FYI January 25, 2022

On This Day

1704 – The Battle of Ayubale results in the destruction of most of the Spanish missions in Florida.
The Apalachee massacre was a series of raids by English colonists from the Province of Carolina and their Indian allies against a largely peaceful population of Apalachee Indians in northern Spanish Florida that took place in 1704, during Queen Anne’s War. Against limited Spanish and Indian resistance, a network of missions was destroyed; most of the population either was killed or captured, fled to larger Spanish and French outposts, or voluntarily joined the English.

The only major event of former Carolina Governor James Moore’s expedition was the Battle of Ayubale, which marked the only large-scale resistance to the English raids. Significant numbers of the Apalachee, unhappy with the conditions they lived in under the Spanish, simply abandoned their towns and joined Moore’s expedition. They were resettled near the Savannah and Ocmulgee Rivers, where conditions were only slightly better.

Moore’s raiding expedition was preceded and followed by other raiding activity that was principally conducted by English-allied Creeks. The cumulative effect of these raids, conducted between 1702 and 1709, was to depopulate Spanish Florida beyond the immediate confines of Saint Augustine and Pensacola.

Read more ->

 
 

Born On This Day

1816 – Anna Gardner, American abolitionist and teacher (d. 1901)[23]
Anna Gardner (January 25, 1816 – February 18, 1901) was an American abolitionist and teacher, as well as an ardent reformer, a staunch supporter of women’s rights, and the author of several volumes in prose and verse.[1][2]

Gardner, of Quaker ancestry, was born in Nantucket, Massachusetts, in 1816, and died there in 1901. When a girl, she read The Liberator and became interested in the antislavery cause. In 1841, she published the call for the first antislavery meeting in Nantucket, at which Frederick Douglass made his first public speech and electrified his audience. She delivered many lectures during the years immediately preceding the American Civil War, and after the war, she taught in freedmen’s schools in Virginia, North Carolina, and South Carolina. In 1878, she returned to New York, where soon afterward, she was severely injured in a carriage accident. After many weeks of suffering and a partial recovery, she returned to her old home in Nantucket. She lectured several times before the Nantucket Athenaeum. Gardner was a fluent writer, and in 1881, she published her best work in a volume of prose and verse entitled Harvest Gleanings.[3]

Read more ->

 
 

FYI

 
 

 
 

 
 
 
 
Fireside Books presents Shelf Awareness for Readers for Tuesday, January 25, 2022

 
 
 
 
By MessyNessy 13 Things I Found on the Internet Today (Vol. DLXXXVII): This insane Connecticut Castle listed on Zillow; The Fisk Jubilee Singers, a troupe of African American musicians who sang at the Taj Mahal in 1889; The surprising ways that Victorians flirted; If You Find a Diamond Here, It’s Yours; You can eat and sleep at the original “The Texas Chainsaw Massacre” service station (if you really want to); Wondering where that plane, jet, or helicopter in the sky is going?; Architecture in Music – now a photographic Series; Your Monday Motivation Dance Video, Courtesy of Pan’s People (1969) and more ->
 
 
 
 
CBC News: ‘A very rich language’: Iqaluit woman begins teaching Inuktitut online
 
 
 
 
Workplace Coach Blog: Social Media Searches Save Employers From Ugly Surprises
 
 
 
 
By Emily Temple, Literary Hub: You Can’t Rely on Inspiration: Essential Writing Advice from J.G. Ballard “Self-discipline is enormously important.”
 
 
 
 
By John Arnst, Live Science: What is the longest possible walk on Earth? How far could you go without crossing any major bodies of water?
 
 
 
 
By Colleen Travers, Ashley Jordan Ferira, Ph.D., RDN, mbg health: Eat Your Way To Calm With These 15 Cortisol-Reducing Foods
 
 
 
 

 
 
 
 

 
 
 
 
NASA: Astronomy Picture of the Day
 
 
 
 

Recipes

 
 
Just the Recipe: Paste the URL to any recipe, click submit, and it’ll return literally JUST the recipe- no ads, no life story of the writer, no nothing EXCEPT the recipe.
 
 

Homemade on a Weeknight: Chicken & Dumplings #slowcooker
 
 
Heather Chambers, Largo, Florida, Taste of Home: Quick Sesame Chicken Noodles
 
 
By Trisha Yearwood, The Food Network: Cheesy Beef and Potato Hash
 
 
The Food Netwok: Bacon Cheeseburger Garbage Bread
 
 
Sally’s Baking Addiction: Mint Chocolate Cookie Cake
 
 
DamnDelicious
 
 


 
 

 
 

 
 
 
 

E-book Deals:

 

BookGorilla

The Book Blogger List

BookBub

The Book Junction: Where Readers Go To Discover Great New Fiction!

Books A Million

Digital Book Spot

eBookSoda

eBooks Habit

FreeBooksy

Indie Bound

Love Swept & The Smitten Word

Mystery & Thriller Most Wanted

Pixel of Ink

The Rock Stars of Romance

Book Blogs & Websites:

Alaskan Book Cafe

Alternative-Read.com

Stacy, Carol RT Book Reviews

Welcome to the Stump the Bookseller blog!

Stump the Bookseller is a service offered by Loganberry Books to reconnect people to the books they love but can’t quite remember. In brief (for more detailed information see our About page), people can post their memories here, and the hivemind goes to work. After all, the collective mind of bibliophiles, readers, parents and librarians around the world is much better than just a few of us thinking. Together with these wonderful Stumper Magicians, we have a nearly 50% success rate in finding these long lost but treasured books. The more concrete the book description, the better the success rate, of course. It is a labor of love to keep it going, and there is a modest fee. Please see the How To page to find price information and details on how to submit your Book Stumper and payment.

Thanks to everyone involved to keep this forum going: our blogging team, the well-read Stumper Magicians, the many referrals, and of course to everyone who fondly remembers the wonder of books from their childhood and wants to share or revisit that wonder. Isn’t it amazing, the magic of a book?