselves and let them do their job. And if you look at surveys, the police, I don't think there's any other group in the population. This is strongly supportive of private ownership of guns and concealed carry as you have with police. You look at police one the largest private organization a police in the country was about four hundred fifty thousand members they had a survey a few years ago where seventy six percent of of officers thought that private ownership of guns would be extremely important or very important in reducing crime. They always believed that to John the police chiefs, don't like it. But the rank and file police officers have always been supporters, for example of concealed weapons. John lott. Thank you. Again. You're always welcome on the program up next. We're gonna talk about consciousness and the psychic world. Coast insiders. The new version of the coast to coast AM app is now available for iphone and now.
"nineteen thirty five" Discussed on Miss Information: A Trivia Podcast
"Of money because started his exclusive relationship with the French Jewish. Art dealer, Paul Rosenberg K, and as part of his first duties Rosenberg agreed to rent the couple in apartment in Paris at his own expense, which was located next to his own house convenient. This was the start of a deep brother like friendship between the two very different men that would last until. The outbreak of World War Two Kuklova introduced Picasso to high-society formal dinner parties and other dimensions of the life of the rich in nineteen twenties. Paris, they had a son Paolo Picasso who'd grow up to be a motorcycle racer and chauffeur to his father. Does this Picasso's first child so Kuklova insistence on social propriety clashed with Bakassi Baheen tendencies in the two lived in a state of constant conflict in nine hundred twenty seven Picasso met seventeen year old Marie Therese? Walter and began a secret affair with her was forty five K, right? Yeah. Well, subtle in. He does this a lot. He kept her a secret from his wife until nineteen thirty five when Marie became pregnant with their daughter Maya. So because those mayors to Clova ended in separation rather than divorce as French law required, an even division of property in the case of divorce and Picasso did not want coke Clova to have half. The two remained legally married until cloves death in nineteen fifty five. Oh, but she got out of their relatively unscathed the rest of his women that she gets them stuff. I think she what she did when she found out that his seventeen year old mistress was pregnant, she was like and to the south of France and grabbed her son, and they just moved down there. And you just of of wa. So we'll talk about the rest of his women in a second. But so during the nineteen thirties the minotaur replaced. The harlequin is a common motif in his work. His use of the Muhtar came partly from his contact with the surrealists who often used it as their symbol. And it appears in Picasso's Guernica, so the mentor and Picasso's mistress Marie Therese. Walter are heavily featured in the celebrated of large suite of etchings and arguably because those most famous work assist depiction of the German bombing of Gernika during the Spanish, civil war. No, now's guaranic. This large canvas and bodies for many of the inhumanity brutality and hopelessness of war. Picasso's Guernica is featured heavily in Simon Shamas power of art. He talks very deeply about the symbolism in the painting. He talks about this sorrel context by which the painting is painted again. I could spend an entire episode Burnica. But I'll just kind of give like a quick thing about it. So the painting was created in response to the bombings of grandpa Basque country town in northern Spain by Nazi Germany and talion warplanes at the request of the Spanish nationalists Franko Franco. Yes. Asked to explain it symbolism because said, quote, it isn't up to the painter to define the symbols. Otherwise, it would be better if he wrote them out in so many words the public who looks at the picture must interpret the symbols as they understand them. Grenada was exhibited in July, nineteen thirty seven at the Spanish pavilion at the Paris international exposition, and then became the centerpiece of an exhibition of a hundred eighteen works by CASA Matisse broth and on reluctance that towards Scandinavia England after the victory of Francisco Franco in Spain..
"nineteen thirty five" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"Mike gallagher. I love looking up at the computer screen when I have a list of callers on hold, and I I can just see from what the subject matter is what I call their wants to talk about. I love line to Jeremy says the left is bat crap. Crazy. How could I not go to Jeremy I Jerry, Jeremy how you doing? Show longtime listener first-time caller. Thank you. I agree with everything that that you guys on the right say, the only thing is I think for you guys to truly accomplish this you really want you're going to have to violate your principles, and that is one where everybody should be allowed the privilege of voting. And I think when you when you every time I hear you guys say, how's how's that a violation of anybody's principals who doesn't believe that everybody should have the privilege and the right to vote. Because as okay, well, seventeen seventy six America founded, no welfare state, eighteen seventy blacks earned the right to vote the civil war. No welfare state nineteen fourteen immigrants from all over the world will open doors necessary able to come over to the source place to have before a book pledge allegiance to this country. No welfare state nineteen twenty women. Get the right to vote by nineteen thirty five welfare state, and it's only gotten worse this country cannot sustain another one hundred years of this of wealth. So so. And anti in the welfare state to the right to vote for me. Just just wrap it up for me. Because it will not go come out and say that that women are not should not be allowed to vote even know that a majority of voters they will not do that. Because that'd be political suicide. To say that women should have the right? You don't think women should have the right to vote? Open voting is not a right. It's a privilege there used to be a time where where rights were attributed responsibilities. So let's go back. Let's just humor me. See you don't think women voting actually is. Right. But let's call it a for legal Americans. But let's talk about it as a privilege. You don't you? Don't think women should have the privilege to vote. You would say, you know, I I do not they don't have carry as much getting the game the taxpayer. Don't carry. Gotcha. Gotcha. Thank you. Listen. You know, what's great about? My screener is you gotta get up pretty early in the morning to get past Lance. I mean, listen, there are other shows that they just they put anybody on, you know, but this show when we have three minutes that we want to really make it count. Of course, I.
"nineteen thirty five" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI
"Take a trip back with this week's rock almanac. What's going on rock and roll lovers? Sandy west here to take you on a journey back to this week in rock and roll history. This week in nineteen thirty five the king Elvis Aaron Presley flow, Mississippi Elvis, would get his first start age eleven for his birthday this week in nineteen forty-nine the vinyl record format war heats up as RCA introduces the forty five rpm seven inch record eventually replaces the seventy eight RPM records for singles one song on each side. The format takes off in the early years of the rock era this week in nineteen seventy four kiss signed their first record deal with Casablanca records this week in one thousand nine hundred ninety six Queen were at number one on the UK singles chart with bogeyman rhapsody single enjoyed a nine week run on the chart selling more than a million copies by the end of the month. It reached number one again in the UK for five weeks following, Freddie. Mercury's death eventually becoming the UK's third best selling single of all time this week in one thousand nine hundred four Cindy, Lauper became the first female recording. Artists since Bobbie gentry in nineteen sixty seven to be nominated for five Grammy awards album of the year. Best you artist's best pop vocal performance record of the year and song of the year this week in two thousand three British and Dutch police for cover five hundred Beatles. Master tapes missing since they were stolen from Abbey Road studios about thirty years earlier and this week in two thousand ten the number one song on the billboard hot rocks. Chart was three days grace break. There's your look back at this week's rock almanac. San Antonio is breaking news, traffic, and weather NewsRadio twelve hundred w away. If you want something you got to ask for something. Like this. Alexa, play twelve hundred w I on iheartradio. Just ask.