Today in History - April 23

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Supporters of immigration bill SB1070 shout during a rally at the Arizona Capitol prior to Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer signing the controversial bill into law Friday, April 23, 2010, in Phoenix. The sweeping measure would make it a crime under state law to be in the country illegally, and would require local law enforcement to question people about their immigration status if there is reason to suspect they are in the country illegally. (AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin)

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Stan Musial, St. Louis Cardinals outfielder starting his first full year in the major leagues, practices April 23, 1942. (AP Photo)

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Gov. Jan Brewer talks about signing immigration bill SB1070 into law Friday, April 23, 2010, in Phoenix, with various Arizona law enforcement officials standing in the background. The sweeping measure would make it a crime under state law to be in the country illegally, and would require local law enforcement to question people about their immigration status if there is reason to suspect they are in the country illegally. (AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin)

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The Atlanta based Coca-Cola Co., announced in New York Tuesday April 23, 1985 file photo a change in the 99 year old secret formula for the soft drink. This collection details the history of shapes of the soft drink's bottles. Sold at fountains in Atlanta at the start it was first bottled in Vicksburg, Mississippi. (AP Photo)

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Britain's Prince Charles and Princess Diana, laughing together during their visit to an iron ore mine near Carajas, on April 23, 1991, as they continue their official tour of Brazil. (AP Photo/Caulkin)

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A protester is dragged away from the front of the Mutual Life Insurance Co. building in Chicago on Monday, April 23, 1990, during a protest by hundreds AIDS activists from all over the country. At least nine people protesting inadequate health care coverage by insurance companies were arrested in front of the building. (AP Photo/Charlie Bennett)

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New York City police arrest a demonstrator during a past-Earth Day protest in morning, Monday, April 23, 1990 in New York in the Wall Street district. Police closed part of Wall Street to traffic and most pedestrians and arrested 173 demonstrators who staged a protest aimed at disrupting business in the financial center. (AP Photo/Osamu Honda)

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Artist Chris Pape by the cooking fire with Bernarde Monte, right, and another unidentified homeless man, left, in an abandoned Amtrak railroad tunnel deep below Riverside Drive on New York's west side, April 23, 1990. Pape is in the center. (AP Photo/Rick Maiman)

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Yoko Ono, left, gives tour to New Zealand Prime Minister David Lange, center, at Central Park, near the 72nd St. entrance, of Central Park West, Saturday, April 23, 1989, New York. She was showing Lange the area near Strawberry Fields. (AP Photo/Osamu Honda)

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Pete Rozelle, NFL commissioner, right, began the 54th annual draft of collegiate talent. His final draft, by announcing the selection of UCLA quarterback Troy Aikman left, as the first pick by the Dallas Cowboys on Sunday, April 23, 1989 in New York. Aikman already has signed a six-year, $11.2 million contract wih the Cowboys.(AP Photo/Mark Lennihan)

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Actress Elizabeth Taylor speaks at a news conference in afternoon on Thursday, April 23, 1987 in Tokyo. Ms. Taylor, who has been campaigning to eradicate AIDS, told hundreds of news and magazine reporters that she has come to Japan to give all knowledge she has in order to help the Japanese prevent the deadly disease from spreading. The actress arrived in evening on Wednesday. (AP Photo/Itsuo Inouye)

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President Corazon Aquino waves to foreign tourists and dock workers from the deck of the presidential yacht where she decided to hold her weekly cabinet meeting on Wednesday, April 23, 1986 in Manila. The 2,000-ton ship, called “Ang Pangulo” (The President), was frequently used by deposed President Ferdinand E. Marcos for parties and officials say Mrs. Aquino wants to sell it to help raise funds for her financially strepped government. At right is Information Minister Teodoro Locsin. (AP Photo/Val Rodriguez)

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Robert C. Goizueta, Chairman of the Board and Chief Executive Officer, left, and Donald R. Keough, President and Chief Operating Officer, right, toast the New Coke after press presentation in Lincoln Center on April 23, 1985. (AP Photo/Marty Lederhandler)

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De Paul University All-American basketball forward Terry Cummings, left, receives the praises of his coach, Ray Meyer at a press conference in Chicago on Friday, April 23, 1982 where the Blue Demon star announced that he will give up his last year of college eligibility and submit his name to the NBA draft. Coach Meyer also announced that he will remain DePaul coach next season, his 41st. (AP Photo/Charlie Knoblock)

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And it?s obvious that they do as conductor Leonard Bernstein hugs his daughter Jamie after her singing debut at Reno Sweeney?s cabaret in New York, Wednesday, April 23, 1980. Jamie sings to her own guitar accompaniment. (AP Photo)

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Teenagers take part in the first event of the “Au Go Go” season that took place at the mall in Central Park, April 23, 1966, New York. The competition was sponsored by Taj Enterprises Corp. Amateur and professional dancers took part in the auditions. The 64 winners will appear at a June 10th concert “Soundblast '66"to be held at the Yankee Stadium. (AP Photo)

