Vivian Blaine (November 21, 1921 – December 9, 1995) was an American actress and singer best known for originating the role of Miss Adelaide in the musical theater production Guys and Dolls.
William A. “Bill” Hanrahan (September 14, 1918 – August 7, 1996), was an American radio and television announcer, perhaps best known as the “Voice of NBC News.”
Albert “Berre” Heremans (13 April 1906 – 15 December 1997) was a Belgian footballer born in Merchtem (Belgium).
He was a defender for Daring Club Bruxelles and Belgium before World War II.
He played seven times for the Diables Rouges from 1931 to 1934. He played as a striker in one match for Belgium in the 1934 World Cup, in Florence, against Germany (lost, 2-5).
Ted Blake was an early British trampoline pioneer
Scott Bernard Amedure (January 26, 1963 – March 9, 1995) was an American murder victim who was fatally shot after revealing on The Jenny Jones Show that he was attracted to an acquaintance.
I was hate crime victim!
Yo what up playas
Randy Walker (August 21, 1968 – November 30, 1995), better known by his stage name Stretch, was an American rapper.
Ashapoorna Devi (Bengali: আশাপূর্ণা দেবী), also Ashapurna Debi or Asha Purna Devi, is a prominent Bengali novelist and poet. She was born in 8 January 1909. She has been widely honoured with a number of prizes and awards.
Edmund F. Ward (January 3, 1892 – December 14, 1990) illustrated for the Saturday Evening Post and did his first illustrations for the magazine before turning age 20. He had a successful career as an illustrator of works that ranged in style and subject matter from dark tonalist in oils to humorous in wash and watercolor. For many years he illustrated the Alexander Botts and Assistant District Attorney Doowinkle stories for theSaturday Evening Post.
Well hot damn, I’m okay with this
Kurt Raab (20 July 1941 – 28 June 1988) was a West German stage and film actor, as well as a screenwriter and playwright. Raab is best remembered for his work with cult German film director, Rainer Werner Fassbinder with whom he collaborated on 31 film projects.
Neil Ronald Jones (29 May 1909 - 15 February 1988) was an American author who worked for the state of New York. Not prolific, and little remembered today, Jones was ground–breaking inscience fiction. His first story, “The Death’s Head Meteor”, was published in Air Wonder Stories in 1930, possibly recording the first use of “astronaut” in fiction. He also pioneered cyborg and robotic characters, and is credited with inspiring the modern idea of Cryonics. Most of his stories fit into a “future history” like that of Robert A. Heinlein or Cordwainer Smith, well before either of them used this convention in their fiction.
Joseph Algernon Pearce (February 7, 1893 – September 8, 1988) was a Canadian astrophysicist.
Born in Brantford, Ontario, Pearce enlisted in the Canadian Expeditionary Force in 1915 and served with the rank of Major in France until his was injured and returned to Canada as a training officer. He received a Bachelor and Master’s degree from the University of Toronto. He then studied at the Lick Observatory in California and received a Ph.D from the University of California, Berkeley in 1930. He joined the Dominion Astrophysical Observatory in Saanich, British Columbia and was appointed Assistant Director in 1935. From 1940 to 1951, he was Director.
Hmmm…Unexpected! But cool.