Harvey BroomeFrom Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Harvey Benjamin Broome (July 15, 1902 – March 8, 1968) was an American lawyer, writer and conservationist. A native of Knoxville, Tennessee, Broome was a founding member of The Wilderness Society, for which he served as president from 1957 until his death in 1968, and played a key role in the establishment of the Great Smoky Mountains National Park. The Tennessee Chapter of the Sierra Club is named the “Harvey Broome Group” in his honor.
Yana “Yanka” Stanislavovna Dyagileva (Russian: Яна Станиславовна Дягилева; 4 September 1966 – c. 9 May 1991) was a Russian poet and singer-songwriter.
Joachim Georg Kroll (17 April 1933 - 1 July 1991) was a German serial killer and cannibal.
Nathaniel Borden (September 22, 1932 – September 30, 1992) was a professional American football defensive end in the National Football League and the American Football League.
Harold E. Ballard (July 30, 1903 – April 11, 1990) was an owner of the Toronto Maple Leafs of the National Hockey League (NHL) as well as their home arena, Maple Leaf Gardens. A member of the Leafs organization from 1940 and a senior executive from 1957, he became part-owner of the team in 1961 and was majority owner from February 1972 until his death.
James Benson Irwin (March 17, 1930 – August 8, 1991) was an American astronaut and engineer. He served as Lunar Module pilot for Apollo 15, the fourth human lunar landing; he was the eighth human to walk on the Moon.
Fred Matthews Young (1907– 13 December 1993) was a Canadian, democratic socialist,politician. He was an ordained minister and long time organizer for the Co-operative Commonwealth Federation (CCF).
Thomas-Henri Lefebvre (23 May 1927 – 20 November 1992) was a Liberal party member of the Canadian House of Commons. He was born in North Bay, Ontario and became a garage owner and operator by career.
Anthony Perkins (April 4, 1932 – September 12, 1992) was an American actor. Perkins was nominated for a Best Supporting Actor Oscar for his second film, Friendly Persuasion. He is best known for playingNorman Bates in the Psycho films. His other films include The Trial, Fear Strikes Out, Tall Story, Pretty Poison, and The Black Hole.
Maxine Mitchell (July 22, 1917 – November 7, 1991) was an American fencer. Undefeated in the 1955 U.S. individual women’s national championship, she competed in the women’s individual foil event at four Olympic Games
John-Michael Tebelak (September 17, 1949—April 2, 1985) was an American playwright and director. He was most famous for creating the musical Godspell based on the Gospel of Saint Matthew. The music was by Stephen Schwartz. Some of the lyrics are original, with others taken from either the Bible or traditional hymns in the 1940 Episcopal Hymnal.
Charles (Charlie) Rich (December 14, 1932 – July 25, 1995) was an American country music singer and musician. A Grammy Award winner, his eclectic-style of music was often hard to classify in a single genre, playing in the rockabilly, jazz, blues, country, and gospelgenres.
On December 17, 1973, Nsengiyumva was appointed Bishop of Nyundo by Pope Paul VI. He received his episcopal consecration on June 2, 1974 from CardinalLaurean Rugambwa, with Bishop Aloysius Bigirumwami and Archbishop André Perraudin, MAfr, serving as co-consecrators. He was later named the firstArchbishop of Kigali on April 10, 1976.
Within the Rwandan government, Nsengiyumva served as chairman of the ruling party’s central committee for fourteen years until the Vatican intervened in 1990. He was also a friend of Juvenal Habyarimana, whose portrait pin he wore while saying Mass, and the personal confessor of his wife, Agathe.
Himself a Hutu, the Archbishop blamed Tutsi rebels for provoking the Rwandan Genocide, which he once attempted to justify as a means of ensuring democraticmajority rule. He also provided the names of Tutsi clergy to the Interahamwe.