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Heisman Trophy winner Tony Dorsett, in the umbrella hat, signs autographs at the University of Pittsburgh’s alumni-varsity scrimmage, Saturday, April 23, 1977, Pittsburgh, Pa. Even out of uniform, the 1976 season star was a popular attraction. (AP Photo/R.C. Greenawalt)

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Bob Strauss, Chairman of the Carter-Mondale re-election campaign meets with reporters in Washington on Wednesday, April 23, 1980, showing a map of delegates committed to President Carter. In Tuesday's primary, with 99 percent of the precincts counted, Sen. Ted Kennedy, D-Mass., led the President by about 6,200 votes out of more than 1.4 million votes cast in Pennsylvania. (AP Photo/Jim Wilson)

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A German girl in Hamburg tests her soft drink for radioactivity, April 23, 1958. She is using a dosimeter, a German-made pocket-sized instrument for measuring radioactivity. It can also be used for measuring X-rays. It is priced at 400 German marks, or about 100 dollars. (AP Photo)

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New York City Mayor Robert Wagner shakes hands with Cuban Premier Fidel Castro, as the bearded visitor paid a call at City Hall in New York on April 23, 1959. Man at center is unidentified. (AP Photo)

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Martin Warner, 21, of Hebron, N.Y. shows little concern over the possibility radioactive rocks on his farm in nearby North Hebron on April 23, 1959 may account for a higher-than-average number of deformed babies in the area. State Health Department has reported on such a possibility. Warner, who has a bad hip which may be a birth defect, shrugs, “If there’s anything to this study, there’s nothing we can do about it.” (AP Photo)

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Annabelle Heath, right, assistant administrator of the Housing and Home Finance Agency, and director of the Women’s Congress on Housing, poses with Mrs. James Duffy, Allentown, Penn., left, and Mrs. Robert Owen of Dayton, Ohio, at the opening session of the Congress in Washington, April 23, 1956. (AP Photo/Harvey Georges)

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State troopers inspect press and lottery tickets in a Schenectady, NY, printing plant following raid in connection with smashing of what police say was a $25,000,000 New York State lottery ring, April 23, 1948. (AP Photo)

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The nucleus of the Druse regiment was formed of 150 former members of the French legion who joined the British forces during the campaign in Syria. The several squadrons, each of 130 men with ages varying from 16 to 60, are mounted either on camels or horses. Their commanding officer is Lieut. Colonel R.S.Y. Buller, formerly of the trans-Jordan frontier force. Saddling-up in one of the camel squadrons at the training camp of the regiment in the Jordan valley on April 23, 1942. (AP Photo)

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Many people at the beach taking part in Mahatma Gandhi's, unseen, Civil Disobedience Campaign in India around April 23, 1930. (AP Photo)

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This oil-stained, battle-torn American flag was flying proudly from a captain?s gig in Pearl Harbor when the Japanese struck on December 7, 1941. Battle missiles tore it from its staff and tossed into the bay from where it was retrieved by Lieut. Commander Fred Welden, who sent it back to the United States. It is being held by L.E. White (left) and Clyde E. Wilson, Yeomen in the Naval recruiting office at Kansas City on April 23, 1942. (AP Photo)

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Victor Magill, 15, of Phoenix, paints a sign in protest of immigration bill SB1070 Saturday, April 24, 2010 at the Capitol in Phoenix a day after Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer signed the bill into law. The sweeping measure would make it a crime under state law to be in the country illegally, and would require local law enforcement to question people about their immigration status if there is reason to suspect they are in the country illegally. (AP Photo/Matt York)

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After a safe passage from Havana to Florida on the shrimper "Big Baby," some of the 200 Cuban refugees aboard the boat raise their fists and form victory signs as they arrive early Wednesday morning, April 23, 1980, in Key West, Fla. (AP Photo/Fernando Yovera)

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Roberto Goizueta, chairman of the board and chief executive of Coca-Cola Co., introduces a Coke with new taste, April 23, 1985, in New York. Coca-Cola has not had a significant change in its secret formula since it was created in 1886. (AP Photo/Marty Lederhandler)

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Robert Strauss, national chairman of the Democratic Party, as he received the party lock in the wake of the Watergate case at the Houston Press Club Gridiron show on April 23, 1973. Rather than the key to the city, the press clubbers thought the lock was more appropriate. The presentation was made by Master of Wit, Morris Frank, left. (AP Photo/ ED KOLENOVSKY)

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Mahalia Jackson sings an impromptu "Just a Closer Walk with Thee" to the beat of the Eureka Brass Band at the New Orleans Jazz Festival on April 23, 1970. Jackson, who is from New Orleans, will perform in concert at the festival that features jazz, blues, gospel and folk music. (AP Photo)

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Columbia University students stand by the hooded statue of the Alma Mater after a rally in front of the low library in New York April 23, 1969. About 500 students massed quietly to demonstrate their support for the student Afro-American society’s demands concerning a black studies program and other issues. (AP Photo/Bob Schutz))

