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  1. Francisco Lopez

    Francisco Lopez

    26/03/2017
    Francisco Lopez
    Who Leaked Americaโ€™s Secret War Plans Into Hitlerโ€™s Hands?
    www.thedailybeast.com Disclosure of Americaโ€™s top-secret war plans gave Hitler intelligence he needed to win World War IIโ€”and some claim FDR himself was behind the...
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  2. Cory Galbraith

    Cory Galbraith

    13/03/2017
    Cory Galbraith
    How to Stay Focussed from the Lonely Inventor
    www.linkedin.com He invented dynamite, his family profited from war; and he was called "the merchant of death." Despite it all, Swedish chemist and inventor...
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  3. Tony Brandstetter
    Everything Is Broken - Rediscovering the steel mills of Pittsburgh Pennsylvania Tony Brandstetter
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    Alvaro INFANTE SANCHEZ
    12/03/2017 #2 Alvaro INFANTE SANCHEZ
    Precious
    Ben Pinto
    12/03/2017 #1 Ben Pinto
    Love the true grit feel of this, @Tony Brandstetter!
  4. Lenzy Ruffin

    Lenzy Ruffin

    10/03/2017
    Documenting this incredible museum will be a long-term project for me.
    Lenzy Ruffin
    Opening weekend at the National Museum for African American History and Culture - September 25, 2016
    www.lenzyruffin.com It will probably take me at least two dozen visits to take in this museum the way I want...
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  5. Tony Brandstetter
    BORN ON THIS DATE - Josephine Garis Cochran (Cochrane) (March 8, 1839 in Ashtabula County, Ohio - August 14, 1913 (Age 74) in Chicago, Illinois) was the inventor of the first commercially successful automatic dishwasher, which she constructed together with mechanic George Butters.

    Cochran was posthumously inducted into the National Inventors Hall of Fame in 2006 for her invention of the dishwasher.
    Tony Brandstetter
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  6. Tony Brandstetter
    On this date in history - Yellowstone National Park is a national park located in the U.S. states of Wyoming, Montana and Idaho. It was established by the U.S. Congress and signed into law by President Ulysses S. Grant on March 1, 1872. Yellowstone was the first National Park in the U.S. and is also widely held to be the first national park in the world. The park is known for its wildlife and its many geothermal features, especially Old Faithful Geyser, one of its most popular features. It has many types of ecosystems, but the subalpine forest is the most abundant. It is part of the South Central Rockies forests ecoregion Tony Brandstetter
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    Praveen Raj Gullepalli
    01/03/2017 #1 Praveen Raj Gullepalli
    Whatafall! ;)
  7. Tony Brandstetter
    The Crawford Grill was a renowned jazz club that operated in two locations in the Hill District of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. During its heyday in the 1950s and 60s, the second Crawford Grill venue hosted local and nationally-recognized acts, including jazz legends Art Blakey, Charles Mingus, Max Roach, Miles Davis, John Coltrane, Bill Evans, and Kenny Burrell. The club, an important social gathering spot for Pittsburgh's African-American communities, drew devoted listeners from the region's ethnically and racially diverse population making it a rare site of interracial socializing during the civil rights period. The Crawford Grill was one of many black-owned neighborhood clubs in the Eastern United States that supported a tour circuit for small jazz ensembles during the genre's "golden age." Despite the riots of 1968, which severely damaged the neighborhood's economic infrastructure, the club continued to operate until 2003 Tony Brandstetter
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    Deb ๐Ÿ Helfrich
    27/02/2017 #1 Deb ๐Ÿ Helfrich
    An important slice of history.
  8. Tony Brandstetter
    On this date in history - Grand Canyon National Park is the United States' 15th oldest national park. Named a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1979, the park is located in northwestern Arizona. The park's central feature is the Grand Canyon, a gorge of the Colorado River, which is often considered one of the Seven Natural Wonders of the World. The park covers 1,217,262 acres (1,901.972 sq mi; 492,608 ha; 4,926.08 km2) of unincorporated area in Coconino and Mohave counties. The park received nearly six million recreational visitors in 2016, which is the second highest count of all U.S. national parks after Great Smoky Mountains National Park Tony Brandstetter
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    Mohammed A. Jawad
    26/02/2017 #1 Mohammed A. Jawad
    Aha..The Sublime Mastery of the Almighty Lord!
  9. ProducerKen Boddie

