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Today in History June 30

Today is Monday, June 30, the 182nd day of 2008. There are 184 days left in the year.


Today's Highlight in History:
One hundred years ago, on June 30, 1908, the Tunguska Event took place in Russia as an asteroid exploded above Siberia, leaving 800 square miles of scorched or blown-down trees.

On this day in 1936, Margaret Mitchell's Gone wih the Wind, one of the bestsellers of all time and the basis for a blockbuster 1939 movie, was published.

On this date:

In 1520, faced with an Aztec revolt against their rule, forces under the Spanish conquistador Hernan Cortes fight their way out of Tenochtitlan at heavy cost.

In 1859, French acrobat Blondin (born Jean Francois Gravelet) walked a tightrope above the gorge of Niagara Falls as thousands of spectators watched.

In 1905, Albert Einstein published the article ''On the Electrodynamics of Moving Bodies'', where he introduced special relativity.

In 1906, President Theodore Roosevelt signed the Pure Food and Drug Act and the Meat Inspection Act.

In 1921, President Harding nominated former President Taft to be chief justice of the United States, to succeed the late Edward Douglass White.

In 1934, Adolf Hitler carried out his "blood purge" of political and military rivals in Germany in what came to be known as "The Night of the Long Knives."

In 1936, the novel "Gone with the Wind" by Margaret Mitchell was published in New York.

In 1958, the U.S. Senate passed the Alaska statehood bill by a vote of 64-20.

In 1963, Pope Paul VI was crowned the 262nd head of the Roman Catholic Church.

In 1971, a Soviet space mission ended in tragedy when three cosmonauts aboard Soyuz 11 were found dead inside their spacecraft after it had returned to Earth.

In 1985, 39 American hostages from a hijacked TWA jetliner were freed in Beirut after being held 17 days.

In 1986, the Supreme Court, in Bowers v. Hardwick, ruled 5-4 that states could outlaw homosexual acts between consenting adults. (However, the nation's highest court effectively reversed this decision in 2003 in Lawrence v. Texas).

Ten years ago: Linda Tripp, whose tape-and-tell friendship with Monica Lewinsky spurred a White House crisis, spent six hours testifying before a grand jury in Washington. Officials confirmed that the previously unidentified remains of a Vietnam War serviceman buried in the Tomb of the Unknowns at Arlington National Cemetery were those of Air Force pilot Michael J. Blassie.

Five years ago: Israeli and Palestinian commanders shook hands as bulldozers dismantled checkpoints and Palestinian traffic flowed freely in the Gaza Strip. Comedian Buddy Hackett died in Malibu, Calif., at age 78.

One year ago: Two men rammed a jeep loaded with gasoline canisters into the main terminal at Glasgow Airport in Scotland, failing to set off an explosion, but seriously burning one of suspects; the attack came a day after two cars rigged as bombs were found in London.

Today's Birthdays: Singer Lena Horne is 91. Actor Tony Musante is 72. Actress Nancy Dussault is 72. Singer Glenn Shorrock is 64. Jazz musician Stanley Clarke is 57. Actor David Garrison is 56. Rock musician Hal Lindes (Dire Straits) is 55. Actor-comedian David Alan Grier is 53. Actor Vincent D'Onofrio is 49. Actress Deirdre Lovejoy is 46. Actor Rupert Graves is 45. Boxer Mike Tyson is 42. Rock musician Tom Drummond (Better Than Ezra) is 39. Actor Brian Bloom is 38. Actor Brian Vincent is 38. Actress Monica Potter is 37. Actor Rick Gonzalez is 29. Actress Lizzy Caplan is 26. Rhythm-and-blues singer Fantasia ("American Idol") is 24.

Thought for Today: "Many a man thinks he is patient when, in reality, he is indifferent." — B.C. Forbes, Scottish journalist (1880-1954).
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Today in History July 1

Today is Tuesday, July 1, the 183rd day of 2008. There are 183 days left in the year. This is Canada Day.


Today's Highlight in History:
On July 1, 1946, the United States exploded a 20-kiloton atomic bomb near Bikini Atoll in the Pacific.

On this day in 1867, Great Britain officially recognized the autonomous Dominion of Canada, a confederation of Nova Scotia, New Brunswick, and the future provinces of Ontario and Quebec, with the passage of the British North America Act. With the passage of the act, the Dominion of Canada was officially established as a self-governing entity within the British Empire.

Canada acquired the vast possessions of the Hudson's Bay Company, and within a decade the provinces of Manitoba and Prince Edward Island had joined the Canadian federation, two years later. In 1885, the Canadian Pacific Railway was completed, making mass settlement across the vast territory of Canada possible.

On this date:

In 1863, the Civil War Battle of Gettysburg, resulting in a Union victory, began in Pennsylvania.

In 1867, Canada became a self-governing dominion of Great Britain as the British North America Act took effect.

In 1881, the world's first international telephone call takes place between St. Stephen, New Brunswick, Canada, and Calais, Maine, United States.

In 1898, during the Spanish-American War, U.S. forces, including Theodore Roosevelt's "Rough Riders," waged a victorious assault on San Juan Hill in Cuba.

In 1916, the British engaged in a massive battle against the German forces, in the Battle of Somme, along a 21-mile stretch of the Western Front north of the Somme River, which was to last for four months. This turned out to be the single heaviest day of casualties in British military history

In 1948, New York International Airport (now John F. Kennedy International Airport) at Idlewild began operations.

