Life Day 24064: Save Your Hearing Day

May 31, 2013 at 12:01 am | Posted in Today's Reasons To Celebrate | Leave a comment

Good morning audiophiles. Today is Friday, May 31, 2013. The first holiday is Save Your Hearing Day. Save Your Hearing Day serves as a reminder that our hearing is vital, and needs to be protected. Hearing loss can be attributed to a number of causes including health, genetic, and environmental. Environmental causes are the ones over which you have the most control. If you job requires you to be around high-decibel noise for prolonged periods of time, be sure to wear adequate hearing protection. Around your home, don’t blare your music at a volume which can be registered on the Richter Scale. The same thing applies when you are driving in your car. Never put anything smaller than your thumb into your ears to clean them. Take time today to learn other ways to prevent hearing loss. It is also a good day to schedule a hearing test with your Healthcare professional.

The next holiday is Speak in Complete Sentences Day. Speak in Complete Sentences Day is a day set aside to celebrate the increasingly lost art of speaking, and writing, properly. As slang, informalism, and social media lingo continue their assault on proper language, this holiday reminds us of the importance of good language skills. Feel free to be the ‘grammar Nazi’ today.

The third holiday today is What You Think Upon Grows Day. Legendary thinkers throughout history have often said that “thoughts are things”, and “what a man thinketh in his heart, so is he”. It is also said that “men are makers of themselves”. The gist of all this hoopla is that you control your own destiny. If you think negative thoughts, negative things will happen to you, therefore the converse must also be true. So, Think Positively.

Today’s final holiday is  World No Tobacco Day. World No Tobacco Day brings awareness of the health issues, and dependency issues related to tobacco use; and stresses the importance of making people all over the world aware of the health dangers of using tobacco.  According to the World Health Organization’s website: The Member States of the World Health Organization created World No Tobacco Day in 1987 to draw global attention to the tobacco epidemic and the preventable death and disease it causes. In 1987, the World Health Assembly passed Resolution WHA40.38, calling for 7 April 1988 to be a “a world no-smoking day.” In 1988, Resolution WHA42.19 was passed, calling for the celebration of World No Tobacco Day, every year on 31 May.
And for the 26th consecutive year, I will not be participating. I tend to ignore ‘holidays’ with the words World, Global, or International in the title as a general rule anyway. I know that I should quit smoking, and someday I will. But it won’t be because of some International holiday. This holiday is not to be confused with the Great American Smokeout which happens in November each year.

The food-related holiday today is National  Macaroon Day. “Macaroon” means different things to different people. To some, it’s a big ball of coconut, to others, a delicate, airy meringue. This link will provide you with the history of both types. Whichever kind of macaroon you like, have some today.

On this date in 2003 – In North Carolina, Eric Robert Rudolph was captured. He had been on the FBI’s 10 Most Wanted list for five years for several bombings including the 1996 Olympic bombing.
Also on this date in history:
1859 – In London, Big Ben went into operation. The name Big Ben initially referred to the bell inside the tower but later came to refer to the tower.
1870 – E.J. DeSemdt patented asphalt.
1879 – New York’s Madison Square Garden opened.
1880 – The first U.S. national bicycle society was formed in Newport, RI. It was known as the League of American Wheelman.
1884 – Dr. John Harvey Kellogg patented “flaked cereal.”
1907 – The first taxis arrived in New York City. They were the first in the United States.
1909 – The National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) held its first conference.
1913 – The 17th Amendment went into effect. It provided for popular election of U.S. senators.
1915 – A German zeppelin made an air raid on London.
1927 – Ford Motor Company produced the last “Tin Lizzie” in order to begin production of the Model A.
1941 – The first issue of “Parade: The Weekly Picture Newspaper” went on sale.
1955 – The U.S. Supreme Court ordered that all states must end racial segregation “with all deliberate speed.”
1962 – Adolf Eichmann was hanged in Israel. Eichmann was a Gestapo official and was executed for his actions in the Nazi Holocaust.
1977 – The trans-Alaska oil pipeline was finished after 3 years of construction.
And, in 1994 – The U.S. announced it was no longer aiming long-range nuclear missiles at targets in the former Soviet Union.