    Ken Boddie

    24/02/2017
    Reflections on Darwin Past, from Darwin Present
    Reflections on Darwin Past, from Darwin PresentAfter a long hard day escaping the 34ยบC heat and 80% humidity by being cocooned in the air conditioning of DP's Darwin office, I deserved a relaxing evening by the bay at the Sailing Club, watching another typically majestic sunset across this...
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    Ken Boddie
    26/02/2017 #22 Ken Boddie
    #18 Living proof, Sara, that the spirit of "she'll be right, mate" lives on.
    Ken Boddie
    26/02/2017 #21 Ken Boddie
    #17 The more we remember, Pascal, the less chance we'll repeat the mistakes of the past.
    Ken Boddie
    26/02/2017 #20 Ken Boddie
    #16 Thanks, Lisa. The peace and serenity on the day the shot was taken reminds us that so many who made the ultimate sacrifice did not die in vain.
    Ken Boddie
    26/02/2017 #19 Ken Boddie
    #15 I wish you a safe journey, Michael.
    Sara Jacobovici
    26/02/2017 #18 Sara Jacobovici
    Beautiful tribute @Ken Boddie, as only you could write it. Moving and inspiring. I am grateful that the place that held so much devastation, is alive and kicking today with joy and celebrations.
    Pascal Derrien
    26/02/2017 #17 Pascal Derrien
    Was not aware of that WWII episod at all !!!! Good to have memory keepers like you @Ken Boddie !!!
    Lisa ๐Ÿ Gallagher
    26/02/2017 #16 Lisa ๐Ÿ Gallagher
    I learn so much from you @Ken Boddie, I had no idea. Thank you for the history lesson and what a great tribute to the Darwinians who lost their lives on that tragic day. What a stunning photo of the sunsetting!
    Michael O'Neil
    26/02/2017 #15 Anonymous
    #14 Ken, I'm inclined to agree on your lessons learned answer. I have followed Uncle Jim's story through official histories. "22 Battalion" by Jim Henderson covers his end on page 155

    http://nzetc.victoria.ac.nz/tm/scholarly/tei-WH2-22Ba-c5.html#name-011013-mention View more
    #14 Ken, I'm inclined to agree on your lessons learned answer. I have followed Uncle Jim's story through official histories. "22 Battalion" by Jim Henderson covers his end on page 155

    http://nzetc.victoria.ac.nz/tm/scholarly/tei-WH2-22Ba-c5.html#name-011013-mention

    "Anti-tank mines which had been placed about 5 Brigade's defences were supposed to be lifted for the retreat (Brigadier Kippenberger writes: โ€˜I gave special, and I thought clear, orders for lifting our minefieldโ€™;13 this was not 22 Battalion's responsibility), but this had not been done previously. The close columns of infantry were marching under the escarpment when a carrier tried to pass on the left of the infantry and exploded two mines. The blinding flashes and two great explosions were only a few yards from the marching troops, โ€˜and many of us thinking โ€œChrist the sods are on us and throwing bombsโ€โ€”the scatter, most moving up the escarpment like goats and some throwing themselves towards the direction of the enemy.โ€™ Havoc and a fortunately brief panic broke out, while the wounded cried out pitifully. At least twenty-five men were lost here; how many belonged to 22 Battalion the records do not show. John Riddiford's14 platoon (No. 14) certainly suffered: so did 15 Platoon, in which Frank Algie,15 Dick Bentley, Jim Bryson16 and Harold True17 were killed and twelve others wounded, among them the All Black, Jack Sullivan. The battalion's carriers picked up a number of severely wounded men and placed them on top of the mortar ammunition which had been packed in the carriers."

    There is a painting by War Artist Peter McIntyre which is titled "The breakthrough, Minqar Qa'im, 27-28 June 1942" http://warart.archives.govt.nz/node/78
    It is a powerful painting, just like the one in your post of the attack on Darwin.

