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American History tours, Revolutionary war, American Civil War, American battlefields, Revolutionary War conference

1977Elvis: What Happened?, a book about Elvis Presley and his alleged drug problem, is published by Ballatine. It was written by ex-bodyguards Red and Sonny West and Dave Hebler. The book presents Elvis as an overweight recluse, obsessed with religion and the supernatural. The authors call a press conference saying their reason for writing the book was not money, but to save Presley from himself. The book sells over three million copies.

BC 30–Octavian (later known as Augustus) enters Alexandria, Egypt, bringing it under the control of the Roman Republic.

BC 30–Roman general and politician, Mark Antony, dies of suicide from a self-inflicted chest wound in Alexandria, Ptolemaic Egypt, at age 53.

BC 10–Roman Emperor, Claudius, is born Tiberius Claudius Nero in Lugdunum, Gaul. Because he was afflicted with a limp and slight deafness due to sickness at a young age, his family ostracized him and excluded him from public office until his consulship, shared with his nephew Caligula in BC 37. Claudius' infirmity saved him from the fate of many other nobles during the purges of Tiberius and Caligula's reigns: potential enemies did not see him as a serious threat. His survival led to his being declared Emperor by the Praetorian Guard after Caligula's assassination, at which point he was the last man of his family.

69–The Batavians in Germania Inferior (Netherlands) revolt under the leadership of Gaius Julius Civilis.

126–Roman Emperor, Pertinax, is born Publius Helvius Pertinax in Alba Pompeia, Italia. Successor to the assassinated Commodus, he was the first to serve as Emperor during the tumultuous “Year of the Five Emperors.”

527–Justin I dies after a period of declining health at age 77, and Justinian I becomes the sole ruler of the Byzantine Empire.

607–Ono no Imoko is dispatched as envoy to the Sui court in China.

902–Taormina, the last Byzantine stronghold in Sicily, is captured by the Aghlabids army, concluding the Muslim conquest of Sicily.

1068–Emperor Taizu of Jin is born Wanyan Aguda near the present-day Ashi River in Harbin, China.

1137–Louis VI of France dies of dysentery in Béthisy-Saint-Pierre, France, at age 55. His son Louis VII (called "the Younger"), who had originally wanted to become a monk, succeeds him on the throne.

1203–Isaac II Angelos, restored Eastern Roman Emperor, declares his son, Alexios IV Angelos, co-Emperor after pressure from the forces of the Fourth Crusade.

1291–The Old Swiss Confederacy is formed with the signature of the Federal Charter.

1313–Emperor Kogon of Japan is born. He was the first of the Ashikaga Pretenders during the Period of the Northern and Southern Courts in Japan.

1377–Emperor Go-Komatsu of Japan is born. He was the 100th Emperor of Japan, according to the traditional order of succession.

1464–Italian ruler, Cosimo de' Medici, dies in Careggi, Republic of Florence, at age 74.

1469–Louis XI of France founds the chivalric order called the Order of Saint Michael in Amboise.

1498–Christopher Columbus becomes the first European to visit (present-day) Venezuela.

1545–Theologian and scholar, Andrew Melville, is born in Baldovie, near Montrose, Angus, Scotland.

1555–Occultist, Edward Kelley, is born in Worcester, England. He was an ambiguous figure in English Renaissance occultism and a self-declared spirit medium. Besides the professed ability to summon spirits or angels in a "shew-stone" or mirror, Kelley also claimed to possess the secret of transmuting base metals into gold, the goal of alchemy.

1589–Jacques Clément, assassin of Henry III of France, dies in Saint-Cloud, France, at age 22. Clément was admitted to the King's presence disguised as a priest, and while he was presenting his letters he told the King he had an important and confidential message to deliver. The attendants then withdrew and, as Clément leaned in to whisper in Henry's ear, he mortally wounded him with a dagger concealed beneath his cloak. Clément was immediately killed by the returning attendants, but Henry III died early in the morning of the following day. Clément’s body was later quartered and burned.

1619–The first 20 black Americans land at Jamestown, Virginia.

1620–The Speedwell leaves Delfshaven, in the Netherlands, to bring pilgrims to America by way of England.

1664–Ottoman forces are defeated in the battle of Saint Gotthard by an Austrian army, led by Raimondo Montecuccoli, resulting in the Peace of Vasvár.