If you were born on this date, you share a birthday with the following illustrious individuals:
Walt Whitman 1819 – Poet.
Fred Allen 1894 – Comedian.
Norman Vincent Peale 1898 – Author.
Don Ameche 1908 – Actor.
Denholm Elliot 1922 – Actor.
Prince Rainier III 1923 – Monaco.
Clint Eastwood 1930 – Actor.
Jim Hutton 1934 – Actor.
Keir Dullea 1936 – Actor.
Johnny Paycheck 1938 – Country singer.
Peter Yarrow 1938 – Musician.
Joe Namath 1943 – Football player.
Sharon Gless 1943 – Actress.
John Bonham 1948 – Musician.
Tom Berenger 1949 – Actor.
Gregory Harrison 1950 – Actor.
Roma Maffia 1958 – Actress.
Chris Elliot 1960 – Comedian.
Lea Thompson 1961 – Actress.
Brooke Shields 1965 – Actress.
And finally, Colin Farrell 1976 – Actor.

Life Day 24063: Water a Flower Day

May 30, 2013 at 12:01 am | Posted in Today's Reasons To Celebrate | Leave a comment

Good morning horticulture lovers. Today is Thursday, May 30, 2013. The first holiday today is Water a Flower Day. Water a Flower Day serves as a reminder to water your flowers  today; all of them. I don’t know why this holiday is named in the singular form, but it is.  And, how are you supposed to determine which single flower to nourish? What criteria would you use? The most in need? The prettiest? Would you gather your family together and decide democratically, or unilaterally make the decision yourself? Besides, in today’s litigious society, it is better to be safe than sorry and just water all of them anyway. And, while you’re at it, it might be a good idea to add some fertilizer to the water. A nourished flower is a happy flower.

The next holiday today is Loomis Day. Loomis Day commemorates Mahlon Loomis, who patented his wireless telegraphing inventions on this date 1872; while working as a dentist in Washington DC (before Marconi was born). Titled “An Improvement in Telegraphing,” the patent described how to telegraph without wires; this patent was backed up by experiment on the Massanutten Mountains of Virginia.  He had actually claimed to have succeeded in wireless telegraphy some 6 years earlier, though with no witnesses present to see this, May 30th is one of the earliest official recognitions of his triumph. Like the internet meme of today: “No picture, it didn’t happen”. 

The final holiday today is My Bucket’s Got a Hole in it Day.  My Bucket’s Got a Hole in it Day commemorates those days when, no matter what you do, it seems that you can’t get anything accomplished. Everyone has heard the classic old German folk song “There’s a Hole in the Bucket” where you can’t fix the bucket because you need the bucket to carry water so you can fix the bucket. Well, this holiday celebrates those kinds of days. We all have them occasionally.

The food-related holiday today is National Mint Julep Day. I can truthfully say that I have never had a Mint Julep, and since I seldom imbibe in alcohol these days, I won’t be having one today either. However, if you want to try one, click this link and through some sort of blogospheric Shamanism, a recipe will appear.

On this date in 1997 – Jesse K. Timmendequas was convicted in Trenton, NJ, of raping and strangling a 7-year-old neighbor, Megan Kanka. The 1994 murder inspired “Megan’s Law,” requiring that communities be notified when sex offenders move in.
Also on this date in history:
1431 – Joan of Arc was burned at the stake in Rouen, France, at the age of 19.
1539 – Hernando de Soto, the Spanish explorer, landed in Florida with 600 soldiers to search for gold.
1783 – The first daily newspaper was published in the U.S. by Benjamin Towner called “The Pennsylvania Evening Post”.
1848 – W.G. Young patented the ice cream freezer.
1854 – The U.S. territories of Nebraska and Kansas were established.
1889 – The brassiere was invented.
1896 – The first automobile accident occurred in New York City.
1922 – The Lincoln Memorial was dedicated in Washington, DC.
1933 – Sally Rand introduced her exotic and erotic fan dance to audiences at Chicago’s Century of Progress Exposition.
1958 – Unidentified soldiers killed in World War II and the Korean conflicts were buried at Arlington National Cemetery.
1982 – Spain became the 16th NATO member. Spain was the first country to enter the Western alliance since West Germany in 1955.
1989 – The “Goddess of Democracy” statue (33 feet height) was erected in Tiananmen Square by student demonstrators.
And, in 1996 – Britain’s Prince Andrew and the former Sarah Ferguson were granted an uncontested divorce decree ending their 10-year marriage.