    Perhaps I will travel to El Alamein to see his gravestone. The picture of it I have seen is just like that of your uncle's. Close
    Ken Boddie
    26/02/2017 #14 Ken Boddie
    #13 Coincidentally, Michael, I also lost an uncle in North Africa. I hope you can find time to read my story about finding his grave here: https://www.bebee.com/producer/@ken-boddie/goodbye-uncle-eddie-sorry-we-never-met View more
    #13 Coincidentally, Michael, I also lost an uncle in North Africa. I hope you can find time to read my story about finding his grave here: https://www.bebee.com/producer/@ken-boddie/goodbye-uncle-eddie-sorry-we-never-met
    As for your query about lessons learnt, perhaps we should look to the Chinese philosophers:
    "War not determine who is right, but who is left!" ๐Ÿ˜Ÿ Close
    Michael O'Neil
    25/02/2017 #13 Anonymous
    @Ken Boddie , it is an eloquent piece. My own day of reflection is 27 June, the date my uncle Jim was killed in 1942 in North Africa. Perhaps one day I might go to Egypt to see El Alamein, a name etched in my memory through years attending ANZAC day ceremonies with my mother, his sister.
    The call to remember the mistakes of history is often made. Clearly the attacking side at this time had not learned a key lesson of warfare past which is to heed the constraints of time and distance. I wonder Ken, what do you think are the lessons here?
    Ken Boddie
    25/02/2017 #12 Ken Boddie
    #10 Many thanks for your complimentary remarks, Ian, all the more welcome coming from another fine land down under. Baie dankie, my firend.
    Ken Boddie
    25/02/2017 #11 Ken Boddie
    #9 Well stated, Dean-san, and may I add that it's generations of experiences like trench and jungle warfare and the odd wastefully, suicidal Gallipoli landing, that has fostered an indomitable attitude of "She'll be right, mate" in the Aussie 'digger'. So next time the world is presented with a 'troop' of young Aussie youths behaving badly overseas, spare a thought for their forefathers, who spilt their blood in fights that were not theirs, and look for the larrikin humour and cameraderie beneath the hooligan bluster.
    Ian Weinberg
    25/02/2017 #10 Ian Weinberg
    Didn't realize the Aussies were so badly hit on their own doorstep in WW2 @Ken Boddie Thanks for sharing this authentic piece of 'downunder'. A fine land has evolved from the supreme sacrifices of many.
    Dean Owen
    25/02/2017 #9 Dean Owen
    #6 Lessons of the past. I think we should all be more grateful to Australia for the sacrifices of young soldiers who volunteered to fight in a war that was not theirs. We have Anzac Day coming soon. Looking forward to your post Ken-sensei.
    Ken Boddie
    25/02/2017 #8 Ken Boddie
    #7 Oh were it but true, Pak Paul. Nothing sexy about bald spots and spare tyres. Ha ha. ๐Ÿ˜‚
    Paul Walters
    25/02/2017 #7 Paul Walters
    #6 I heard it was sexy @Ken Boddie
    Ken Boddie
    25/02/2017 #6 Ken Boddie
    #3 No racial slur intended, Dean-san. I was merely enthralled by the comparison between the peaceful evening last week and the life changing scenes of 75 years ago, and, as I commented to @Devesh ๐Ÿ Bhatt View more
    #3 No racial slur intended, Dean-san. I was merely enthralled by the comparison between the peaceful evening last week and the life changing scenes of 75 years ago, and, as I commented to @Devesh ๐Ÿ Bhatt below, mankind's ongoing inhumanity to man and our frequent incapability of learning from our mistakes of the past, collectively.

    As for the BOD 001 mock vehicle plate, there was nothing subtle here at all I'm afraid. 'The Bod' has been a nickname of mine off and on for a few years, along with 'Bodski', depending on the company I am keeping at the time. Can't say I really respond to 'The Bod', but anything's better than "Hey, you!" ๐Ÿ˜Ÿ

    I much prefer it when the young ladies call me Uncle Ken. ๐Ÿ˜Š Close
    Ken Boddie
    25/02/2017 #5 Ken Boddie
    #2 You've got me stumped, Paul. I need to defer to other sources and track down what I can find out on the resurrection of the city following Cyclone Tracy. Always having stayed on the Esplanade, where the hotels, of course, face the sea (and those sunsets), and working in Coconut Grove, a commercial suburb north of the CBD, your observation has gone past the keeper. I'll get back to you on this one.
    Ken Boddie
    25/02/2017 #4 Ken Boddie
    #1 Don't overthink this one, Devesh. It's purely an exercise in learning from history and, hopefully, not repeating the mistakes we all have made, as humanity, in the past.
    Dean Owen
    25/02/2017 #3 Dean Owen
    Those sneaky Japs! I guess that's what happens when you have wrong leadership.Thanks you @Ken Boddie for the gentle reminder of BOD. I assure you I had nothing to do with it. My Japanese relatives were in China at the time, grandfather a musician turned diplomat.
  10. Tetyana Stadnyk

