Tuesday, January 31, 2017

The Supreme Court and other thoughts with George Rodriguez


Guest: George Rodriguez, South Texas conservative........We will look at the Supreme Court nomination.....Trump Cabinet and the US Senate...........the furor over the executive order.........the Democrats imploding.....and other stories.......



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1975: The Carpenters and "Please Mr. Postman" was # 1 this week


"Please Mr. Postman" has actually been around for some time.    It was a # 1 song for The Marvelettes, then by The Beatles and finally this version by The Carpenters.

It is now available in a digital format.      It was originally released in the "Horizon" album, also available in a digital format.


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Happy # 70 Nolan Ryan


We remember the great Nolan Ryan and say happy # 70.    
His numbers are worth recalling:   324 wins, 3.19 ERA, 5,714 K and 7 no-hitters.     

His wins have to be understood in the context of playing for .500 teams for much of his career.    Ryan played in the 1969 World Series with the Mets.    He did not get back to the playoffs until 1979 with the Angels.    He returned with the Astros in 1981 and 1986.    My point is that he won 324 wins for some mediocre teams, i.e. a .526 winning pct.

Ryan was elected to the Hall of Fame in 1999.



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A word about Ernie Banks (1931-2015)

(MY NEW AMERICAN THINKER POST)


In my days in Wisconsin, we used to walk home from school.   One afternoon, I was by myself and saw this elderly couple listening to the radio, a ball game on the radio.
I asked:  "Who is playing"
The lady said:  "The Cubs of course"
I saw the box score the next day and saw that a fellow named Banks played first.     A few years later, that fellow Banks hit # 500 against the Braves.
We were saddened to hear that Ernie Banks died at age 83.  
My guess is that most people don't know much about his younger days in Dallas, Texas:
"Banks was known universally as “Mr. Cub.” 
His mantra “Let’s play two,” referred to his desire to play two games daily for a team that too often struggled to compete.
But Banks’ roots were in Dallas where he was raised on Fairmount Street in what was then known as North Dallas. Today, the downtown Arts District stands in what had been his old neighborhood.
The neighborhood was part of a segregated city back then. Banks was one of 12 children born to Eddie and Essie Banks. He attended nearby Booker T. Washington High School where he was a wide receiver on the football team and played on the softball team. The school did not have a baseball team.
While growing up, he spent many a summer day catching pre-dawn rides on the back of flatbed trucks heading north to the sleepy town of Frisco, where he would earn $1.75 a day picking cotton.
After his 10-game season with the Cubs in 1953, Banks returned to live with his family at 1723 Fairmount Street. To help make ends meet, he landed a job as a bellman at the ritzy Adolphus Hotel, less than a one-mile walk from home.
“Our North Dallas was a great place to grow up,” Banks said in a 2013 interview with The Dallas Morning News in advance of his Presidential honor.
Banks was guided to baseball by a neighbor, William Blair, who played in the old Negro Leagues. Blair, who had watched in awe as Banks pounded softballs over the outfield wall at Booker T., first added him to a barnstorming team he managed. Then Blair steered him to the Negro Leagues’ famed Kansas City Monarchs.
After two years in the Army, it was on to Chicago.
“Not many people know I am from Dallas,” Banks said in the 2013 interview. “I used to get back there some, but I haven’t been there recently…”
Banks said then the last time he had been in Dallas for any extended time was in 2009 when his mother Essie died. “Unfortunately, I only seem to get there now for funerals,” he said.
Blair, who founded the Elite News, a newspaper that served Dallas’ African-American community and worked there for more than five decades, was the driving force behind the establishment of Dallas’ Martin Luther King Jr. People’s Parade.
He hoped to someday organize at least one parade in honor of Ernie Banks.
Blair died in April at age 92.
Asked in 2013 if he might like a parade in his hometown, Banks responded gleefully.
“Absolutely, absolutely,” he said. “I’d be glad to come home.”"
Ernie Banks never got "to come home".
Over the years, I've seen some great players in person and TV.  Sadly, I never got to see Ernie Banks in person but do recall hearing #500 on WGN radio.  
Banks was a great player. Better than that, he was a great human being.  

We will miss Ernie Banks for a long time.