If you were born on this date, you share a birthday with the following distinguished individuals:
Cornelia Otis Skinner 1901 – Actress, author.
Stepin Fetchit 1902 – Comedian, actor.
Mel Blanc 1908  – Voice actor.
Benny Goodman 1909 – Band leader.
Johnny Gimble 1926 – Country musician.
Clint Walker 1927 – Actor.
Ruta Lee 1936 – Actress.
Michael J. Pollard 1939 – Actor.
Gale Sayers 1943 – Football player.
Meredith MacRae 1945 – Actress.
Stephen Tobolowsky 1951 – Actor.
Ted McGinley 1958 – Actor.
Ralph Carter 1961 – Actor.
Wynonna Judd 1964 – Country musician.
And finally, Blake Bashoff 1981 – Actor.

Life Day 24062: Learn About Composting Day

May 29, 2013 at 12:23 am | Posted in Today's Reasons To Celebrate | Leave a comment

Good morning friends of the environment. Today is Wednesday, May 29, 2013. The first holiday today is  Learn About Composting Day.  Learn About Composting Day encourages you to learn about the benefits of composting; not only to your own yard, but to the environment in general. You might be surprised at the number of things that can be composted. Everyone knows about yard trimmings, and vegetable waste from your kitchen, but did you know that you can also compost paper, cardboard and untreated wood? Composting is easy and it benefits the environment. Take the time to learn about composting today, then “Go Green” and start composting. Next Spring, you’ll reap the benefits of your endeavors and enjoy beautiful flowers and yummy fruits and vegetables from your garden with the satisfaction of knowing that you, in some small way, helped the environment.

The next holiday is End of the Middle Ages Day. Many historians consider this date in 1453 to be the end of the Middle Ages, (and hence the Beginning of the Renaissance). On this date, the city of Constantinople fell  to the Ottoman Empire after being under siege for two months. The reason this is significant is that Constantinople was the political center of the Byzantine (Greek) Empire. Because of this, the Greek scholars fled Constantinople and the result was the spread of enlightened Greek culture throughout the rest of the world.

The third holiday today is International Day of United Nations Peacekeepers. International Day of United Nations Peacekeepers honors all of those who serve, and have served, in United Nations peacekeeping operations. This holiday was created in 2002 by Resolution 57/129. It is celebrated today because May 29th marks the anniversary of  the creation of the United Nations Truce Supervision Organization (UNTSO) in 1948 to monitor the cease fire after the 1948 Arab-Israeli War, which was the first ever United Nations Peacekeeping mission.

Today’s last three holidays are worthy of mention, but little else. I will not go into detail here, but will provide a link for you if you want more information about one of them.
National Senior Health & Fitness Day.
World MS (Multiple Sclerosis) Day.
Put A Pillow On Your Fridge Day.

The food-related holiday today is National Coq Au Vin Day.  Coq Au Vin literally means Rooster in Wine (sauce). It is a traditional French peasant dish which is basically chicken (originally an older rooster) stewed in wine with salt pork, mushrooms, and garlic. If you want some for dinner, you should get started soon. It takes some time to prepare.

On this date in 2001 – In New York, four followers of Osama bin Laden were convicted of a global conspiracy to murder Americans. The crimes included the 1998 bombings of two U.S. embassies in Africa that killed 224 people.
Also on this date in history:
1721 – South Carolina was formally incorporated as a royal colony.
1765 – Patrick Henry denounced the Stamp Act before Virginia’s House of Burgesses.
1790 – Rhode Island became the last of the original thirteen colonies to ratify the U.S. Constitution.
1848 – Wisconsin became the 30th state.
1910 – An airplane raced a train from Albany, NY, to New York City. The airplane pilot Glenn Curtiss won the $10,000 prize.
1911 – The first running of the Indianapolis 500 took place.
1916 – The official flag of the president of the United States was adopted.
1922 – The Supreme Court ruled that organized baseball was a sport, not subject to antitrust laws.
1953 – Edmund Hillary and Sherpa Tenzing Norgay became first men to reach the top of Mount Everest.
1973 – Tom Bradley was elected the first black mayor of Los Angeles.
1974 – U.S. President Nixon agreed to turn over 1,200 pages of edited Watergate transcripts.
1985 – Thirty-nine people were killed and 400 were injured in a riot at a European Cup soccer match in Brussels, Belgium.
1986 – Colonel Oliver North told National Security Advisor William McFarlane that profits from weapons sold to Iran were being diverted to the Contras.
1999 – Space shuttle Discovery completed the first docking with the International Space Station.
And, in 2001 – The U.S. Supreme Court ruled that disabled golfer Casey Martin could use a cart to ride in tournaments.