In 1948, the fare on New York City subways doubled from a nickel to 10 cents.

In 1968, the United States, Britain, the Soviet Union and nearly 60 other nations signed the Nuclear Nonproliferation Treaty.

In 1980, "O Canada" was proclaimed the national anthem of Canada.

In 1987, President Reagan nominated federal appeals court judge Robert H. Bork to the Supreme Court, setting off a tempestuous confirmation process that ended with Bork's rejection by the Senate.

In 1991, President Bush nominated federal appeals court judge Clarence Thomas to the Supreme Court, beginning an ultimately successful confirmation process marked by allegations of sexual harassment.

In 1997, Hong Kong reverted to Chinese rule after 156 years as a British colony.

In 2002, a Russian Tupolev 154 and a Boeing 757 cargo plane crashed in mid-air, over southern Germany, with the 69 passengers and crew on the Russian plane and the two-person cargo crew were all killed. The Boeing cargo jet was to descend and the Tupolev was supposed to rise. However, a Swiss air-traffic controller ordered the Tupolev pilot to descend as well.

Ten years ago: Speaking in Shanghai, President Clinton urged his Chinese hosts to open markets, battle corruption and clean up the environment.

Five years ago: At a summit, Israeli Prime Minister Ariel Sharon and Palestinian Prime Minister Mahmoud Abbas rededicated themselves to peace efforts and spoke of a shared future for their peoples. Bishop Sean O'Malley was named by Pope John Paul the new archbishop of Boston, succeeding Cardinal Bernard Law, who'd resigned in the wake of a clerical sex abuse scandal. Jazz flutist Herbie Mann died in Pecos, N.M., at age 73.

One year ago: Russian President Vladimir Putin arrived in Kennebunkport, Maine, for an overnight visit at the Bush family estate and talks with President Bush. Princes William and Harry celebrated the life of their mother, Princess Diana, on what would have been her 46th birthday with a concert they'd organized at London's Wembley Stadium. Golfer Cristie Kerr won the U.S. Women's Open.

Today's Birthdays: Actress Olivia de Havilland is 92. Actor Farley Granger is 83. Actress-dancer Leslie Caron is 77. Actress Jean Marsh is 74. Movie producer-director Claude Berri is 74. Actor Jamie Farr is 74. Bluesman James Cotton is 73. Actor David Prowse is 73. Cookie maker Wally Amos is 72. Actress Karen Black is 69. Singer-musician Delaney Bramlett is 69. Dancer-choreographer Twyla Tharp is 67. Actress Genevieve Bujold is 66. Gospel singer Andrae Crouch is 66. Rock singer-actress Deborah Harry is 63. Movie-TV producer-director Michael Pressman is 58. Rock singer Fred Schneider (B-52's) is 57. Actor Daryl Anderson is 57. Actor Trevor Eve is 57. Actor-comedian Dan Aykroyd is 56. Actor Alan Ruck is 52. Actress Lisa Blount is 51. Rhythm-and-blues singer Evelyn "Champagne" King is 48. Olympic gold medal track star Carl Lewis is 47. Country singer Michelle Wright is 47. Actor Andre Braugher is 46. Actress Pamela Anderson is 41. Rock musician Mark Pirro is 38. Rock musician Franny Griffiths (Space) is 38. Actor Henry Simmons is 38. Hip-hop artist Missy Elliott is 37. Actress Julianne Nicholson is 37. Actress Liv Tyler is 31. Actress Hilarie Burton is 26. Actress Lynsey Bartilson is 25. Actor Evan Ellingson is 20. Actors Stephen and Andrew Cavarno are 16.

Thought for Today: "The past is a foreign country; they do things differently there." — L.P. Hartley, British author (1895-1972)
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Today in History July 2

Today is Wednesday, July 2, the 184th day of 2008. There are 182 days left in the year.


Today's Highlight in History:
On July 2, 1776, the Continental Congress passed a resolution saying that "these United Colonies are, and of right ought to be, free and independent States."

On this date:

In 1613, Samuel Argall led first English expedition from Massachusetts against Acadia.

In 1776, the Second Continental Congress assembled in Philadelphia and formally adopted Richard Henry Lee's resolution for independence from Great Britain.

In 1807, in the wake of the Chesapeake incident, in which the crew of a British frigate boarded an American ship and forcibly removed four suspected deserters, President Jefferson ordered all British ships to vacate U.S. territorial waters.

In 1823 ''Bahia Independence Day'' marked the end of Portuguese rule in Brazil, with the defeat of the diehard Portuguese crown loyalists in the province of Bahia.

In 1864 Congress passes the Wade-Davis Bill. Congress passes the Wade-Davis Bill, requiring a majority of a seceded state's white citizens to take an oath of loyalty to the Constitution and guarantee black equality, but President Abraham Lincoln pocket vetoes the harsh plan for dealing with the defeated Confederate states.

In 1881, President Garfield was shot by Charles J. Guiteau at the Washington railroad station; Garfield died the following September. (Guiteau was hanged in June 1882.)

In 1908, Supreme Court Justice Thurgood Marshall was born in Baltimore.

In 1926, the United States Army Air Corps was created.