P.S.  You can hear my show  CantoTalk  or  follow me on Twitter  



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A female bobcat escaped from the National Zoo and it's not Elizabeth Warren



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Roe v. Wade will raise its ugly head again this week


This week, President Trump will announce a Supreme Court nomination. Based on news reports, he will pick from a list of extremely competent people. In other words, any of these men or women would have easily been approved years ago. Some would have likely been approved on a voice vote, as was the case with two of President Eisenhower’s nominations.
That was then and this is now. Welcome to politics since Roe v. Wade.
Back in 2005, David Brooks commented on the Samuel Alito hearings, the first of two of President George W. Bush’s nominations:   
Justice Harry Blackmun did more inadvertent damage to our democracy than any other 20th-century American. When he and his Supreme Court colleagues issued the Roe v. Wade decision, they set off a cycle of political viciousness and counter-viciousness that has poisoned public life ever since, and now threatens to destroy the Senate as we know it.
When Blackmun wrote the Roe decision, it took the abortion issue out of the legislatures and put it into the courts. If it had remained in the legislatures, we would have seen a series of state-by-state compromises reflecting the views of the centrist majority that’s always existed on this issue. These legislative compromises wouldn’t have pleased everyone, but would have been regarded as legitimate.
 
Instead, Blackmun and his concurring colleagues invented a right to abortion, and imposed a solution more extreme than the policies of just about any other comparable nation.
Religious conservatives became alienated from their own government, feeling that their democratic rights had been usurped by robed elitists. Liberals lost touch with working-class Americans because they never had to have a conversation about values with those voters; they could just rely on the courts to impose their views. The parties polarized as they each became dominated by absolutist activists.
Unable to lobby for their pro-life or pro-choice views in normal ways, abortion activists focused their attention on judicial nominations. Dozens of groups on the right and left have been created to destroy nominees who might oppose their side of the fight. But abortion is never the explicit subject of these confirmation battles. Instead, the groups try to find some other pretext to destroy their foes.
And destroy your foes is exactly what we will see starting this week.
The Democrats are so invested in defending Roe v. Wade that every question will be about it. They will ask in hundred of ways about whether or not the nominee plans to overturn “settled law”.    
Sorry, but the 1973 decision was an opinion not a law. We want to put abortion to the test of the law. We are the ones who would love to see a debate in legislatures from coast to coast on abortion and same sex marriage. Roe v. Wade killed any chance of the people crafting a law or compromise.
So get ready for the ugliest side of our politics, or another debate about abortion.
P.S. You can listen to my show (Canto Talk) and follow me on Twitter.

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Monday, January 30, 2017

The Super Bowl, Baseball Hall of Fame and other DFW sports



Guests: Carlos Torres and David Busby.........we will look at the New England vs Atlanta Super Bowl.......Dallas Cowboys vs Green Bay Packers........Brady the greatest QB ever?.....Ivan Rodriguez and the Baseball Hall of Fame.........Dallas Stars.......Dallas Mavericks........Texas Rangers and Mike Napoli..........and other stories... 

Click here for the show:



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Where were the marches about the Cubans?



The airports are a bit crowded today with people protesting President Trump’s latest executive order.
Yet, they were empty when President Obama blocked the Cubans, or for that matter when Mexico deported some back to the island.
Rep. Diaz Balart of South Florida pointed out the double standard:
Obama on January 12 ended the nation’s “wet-foot, dry-foot” policy which for the past two decades had allowed Cubans to remain legally in the United States if they were able to set foot on U.S. land.
The Cuban government had been seeking an end to the policy and it followed Obama’s decision to renew diplomatic and economic ties with the country, which is still controlled by a dictatorship.
We ask again: what happened to the self righteous marchers? The answer is that George Soros did not want to pay for a march against President Obama.
P.S. You can listen to my show (Canto Talk) and follow me on Twitter.

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We remember Sandy Amoros (1930-1992)