If you were born on this date, you share a birthday with the following people of note:
Patrick Henry 1736 – Founding Father.
Beatrice Lillie 1898 – Actress.
Bob Hope 1903 – Entertainer.
John Fitzgerald Kennedy 1917 – 35th POTUS.
Clifton James 1921 – Actor.
Stacy Keach 1941 – Actor.
Helmut Berger 1944 – Actor.
Anthony Geary 1947 – Actor.
John Hinckley Jr. 1955 – Failed assassin.
LaToya Jackson 1956 – Singer.
Annette Bening 1958 – Actress.
Melissa Etheridge 1961 – Singer.
Lisa Whelchel 1963 – Actress.
Tracey Bregman 1973 – Actress.
And finally, Melanie Janine Brown 1975 – Scary Spice.

Life Day 24061: Sierra Club Day

May 28, 2013 at 8:13 am | Posted in Today's Reasons To Celebrate | Leave a comment

Good morning environmentalist whackos. Today is Tuesday, May 28, 2013. The first holiday today is Sierra Club Day. Sierra Club Day celebrates the anniversary of the founding of the Sierra Club by John Muir in 1892, in San Francisco. It is one of the oldest, largest, and most influential grassroots environmental organizations in the United States. The mission of the Sierra Club is to explore, enjoy, and protect the wild places of the earth; to practice and promote the responsible use of the earth’s ecosystems and resources; to educate and enlist humanity to protect and restore the quality of the natural and human environment; and to use all lawful means to carry out these objectives.

The other holiday today is Amnesty International Day. Amnesty International Day recognizes the need to protect human rights around the world. The Amnesty International organization strives to accomplish these goals by providing awareness and recognition of the issues. They work to publicize local and regional problems, and to arouse citizens, governments and politicians to action. Amnesty International was created by British lawyer Peter Benson in 1961 after learning that two Portuguese students were jailed because they raised their glasses to toast ‘freedom’. They have since grown into an International Organization that fights for freedom everywhere. My research does not indicate why Amnesty International Day is celebrated today. It is not the anniversary of its founding, nor the birth date or date of death of its founder.

The first food-related holiday today is National Hamburger Day. Nothing is more American than a big, juicy hamburger. Hamburgers and cheeseburgers have been a staple of the American diet for decades. In 2001, over 8.2 billion burgers were served in commercial restaurants in the United States. This number doesn’t even take into account the number of burgers people eat at home, which is another 15 billion. Although hamburgers originated in Hamburg, Germany, eating the burger in a bun is actually an American innovation. The hamburger sandwich was most likely invented in Seymour, Wisconsin. Each year the city hosts a hamburger festival called Burger Fest. That is where the world’s largest hamburger made its debut in 2001. It weighed 8,266 pounds.

The other food-related holiday today is  National Brisket Day. Brisket is a flavorful cut of meat from the breast or lower chest, directly behind the fore shank. It is best suited for long-cooking preparations like barbecue, braising, smoking, slow roasting, casseroles and stews.

On this date in 1937 – President Franklin Roosevelt pushed a button in Washington, DC, signaling that vehicular traffic could cross the newly opened Golden Gate Bridge in California.
Other historical events which occurred on this date are:
1774 – The First Continental Congress convened in Virginia.
1863 – The first black regiment left Boston to fight in the U.S. Civil War.
1928 – Chrysler Corporation merged with Dodge Brothers, Inc.
1929 – Warner Brothers debuted “On With The Show” in New York City. It was the first all-color-talking motion picture.
1934 – The Dionne quintuplets were born near Callender, Ontario, to Olivia and Elzire Dionne. The babies were the first quintuplets to survive infancy.
1953 – The Walt Disney film “Melody” premiered in the Paramount Theatre in Hollywood. The picture was the first 3-D cartoon.
1957 – National League club owners voted to allow the Brooklyn Dodgers to move to Los Angeles and that the New York Giants could move to San Francisco.
1976 – The Peaceful Nuclear Explosion Treaty was signed, limiting any nuclear explosion – regardless of its purpose – to a yield of 150 kilotons.
1987 – Mathias Rust, a 19-year-old West German pilot, landed a private plane in Moscow’s Red Square after evading Soviet air defenses. He was released August 3, 1988.
1996 – President Clinton’s former business partners in the Whitewater land deal were convicted of fraud.
And, in 1999 – In Milan, Italy, Leonardo de Vinci’s “The Last Supper” was put back on display after more than 20 years of restoration work.