In 1937, aviator Amelia Earhart and navigator Fred Noonan disappeared over the Pacific Ocean while attempting to make the first round-the-world flight along the equator.

In 1938 Helen Wills Moody wins final Wimbledon. On this day in 1938, Helen Wills Moody defeats a hobbled Helen Jacobs 6-4, 6-0 to win her eighth Wimbledon singles title. The victory was the final major championship for Moody, who had been the dominant player in women's tennis for the better part of two decades.

In 1961, author Ernest Hemingway shot himself to death at his home in Ketchum, Idaho.

In 1964, President Johnson signed into law a sweeping civil rights bill passed by Congress.

In 1987, 18 illegal aliens were found dead inside a locked boxcar near Sierra Blanca, Texas, in what authorities called a botched smuggling attempt; a 19th man survived.

In 1990, a stampede of religious pilgrims in a pedestrian tunnel in Mecca leaves more than 1,400 people dead.

In 1992 Chevrolet celebrated 1 million Corvettes. Original Corvette engineer Zora Arkus Duntov drove the one-millionth Chevrolet Corvette off of the assembly line in Bowling Green, Kentucky. The event was monumental to both America's first sports car and the man that made the car possible. Duntov was born in Belgium, the son of Russian immigrants.

In 1994, a USAir DC-9 crashed in poor weather at Charlotte-Douglas International Airport in North Carolina, killing 37 of the 57 people aboard.

In 1996, electricity and phone service were knocked out for millions of customers from Canada to the Southwest after power lines throughout the West failed on a record-hot day.


Ten years ago: Apologizing to viewers and Vietnam veterans for "serious faults" in its reporting, Cable News Network retracted a story alleging U.S. commandos had used nerve gas to kill American defectors during the war.

Five years ago: Palestinian police marched into Bethlehem, taking control of the ancient West Bank city after Israel withdrew under a U.S.-backed peace plan. Vancouver was awarded the 2010 Winter Olympics.


One year ago: President Bush commuted the sentence of former aide I. Lewis "Scooter" Libby, sparing him from a two-and-half-year prison term in the CIA leak case. Russian President Vladimir Putin concluded his visit to Kennebunkport, Maine, where he'd held talks with President Bush. Opera singer Beverly Sills died in New York at age 78.

Today's Birthdays: Country singer Marvin Rainwater is 83. Former Philippine first lady Imelda Marcos is 79. Jazz musician Ahmad Jamal is 78. Actor Robert Ito is 77. Actress Polly Holliday is 71. Former White House chief of staff John H. Sununu is 69. Actor Ron Silver is 62. Writer-director-comedian Larry David is 61. Luci Baines Johnson, daughter of President Johnson, is 61. Actor Saul Rubinek is 60. Rock musician Roy Bittan (Bruce Springsteen & the E Street Band) is 59. Rock musician Gene Taylor (The Blasters) is 56. Actress-model Jerry Hall is 52. Actor Jimmy McNichol is 47. Rock musician Dave Parsons (Bush) is 43. Actress Yancy Butler is 38. Contemporary Christian musician Melodee DeVevo (Casting Crowns) is 32. Singer Michelle Branch is 25. Actress Vanessa Lee Chester is 24. Actress-singer Ashley Tisdale is 23. Actress Lindsay Lohan is 22.

Thought for Today: "Genius is eternal patience." — Michelangelo, Italian artist (1475-1564).
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Today in History - July 3

Thursday, July 3, 2008


By The Associated Press

(AP) -- Today is Thursday, July 3, the 185th day of 2008. There are 181 days left in the year.

Today's Highlight in History:

Four hundred years ago, on July 3, 1608, the city of Quebec was founded by Samuel de Champlain.

On this date:

In 1775, Gen. George Washington took command of the Continental Army at Cambridge, Mass.

In 1863, the three-day Civil War Battle of Gettysburg, Pa., ended in a major victory for the North as Confederate troops retreated.

In 1890, Idaho became the 43rd state of the Union.

In 1898, the U.S. Navy defeated a Spanish fleet in the harbor at Santiago, Cuba, during the Spanish-American War.

In 1908, author Joel Chandler Harris, the creator of Uncle Remus, died in Atlanta.

In 1944, during World War II, Soviet forces recaptured Minsk.

In 1962, Algeria became independent after 132 years of French rule.

In 1971, singer Jim Morrison of The Doors died in Paris at age 27.

In 1978, the Supreme Court, in Federal Communications Commission v. Pacifica Foundation, ruled the FCC was within its authority to reprimand New York radio station WBAI-FM for broadcasting George Carlin's "Filthy Words" comedy routine.

In 1988, the USS Vincennes shot down an Iran Air jetliner over the Persian Gulf, killing all 290 people aboard.

Ten years ago: President Clinton concluded his Far East tour in Hong Kong, where he challenged leaders to set the pace for rescuing Asia from the region's financial crisis. Residents in northeastern Florida continued to evacuate because of wildfires closing in from three directions. The 12th World AIDS Conference ended in Geneva.

Five years ago: The U.S. put a $25 million bounty on Saddam Hussein.

One year ago: President Bush refused to rule out an eventual pardon for I. Lewis "Scooter" Libby after already commuting his prison sentence in the CIA leak case. Japan's defense minister (Fumio Kyuma) resigned after drawing furious criticism for suggesting the U.S. atomic bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki were inevitable. The Alinghi team from Switzerland successfully defended sailing's coveted America's Cup, beating Emirates Team New Zealand 5-2. Saxophonist Boots Randolph ("Yakety Sax") died in Nashville at age 80.

