Archive for the 'DEBUT' Category



Tim maguire

I Love Lucy'' series cast | I Love Lucy Wiki | Fandom

I Love Lucy
is television
sitcom that originally aired on CBS from October 15, 1951, to May 6, 1957, with a total of 180 half-hour
episodes spanning six seasons (including the “lost” original
pilot and Christmas episode). The show starred
Lucille Ball,
(left) her then real-life husband
Desi Arnaz (right), with Vivian
Vance and William Frawley.

Watch I Love Lucy on the big screen when these 5 episodes come to theaters this summer

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George Maharis and Martin Milner in Route 66 (1960)
George Maharis (left) (turned 92 last month) Martin Milner
(December 28, 1931 – September 6, 2015)


On October 7, 1960, the first episode of the one-hour television
drama “Route 66” airs on CBS. The program had a simple premise:
It followed two young men, Buz Murdock (George Maharis) and
Tod Stiles (Martin Milner), as they drove across the country in
an inherited Corvette (Chevrolet was one of the show’s sponsors),

doing odd jobs and looking for adventure. According to the show’s
creator and writer, Stirling Silliphant (best known for his acclaimed
“Naked City,” an earlier TV series), Buz and Tod were really on a

journey in search of themselves.

“Route 66″was different from every other show on television. For
one thing, it was shot on location all over the U.S. instead of in a
studio. By the time its run was up in 1964, the show’s cast and
crew had traveled from
Maine to Florida and from Los Angeles
to Toronto: In all, they taped 116 episodes in 25 states.



George Maharis Net Worth | Celebrity Net Worth
George Maharis 

Television's New Frontier: The 1960s: Route 66 (1961)

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Richard Nixon; John F. Kennedy; Howard K. Smith

Presidential candidates Sen. John Kennedy, left, and Vice President Richard Nixon face each other in a Chicago television studio as they debated. In center is Howard K. Smith, moderator. Four members of
the panel are in foreground.


For the first time in U.S. history, a debate between major party presidential candidates is shown on television. The presidential hopefuls, John F.
, a Democratic senator of Massachusetts, and Richard M. Nixon,
the vice president of the United States, met in a
Chicago studio to discuss
U.S. domestic matters. Kennedy emerged the apparent winner from this
first of four televised debates.


The first televised debate

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The American Stars and Stripes Flies for the First Time September 3, 1777


The American flag was flown in battle for the first time, during a Revolutionary
skirmish at Cooch’s Bridge, Delaware. Patriot General William Maxwell
ordered the stars and strips banner raised as a detachment of his infantry
and cavalry met an advance guard of British and Hessian troops. The rebels
were defeated and forced to retreat to General George Washington’s main
force near Brandywine Creek in Pennsylvania.

Three months before, on June 14, the Continental Congress adopted a
resolution stating that “the flag of the United States be thirteen alternate
stripes red and white” and that “the Union be thirteen stars, white in a blue
field, representing a new Constellation.” The national flag, which became
known as the “Stars and Stripes,” was based on the “Grand Union” flag,
a banner carried by the Continental Army in 1776 that also consisted of
13 red and white stripes. According to legend, Philadelphia seamstress
Betsy Ross designed the new canton for the Stars and Stripes, which
consisted of a circle of 13 stars and a blue background, at the request
of General George Washington. Historians have been unable to
conclusively prove or disprove this legend.

With the entrance of new states into the United States after independence,
new stripes and stars were added to represent new additions to the Union.

In 1818, however, Congress enacted a law stipulating that the 13 original
stripes be restored and that only stars be added to represent new states.


Where was the American Flag first flown in battle? Was it Cooch's Bridge? - Division of Libraries' Blog - State of Delaware

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How Guinness Beer Became The Authority On World Records - YouTube
Sir Hugh Eyre Campbell Beaver (May 4, 1890 – January 16, 1967)


On August 27, 1955, the first edition of “The Guinness Book of Records”
was published in Great Britain; it quickly proves to be a hit. Now known
as the “Guinness World Records” book, the annual publication features
a wide range of feats related to humans and animals.

The inspiration for the record book can be traced to November 1951,
when Sir Hugh (above) managing director of the Guinness Brewery
(founded in Dublin in 1759), was on a hunting trip in Ireland. After
failing to shoot a golden plover, Beaver and the members of his
hunting party debated whether the creature was Europe’s fastest
game bird but were unable to locate a book with the answer. He
decided to have one produced. The book was intended to be
given away  for free in pubs to promote the Guinness brand of
beer, however, it turned out to be so popular the company started
selling it that and it became a best-seller.


Guinness World Records - Wikipedia


Italy breaks record for world's longest pizza

The longest pizza in the world at the Expo Milano 2015
in Italy. The pizza contained 3,000 pounds of sauce
and 5,000 pounds of cheese, according to the
Guinness Book of World Records.


Most toothpicks in the beard - Meet The Record Breakers - YouTube

Guinness World Records at WAFI - BXD

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