    Tetyana Stadnyk

    24/02/2017
    Tetyana Stadnyk
    Bitter Harvest (2017) Movie Release Date in USA - Movie Release Dates
    movie-release-date.com View Bitter Harvest (2017) Movie Release Date, Cinemas, Screens, Cast, Reviews, Ratings, Movie Poster, Movie Trailer in...
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  11. Tony Brandstetter
    Steel Town, Braddock Pennsylvania - Tony Brandstetter, Photographer Tony Brandstetter
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  12. Tony Brandstetter
    HAPPY BIRTHDAY SMOKEY ROBINSON!
    Tears Of A Clown - Smokey Robinson
    Tears Of A Clown - Smokey Robinson Live At Daryl's...
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    CityVP ๐Ÿ Manjit
    19/02/2017 #1 CityVP ๐Ÿ Manjit
    Robinson has aged very well and he is a product of one of music's great house of collaboration in Motown, some of the back-story of Tears of a Clown is detailed by a you-tuber here https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=t52YcxbVpOQ and I say happy birthday to the total context of where Robinson first made his mark.
  13. Tony Brandstetter
    On This Date in History - Adventures of Huckleberry Finn (or, in more recent editions, The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn) is a novel by Mark Twain, first published in the United Kingdom in December 1884 and in the United States in February 1885. Commonly named among the Great American Novels, the work is among the first in major American literature to be written throughout in vernacular English, characterized by local color regionalism. It is told in the first person by Huckleberry "Huck" Finn, a friend of Tom Sawyer and narrator of two other Twain novels (Tom Sawyer Abroad and Tom Sawyer, Detective). It is a direct sequel to The Adventures of Tom Sawyer ~ If you would like to read more, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Adventures_of_Huckleberry_Finn Tony Brandstetter
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  14. ProducerTony Brandstetter
    Born on this date, February 15, 1820 - Susan B Anthony
    Born on this date, February 15, 1820 - Susan B AnthonySusan Brownell Anthony (February 15, 1820 โ€“ March 13, 1906) was an American social reformer and women's rights activist who played a pivotal role in the women's suffrage movement. Born into a Quaker family committed to social equality, she collected...
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    Aleta Curry
    16/02/2017 #1 Aleta Curry
    Thanks for that. It's easy just to think of Anthony as the woman on the obscure US $1 coin, and not pay attention to why she's featured.
  15. ProducerJoyce ๐Ÿ Bowen
    The Plague in 14th Century Florence.  The Maid's Story
    The Plague in 14th Century Florence. The Maid's StoryIt is the third day of June in this the year of our Lord, 1348 in the city Florence of Italy. The heat is not yet enough to tempt the opening of the windows. I am grateful, for every day the streets fill with the bodies of those having died during...
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    Joyce ๐Ÿ Bowen
    06/03/2017 #16 Joyce ๐Ÿ Bowen
    @Rod Loader This was my very first truly fiction piece, and I devoured the experience. #15
    Rod Loader
    06/03/2017 #15 Rod Loader
    When we breathe life into a character, we always breathe a little of ourselves. You captured the sadness and hopelessness very well. After reading a few of your other pieces, I wonder how much reality exists in this piece of fiction. Maybe it's best we don't find out.
    Joyce ๐Ÿ Bowen
    05/03/2017 #14 Joyce ๐Ÿ Bowen
    I have to smile. You are right. Because 50% of Europe succumbed to the plague at the time, I can be almost certain something like this story occurred. Sheer numbers assure that. So I, too, wonder what happened, but perhaps not in the same way you do. #13
    Devesh ๐Ÿ Bhatt
    05/03/2017 #13 Devesh ๐Ÿ Bhatt
    #12 perhaps you and i are trying to extend the story to our beliefs because of the impact. Yours seems apt since you are the writer.

    Perhaps it is fruitless to jump to anuthing beyond what is written and that is why the impression grows.

    Perhaps it maybe loved or hated how it surfaces back on some other day when it is not being read.