Today's Birthdays: Movie director Ken Russell is 81. Jazz musician Pete Fountain is 78. Playwright Tom Stoppard is 71. Writer-producer Jay Tarses is 69. Singer Fontella Bass is 68. Actor Kurtwood Smith is 65. Actor Michael Cole ("The Mod Squad") is 63. Country singer Johnny Lee is 62. Writer Dave Barry is 61. Actress Betty Buckley is 61. Rock singer-musician Paul Barrere (Little Feat) is 60. Actress Jan Smithers is 59. Former Haitian President Jean-Claude Duvalier is 57. Talk show host Montel Williams is 52. Country singer Aaron Tippin is 50. Rock musician Vince Clarke (Erasure) is 48. Actor Tom Cruise is 46. Actor Thomas Gibson is 46. Actress Hunter Tylo is 46. Actress Connie Nielsen is 44. Actress Yeardley Smith is 44. Singer Ishmael Butler is 39. Rock musician Kevin Hearn (Barenaked Ladies) is 39. Actress-singer Audra McDonald is 38. Country singer Trent Tomlinson is 33. Singer Shane Lynch (Boyzone) is 32. Rhythm-and-blues singer Tonia Tash (Divine) is 29. Country singer-songwriter Sarah Buxton is 28. Actor Grant Rosenmeyer is 17. Actress Kelsey Batelaan is 13.

Thought for Today: "A man never knows how to say goodbye; a woman never knows when to say it." _ Helen Rowland, American journalist and humorist (1876-1950).





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Today in History July 4
By The Associated Press


Today is Friday, July 4, the 186th day of 2008. There are 180 days left in the year. This is Independence Day.


Today's Highlight in History:
On July 4, 1776, the Continental Congress adopted the Declaration of Independence.

On this date:

In 1802, the United States Military Academy officially opened at West Point, N.Y.

In 1807, soldier-statesman Giuseppe Garibaldi, who played a key role in Italy's unification during the 19th century, was born in Nice.

In 1826, 50 years to the day after the Declaration of Independence was adopted, former presidents John Adams and Thomas Jefferson both died.

In 1831, the fifth president of the United States, James Monroe, died in New York City.

In 1862, English mathematician and clergyman Charles L. Dodgson ("Lewis Carroll") began devising the story of "Alice in Wonderland" for his young friend Alice Pleasance Liddell during a boating trip.

In 1872, the 30th president of the United States, Calvin Coolidge, was born in Plymouth, Vt.

In 1917, during a ceremony in Paris honoring the French hero of the American Revolution, U.S. Lt. Col. Charles E. Stanton declared, "Lafayette, we are here!"

In 1939, baseball's "Iron Horse," Lou Gehrig, said farewell to his fans at New York's Yankee Stadium.

In 1966, President Johnson signed the Freedom of Information Act, which went into effect the following year.

In 1976, Israeli commandos raided Entebbe airport in Uganda, rescuing almost all of the passengers and crew of an Air France jetliner seized by pro-Palestinian hijackers.


Ten years ago: Jana Novotna of the Czech Republic won the women's title at Wimbledon, defeating France's Nathalie Tauziat 6-4, 7-6 (7-2). Japan launched its Nozomi probe to Mars. (However, the mission was abandoned in December 2003 after space officials failed to put the off-target probe back on course).

Five years ago: A speaker claiming to be Saddam Hussein called on Iraqis in a taped message to rally behind anti-U.S. resistance. President Bush visited Dayton, Ohio, to praise the work of U.S. troops and celebrate the 100th anniversary of flight in the hometown of the Wright brothers. Los Angeles Lakers guard Kobe Bryant was arrested on suspicion of sexual assault after a woman accused him of sexual misconduct at a hotel near Vail, Colo. (Prosecutors later dropped a criminal charge against Bryant because the woman did not want to go ahead with a trial.) Rhythm-and-blues singer Barry White died in Los Angeles at age 58.

One year ago: BBC reporter Alan Johnston, seized by the Army of Islam in the Gaza Strip the previous March, was released. The head of the Red Mosque (Maulana Abdul Aziz) in Islamabad, Pakistan, was caught by security forces. The Black Sea resort of Sochi was elected the host city of the 2014 Winter Olympics, taking the Winter Games to Russia for the first time. Bill Pinkney, the last survivor of the original members of the musical group The Drifters, died in Daytona Beach, Fla., at age 81.

Today's Birthdays: Actress Gloria Stuart is 98. Conductor Mitch Miller is 97. Advice columnist Pauline Phillips (the original "Dear Abby") is 90. Actress Eva Marie Saint is 84. Actress Gina Lollobrigida is 81. Playwright Neil Simon is 81. Baseball team owner George Steinbrenner is 78. Country singer Ray Pillow is 71. Singer Bill Withers is 70. Actor Ed Bernard is 69. Actress Karolyn Grimes is 68. Broadcast journalist Geraldo Rivera is 65. Rhythm-and-blues musician Ralph Johnson (Earth, Wind and Fire) is 57. Rock musician Domingo Ortiz (Widespread Panic) is 56. Singer John Waite is 53. Rock musician Kirk Pengilly (INXS) is 50. Country musician Teddy Carr is 48. Rock DJ Zonka (Big Audio Dynamite) is 46. Tennis Hall of Famer Pam Shriver is 46. Rock musician Matt Malley (Counting Crows) is 45. Christian rock singer Michael Sweet (Stryper) is 45. Actress Jenica Bergere is 34. Singer Stephen "Ste" McNally (BBMak) is 30.