1714–George, Elector of Hanover, becomes King George I of Great Britain, marking the beginning of the Georgian era of British history.

1714–Anne, Queen of Great Britain, dies from a stroke at Kensington Palace in London, England, at age 49.

1715–The Riot Act comes into force in England. This is an Act of the Parliament of Great Britain that authorizes local authorities to declare any group of 12 or more people to be unlawfully assembled, and thus have to disperse or face punitive action.

1774–British scientist, Joseph Priestley, discovers oxygen gas, corroborating the prior discovery of this element by German-Swedish chemist Carl Wilhelm Scheele.

1779–Composer, Francis Scott Key, is born in Carroll County, Maryland. He wrote The Star-Spangled Banner, America’s national anthem.

1790–The first U.S. Census is completed with a total population of 3,929,214 recorded. The areas included are the present states of Connecticut, Delaware, Georgia, Kentucky, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Vermont, and Virginia.

1800–The Acts of Union 1800 are passed, which merge the Kingdom of Great Britain and the Kingdom of Ireland into the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland.

1801–In the First Barbary War, the American schooner USS Enterprise captures the Tripolitan polacca Tripoli in a single-ship action off the coast of present-day Libya.

1818–Astronomer and academic, Maria Mitchell, is born in Nantucket, Massachusetts. In 1847, by using a telescope, she discovered a comet that became known as "Miss Mitchell's Comet." Mitchell was the first American woman to work as a professional astronomer.

1819–Author and poet, Herman Melville, is born in New York, New York. Most of his writings were published between 1846 and 1857. He is best known for his sea adventure Typee, and his whaling novel Moby-Dick.

1831–The London Bridge opens in London, England. It was dismantled and moved to Arizona in the 20th century. This bridge was the second on the site, and now there is a third: the Tower Bridge now stands at the location of the original London Bridge.

1834–Slavery is abolished in the British Empire as the Slavery Abolition Act 1833 comes into force.

1838–Non-laborer slaves in most of the British Empire are emancipated.

1840–Laborer slaves in most of the British Empire are emancipated.

1842–The Lombard Street riot erupts in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.

1855–The first ascent is made of Monte Rosa, the second highest summit in the Alps.

1863–Gaston Doumergue, Premier of France (1913-1934), is born Pierre-Paul-Henri-Gaston Doumergue in Aigues-Vives, France. He was widely regarded as one of the most popular French Presidents. Doumergue was single when elected, and became the first President of France to marry in office.

1866–American tribal chief, John Ross, dies in Washington, D.C., at age 75. He was the Principal Chief of the Cherokee Nation from 1828 to 1866, serving longer in this position than any other tribal member.

1876–Colorado becomes the 38th state of the United States of America.

1893–Alexander of Greece is born at Tatoi Palace, outside of Athens, Greece.

1894–The First Sino-Japanese War erupts between Japan and China over Korea.

1903–The first coast-to-coast automobile trip (from San Francisco, California, to New York City is completed.

1903–Frontier woman and scout, Calamity Jane, dies of inflammation of the bowels and pneumonia in Terry, South Dakota, at age 51. She was buried at Mount Moriah Cemetery, South Dakota, next to Wild Bill Hickok. She appeared in Buffalo Bill's Wild West Show and at the 1901 Pan-American Exposition. Her reputation for embellishing her accomplishments, and the willingness of others to attribute to her even more fanciful adventures, have made it very difficult to determine the true facts of her life.

1907–The first “Scout” camp is established on Brownsea Island, becoming the origin of the worldwide “Scouting” movement.

1911–Harriet Quimby takes her pilot's test and becomes the first American woman to earn an Aero Club of America aviator's certificat

1912–Actor, Henry (Burk) Jones, is born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. He was cast on dozens of TV shows, including Father Knows Best, The Twilight Zone, Alfred Hitchcock Presents, Bewitched, The Mod Squad, and Gunsmoke. He appeared in the films The Bad Seed, The Girl He Left Behind, The Girl Can’t Help It, 3:10 to Yuma, Will Success Spoil Rock Hunter?, Vertigo, Never Too Late, Stay Away, Joe, Angel in My Pocket, Rabbit Run, Skin Game, Deathtrap, and The Grifters.

