Last meals of people on taken out by Death Row. Guess it got silly at the end for some of these guys…no pun intended.
Victor Feguer. 28. Florida.
LAST MEAL: A Single Olive with the pit in it.
Angel Nieves Diaz. 55. Florida. Murder, Kidnapping, Armed Robbery.
LAST MEAL: Declined meal. Served regular prison meal instead but also declined meal.
Timothy McVeigh. 33. Indiana. 168 counts of murder.
LAST MEAL: 2 Pints of Mint and Chocolate Chip Ice Cream
Ricky Ray Rector.42. Arkansas. 2 counts of murder.
LAST MEAL: Steak, Fried Chicken, Cherry Kool-Aid and Pecan Pie (He left the Pecan Pie telling a guard he was saving it for later)
John Wayne Gacy. 55. Illinois. Rape. 33 counts of murder.
LAST MEAL: 12 Fried shrimp. French Fries. 1 pound of Strawberries. A Bucket of Original recipe KFC (Prior ro being convicted Cacy had managed 3 KFC restaurants)
Ted Bundy. 43. Florida. Rape. Necrophilia. Prison Escape. 35+counts of murder.
LAST MEAL: Declined ‘special’ meal. Was given traditional Steak (medium rare), eggs (over easy), hash browns, and toast with butter and jelly
Ronnie Lee Gardner. 49. Utah. Burglary. Robbery. 3 counts of murder.
LAST MEAL: Lobster tail. Steak. Apple pie. Vanilla ice cream.. (Eat while watching the Lord of the Rings trilogy)
These fools would have gotten a knuckle sandwich as their last meal. Call me inhumane but i couldn’t be the chef preparing this food or the fool sitting back watching the last laugh. I’m the person that would shoot the kid in the face to feed a nation, and I would not sit back and watch some killer get his smerk on, even if it’s right before immanent death. They would have to go out like the joker laughing historically as they fall to their demise. *breath breath easy easy easy* ok…yea, so that was different. They all never lived past that day and they got their final meal and died (and i hope they burning in hell).
last meal, murders and killers final request, Famous Last Meals of murderers
All bourbons are whiskey, but not all whiskeys are bourbon.
Canadians and Scots spell it “whisky” and the Irish spell it “whiskey.” Most U.S. dictionaries prefer the Irish spelling, but the U.S. Standards of Identity for Distilled Spirits, Congress spelled it “whisky.”
Whisky is an alcoholic distillate from a fermented mash of grain produced at less than 190 proof in such a manner that the distillate possesses the taste, aroma, and characteristics generally attributed to whiskey, stored in oak containers (except that corn whisky need not be so stored), and bottled at not less than 80 proof, and also includes mixtures of such distillates for which no specific standards of identity are prescribed.
For a whiskey to qualify as bourbon, the law–by international agreement–stipulates that it must be made in the USA. It must be made from at least 51% and no more than 79% Indian corn, and aged for at least two years. (Most bourbon is aged for four years or more.) The barrels for aging can be made of any kind of new oak, charred on the inside. Nowadays all distillers use American White Oak, because it is porous enough to help the bourbon age well, but not so porous that it will allow barrels to leak. It must be distilled at no more than 160 proof (80% alcohol by volume). Nothing can be added at bottling to enhance flavor or sweetness or alter color. The other grains used to make bourbon, though not stipulated by law, are malted barley and either rye or wheat. Some Kentucky bourbon makers claim that the same limestone spring water that makes thoroughbred horses’ bones strong gives bourbon whiskey its distinctive flavor. Kind of like that “it’s the water” thing with Olympia beer.
Where Bouron gots it’s name
all but a couple of brands are made in Kentucky. Only the state of Kentucky can produce bourbon with its name on the label. The name comes from Bourbon county in the central bluegrass region of Kentucky. This county was named in 1785 to honor the French royal family and was once the major transshipment site for shipping distilled spirits down the Ohio and Mississippi rivers to New Orleans. Barrels shipped from there were stamped with the county’s name, which then became the name of this kind of whiskey. See what they did there?
Jamaicans and people from Caribbean island eat chicken foot soup. What if soup GIANT Campbell’s made Chicken foot soup…or Goya for that matter. That would be AWESOME !!!
MM Mmm sooo guuuuwwwdd
Yes, chicken feet.
People don’t have much in island life. Getting
whole chicken to lay eggs and bake was enough.