If you were born on this date, you share a birthday with the following distinguished people:
Dr. Joseph Ignace Guillotin 1738 – Physician.
Jim Thorpe 1888 – Olympic athlete.
Ian Fleming 1908 – Author.
Carroll Baker 1931 – Actress.
Jerry West 1938 – Basketball player.
Beth Howland 1941 – Actress.
Gladys Knight 1944 – Singer.
Rudolph Giuliani 1944 – Mayor of New York City.
John Fogerty 1945 – Musician.
Brandon Cruz 1962 – Actor.
Justin Kirk 1969 – Actor.
And finally, Elisabeth Hasselbeck 1977 – Television host.

Life day 24060: Happy Memorial Day

May 27, 2013 at 12:04 am | Posted in Today's Reasons To Celebrate | Leave a comment

Good morning patriots. Today is Monday, May 27, 2013. The first holiday today is Memorial Day. Memorial Day is a holiday to honor those servicemen and women who have made the ultimate sacrifice for our country. Originally called Decoration Day, this holiday dates back to the end of the Civil War in 1865. It was traditionally observed on May 30th. In 1882, the name was changed to Memorial Day. After WWI, this holiday was designated to include all American soldiers who had lost their lives in all American wars. In 1968, the Uniform Holidays Bill was passed as part of a move to use federal holidays to create three-day weekends. This law went into effect in 1971 and Memorial Day was included in this list of holidays. At this time, it also was recognized as an official federal holiday for the first time. Alas, as a result, Memorial Day has become bastardized to mean little more to some people than reason to have a family barbecue. They know nothing of the significance or meaning of this holiday. What a shame.

With that said, this next holiday pretty much sums up my feelings about Memorial Day. It is Prayer for Peace Memorial Day. This Presidential Proclamation says it all. At least someone “gets it”.

The third holiday today is Sunscreen Protection Day. Sunscreen Protection Day is yet another holiday that warns about overexposure to the sun. To reiterate, Ultraviolet rays from the sun cause serious risks to your health. With the steady depletion of the ozone layer above the earth, more and stronger UV rays get through. Overexposure to the sun can cause a number of health problems, including skin cancer, sunspots, and premature aging of your skin. Medical professionals advocate the use of sunscreens to guard against health problems. They recommend an Skin Protection factor (SPF) of 15 or more. (Pasty caucasians like yours truly should use an SPF of at least 40). Sunscreens should be used for all outdoor activities, including swimming. And yes, sun screens should be used on cloudy days. UV rays can penetrate through the clouds.

Another holiday today is Cellophane Tape Day. Cellophane Tape Day celebrates the invention, in 1930, of Scotch Brand™ cellophane tape. It was invented by Richard Drew, an employee at the Minnesota Mining and Manufacturing Company (3M). My research did not indicate why Cellophane Tape Day is celebrated today. This date marks neither the birth nor death of Mr. Drew; the issuance of the patent for cellophane tape; nor the date that cellophane tape went on the market.
Note: In 1925, Richard Drew also invented Masking Tape. His first version of masking tape only had adhesive on the edges and not in the middle. According to legend, a frustrated auto painter told Mr. Drew to: “Take this tape back to your Scotch bosses and have them put more adhesive on it.” By “Scotch” the mechanic was using the pejorative vernacular popular at the time meaning stingy or cheap. Nonetheless, the name stuck and that is how Scotch Brand™ tape got its name.

The final holiday today is Old-Time Player Piano Day. Old-Time Player Piano Day celebrates the player pianos of the early 1900’s  that used paper rolls to tell the piano what notes to play. These have all but disappeared from the music landscape today except in museums and a few homes whose families have preserved the pianos handed down through the generations. There are still player pianos manufactured today, but they have incorporated all of the latest technology and now use computers to tell the piano what notes to play. To celebrate this holiday, do a search on YouTube, or your favorite search engine, for “old time player pianos”, and take a nostalgic trip back to the days of yore.