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This picture was taken two weeks ago while singer Eddie Fisher was appearing at Caesars Palace and Connie Stevens appeared at the Flamingo across the street, April 23, 1969, Las Vegas, Nev. Fisher, 41, filed for divorce in Santa Monica, Calif., Tuesday against Miss Stevens, 31. They were married in Feb., 1967. (AP Photo)

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Professor Auguste Piccard seated beside a one-to one scale model of a deep-sea diving bowl on the Krupp stand at the aviation show opened in Hanover, Germany, April 23, 1960. Behind him stands son Jacques Piccard who reached the depth of some 36,000 feet with the original. (AP Photo/Hillebrecht)

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A dummy, just returned from a U.S. Air Force sled test, lies ripped and torn as his "friend", a fresh dummy, appears to care for him near Los Angeles Calif., April 23, 1958. The fresh dummy is all set to be shipped out for more tests. (AP Photo/Harold Filan

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Black and white passengers are still segregated on an Atlanta Transit Company trolley April 23, 1956 following the Supreme Court decision outlawing segregation on all public buses. State officials said that Georgia was not a party to the decision affecting South Carolina, and that Georgia's segregation laws would not immediately be affected. (AP Photo/Horace Cort)

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Professor Auguste Piccard, right, wears hinged spectacles as he studies an instrument used in research upon super-sound at the national bureau of research in Rome, April 23, 1952. The instrument is held by Professor Amedeo Giacomini, director of the institute of Ultra-Acoustics. Piccard is supervising the building of a bathysphere with which he plans to descend into the Mediterranean near the Island of Ponza, some 80 miles west of Naples. (AP Photo)

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The "Europazug" (Europe Train), a rolling Marshall Plan exhibition stands in the central railway station of Munich, Germany, April 20, 1951, and was inaugurated earlier today by Dutch foreign minister Dirk Strikker. The train will start its journey through the West German states and West Berlin from April 23 and from July onwards it will travel to other European countries. The train was manufactured by the mechanical engineering plant "Augsburg" in Nuremberg using old wagons damaged by bullet shots during WW II. (AP Photo/R. Sandens)

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St. Louis Cardinal sluggers who bat left handed. From Left to Right are Ray Sanders, Enos Slaughter and Stan Musial on April 23, 1942. Both Sanders and Musial are starting their first full season in the majors and bid fair to be the outstanding rookies of baseball. Sanders was brought up to replace big Johnny Mize, who was sold to the Giants. (AP Photo)

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Seals Stadium, San Francisco, was picketed by 30 members of the AFL Building Service Employees Union, carrying banners charging the Sacramento Baseball Club as “unfair” with workers at its home field, but a crowd of 7,000 ignored the line, as did all Seals’ stadium employees, April 23, 1946. This is the first time the Senators have been picketed on road tours. (AP Photo/Ernest K. Bennett)

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This is the portion of the crowd estimated by police to number between 10,000 and 15,000 which gathered in the street outside New York City’s Manhattan Center on April 23, 1941 as Charles A. Lindbergh addressed an America first committee rally. The auditorium was packed to capacity, about 8,000 hours before Lindbergh spoke. (AP Photo)

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Mack Elliott, works props on Shirley Temples new film, does the heavy work on the cake at a party celebrating her eleventh birthday, as Shirley herself, right of Elliott, smiles on her Hollywood studio set, April 23, 1940, Hollywood, Calif. Waiting for their slices are Marjorie Whatley, actress; Mary Lou Islieb; stand in and playmate, and Ardith Donnendille. (AP Photo)

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Edouard Herriot, former Premier of France, is shown on the board the S. S. Ile de France, as he arrived in New York, April 23, 1933 . The French representative was rushed to Jersey City to catch a train to Washington, D.C., where he will confer with President Franklin D. Roosevelt. (AP Photo)

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These former Philadelphia Athletics, now playing with the Boston Red Sox, defeated Connie Mack's A's 10 to 4, in a game at Philadelphia April 23, 1938 Shown left to right are Roger Cramer, Frank Higgins, Eric McNair, and Jimmy Foxx. (AP Photo)

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This is the scene at Ft. Sheridan, Illiniois, as the army prepares to welcome the first group of jobless from Chicago and Milwaukee in the Rossvelt Reforestation Army. Here are the tents that will house the recruits during their two weeks of training and physical conditioning at the old army post on April 23,1933 at the lake north of Chicago. (AP Photo)

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George Bernard Shaw, the eminent Irish Dramatist, photographed at the opening of the new Shakespeare Theater at Stratford-upon-avon, England , April 23, 1932. The theater was opened by the Prince of Wales. Mrs. Shaw is in the rear in this photograph. (AP Photo)

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Mahatma Gandhi spinning around April 23, 1930. (AP Photo)

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Otis Barton, inventor, is shown seated in his deep sea diving bell, April 23, 1930, which is expected to shatter depth exploration records. This is a rear view of the bell. (AP Photo)

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William Wrigley, owner of the Chicago Cubs, as he appeared at the first game the Cubs played on their home grounds, when they defeated the Cincinnati team, 4-2, April 23, 1926. (AP Photo)

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