1914–The German Empire declares war on the Russian Empire at the opening of World War I. The Swiss Army mobilizes for World War I.

1919–Businessman and theater impresario, Oscar Hammerstein I, dies from kidney problems in Manhattan, New York. He was the grandfather of American lyricist, Oscar Hammerstein II.

1922–Actor, Arthur Hill, is born Arthur Edward Spence Hill in Melfort, Saskatchewan, Canada. He starred in the TV series Owen Marshall, Counselor at Law. He was also seen on TV in Alfred Hitchcock Presents, The Untouchables, Route 66, Mission: Impossible, and The Fugitive. He appeared in the films The Young Doctors, In the Cool of the Day, The Ugly American, Harper, Petulia, Rabbit Run, The Andromeda Strain, Future World, The Champ, and A Little Romance.

1924–King Abdullah of Saudi Arabia is born Abdullah bin Abdulaziz Al Saud in Riyadh, Nejd (present-day Saudi Arabia). He ascended to the throne on August 1, 2005, upon the death of his half-brother, King Fahd. According various reports, Abdullah married about 30 times, and had more than 35 children.

1925–At the instigation of Bennet Cerf, Random House begins issuing classics of literature in an affordable clothbound format. Voltaire’s Candide is the first in this series, called the Modern Library.

1927–The Nanchang Uprising marks the first significant battle in the Chinese Civil War between the Kuomintang and Chinese Communist Party. This day is commemorated as the anniversary of the founding of the People's Liberation Army.

1931–Folksinger, Ramblin' Jack Elliott, is born Elliott Adnopoz in Brooklyn, New York. He won the traditional folk Grammy Award in 1996 for South Coast, his first recording in two decades.

1932–Rabbi and activist, Meir (David) Kahane, is born in Brooklyn, New York. He founded the Jewish Defense League in 1968.

1933–Comic actor, Dom DeLuise, is born Dominick DeLuise in Brooklyn, New York. He appeared in the films The Glass Bottom Boat, Who Is Harry Kellerman and Why Is He Saying Those Terrible Things About Me?, Blazing Saddles, Silent Movie, The End, The Mupppet Movie, Fatso, The Cannonball Run, Haunted Honeymoon, Spaceballs, and Robin Hood: Men in Tights.

1933–Socialite and model, Teri Shields, is born Theresia Anna Lilian Maria Schmon in Newark, New Jersey. Her daughter is model-actress, Brooke Shields.

1936–The Olympics open in Berlin, Germany, with a ceremony presided over by Adolf Hitler.

1936–Fashion designer, Yves Saint-Laurent, is born in Oran, Algeria. He is one of the most highly respected of fashion designers. Saint-Laurent is credited with bringing “ready-to-wear” into fashion. He was the first living designer to be honored with a solo exhibition at the Metropolitan Museum of Art.

1937–Josip Broz Tito reads the resolution, "Manifesto of constitutional congress of KPH," to the constitutive congress of KPH (Croatian Communist Party) in the woods near Samobor.

1939–The Glenn Miller Orchestra records In the Mood.

1939–Author, Robert James Waller, is born in Rockford, Iowa. He is best known for his novel The Bridges of Madison County.

1942–The American Federation of Musicians goes on strike. According to union president James C. Petrillo, phonograph records are "a threat to members' jobs." Musicians now refused to perform in recording sessions, but they were allowed to perform live. The ban lasted for more than two years. It ended when the major labels agreed to pay the union a royalty for all records released.

1942–Musician, Jerry Garcia, is born Jerome John Garcia in San Francisco, California. He best known for his lead guitar work, singing, and songwriting with the band The Grateful Dead, which came to prominence during the counterculture era in the 1960s. Garcia was always seen as the leader or spokesman for the band. He performed with The Grateful Dead for its entire 30-year duration (1965-1995).

1942–Actor and director, Giancarlo Giannini, is born in La Spezia, Liguria, Italy. Giannini's best-known starring roles have been in films directed by Lina Wertmüller. In addition to Swept Away and Seven Beauties, he also appeared in The Seduction of Mimi, Love and Anarchy, A Night Full of Rain, Francesca e Nunziata, and A Walk in the Clouds.

1943–In World War II, Operation Tidal Wave (also known as "Black Sunday"), is a failed American attempt to destroy Romanian oil fields.

