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Publication: Daily Almanac
Bobby Brown

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  TODAY'S ALMANAC- Monday Feb 05, 2007
    "The History, Days and Events that Shape Your Life" 
 
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        GopherCentral's Question of the Week

Will you vote for a presidential candidate from a 
particular party no matter who represents that party?

Click here:   
Question of the Week
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     *------------ Thought of the Day ---------------*
   
      William D. Brown said, "Failure is an event, 
      never a person."

     *-----------------------------------------------*
                             

Today is Monday, Feb. 5, the 36th day of 2007 with 329 to 
follow. The moon is waning. The morning stars are Mars, 
Jupiter and Saturn. The evening stars are Venus, Mercury, 
Uranus and Neptune.


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Those born on today under the of Aquarius include:


former British Prime Minister Robert Peel, founder of 
the London Police Force, in 1788;

evangelist Dwight Moody in 1837; 

Scotsman John Dunlop, inventor of the pneumatic tire, in 1840; 

outlaw Belle Starr in 1848; 

U.S. statesman Adlai E. Stevenson in 1900; 

actor John Carradine in 1906; 

novelist William Burroughs in 1914; 

comedian/actor Red Buttons in 1919; 

author the Rev. Andrew Greeley in 1928 (age 79); 

baseball home run king Henry Aaron in 1934 (age 73); 

financial writer Jane Bryant Quinn in 1939 (age 68);

 writer/comedian Christopher Guest and actress Barbara 
Hershey, both in 1948 (age 59);

actresses Jennifer Jason Leigh in 1962 (age 45) 

and Laura Linney in 1964 (age 43); 

and singer Bobby Brown in 1969 (age 38).


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In 1631, British clergyman Roger Williams arrived in Salem, 
Mass., seeking religious freedom. He founded the colony of 
Rhode Island.
  
In 1971, Apollo 14 astronauts Alan Shepard and Edward 
Mitchell walked on the moon for four hours.
  
In 1981, U.S. President Ronald Reagan, in a nationwide 
address, said the United States was in "the worst economic 
mess since the Great Depression" and called for sweeping 
spending and tax cuts.
  
In 1986, world oil prices plunged toward $15 per barrel 
from $30 three months earlier after OPEC failed to curb 
production. Prices dropped to $9 by the summer of 1986.
  
In 1988, two U.S. grand juries in Florida announced 
indictments of Panama military strongman Manuel Antonio 
Noriega and 16 associates on drug smuggling and money 
laundering charges.
  
In 1989, Radio Moscow announced the last Soviet soldier 
had left Kabul, Afghanistan.
  
In 1990, Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev proposed the 
Communist Party give up its monopoly on power in the 
Soviet Union. Two days later, the party's Central 
Committee agreed.
  
In 1991, U.S. President George H.W. Bush sent his top 
military advisers to Saudi Arabia to decide whether a 
ground assault was needed to liberate Iraqi-occupied 
Kuwait.
  
In 1992, euthanasia advocate Jack "Dr. Death" Kevorkian 
was freed on bond following his arrest in the assisted 
suicides of two women.
  
In 1994, a mortar shell fell onto a crowded weekend 
market in Sarajevo, Bosnia, killing 69 people and 
injuring 200.
  
Also in 1994, white supremacist Byron De La Beckwith 
was convicted of the 1963 murder of Mississippi civil 
rights leader Medgar Evers.
  
In 1996, a judge ordered U.S. President Bill Clinton 
to testify in the Whitewater land dispute trial. He 
later did so via videotape.
  
In 2003, making a case for U.N.-endorsed military 
action in Iraq, U.S. Secretary of State Colin Powell 
accused the Saddam Hussein regime of deceiving U.N. 
weapons inspectors and having ties with the al-Qaida 
terrorist network.
  
In 2004, speaking out strongly against his war critics, 
U.S. President George W. Bush said Iraq's nightmare was 
over and the United States was safer because he made 
the tough call to go to war.
  
In 2005, a Moroccan family of four was charged in Spain 
in the March 11 Madrid train bombings that killed 
191 people.
  
In 2006, Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad added 
more heat to his country's nuclear controversy by 
telling the International Atomic Energy Agency that 
Iran was halting all voluntary cooperation, reports 
said.
  
Also in 2006, the far-flung, often violent Muslim 
protest against Danish-published caricatures of the 
Prophet Mohammed spread to Turkey, Indonesia, India, 
Thailand and New Zealand.
 
  
Experience History at EVTV1.com
History Videos

For almanac video:

More viral videos on the net:
EVTV1.com


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