    And this comment is no longer about the conversation or the story but something else i cannot put a finger to, something that may resurface unannounced.
    Joyce ๐Ÿ Bowen
    05/03/2017 #12 Joyce ๐Ÿ Bowen
    The fear will dissipate, and acceptance will bring peace. That concept was beyond me when I wrote this. I hint at it in the last few sentences but was unable, I guess, to get the reader to engage. Perhaps it would be impossible for me to engage the reader in an embracing of death without fear and with peace. #11
    Devesh ๐Ÿ Bhatt
    05/03/2017 #11 Devesh ๐Ÿ Bhatt
    #10 now you sound very very familiar. But the last para is about the two possibilities wherein if she gets sick before the mistress, there would be enough for the both of them. The fear for the girl still prevails.
    Joyce ๐Ÿ Bowen
    05/03/2017 #10 Joyce ๐Ÿ Bowen
    The struggle against death is a fruitless struggle. Death is inevitable. Once we accept that inevitability, a peace transforms the moment into something else--the hope that there is an existence beyond physical death. Hope does not die--it merely becomes something else. #9
    Devesh ๐Ÿ Bhatt
    05/03/2017 #9 Devesh ๐Ÿ Bhatt
    #7 it did come alive. But the reality part..it is real, just not in the now. Tragically diversion rolls back to hopelessness which is also not a good diversion. Reading something else wont do , one of those days. Maybe music can come to the rescue.
    Joyce ๐Ÿ Bowen
    05/03/2017 #7 Joyce ๐Ÿ Bowen
    I view it as simply a discussion. With all the intense writing I do about reality, this was a welcome diversion even though it emulates a sense of hopelessness. It also shows a willingness to try to survive. This story came alive for me. #6
    Devesh ๐Ÿ Bhatt
    05/03/2017 #6 Devesh ๐Ÿ Bhatt
    #5 the deception and the illusion exists because it serves the purpose of giving a try.

    It is a deception and an illusion because the majority fail in such efforts. For those who don't, the rarest of the rare, it has served the purpose wherein some may figure out the way of overcoming auch conditions repeatedly.

    Yet it is a necessity to act in the absence of credible inputs amidst grave and adverse conditions.

    This was not a criticism, it was neither a rejection of any aspect of the story. It was describing the impact and why it felt different from all others.
    Joyce ๐Ÿ Bowen
    05/03/2017 #5 Joyce ๐Ÿ Bowen
    Hope can be a cruel deception. Hope diverts the need to analyze one's situation in order to find the very avenue for renewed hope. Faith that things will simply turn around and one will emerge unscathed is an illusion at best. #3
    Devesh ๐Ÿ Bhatt
    05/03/2017 #3 Devesh ๐Ÿ Bhatt
    #2 it is challenging. I did give it a try. How you come up with different facets of sadness?

    Imagine this, you become a famous writer and your publisher tells you, write more sad stories and keep them fresh . When it comes from the inside it is so pure and when adviced in commercial terms it would sound so pathetic.

    On a different note , this is sad because it has no source of hope or inspiration, no open ended possibility to return against all odds, no space to live with the regret. Nothing. Its the worst conceivable outcome and i arrive at it imagining the character and the location each step of the way.

    This is way too intense for me. I am not saying change your writing or do something ligter or i did not like it. I am saying that i have read it, i remember it in its entirety after one read, i cannot simply decide whether it is good or bad. It is unforgettably sad. It is magnetic.
    Joyce ๐Ÿ Bowen
    05/03/2017 #2 Joyce ๐Ÿ Bowen
    @Devesh ๐Ÿ Bhatt Think of it as a challenge. I had to put myself in her head and create her much like a painting. It was exhilarating to breathe some life into a character who may or may not have existed. After I did the research for the story, it poured out as if it was not mine. #1
    Devesh ๐Ÿ Bhatt
    05/03/2017 #1 Devesh ๐Ÿ Bhatt
    I had read it once. I read the heading and it is still in the head. Vivid , saddening.
  16. Tony Brandstetter
    ON THIS DATE IN HISTORY - The Nashville sit-ins, which lasted from February 13 to May 10, 1960, were part of a nonviolent direct action campaign to end racial segregation at lunch counters in downtown Nashville, Tennessee. The sit-in campaign, coordinated by the Nashville Student Movement and Nashville Christian Leadership Council, was notable for its early success and emphasis on disciplined nonviolence