Thought for Today: "America is American: that is incontestable." — Henry James, American author (1843-1916).
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Today in History July 05

Today is Saturday, July 5, the 187th day of 2008. There are 179 days left in the year.


Today's Highlight in History:
On July 5, 1946, the bikini bathing suit, designed by Louis Reard, made its debut during an outdoor fashion show at the Molitor Pool in Paris.

On July 5, 1865, Salvation Army was founded. In the East End of London, revivalist preacher William Booth and his wife Catherine establish the Christian Mission, later known as the Salvation Army.

Determined to wage war against the evils of poverty and religious indifference with military efficiency, Booth modeled his Methodist sect after the British army, labeling uniformed ministers as ''officers'' and new members as ''recruits.''

On this date:

In 1811, Venezuela became the first South American country to declare independence from Spain.

In 1830, the French occupied the North African city of Algiers.

In 1865, William Booth founded the Salvation Army in London.

In 1916, Children were banned from theaters. Children under 16 are banned from New York City theaters due to an outbreak of polio. Some 200 theaters shut down throughout the summer.

In 1935, President Roosevelt signed the National Labor Relations Act, which provided for a National Labor Relations Board, and authorized labor to organize for the purpose of collective bargaining.

In 1937, Spam, the luncheon meat, was introduced into the market by the Hormel Foods Corporation.

In 1940, during World War II, Britain and the Vichy government in France broke off diplomatic relations.

In 1947, Larry Doby made his debut with the Cleveland Indians, becoming the first black player in the American League.

In 1948, Britain's National Health Service Act went into effect, providing government-financed medical and dental care.

In 1954, the BBC broadcasted its first television news bulletin. (With PTI inputs)

In 1975, Arthur Ashe became the first black man to win a Wimbledon singles title as he defeated Jimmy Connors.

In 1978, a Soviet Soyuz spacecraft touched down safely in Soviet Kazakhstan with its two-member crew, including the first Polish space traveler — Maj. Miroslaw Hermaszewski.

In 1991, a worldwide financial scandal erupted as regulators in eight countries shut down the Bank of Credit and Commerce International.

Ten years ago: British security forces in Northern Ireland blocked a group of Protestants from parading through the main Catholic neighborhood of Portadown. Pete Sampras won Wimbledon for the fifth time in six years with a 6-7 (2-7), 7-6 (11-9), 6-4, 3-6, 6-2 triumph over Goran Ivanisevic.

Five years ago: A bomb blast in Ramadi killed seven Iraqi police recruits as they graduated from a U.S.-taught training course. Suicide bombers killed 14 victims at a Moscow rock festival. Serena Williams beat sister Venus 4-6, 6-4, 6-2 for her second straight Wimbledon title. Police in Namibia reported the recent death of N!xau, the diminutive bushman catapulted to international stardom in the film "The Gods Must Be Crazy"; he was thought to be about 59 years old.

One year ago: In a setback to President Bush's war strategy, GOP stalwart Sen. Pete Domenici said he wanted to see an end to combat operations and U.S. troops heading home from Iraq by spring 2008. French opera great Regine Crespin died in Paris at age 80.

Today's Birthdays: Actress Katherine Helmond is 79. Actress Shirley Knight is 72. Singer-musician Robbie Robertson is 65. Julie Nixon Eisenhower is 60. Rock star Huey Lewis is 58. Baseball pitcher Rich "Goose" Gossage is 57. Country musician Charles Ventre (River Road) is 56. Singer-songwriter Marc Cohn is 49. Actress Edie Falco ("The Sopranos") is 45. Actress Kathryn Erbe is 43. Country musician Brent Flynn (Flynnville Train) is 39. Rapper RZA is 39. Rhythm-and-blues singer Joe is 35. Rock musician Bengt Lagerberg (The Cardigans) is 35. Actor Dale Godboldo is 33. Rapper Bizarre is 32. Rock singer Jason Wade (Lifehouse) is 28. Actor Ryan Hansen is 27. Country musician Dave Haywood (Lady Antebellum) is 26. Rock musician Nick O'Malley (Arctic Monkeys) is 23.

Thought for Today: "The truly fashionable are beyond fashion." — Cecil Beaton, English fashion photographer and costume designer (1904-1980).
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Today in History July 06

Today is Sunday, July 6, the 188th day of 2008. There are 178 days left in the year.


Today's Highlight in History:

On July 6, 1928, the first all-talking feature, "The Lights of New York," had its gala premiere in New York.


On this date:
In 1535, Sir Thomas More was executed in England for high treason.

In 1777, during the American Revolution, British forces captured Fort Ticonderoga.

In 1917, during World War I, Arab forces led by T.E. Lawrence and Auda Abu Tayi captured the port of Aqaba from the Turks.

In 1933, the first All-Star baseball game was played, at Chicago's Comiskey Park; the American League defeated the National League, 4-2.