Edmundo (Isasi) Amoros was born in La Habana on this day in 1930. He died in Miami in 1992.
Sandy Amoros, as he was known in the majors, broke with the Dodgers in 1952. He was a part time outfielder, a platoon hitter facing primarily right handed pitchers. Amoros was also a late inning defensive replacement.
Amoros also played in the Cuban winter league.    I remember my father speaking about him.
His biggest moment was game 7 in the 1955 World Series.   Amoros made a running catch and then threw back to short stop Pee Wee Reese who then doubled off a Yankee runner at first base.  It killed the rally and preserved the eventual 2-0 shutout and the only Brooklyn Dodgers’ World Series victory.
It turned the Cuban outfielder into one of the biggest heroes in Brooklyn baseball history.
This is how they recall the play at The Society of Baseball Research:
On October 4, 1955, outfielder Edmundo Amorós helped “Next Year” arrive at last for the Brooklyn Dodgers. His racing catch off Yogi Berra near the left-field line at Yankee Stadium saved the Bums’ 2-0 lead in Game Seven of the World Series. Johnny Podres held on for the remaining three innings to bring Brooklyn its only title. The grab by Amorós still stands as one of the greatest in Series history, and it was the defining moment of the Cuban’s career.
Amoros played 7 years and retired with a .255 career batting and did hit 16 HR in 114 games in 1956.
P.S. You can listen to my show (Canto Talk) and follow me on Twitter.

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Troy Shondell, "This time" and a classic one hit wonder


We remember Troy Shondell, one of the great "one hit wonders" of pop/rock.    
In 1961, he recorded "This time", an international million selle.    By the way, you can buy get a digital copy for your oldies collection.


THIS TIME


"This time we're really breaking up
This time we said way too much
This time is for all time
How about this time
This time there'll be no good night kiss
This time is forever
This time I find that I'm
Really losing you
My heart is broken now
It really doesn't matter anyhow
Now that you're going away
I only live from day to day
This time there'll be no good night kiss
This time is forever
This time I find that I'm
Really losing you........"



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Happy # 76 VP Dick Cheney, one of my heroes!

Former VP Dick Cheney was born in Nebraska on this day in 1941.   He later moved to Wyoming where he went to college and entered politics.    
Cheney was White House Chief of Staff for President Ford, 1975-77.  
In 1978, Cheney was elected to the House and reelected five times,
President Bush nominated him for Secretary of Defense and oversaw the 1991 Operation Desert Storm.    
In 2000, he was elected VP under the second President Bush.   He was a critical national security player in the Bush administration.      
In all, he served four US presidents, from Nixon to Ford to Bush to Bush. 






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1965: Petula Clark's "Downtown" was # 1 this week

Petula Clark was one of my favorite female vocalists of the pop era.   She had a great voice, good looks and just a great style.   Petula was the first British lady to have a number one song in the US.   Her success followed the British Invasion of 1964,

"Downtown" was written by Tony Hatch, who was inspired by the lights and sounds of New York City.   It was the first of 15 consecutive Top 40 hits in the US.   Her second # 1 song was "My love", my favorite song by Petula.   She sold over 60 million records worldwide in various languages.

She is in her 80s today and living in her native England.  

By the way, "Downtown" is now available in a digital format.

On this day in 1965, her song "Downtown" reached # 1 on Billboard USA.



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1933: The Lone Ranger debut on the radio

Like some of you, I grew up watching "The Lone Ranger" on TV.  

However, the show started on the radio many years ago:
"The creation of station-owner George Trendle and writer Fran Striker, the "masked rider of the plains" became one of the most popular and enduring western heroes of the 20th century. 
Joined by his trusty steed, Silver, and loyal Indian scout, Tonto, the Lone Ranger sallied forth to do battle with evil western outlaws and Indians, generally arriving on the scene just in time to save an innocent golden-haired child or sun-bonneted farm wife."
A few years ago, I heard some of these old radio shows and they were great.

Eventually, radio became TV and "The Lone Ranger" was seen by millions of kids like me.




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We will have a real World Series if California secedes


california
We just learned that the secession movement in California is actually picking up steam:
A campaign for California to secede from the rest of the country over Donald Trump’s election is gaining momentum, with supporters allowed to start collecting signatures for the measure to be put to a vote.
California’s Secretary of State Alex Padilla gave the green light on Thursday for proponents of “California Nationhood” — also known as Calexit — to start collecting the nearly 600,000 signatures needed for the measure to qualify on the November 2018 ballot.
The 585,407 signatures required by July 25 represent eight percent of registered voters in California — the most populous state in the country with nearly 40 million residents and the world’s sixth-largest economy.
There is even talk that California will withhold taxes to the federal government to fight President Trump:
 