    If you care to read more - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nashville_sit-ins
    Tony Brandstetter
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  17. Tony Brandstetter
    Born on this date - Abraham February 12, 1809 โ€“ April 15, 1865) was an American politician and lawyer who served as the 16th President of the United States from March 1861 until his assassination in April 1865. Lincoln led the United States through its Civil Warโ€”its bloodiest war and perhaps its greatest moral, constitutional, and political crisis. In doing so, he preserved the Union, abolished slavery, strengthened the federal government, and modernized the economy. Tony Brandstetter
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  18. Tony Brandstetter
    ON THIS DATE IN HISTORY - Volleyball was invented - On February 9, 1895, in Holyoke, Massachusetts (USA), William G. Morgan, a YMCA physical education director, created a new game called Mintonette as a pastime to be played (preferably) indoors and by any number of players. The game took some of its characteristics from tennis and handball. Another indoor sport, basketball, was catching on in the area, having been invented just ten miles (sixteen kilometers) away in the city of Springfield, Massachusetts, only four years before. Mintonette was designed to be an indoor sport, less rough than basketball, for older members of the YMCA, while still requiring a bit of athletic effort. Tony Brandstetter
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  19. ProducerEva Pรฉrez Duque
    Beyond Biology: A Different Foundation for Evolutionary Psychology
    Beyond Biology: A Different Foundation for Evolutionary PsychologyAnother treatise, if you will, and an artistic analysis of Evolutionary Psychology. I have been urged by two academics in the mental health industry now to expand this and other theories I have into chapters of a book. As time allows, I will...
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    Eva Pรฉrez Duque
    08/02/2017 #1 Eva Pรฉrez Duque
    Interesting article, thaks for sharing @Adam Read
  20. ProducerTony Brandstetter
    ITS GOOD TO BE THE PRESIDENT
    ITS GOOD TO BE THE PRESIDENTThe Battle of Antietam was the bloodiest day in the American Civil War, on September 17, 1862, 22,717 were dead, wounded or missing. I toured the battle field a few times, also visiting Harpers Ferry another pivotal point in this crazy war....
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  21. ProducerTony Brandstetter
    THE FIRST ROCK AND ROLL SONG ~
    THE FIRST ROCK AND ROLL SONG ~ "Rocket 88" (originally written as Rocket "88") is a rhythm and blues song that was first recorded in Memphis, Tennessee, on March 3 or 5, 1951 (accounts differ). The recording was credited to Jackie Brenston and his Delta Cats, who were...
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  22. Froilรกn Pรฉrez
    Froilรกn Pรฉrez
    Uh-Oh: Does Donald Trump Know How to Read? - YouTube
    www.youtube.com Mario Sixtus shared a...
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  23. John Vaughan

    John Vaughan

    02/02/2017
    Nordic Theme

    History is Context
    John Vaughan
    John Vaughan's answer to What would have happened if Haraold Hardrada won the Battle of Stamford Bridge? - Quora
    www.quora.com
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  24. Tony Brandstetter
    America 1863 - Imagery by Tony Brandstetter asking the question, who is doing photography like this? Tony Brandstetter
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    Tony Brandstetter
    04/02/2017 #7 Tony Brandstetter
    #5 This is a woman I found in a field in Bedford Pennsylvania.
    Deb ๐Ÿ Helfrich
    02/02/2017 #6 Deb ๐Ÿ Helfrich
    Only you, Tony, only you!
    Maria Oslara
    02/02/2017 #3 Maria Oslara
    Amazing !!
    Lisa ๐Ÿ Gallagher
    02/02/2017 #2 Lisa ๐Ÿ Gallagher
    Nice @Tony Brandstetter, looks like a canvass painting
    Javier ๐Ÿ beBee
    02/02/2017 #1 Javier ๐Ÿ beBee
    @Tony Brandstetter I enjoy your buzzes !!!
  25. ProducerTony Brandstetter
    ITS GROUNDHOG DAY!
    ITS GROUNDHOG DAY! Groundhog Day (Canadian French: Jour de la Marmotte; Pennsylvania German: Grundsaudaag, Murmeltiertag) is a traditional holiday originating in the United States that is celebrated on February 2. According to folklore, if it is cloudy when a...
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