In 1937, Tenzin Gyatso was declared the reincarnation of a great Buddhist spiritual leader and named the 14th Dalai Lama. His leadership rights were exercised by a regency until 1950.

In 1942, Anne Frank and her family went into hiding in the ''Secret Annexe'' above her father's office in an Amsterdam warehouse.

In 1944, 168 people died in a fire that broke out in the main tent of the Ringling Brothers and Barnum and Bailey Circus in Hartford, Conn.

In 1945, President Truman signed an executive order establishing the Medal of Freedom.

In 1957, Althea Gibson became the first black tennis player to win a Wimbledon singles title, defeating fellow American Darlene Hard 6-3, 6-2.

In 1967, war erupted as Nigeria sent troops into the secessionist state of Biafra. (The Biafran War, which lasted two and a-half years and resulted in a Nigerian victory, claimed hundreds of thousands of lives.)

In 1988, 167 North Sea oil workers were killed when a series of explosions and fires destroyed a drilling platform.

In 1988, medical waste and other debris began washing up on New York City-area seashores, forcing the closing of several popular beaches.



Ten years ago: Protestants rioted in many parts of Northern Ireland after British authorities blocked an Orange Order march in Portadown. Singing cowboy star Roy Rogers died in Apple Valley, Calif., at age 86. Se Ri Pak, a 20-year-old golf rookie from South Korea, became the youngest winner of the U.S. Women's Open, defeating American amateur Jenny Chuasiriporn in sudden death.

Five years ago: Liberian leader Charles Taylor accepted an offer of asylum in Nigeria. Roger Federer became the first Swiss man to win a Grand Slam tennis title, defeating Mark Philippoussis 7-6 (5), 6-2, 7-6 (3) in the Wimbledon final. Actor Buddy Ebsen died in Torrance, Calif., at age 95.

One year ago: A man on a balcony over the New York-New York casino floor in Las Vegas opened fire on the gamblers below, wounding four people before he was tackled by off-duty military reservists. (Steven Zegrean faces attempted murder charges.) Kathleen E. Woodiwiss, pioneer of the modern historical romance novel, died in Princeton, Minn., at age 68.

Today's Birthdays: Former first lady Nancy Reagan is 87. Actor William Schallert is 86. Actor Donal Donnelly is 77. Singer-actress Della Reese is 77. Actor Ned Beatty is 71. Singer Gene Chandler is 71. Country singer Jeannie Seely is 68. Actor Burt Ward is 63. President Bush is 62. Actor-director Sylvester Stallone is 62. Actor Fred Dryer is 62. Actress Nathalie Baye is 60. Actor Geoffrey Rush is 57. Rock musician John Bazz (The Blasters) is 56. Actor Grant Goodeve is 56. Country singer Nanci Griffith is 55. Actress Allyce Beasley is 54. Jazz musician Rick Braun is 53. Country musician John Jorgenson is 52. Former first daughter Susan Ford Bales is 51. Hockey player Ron Duguay is 51. Actor Brian Posehn is 42. Rapper Inspectah Deck (Wu-Tang Clan) is 38. Rapper 50 Cent is 32. Actress Tamera Mowry is 30. Actress Tia Mowry is 30. Actress Eva Green is 28. Actor Gregory Smith is 25. Rock singer Kate Nash is 21. Actor Jeremy Suarez ("Bernie Mac") is 18.

Thought for Today: "Growing old is no more than a bad habit which a busy man has no time to form." — Andre Maurois, French author (1885-1967).
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Today in History - July 7


By The Associated Press

Mon Jul 7

Today is Monday, July 7, the 189th day of 2008. There are 177 days left in the year.

Today's Highlight in History:

On July 7, 1865, four people were hanged in Washington, D.C., for conspiring with John Wilkes Booth to assassinate President Lincoln.

On this date:

In 1807, Napoleon I of France and Czar Alexander I of Russia signed a treaty at Tilsit ending war between their empires.

In 1896, the Democratic national convention opened in Chicago.

In 1898, the United States annexed Hawaii.

In 1908, the Democratic National Convention opened in Denver.

In 1930, construction began on Boulder Dam (later Hoover Dam).

In 1948, six female reservists became the first women to be sworn into the regular U.S. Navy.

In 1958, President Eisenhower signed the Alaska Statehood Act, which went into effect in January 1959.

In 1981, President Reagan announced he was nominating Arizona Judge Sandra Day O'Connor to become the first female justice on the U.S. Supreme Court.

In 1983, 11-year-old Samantha Smith of Manchester, Maine, left for a visit to the Soviet Union at the personal invitation of Soviet leader Yuri V. Andropov.

In 2005, suicide terrorist bombings in three Underground stations and a double-decker bus killed 52 victims and four bombers in the worst attack on London since World War II.

Ten years ago: A jury in Santa Monica, Calif., convicted Mikhail Markhasev of murdering Ennis Cosby, Bill Cosby's only son, during a roadside robbery. (Markhasev was sentenced to life in prison without possibility of parole.) Imprisoned Nigerian opposition leader Moshood Abiola died of what the government said was a heart attack. The American League defeated the National League 13-8 in baseball's All-Star Game, played in Denver.