The food-related holiday today is National Grape Popsicle Day. National Grape Popsicle Day  commemorates the taste, history and culture of grape-flavored popsicles. Grape popsicles are frozen treats which are made using water, a popsicle stick, grape-flavoring (typically Jello or Kool-Aid) and sugar. For adults, there is also a grape popsicle cocktail that is made by combining grape vodka, ginger ale and grape juice and serving the mixture in a chilled glass.
The popsicle itself was invented in 1905 by Frank Epperson, who was 11 years old at the time. He accidentally left a mixture of powered soda, water and a stirring stick outside on his porch. It froze over during the night and the next day the “Epsicle” was born. Frank introduced the creation to his schoolmates, who instantly loved the treat. When Epperson grew up and had his own kids, they constantly asked for “Pop’s ‘sicles.” In 1923, he applied for a patent on the frozen treat and changed the name to “Popsicles.” A few years later, Epperson would sell his invention to the Joe Lowe Company in New York.

On this date in 1999 – In The Hague, Netherlands, a war crimes tribunal indicted Slobodan Milosevic and four others for atrocities in Kosovo. It was the first time that a sitting head of state had been charged with such a crime.
Other historical events which occurred on this date are:
1647 – Achsah Young, a resident of Windsor, CT, was executed for being a “witch.” It was the first recorded American execution of a “witch.”
1668 – Three colonists were expelled from Massachusetts for being Baptists.
1896 – 255 people were killed in St. Louis, MO, when a tornado struck.
1907 – The Bubonic Plague broke out in San Francisco.
1919 – A U.S. Navy seaplane completed the first transatlantic flight.
1935 – The U.S. Supreme Court declared that President Franklin Roosevelt’s National Industrial Recovery Act was unconstitutional.
1937 – In California, the Golden Gate Bridge was opened to pedestrian traffic. The bridge connected San Francisco and Marin County.
1941 – President Franklin Roosevelt proclaimed an “unlimited national emergency” amid rising world tensions.
1941 – The German battleship Bismarck was sunk by British naval and air forces. 2,300 people were killed.
1942 – German General Erwin Rommel began a major offensive in Libya with his Afrika Korps.
1969 – Construction of Walt Disney World began in Florida.
1985 – In Beijing, representatives of Britain and China exchanged instruments of ratification on the pact returning Hong Kong to the Chinese in 1997.
1986 – Mel Fisher recovered a jar that contained 2,300 emeralds from the Spanish ship Atocha. The ship sank in the 17th century.
1994 – Nobel Prize-winning author Alexander Solzhenitsyn returned to Russia. He had been in exile for two decades.
1995 – In Charlottesville, VA, actor Christopher Reeve was paralyzed after being thrown from his horse during a jumping event.
1997 – The U.S. Supreme Court ruled that the sexual harassment suit filed by Paula Jones could continue while President Clinton was in office.
And, in 1998 – Michael Fortier was sentenced to 12 years in prison for not warning anyone about the plot to bomb an Oklahoma City federal building.

If you were born on this date, you share a birthday with the following list of luminaries:
Cornelius Vanderbilt 1794 – Entrepreneur.
Amelia Jenks Bloomer 1818 – Suffragette.
Julia Ward Howe 1819 – Abolitionist.
Wild Bill Hickok 1837 –  Lawman, scout, gunfighter.
Isadora Duncan 1878 – Dancer.
Dashiell Hammett 1894 – Author.
Vincent Price 1911 – Actor.
Hubert H. Humphrey 1911 – Politician.
Herman Wouk 1915 – Author.
Henry Kissinger 1923 – Former U.S. Secretary of State.
Ramsey Lewis 1935 – Musician.
Lee Merriwether 1935 – Actress.
Louis Gossett, Jr. 1936 – Actor.
Don Williams 1939 – Country singer.
Cilla Black 1943 – Singer, actress.
Bruce Weitz 1943 – Actor.
Peri Gilpin 1961 – Actress.
Adam Carolla 1964 – Comedian.
Todd Bridges 1965 – Actor.
Dondre Whitfield 1969 – Actor.
Paul Bettany 1971 – Actor.
And finally, Lisa “Left Eye” Lopes 1971 – Singer.

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