Officials are looking for money that flows through Sacramento to the federal government that could be used to offset the potential loss of billions of dollars’ worth of federal funds if President Trump makes good on his threat to punish cities and states that don’t cooperate with federal agents’ requests to turn over undocumented immigrants, a senior government source in Sacramento said.
The federal funds pay for a variety of state and local programs from law enforcement to homeless shelters.
“California could very well become an organized non-payer,” said Willie Brown, Jr, a former speaker of the state Assembly in an interview recorded Friday for KPIX 5’s Sunday morning news. “They could recommend non-compliance with the federal tax code.”
It’s fair to say that California has declared war on President Trump. I guess that’s what happens when California votes so differently than the the other 49. Mrs. Clinton beat Mr. Trump by 30 points in California, or 4 million votes.
Where do we go from here?
First, California is indeed one of the top GDPs in the world. However, it is also an overtaxed and highly regulated state, as any business person will tell you. I’m not sure that many industries or taxpayers will stay behind if they have to change their passports from the U.S. to the Republic of “choose your gender” California.    
Second, California may find out that all of those military bases, and the jobs that they create, will start packing east the minute that California leaves the rest of us.
Third, and very important, how are all of those interest groups going to work together when they don’t have President Trump to blame for everything? What happens when President Jerry Brown calls for more tax increases to pay for a state with unsustainable public sector contracts?    
They currently face a $1.6 billion deficit because of lagging tax revenue collections.  
So it won’t happen. California will remain a state and that is a good thing for them and the rest of us.
However, one good thing about California being a foreign country is that a LA Dodgers vs Texas Rangers final would literally be a World Series. The winner will finally be the actual world champs.
P.S. You can listen to my show (Canto Talk) and follow me on Twitter.

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Sunday, January 29, 2017

The week in review with Bill Katz, the editor of Urgent Agenda



Guest: Bill Katz, the editor of Urgent Agenda...........we will look back at Trump week 1, a rather amazing start.........look ahead to week 2.........the Democrats are still in disarray........a Supreme Court nomination is around the corner..........PM May of the UK meets with President Trump............President Pena-Nieto cancels his trip to the US............and other stories... 

Click here to listen:



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1964: Dr. Strangelove premiered in the US


On this day in 1964, a very strange movie opened in the US.   

It was: Stanley Kubrick’s Dr. Strangelove or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb!     It was based on a rogue officer who decides to use nuclear weapons against the old USSR.

This is what Roger Ebert wrote about the movie:
"Dr. Strangelove" (1964) is filled with great comic performances, and just as well, because there's so little else in the movie apart from faces, bodies and words. Kubrick shot it on four principal locations (an office, the perimeter of an Air Force base, the "War Room," and the interior of a B-52 bomber). His special effects are competent but not dazzling (we are obviously looking at model planes over Russia). The War Room, one of the most memorable of movie interiors, was created by Ken Adam out of a circular desk, a ring of lights, some back-projected maps, and darkness. The headquarters of Gen. Jack D. Ripper, the haywire Air Force general, is just a room with some office furniture in it.
Yet out of these rudimentary physical props and a brilliant screenplay (which Kubrick and Terry Southern based on a novel by Peter George), Kubrick made what is arguably the best political satire of the century, a film that pulled the rug out from under the Cold War by arguing that if a "nuclear deterrent" destroys all life on Earth, it is hard to say exactly what it has deterred.
"Dr. Strangelove's" humor is generated by a basic comic principle: People trying to be funny are never as funny as people trying to be serious and failing. The laughs have to seem forced on unwilling characters by the logic of events. A man wearing a funny hat is not funny. But a man who doesn't know he's wearing a funny hat ... ah, now you've got something.
Frankly, it was very strange!




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Trump week 1 plus the Democrats 2017 with Barry Casselman, The Prairie Editor




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The Doolittle Raid from World War II with Barry Jacobsen




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The marches, Trump week # 1, NAFTA, Brazil and other stories of the week




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1861: Kansas entered the Union as the 28th state

Kansas became the 28th state on this day in 1861.   

It was not easy because the nation was about to fight what we now call The Civl War.  

The admittance into the Union increased tensions over slavery.  It turned out that Kansas suffered the highest rate of fatal casualties of any Union state. 

Today, Kansas is a prosperous state and reliably Republican.       It has a population of 3 million people and a strong economy.




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1962: Peter Paul & Mary signed their first contract

Did you love Peter, Paul & Mary's voices and their many wonderful songs?