Five years ago: A chunk of foam insulation fired at shuttle wing parts blew open a gaping 16-inch hole, yielding what one member of the Columbia investigation team said was the "smoking gun" proving what brought down the spaceship. NASA launched its second Mars rover. A federal judge approved a settlement fining WorldCom $750 million for its $11 billion accounting scandal. Golfer Hilary Lunke won the U.S. Women's Open.

One year ago: A truck bomb devastated the public market in Armili, Iraq, killing at least 115 people. A 24-hour music marathon spanning seven continents reached the Western Hemisphere with rappers, rockers and country stars taking the stage at Live Earth concerts to fight climate change. Venus Williams claimed her fourth Wimbledon title with a 6-4, 6-1 victory over Marion Bartoli.

Today's Birthdays: Blues musician Pinetop Perkins is 95. Musician-conductor Doc Severinsen is 81. Country singer Charlie Louvin is 81. Historian-author David McCullough is 75. Rock star Ringo Starr is 68. Singer-musician Warren Entner (The Grass Roots) is 64. Rock musician Jim Rodford is 63. Actor Joe Spano is 62. Pop singer David Hodo (The Village People) is 61. Country singer Linda Williams is 61. Actress Shelley Duvall is 59. Actress Roz Ryan is 57. Actor Billy Campbell is 49. Rock musician Mark White (Spin Doctors) is 46. Singer-songwriter Vonda Shepard is 45. Actor-comedian Jim Gaffigan is 42. Rhythm-and-blues musician Ricky Kinchen (Mint Condition) is 42. Actress Jorja Fox is 40. Actress Cree Summer is 39. Actress Kirsten Vangsness is 36. Actor Troy Garity is 35. Actor Hamish Linklater is 32. Olympic silver and bronze medal figure skater Michelle Kwan is 28. Rapper Cassidy is 26. Country singer Gabbie Nolen is 26.

Thought for Today: "There is no escape — man drags man down, or man lifts man up." — Attributed to Booker T. Washington, American educator and author (1856-1915).

http://news.yahoo.com/s/ap/20080707/...n_hi/history_1
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Today in History July 08

Today is Tuesday, July 8, the 190th day of 2008. There are 176 days left in the year.


Today's Highlight in History:
One hundred years ago, on July 8, 1908, businessman and philanthropist Nelson Aldrich Rockefeller, a liberal Republican who served as governor of New York and then as vice president of the United States, was born in Bar Harbor, Maine.
In 1099 First Crusade: 15,000 Christian soldiers march in religious procession around Jerusalem as its Muslim defenders look on.

On this date:

In 1497 Vasco da Gama sets sail on first direct European voyage to India.

In 1623 Pope Gregory XV died.

In 1663, King Charles II of England granted a Royal Charter to Rhode Island.

In 1776, Col. John Nixon gave the first public reading of the Declaration of Independence, in Philadelphia.

In 1853, an expedition led by Commodore Matthew Perry arrived in Yedo Bay, Japan, on a mission to seek diplomatic and trade relations with the Japanese.

In 1858 British proclaim victory after a year of bitter fighting
to put down the Indian Mutiny.

In 1889, The Wall Street Journal was first published.

In 1907, Florenz Ziegfeld staged his first "Follies," on the roof of the New York Theater.

In 1919, President Wilson received a tumultuous welcome in New York City after his return from the Versailles Peace Conference in France.

In 1947, demolition work began in New York City to make way for the new permanent headquarters of the United Nations. Reports are broadcast that a UFO has crash landed in Roswell, New Mexico in the year.

In 1950, President Truman named Gen. Douglas MacArthur commander-in-chief of United Nations forces in Korea.

In 1958, President Eisenhower began a visit to Canada, where he conferred with Prime Minister John Diefenbaker and addressed the Canadian Parliament.

In 1967 Fatima Jinnah died.

In 1982 Assassination attempt against former Iraqi president Saddam Hussein in Dujail.

In 1994, Kim Il Sung, North Korea's communist leader since 1948, died at age 82.

In 2000 Pakistani police end a nine-hour standoff with the wife of Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif, forcing her to drive to the family home. The standoff began when police tried to prevent Kulsoom Sharif from launching an anti-government march.

In 2005 Leader of southern Sudanese rebels, John Garang, makes a triumphant arrival in Khartoum to singing and dancing by thousands of southerners and northerners hopeful for a new era after Africa’s longest war.

In 2007 Israeli Cabinet approves the release of 250 Palestinian prisoners.

Ten years ago: A federal bankruptcy judge announced a tentative settlement under which an estimated 170,000 women who said silicone breast implants had made them sick would get $3.2 billion from Dow Corning Corp.

Five years ago: In Senegal at the start of a five-nation tour of Africa, President Bush called American slavery one of history's greatest crimes as he stood at the very spot where hundreds of thousands of Africans had been bought and sold like cargo. A factory worker opened fire at a Lockheed Martin plant in Meridian, Miss., leaving five dead before he committed suicide. Twenty-nine-year-old Iranian twins joined at the head died following surgery in Singapore to separate them. A triple-deck ferry capsized in Bangladesh; more than 500 people drowned. A Sudanese Boeing 737 crashed on the northeastern Red Sea coast, killing 116 people.

One year ago: Pennsylvania Gov. Ed Rendell ordered a range of state government services shut down and placed about a third of the state work force on indefinite unpaid furlough after last-minute negotiations failed to break a budget stalemate. (A budget deal was hammered out the following night.) Roger Federer won his fifth straight Wimbledon tennis championship, beating Rafael Nadal 7-6 (7), 4-6, 7-6 (3), 2-6, 6-2.

