John Roger Stephens (born December 28, 1978), better known by his stage name John Legend, is an American singer, songwriter, and actor. He has won nine Grammy Awards, one Golden Globe, and one Academy Award. In 2007, Legend received the special Starlight Award from the Songwriters Hall of Fame.
Justin Chambers (born July 11, 1970) is an American actor and former fashion model, known for his role as Dr. Alex Karev in the ABC medical drama series Grey's Anatomy.
Lillian Diana Gish (October 14, 1893 – February 27, 1993) was an American stage, screen and television actress, director and writer whose film acting career spanned 75 years, from 1912 to 1987. Gish was called The First Lady of American Cinema.
The following is a list of Playboy Playmates of 2001. Playboy magazine names its Playmate of the Month each month throughout the year.
Jonathan Harshman Winters III (November 11, 1925 – April 11, 2013) was an American comedian, actor, author, and artist. Beginning in 1960, Winters recorded many classic comedy albums for the Verve Records label. He also had records released every decade for over 50 years, receiving 11 nominations for Grammy Award for Best Comedy Album during his career and winning a Grammy Award for Best Album for Children for his contribution to an adaptation of The Little Prince in 1975 and the Grammy Award for Best Spoken Comedy Album for Crank(y) Calls in 1996.
Alaina Reed Hall (November 10, 1946 – December 17, 2009) was an American actress best known for her roles as Olivia, Gordon's younger sister, on the long-running children's television series Sesame Street, and as Rose Lee Holloway on the NBC sitcom 227.
Paul Johnston McCullough (March 27, 1883 – March 25, 1936) was an American actor and comedian who was one half of the comedy duo Clark and McCullough, along with fellow comedian Bobby Clark.
Andrew Theodore "Drew" Daniel (born April 28, 1982) was the winner of the American reality television show Big Brother 5 in 2004.
Dustin Michael Hermanson (born December 21, 1972) is an American former right-handed relief pitcher in Major League Baseball.
Daniel Charles Shay (born Daniel Shea, November 8, 1876 – December 1, 1927) was a professional baseball player. He played all or part of four seasons in Major League Baseball (MLB), for the Cleveland Blues in 1901, the St. Louis Cardinals from 1904 to 1905, and the New York Giants in 1907, primarily as a shortstop. Even during his playing days, Shay owned a cigar shop, several race horses and a minor league baseball team. One of Shay's fingers had to be amputated after a 1905 injury. His playing career made a brief comeback two seasons later.
Johnny Dillard Lytle (October 13, 1932 in Springfield, Ohio – December 15, 1995 in Springfield) was a jazz drummer and vibraphonist.
John Augustus "Jiggs" Donahue (July 13, 1879 – July 19, 1913) was a Major League Baseball player for 9 seasons from 1900 to 1909. Born in Springfield, Ohio, Donahue began his career as a catcher for the Pittsburgh Pirates (1900–1901), Milwaukee Brewers (1901), and St. Louis Browns (1902).
William Bradley Kincaid (July 13, 1895 – September 23, 1989) was an American folk singer and radio entertainer.
Clarence Eugene "Butch" Carter (born June 11, 1958) is a retired American basketball player and coach of the NBA. He is the older brother of retired NFL wide receiver Cris Carter.
Berenice Abbott (July 17, 1898 – December 9, 1991), née Bernice Abbott, was an American photographer best known for her black-and-white photography of New York City architecture and urban design of the 1930s.
Harvey Haddix, Jr. (September 18, 1925 – January 8, 1994) was a Major League Baseball left-handed pitcher who played with the St. Louis Cardinals (1952–56), Philadelphia Phillies (1956–57), Cincinnati Redlegs (1958), Pittsburgh Pirates (1959–63) and Baltimore Orioles (1964–65). Haddix was born in Medway, Ohio, located just outside of Springfield. He was nicknamed "The Kitten" in St. Louis for his resemblance to Harry "The Cat" Brecheen, a left-hander on the Cardinals during Haddix's rookie campaign.
Nancy Warren ( June 13, 1921 – June 1, 2001) was a pitcher and infielder who played from 1946 through 1954 for six different teams of the All-American Girls Professional Baseball League. Listed at 5 ft 5 in (1.65 m), 130 lb., she batted and threw right-handed. Hank was a nickname she picked up as a youth.
Tommy Tucker (born Robert Higginbotham; March 5, 1933 – January 22, 1982) was an American blues singer-songwriter and pianist. He is best known for the 1964 hit song, "Hi-Heel Sneakers", that went to No. 11 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart, and peaked at No. 23 in the UK Singles Chart.
William Henry "Will" McEnaney (February 14, 1952 in Springfield, Ohio) is a former professional baseball player. He was a left-handed pitcher over parts of six seasons in Major League Baseball (1974–79) with the Cincinnati Reds, Montreal Expos, Pittsburgh Pirates and St. Louis Cardinals.
James Elmer Spyglass (November 1, 1877 - February 16, 1957) was a United States consul in Germany.
Brooks Ulysses Lawrence (January 30, 1925 – April 27, 2000) was a Major League Baseball All-Star pitcher for the St. Louis Cardinals (1954–1955), Cincinnati Redlegs (1956–1959), and Cincinnati Reds (1960).
Randall Duane "Randy" Ayers (born April 16, 1956) an American basketball coach. He is currently an assistant coach for the New Orleans Pelicans of the National Basketball Association (NBA).
James Allen McDonald (June 9, 1915 – May 1, 1997) was a college and professional American football player, and later the football head coach at the University of Tennessee for one season.
Robert Edwin Clark (June 16, 1888 – February 12, 1960), known as Bobby Clark, was a minstrel, vaudevillian, performer on stage, film, television and the circus. Known for his painted-on eyeglasses, he was part of a comedy team with Paul McCullough for 36 years.
William Riley "W. R." Burnett (November 25, 1899 – April 25, 1982) was an American novelist and screenwriter. He is best known for the crime novel Little Caesar, the film adaptation of which is considered the first of the classic American gangster movies. Burnett was born in Springfield, Ohio. He left his civil service job there to move to Chicago when he was 28, by which time he had written over 100 short stories and five novels, all unpublished.
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