Daily Bread for 9.24.15 – 2017

Good morning, Whitewater.

Whitewater’s Thursday will be mostly cloudy with a high of seventy-seven. Sunrise today is 6:45 and sunset 6:48, for 12h 03m 09s of daytime. The moon is a waxing gibbous with 81.9% of its visible disk illuminated.

Whitewater’s CDA Seed Capital Committee meets at 4 PM and CDA Board meets at 5 PM today.

Since 1968, the opening of 60 Minutes features a stopwatch.[5] The Aristo (Heuer) design first appeared in 1978. On October 29, 2006, the background changed to red, the title text color changed to white, and the stopwatch was shifted to the upright position. This version was used from 1992 to 2006 (the Eurostile font text was changed in 1998). Via Wikipedia.
Since 1968, the opening of 60 Minutes features a stopwatch.[5] The Aristo (Heuer) design first appeared in 1978. On October 29, 2006, the background changed to red, the title text color changed to white, and the stopwatch was shifted to the upright position. This version was used from 1992 to 2006 (the Eurostile font text was changed in 1998). Via Wikipedia.

On this day in 1968, the CBS News program 60 minutes first aired:

The program employed a magazine format, similar to that of the Canadian program W5, which premiered two years earlier. It pioneered many of the most important investigative journalism procedures and techniques, including re-editing interviews, hidden cameras, and “gotcha journalism” visits to the home or office of an investigative subject.[6] Similar programs sprang up in Australia and Canada during the 1970s, as well as on local television news.[6]

Initially, 60 Minutes aired as a bi-weekly show hosted by Harry Reasoner and Mike Wallace, debuting on September 24, 1968, and alternating weeks with other CBS News productions on Tuesday evenings at 10:00 p.m.Eastern Time. The first edition, described by Reasoner in the opening as a “kind of a magazine for television,” featured the following segments:

  1. A look inside the headquarters suites of presidential candidates Richard Nixon and Hubert Humphrey during their respective parties’ national conventions that summer;
  2. Commentary by European writers Malcolm Muggeridge, Peter von Zahn, and Luigi Barzini, Jr. on the American electoral system;
  3. A commentary by political columnist Art Buchwald;
  4. An interview with then-Attorney General Ramsey Clark about police brutality;
  5. “A Digression,” a brief, scripted piece in which two silhouetted men (one of them Andy Rooney) discuss the presidential campaign;
  6. An abbreviated version of an Academy Award-winning short film by Saul Bass, Why Man Creates; and
  7. A meditation by Wallace and Reasoner on the relation between perception and reality. Wallace said that the show aimed to “reflect reality”.

On this day in 1857, N.C. Harmon wins big:

On this date N.C. Harmon of Lyman was awarded the first premium prize for cheese made in Sheboygan County. The award was given at the Sheboygan Agricultural Society fair held in Sheboygan Falls. The next year saw John J. Smith procure the first cheese vat in Sheboygan County. He manufactured cheese on a cooperative plan, collecting curd from his neighbors. Both are early events in the long and important history of cheesemaking in Sheboygan. [Source: Sheboygan County, Wisconsin Genealogy and History]

A Google a Day asks a geography question:

What town, once a fishing mecca, is now a desert with a “cemetery of ships” due to the shrinking Aral Sea?

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