Today's Birthdays: Actor Mickey Carroll is 89. Singer Jerry Vale is 76. Singer Steve Lawrence is 73. Actor Jeffrey Tambor is 64. Ballerina Cynthia Gregory is 62. Actress Kim Darby is 61. Children's performer Raffi is 60. Actress Anjelica Huston is 57. News columnist Anna Quindlen is 56. Actor Kevin Bacon is 50. Rock musician Andy Fletcher (Depeche Mode) is 47. Country singer Toby Keith is 47. Rock musician Graham Jones (Haircut 100) is 47. Rock singer Joan Osborne is 46. Writer-producer Rob Burnett is 46. Actor Corey Parker is 43. Actor Billy Crudup is 40. Actor Michael Weatherly is 40. Singer Beck is 38. Country singer Drew Womack (Sons of the Desert) is 38. Christian rock musician Stephen Mason (Jars of Clay) is 33. Actor Milo Ventimiglia is 31. Rock musician Tavis Werts (Reel Big Fish) is 31. Singer Ben Jelen is 29. Actor Lance Gross is 27. Actress Sophia Bush is 26. Rock musician Jamie Cook (Arctic Monkeys) is 23. Actor Jake McDorman is 22.

Thought for Today: "You are a child of God. Your playing small does not serve the world. There is nothing enlightened about shrinking so that other people won't feel insecure about you." _ Nelson A. Rockefeller, American politician and businessman (1908-1979).
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Today in History July 9

By The Associated Press 2 hours, 8 minutes ago

Today is Wednesday, July 9, the 191st day of 2008. There are 175 days left in the year.


Today's Highlight in History:
On July 9, 1776, the Declaration of Independence was read aloud to Gen. George Washington's troops in New York.


On this date:
In 1540, England's King Henry VIII had his 6-month-old marriage to his fourth wife, Anne of Cleves, annulled.

In 1816, Argentina declared independence from Spain.

In 1850, the 12th president of the United States, Zachary Taylor, died after serving only 16 months of his term.

In 1896, William Jennings Bryan delivered his famous "cross of gold" speech at the Democratic National Convention in Chicago.

In 1918, 101 people were killed in a train collision in Nashville, Tenn.

In 1918, the Distinguished Service Cross was established by an Act of Congress.

In 1938, Supreme Court Justice Benjamin Cardozo died in Port Chester, N.Y., at age 68.

In 1944, during World War II, American forces secured Saipan as the last Japanese defenses fell.

In 1947, the engagement of Britain's Princess Elizabeth to Lt. Philip Mountbatten was announced.

In 1982, a Pan Am Boeing 727 crashed in Kenner, La., killing all 145 people aboard and eight people on the ground.



Ten years ago: Former high school sweethearts Amy Grossberg and Brian Peterson were sentenced in Wilmington, Del., to prison for killing their newborn son at a motel. Grossberg received 2 1/2 years; Peterson, who'd cooperated with prosecutors, received two years. (Grossberg ended up serving nearly two years; Peterson, 1 1/2 years.)

Five years ago: President Bush, continuing his Africa tour, defended his use of prewar intelligence on Iraq, saying he was "absolutely confident" in his actions despite the discovery that one claim he'd made about Saddam Hussein's weapons pursuits was based on false information.

One year ago: President Bush directed former aides to defy congressional subpoenas, claiming executive privilege in resisting Congress' investigation into the firings of U.S. attorneys. Sen. David Vitter, R-La., whose telephone number was disclosed by the so-called "D.C. Madam" accused of running a prostitution ring, said in a statement he was sorry for a "serious sin" and that he had already made peace with his wife. A London jury convicted four Muslim militants of plotting to bomb London's public transport system. Character actor Charles Lane died in Santa Monica, Calif., at age 102.

Today's Birthdays: Actor-singer Ed Ames is 81. Actor James Hampton is 72. Actor Brian Dennehy is 70. Actor Richard Roundtree is 66. Author Dean Koontz is 63. Football Hall-of-Famer O.J. Simpson is 61. Actor Chris Cooper is 57. TV personality John Tesh is 56. Country singer David Ball is 55. Rhythm-and-blues singer Debbie Sledge (Sister Sledge) is 54. Actor Jimmy Smits is 53. Actress Lisa Banes is 53. Actor Tom Hanks is 52. Singer Marc Almond is 51. Actress Kelly McGillis is 51. Rock singer Jim Kerr (Simple Minds) is 49. Actress-rock singer Courtney Love is 44. Rock musician Frank Bello (Anthrax) is 43. Actor David O'Hara is 43. Rock musician Xavier Muriel (Buckcherry) is 40. Actor Scott Grimes is 37. Actor Enrique Murciano is 35. Rock musician Dan Estrin (Hoobastank) is 32. Actor-director Fred Savage is 32. Country musician Pat Allingham is 30. Actress Megan Parlen is 28. Rhythm-and-blues singer Kiely Williams (3lw) is 22. Actress Georgie Henley ("The Chronicles of Narnia" films) is 13.

Thought for Today: "There are two kinds of people in one's life — people whom one keeps waiting — and the people for whom one waits." — S.N. Behrman, American author and dramatist (1893-1973).
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