1943–Political activist, David Peel, is born David Michael Rosario in Brooklyn, New York. His main claim to fame was his brief involvement with John Lennon, upon his arrival in New York City in 1971. Peel was discovered by Lennon while playing with his ragtag, hippie band in New York's Washington Square Park in Greenwich Village. Lennon produced the album, The Pope Smokes Dope, for Peel. The album was banned in many countries and since has been sought after by collectors worldwide. Peel also appeared with John Lennon and Yoko Ono at the John Sinclair Freedom Rally in Ann Arbor, Michigan, on December 10, 1971.

1944–The Warsaw Uprising against the Nazi occupation breaks out in Warsaw, Poland.

1944–Politician, Manuel L. Quezon, dies of of tuberculosis in Saranac Lake, New York, at age 65. He was the second President of the Philippines.

1946–Leaders of the Russian Liberation Army, a force of Russian prisoners of war that collaborated with Nazi Germany, are executed in Moscow, Soviet Union, for treason.

1946–President Truman establishes the Atomic Energy Commission (AEC).

1946–Boz Burrell, of King Crimson and Bad Company, is born Raymond Burrell in Holbeach, Lincolnshire, England.

1946–Rick Coonce, drummer for The Grass Roots, is born Erik Michael Coonce in Los Angeles, California.

1946–Astronaut, Richard O. Covey, is born in Fayetteville, Arkansas. Selected as an astronaut candidate by NASA in January 1978, Covey became an astronaut in August 1979. A veteran of four space flights, STS-51-I in 1985, STS-26 in 1988, STS-38 in 1990, and STS-61 in 1993, Covey has logged over 646 hours in space.

1951–Tim Bachman, of Bachman-Turner Overdrive, is born Timothy Gregg Bachman in Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada.

1951–Tommy Bolin, of Deep Purple, is born Thomas Richard Bolin in Sioux City, Iowa.

1957–The United States and Canada form the North American Aerospace Defense Command (NORAD).

1957–The first building to be heated by the Sun (solar power) is built in Albuquerque, New Mexico.

1957–Actor, Taylor Negron, is born Brad Stephen Negron in Glendale, California. He appeared in the films Young Doctors in Love, Fast Times at Ridgemont High, Easy Money, One Crazy Summer, Punchline, Mr. Jones, Bio-Dome, and Stuart Little. His cousin is singer, Chuck Negron.

1958–Rob Buck, of 10,000 Maniacs, is born in Jamestown, New York. Some of his compositions with Natalie Merchant are among the most popular songs recorded by 10,000 Maniacs, including What's the Matter Here, Hey Jack Kerouac, You Happy Puppet, and These Are Days.

1958–Singer-songwriter, Michael Penn, is born in Greenwich Village, New York. His albums include March, Free-For-All, and Resigned. His brothers are actors, Sean Penn and Christopher Penn, and his father is film director, Leo Penn. He is married to singer, Aimee Mann.

1959–Joe Elliott, of Def Leppard, is born Joseph Thomas Elliott in Sheffield, South Yorkshire, England.

1960–Islamabad is declared the federal capital of the Government of Pakistan.

1960–Chubby Checker’s record, The Twist, is released. The song inspires the biggest worldwide dance craze of the 1960s.

1960–Rapper, Chuck D, of Public Enemy, is born Carlton Douglas Ridenhour in Roosevelt, Long Island, New York.

1960–Rapper, Professor Griff, of Public Enemy, is born Richard Griffin in Roosevelt, Long Island, New York.

1961–U.S. Defense Secretary, Robert McNamara, orders the creation of the Defense Intelligence Agency (DIA), the nation's first centralized military espionage organization.

1963–A British monthly Beatles fan magazine, The Beatles Book, brings forth its first issue, published by Sean O’Mahony. It sells out in a day. The magazine continues publishing until December 1969. During the early years of the publication, the group took a keen interest in the magazine’s progress, and cooperated fully in regard to its content, but eventually they came to resent its endlessly cheerful and non-controversial reportage of their career.

1963–Rapper and actor, Coolio, is born Artis Leon Ivey, Jr. in Compton, California. He achieved mainstream success in the mid 1990s with his albums It Takes a Thief, Gangsta's Paradise, and My Soul. He is best known for the hit single Gangsta's Paradise. Coolio was one of eight celebrities participating in the Food Network reality series Rachael vs. Guy: Celebrity Cook-Off, where he represented the Music Saves Lives organization.

