North Korea. The Pueblo was captured in January of 1968.
Ohio. John Glenn was a WWII fighter pilot, and the first U.S. astronaut to orbit the earth.
Hollywood. Film companies first began moving to the area known as Hollywood in the early 1910's.
Voting Rights. American women were granted the right to vote in 1920 by the 19th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution.
Martin Luther King, Jr.. Martin Luther King, Jr. was assassinated by James Earl Ray.
Hydrogen. Hindenburg was planned to run on helium, but because of the U.S. export ban, flammable hydrogen was chosen instead.
The Sun. King Louis the Fourteenth is commonly referred to in France as "Le Roi Soleil" (which means "The Sun King").
13 Rounds. Although a pre-ban Glock 23 magazine holds 13 rounds, a post-ban magazine holds only ten.
Allies And Axis. The Allied Powers in World War II included the U.K., USSR, and USA, while Germany, Italy and Japan comprised the Axis.
Scurvy And Rickets. In the late 1800's, English biochemist Frederick Hopkins was the first to declare vitamins an essential part of the human diet.
Carrie Nation. The temperance movement espoused by the Woman's Christian Temperance Union from 1874 was a crusade to reduce alcohol consumption.
Anwar Al Sadat. The Egyptian president Anwar Al Sadat was assassinated by an Islamic group called Tanzim al-Jihad on October 6, 1981.
Mathias Rust. Mathias Rust spent several years in a Soviet prison for his Red Square stunt of flying into Red Square.
Tally Ho. During World War II, the British submarine Tally Ho claimed amongst its victims the German UIT-23 and Japanese cruiser Kuma.
Otto Von Bismarck. Bismarck was the President of Prussia from 1862?1890.
Ted Kennedy. As a result of the Chappaquiddick incident, Ted Kennedy pled guilty to leaving the scene of an accident.
1948. The Tucker Torpedo was the line's model produced in Chicago and released in 1948.
Woodrow Wilson's. In 1917, President Woodrow Wilson had sheep instead of maintenance men cut the White House lawn as a gesture of support for the war effort.
France. Orson Welles used the Chartes Cathedral as the backdrop for a scene in his movie "F For Fake".
General Peter Schoomaker. Early in his career, General Peter Schoomaker was a Reconnaissance Platoon Leader and Rifle Company Commander.