Places Known For

career game


;Army's top slot: the seniority factor" ''Dawn'', 25 April 2004 * May 30 – Eventual Baseball Hall of Famer Babe Ruth appears in his last career game, playing for the Boston Braves (Atlanta Braves) in Philadelphia against the Phillies (Philadelphia Phillies). * May 31 – A 7.1 magnitude earthquake destroys Quetta in modern-day Pakistan, killing 40,000. ** 800,000 people gather for an opposition rally in Beirut, a month after the death of former Prime Minister Rafik Hariri. It is the largest rally in Lebanon's history. WikiPedia:Quetta Dmoz:Regional Asia Pakistan Provinces Balochistan Localities Quetta

Youngstown, Ohio

. DATE OF BIRTH 1947 PLACE OF BIRTH Youngstown (Youngstown, Ohio), Ohio, United States DATE OF DEATH *July 3 - Jim McCormick (Jim McCormick (pitcher)) of the Providence Grays wins his 200th career game for his first victory of the season. 6 days later he will be sold to the Chicago White Stockings (Chicago Cubs) where he will win 20 games. *July 4 - Owen Keenan of the Youngstown (Youngstown, Ohio), Ohio club beats New Castle in both games of a double-header, pitching


. It opened to the public on June 30, 1968 as the tallest structure in Calgary, and the tallest in Canada outside of Toronto. It was renamed the Calgary Tower in 1971. Quenneville was hired to coach the Avalanche in June 2004, before the 2004–05 NHL lockout resulted in the season's cancellation. In his first year with the Avalanche, he led the team to the playoffs and a first round upset of the Dallas Stars. On March 25, 2007, Quenneville coached his 750th career game. He became one


Victor Korchnoi Higginson is also known for breaking up a no-hitter in the ninth inning and two out on a game in Toronto on September 27, 1998. The pitcher, current Philadelphia Phillies pitcher Roy Halladay, ended up winning his first career game, 2–1. In the Somali diaspora, multiple Islamic fundraising events are held every year in cities like Birmingham, London, Toronto and Minneapolis, where Somali scholars (Academia) and professionals give


last career game, playing for the Boston Braves (Atlanta Braves) in Philadelphia against the Phillies (Philadelphia Phillies). * May 31 – A 7.1 magnitude earthquake destroys Quetta in modern-day Pakistan, killing 40,000. * August 22 – The yacht ''America (America (yacht))'' wins the first America's Cup race. * September 15 – Saint Joseph's University is founded in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. * September 18 – ''The New York Times'' is founded. April–June * April 11 – In Philadelphia, the African Methodist Episcopal Church is established by Richard Allen (Richard Allen (Reverend)) and other African-American Methodists, the first such denomination completely independent of White churches. * May 2 – Leopold of Saxe-Coburg (Léopold I of Belgium) (later King of the Belgians) marries Charlotte Augusta, but she dies the next year. * February 18 – ''Meermin'' slave mutiny (Meermin slave mutiny): captive Malagasy people seize a Dutch East India Company slave ship in the Indian Ocean. * February 20 – The ''Pennsylvania Gazette (Pennsylvania Gazette (newspaper))'' reports that a British sloop outside of Wilmington, North Carolina seized 1 sloop sailing from Philadelphia and 1 sloop sailing from Saint Christopher (Saint Kitts) on the charge of carrying official documents without stamps. In response, local residents threaten to burn a Royal Man-of-War attempting to deliver stamps to Wilmington, forcing the ship to return to the mouth of the Cape Fear River. * February 23 – Lorraine (Lorraine (province)) becomes French again on the death of Stanislaus I Leszczyński, King of Poland. * April 20 – The future King George III of the United Kingdom succeeds his father as heir-apparent to the British throne (later that year, he's named Prince of Wales). His mother Augusta of Saxe-Gotha becomes Dowager Princess of Wales. * May 11 – The Pennsylvania legislature grants a charter to Benjamin Franklin and Dr. Thomas Bond (Thomas Bond (physician)) for the establishment in Philadelphia of the first hospital (Pennsylvania Hospital) in the Colonies. Early career Rundgren was born in Upper Darby, on the edge of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. He began his career in Woody's Truck Stop, a Philadelphia-based group based on the model of Paul Butterfield Blues Band (Paul Butterfield). However, Rundgren and bassist Carson Van Osten left the band to form the garage rock group Nazz in 1967 with Thom Mooney (drums) and Robert "Stewkey" Antoni (vocals and keyboards). The group gained minor recognition with the Rundgren-penned songs "Open My Eyes" and "Hello It's Me". (He later recorded a solo, uptempo version of "Hello It's Me"; it became one of his signature songs.) Nazz released three albums during this time—''Nazz (Nazz (album))'' (1968), ''Nazz Nazz'' (1969), and ''Nazz III'' (1971). Sanctuary Records, liner notes for reissues of Nazz and Nazz Nazz Nazz 3: The Fungo Bat Sessions (2006) "Open My Eyes" gained belated recognition thanks to its inclusion in ''Nuggets (Nuggets: Original Artyfacts from the First Psychedelic Era, 1965–1968)'' (1972), the genre-defining anthology of American 1960s garage punk and psychedelia compiled by musician Lenny Kaye. The group's second LP was originally intended as double album (titled ''Fungo Bat''), but instead a truncated version was released as ''Nazz Nazz'' in April 1969. Rundgren and Van Osten left the band shortly after. Under Stewkey's leadership the band continued (with new members) until 1970, and their label released a third LP ''Nazz III'' on which most of Rundgren's vocals on the unreleased songs from the ''Fungo Bat'' sessions were replaced by Stewkey's. Museum Gary Lassin, grandson-in-law of Larry Fine, opened the Stoogeum in 2004, in a renovated architect's office in Spring House, Pennsylvania,

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