1964–The former Belgian Congo is renamed the Democratic Republic of the Congo.

1964–A chart topper: A Hard Day’s Night by The Beatles.

1964–Billboard magazine reports that sales of harmonicas are on the rise after artists like Stevie Wonder, The Beatles, and The Rolling Stones have started featuring it on their records.

1964–Adam (Frederic) Duritz, of Counting Crows, is born in Baltimore, Maryland.

1966–The British Empire comes to an end as the Colonial Office closes its doors and lowers its flag.

1966–Charles Whitman kills 16 people at the University of Texas in Austin, Texas, before being killed by the police.

1966–Purges of intellectuals and imperialists becomes the official China policy at the beginning of the Cultural Revolution.

1967–George and Pattie Harrison, Neil Aspinall, Magic Alex, and Jennie Boyd visit the Haight-Ashbury district in San Francisco, California.

1968–The coronation is held for Hassanal Bolkiah, the 29th Sultan of Brunei.

1970–The U.S. Immigration Service requires that John Lennon and Yoko Ono leave America, despite appeals that their visas should be extended so that they could continue their Primal Scream Therapy.

1970–Actress, Frances Farmer, dies of esophageal cancer in Indianapolis, Indiana, at age 56. She sppeared in the films Come and Get It, The Toast of New York, Ebb Tide, Ride a Crooked Mile, Among the Living, and The Party Crashers.

1971–George Harrison and Ringo Starr perform at the “Concert for Bangladesh,” a Harrison-sponsored fund-raiser to provide aid to children starving in the hurricane-blasted country of Bangladesh (which was also being devastated by civil war). The two concerts are held at New York’s Madison Square Garden, and they are recorded for an album release, The Concert for Bangla Desh, which is primarily taken from this evening’s performance. Also appearing are Bob Dylan, Eric Clapton, Klaus Voorman, Billy Preston, Leon Russell, and Ravi Shankar.

1971–The Sonny & Cher Comedy Hour debuts on CBS-TV.

1973–Jerry Garcia celebrates his 31st birthday by playing a concert at Roosevelt Stadium with The Grateful Dead. The rocker is surprised with a cake wheeled on stage containing a naked girl.

1973–Actress, Tempestt Bledsoe, is born in Chicago, Illinois. She is best known for her childhood role of Vanessa Huxtable on the long-running sitcom The Cosby Show.

1974–The United Nations Security Council authorizes the UNFICYP to create the "Green Line" dividing Cyprus into two zones.

1975–CSCE Final Act creates the Conference for Security and Co-operation in Europe.

1976–Trinidad and Tobago become independent republics within the British Commonwealth.

1977–Elvis: What Happened?, a book about Elvis Presley and his alleged drug problem, is published by Ballatine. It was written by ex-bodyguards Red and Sonny West and Dave Hebler. The book presents Elvis as an overweight recluse, obsessed with religion and the supernatural. The authors call a press conference saying their reason for writing the book was not money, but to save Presley from himself. The book sells over three million copies.

1977–Captain and pilot, Francis Gary Powers, dies in a helicopter crash at the Sepulveda Dam recreational area near Encino, California, at age 47. The National Transportation Safety Board report attributed the probable cause of the crash to pilot error (poor fuel management).

1978–George Harrison’s girlfriend, Olivia Arias, gives birth to their son, Dhani, in Windsor, England. Dhani is the Indian word for “wealthy person.”

1980–Jack Douglas immediately books the Hit Factory studios for John Lennon and Yoko Ono to begin recording Double Fantasy, but is stalled by John, who feels that Yoko’s songs are not yet complete. Meanwhile, John works on the lyrics of a new song, Forgive Me, My Little Flower Princess, apparently written for May Pang.

1980–Vigdís Finnbogadóttir is elected President of Iceland and becomes the world's first democratically elected female head of state.

1980–George Harrison founds HandMade Films, his own movie studio.

1980–A train crash kills 18 people in County Cork, Ireland.

1980–French Grand Prix driver, Patrick Depailler, is killed in a crash during a private test session in Hockenheim, Germany, at age 35. He participated in 95 World Championship Formula One Grands Prix, debuting on July 2, 1972.