We remember today that Peter Paul & Mary signed their first contract with Warner Bros:
"They took a decisive step on their path to success on January 29, 1962, when they signed their first recording contract with Warner Bros.—the label they still call home nearly half a century later.
Peter Yarrow, Noel Paul Stookey and Mary Travers ran in the same Greenwich Village circles, but had never performed together before..."
Well....and the rest is musical history.   I love the music of Peter, Paul & Mary.  I've collected their songs for years.  They are a part of my personal soundtrack.  They remind me of so many moments in my life.

Mary Travers died in 2009.  We posted a couple of times about her death.  Peter & Paul rarely perform anymore.  However, they left us a musical legacy of beautiful tunes.  

P.S. Their music is now available in a digital format.    

And there is this wonderful songbook of guitar chords and lyrics!



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President Trump needs to lower the volume on Mexico


trump-and-enrique-pena-nieto
It was a tough week for the U.S. and Mexico.  It started with talk of President Peña-Nieto visiting the U.S., but it ended with a cancelation of the visit.   
To be honest, I think President Trump pushed President Peña-Nieto into a corner.  It was wrong, but both sides will get over it.  Mexico and the U.S. need each other a lot.
Down in Mexico, there is a “Mexico first” movement brewing, too, and none other than Carlos Slim is in the picture.   
This is from CNBC:
Mexican billionaire Carlos Slim said a united country could help the government negotiate with President Donald Trump.
 
Mexico needs to negotiate from a position of strength, Slim said in a Fridaynews conference. 
Slim, who gained a $50 billion fortune owning mobile network America Movil, argued the clash between Trump and Mexican President Enrique Pena Nieto has brought Mexico together. 
Slim urged political parties in the country to unite behind Nieto.
While he called Trump a great negotiator, Slim said Friday that Mexico should not be scared of him or assume things will go badly.
Slim even joked that the U.S. will need Mexicans to build the wall.
During the last few days, I’ve exchanged a few messages with Mexican friends, and they are angry with Mr. Trump.  They fear that Mr. Trump is making Mr. Lopez-Obrador, the leftist who nearly won the 2006 election and put up a strong showing in 2012, into the next president of Mexico.   
AMLO, as he is known in Mexico, is a leftist in the style of Chávez, or not the kind of man we really want next door.  You can count on him to be a nuisance and not cooperate with the U.S. at all.
Do you think we have troubles with Mexico?  Wait until a Chávez disciple takes over!
At the same time, some of my friends feel that Mr. Trump may actually be doing a much needed favor.  In other words, Mr. Trump may be forcing Mexicans to realize that they are too dependent on remittances (U.S. $25 billion) and not doing enough to make the country more appealing to the young people who are cutting our grass and fixing our roofs.
Time will tell where this story goes.  We are entering into a new period of U.S.-Mexico relations.
It could be good or bad.  I guess it depends on Mr. Trump and how far he wants to fight with Mexico.  I hope Mr. Trump lowers the volume because we have much bigger problems in this world than Mexico.
P.S. You can listen to my show (Canto Talk) and follow me on Twitter.

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Violence in Chicago and will President Trump intervene with Michael Bargo.




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Saturday, January 28, 2017

Saturday: US-Mexico issues, Trump week 1 and Jose Marti





Tags: Trump week 1, US economy GDP last quarter 2016, US-Mexico 2017, Jose Marti 1853-95 To share or post to your site, click on "Post Link". Please mention / link to the My View by Silvio Canto, Jr. Thanks!

Remembering Jose Marti (1853-95)

Jose Marti was born on a day like this in 1853.  He died in 1895 during a confrontation with Spanish troops in the long and very costly Cuban War of Independence.


I used to see a picture of Jose Marti every Sunday when I visited my my parents home.  My late father has a pre-Castro peso bill framed on the wall.  It was nostalgia and a reminder that the pre-Castro peso actually had the same value as a dollar

Marti's picture is part of our family pictures on the wall.  It is there between our First Communion photos and other souvenirs of Cuba.  My guess is that most Cuban families have a picture of Marti on their walls too. 

My parents also had a Marti quote on their wall:
"*Nunca son más bellas las playas del destierro que cuando se les dice adiós.""
We chatted with Jorge Ponce, a Cuban American who lives in the East Coast, and Alfredo Cespero from Miami.   They joined me for a discussion of Jose Marti's life and what it means for those of us who grew up in the US.  


Enjoy the show:


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