The RIP Bob Saget Sweatshirt books of the late 19th century were usually “subscription books”. That is, a local author wanted to write a book so he got people in the area to prepay for the book. When he got enough, he wrote the book. I have no doubt he researched his work but these books rarely ever cited their sources. From my reading of the 1881 history book, it’s a retelling of the obituary with, possibly, an interview with the man’s great-grandson (James Williams) or great-great-grandson (Charles Williams, not mentioned in quote above). These are, therefore, the same source. An original and a derivative source. The history book proves nothing. The obituary is a little too fantastical to believe without other – separate – sources. However, it is in the nature of humans to pursue GENERALLY predictable pursuits and goals, and for them to progress through their lives the same general way one generation after another, and so sometimes they tell themselves stories about the past that SEEM to resemble other stories about the past, in general ways.
Some parts of Asia – certainly not “Asia” in general! – have traditionally celebrated the New Year based on a lunar (well, a lunar+solar adjusted) calendar. That’s when family gets together; that’s when feasting takes place; that’s when a “new beginning” is promised. And good for them. I lived in Hong Kong for 18 years and that was part of local tradition. Elsewhere in the world – including most of Asia, in fact – these celebrations are associated with other periods. The 1st of January, for example, though there’s no inherent reason why that is more significant than, say, the 23d of April or the Twelfth of Never. We (well, our predecessors and ancestors) just decided that was a good time to have that family gathering / feasting / “new beginning” and it stuck. No reason you have to celebrate either. No reason you can’t celebrate both. And throw in those cultures (e.g., Islamic) which use a strict lunar calendar, so that their “New Year” wanders all over the map, if looked at in terms of our calendar!
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I nodded goodbye to my parents as I was led out of the room and down the hall. The elevator dinged and opened- we entered and descended into the bowels of the hospital. My escort wheeled me through a labyrinth that I was sure was meant to make sure I could not find my way out. We stopped in front of an unassuming door and, opening it, we entered the most sterile, brightly-lit, room I had ever seen. I was forced to lie face down on a cool, padded table. I could feel my gown being spread open in back and the sudden warmth of a surgical light. From this position I couldn’t see the grotesquely-size needle inching towards my hip.
And, of course, just a few days ago, 101955 Bennu was blasted by the RIP Bob Saget Sweatshirt return probe of the osiris-ex probe and captured hundreds of grams of samples that will be returned to Earth sometime in 2022. That means that 8 missions have been sent to asteroids, or have done fly-bys of them, just one mission less than has been sent to Jupiter. Five of the asteroid missions have been orbiters, that’s MORE than we’ve sent to Jupiter, and more orbiters than we’ve sent to Mercury, Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune as well. So, I don’t think the Asteroid Belt has been exactly under-represented as far as missions go. In fact, there’s three or four more missions on the schedule right now. Meanwhile, the outer planets beyond Jupiter don’t have anything on the schedule right now. In fact, even one of the “Jupiter” missions currently being planned is to send a probe to Jupiter’s Trojan Asteroids. Yes, that’s right, the asteroids that Jupiter has captured from the asteroid belt are going to get their own mission.