1980–Character actor, Strother Martin, dies of a heart attack in Thousand Oaks, California, at age 61. He is best known for the role of the prison captain in the film Cool Hand Luke, in which he uttered the famous line, "What we've got here is failure to communicate." He appeared in the films The Asphalt Jungle, The Magnetic Monster, A Star Is Born, Strategic Air Command, The Shaggy Dog, The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance, McLintock!, Shenanadoah, The Sons of Katie Elder, Harper, Nevada Smith, True Grit, The Wild Bunch, Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid, Red Sky at Morning, Rooster Cogburn, and Slap Shot.

1981–MTV (Music Television) makes its debut at 12:01 a.m. The first music video shown on the rock-video cable channel is, appropriately, Video Killed the Radio Star, by the Buggles. MTV’s original five veejays are Martha Quinn, Nina Blackwood, Mark Goodman, J.J. Jackson, and Alan Hunter.

1981–Dramatist, Paddy Chayefsky, dies of cancer in New York, New York, at age 58. He was considered one of the most renowned dramatists of the Golden Age of Television. Chayefsky gained the reputation as a realist in regard to his television scripting. He is best known for the films Marty and Network.

1984–Commercial peat-cutters discover the preserved bog body of a man, called Lindow Man, at Lindow Moss, Cheshire, England.

1993–The Great Mississippi and Missouri Rivers Flood of 1993 comes to its peak.

1999–The August issue of the U.K. magazine Q publishes the results of its readers’ poll for the “100 Greatest Stars of the 20th Century.” Voted #1 is John Lennon, with Paul McCartney at #2.

2001–Alabama Supreme Court Chief Justice, Roy Moore, has a Ten Commandments monument installed in the judiciary building, leading to a lawsuit to have it removed and his own removal from office.

2004–A supermarket fire kills 396 people and injures 500 others in Asunción, Paraguay.

2005–Fahd of Saudi Arabia dies from a stroke at King Faisal Hospital in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia, at age 84.

2007–The I-35W Mississippi River bridge spanning the Mississippi River in Minneapolis, Minnesota, collapses during the evening rush hour.

2008–The Beijing-Tianjin Intercity Railway begins operation as the fastest commuter rail system in the world.

2008–Eleven mountaineers from international expeditions die on K2, the second-highest mountain on Earth, in the worst single accident in the history of K2 mountaineering.

2015–Singer, Cilla Black, dies of natural causes at her holiday home in Estepona, Costa del Sol, Spain, at age 72. In the past, Black had said that she wanted to die when she reached the age of 75. Championed by The Beatles, Brian Epstein, and producer, George Martin, she began her career as a singer in 1963, and her singles Anyone Who Had a Heart and You're My World both reached #1 on the charts. Black had 11 “Top Ten” hits on the British charts between 1964 and 1971. She hosted her own variety show, Cilla, for the BBC between 1968 and 1976.

2016–A pocket version of the U.S. Constitution has become a best-seller on Amazon.com. The 52-page pamphlet, printed by the National Center for Constitutional Studies, sells for $1.

2016–Tesla announces plans to acquire Solar City in a $2.6 billion deal.

2016–Uber announces plans to merge its China operations with rival Didi Chuxing: the merged company will be valued at $35 billion.

2016–The Malaysian National Security Council Act comes into effect, giving the Prime Minister of Malaysia, Najib Razak, sweeping new powers.

2016–Former Prime Minister of the Netherlands and decorated World War II submarine commander, Piet de Jong, dies at age 101.

2016–Queen Anne of Romania dies in Morges, Switzerland, at age 92. She was the wife of King Michael I of Romania.

PHOTOS TOP TO BOTTOM: Roman Emperor, Claudius; Louis VI of France; Edward Kelley; Queen Anne of Great Britain; London Bridge in London, England; Alexander of Greece; Henry Jones; Ramblin' Jack Elliott; Jerry Garcia; Atomic Energy Commission logo; first building to be heated by solar power in Albuquerque, New Mexico; The Twist by Chubby Checker; A Hard Day's Night by The Beatles; Frances Farmer; Elvis What Happened? by Red West, Sonny West, and Dave Hebler; HandMade Films logo; Paddy Chayefsky; and Cilla Black.

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