Scott Speedman (1975): Actor who currently stars as Ben Covington on the WB hit, "Felicity." Speedman got his start in front of the camera on an episode of "Speakerís Corner," an open-mic show that ran on the Canadian version of MTV. A casting director took notice of Speedmanís performance when he expressed interest in playing Robin in Batman Forever. While he never landed the role of the boy wonder, Speedman was put in touch with an agent and his career took off. Speedman played opposite Gwyneth Paltrow in the silver screen flick Duets (2000).

Gloria Estefan (1957): Musician who has earned the title of the "Queen of Latin Pop." Just two years after Estefan was born, her family fled from Cuba to Miami to escape Fidel Castroís communist government. Gloriaís life changed in 1975, when Emilio Estefan heard her sing at a wedding. Gloria soon joined Estefanís band, "The Miami Sound Machine," and they released several Spanish-language albums. Crossing over to the English pop market in 1985, Gloria and The Miami Sound Machine released the multi-platinum album, "Primitive Love," which spawned such hit singles as "Conga," "Bad Boy" and "Words Get in the Way." Estefan has been a leading lady of pop music ever since, releasing the hit albums "Let it Loose" (1988), "Cuts Both Ways" (1989), "Into the Light" (1991) and "Caribbean Soul" in 2000.

Lily Tomlin (1939): Comedienne and actress who created such famous characters as the spoiled 5-year-old, Edith Ann, and the "ringy-dingy" phone operator, Ernestine. Tomlin dropped out of medical school to perform comedy skits at local coffee houses. Her first big break came in 1970 when she became part of the hilarious ensemble cast for "Rowan and Martinís Laugh-In." In 1975, Tomlin gave an Oscar nominated performance in the moving film Nashville. Proving that she was more than just a comedienne, Tomlin gave another critically acclaimed performance in The Late Show (1977). Some of Tomlinís other credits include Big Business (1988), Flirting With Disaster (1996), The Celluloid Closet (1996) and The Kid in 2000.

Conway Twitty (1933): Country musician whose first hit single was 1958ís "Itís Only Make Believe." Twitty, who was born Harold Jenkins, formed a country band called the "Phillips Country Ramblers" in the Ď40s. Jenkins chose the name Conway Twitty after two towns he had passed through while on the road. Twitty became a pop star in the Ď50s, but his popularity quickly fizzled with his young fans. After making the move to country music in the Ď60s, Twitty recorded, "Hello Darliní" (1970), "The Very Best of Loretta and Conway" (1979), "Borderline" (1987), "Crazy in Love" (1990), and released over 40 number 1 hits. Twitty opened his own theme park, "Twitty City," in 1982, and passed away after a performance in Branson, Missouri, in 1993.

Richard Farnsworth (1920): Actor who garnered an Academy Award nomination for Best Actor in 1999 for his work in David Lynchís The Straight Story. Farnsworth began his career as a Hollywood stuntman in the Marx Brotherís Comedy, A Day at the Races, in 1937. He quickly became an official cowboy stuntman, and for a decade did the entire stunt work for Roy Rogers. In the Ď70s, Farnsworth set his sights on becoming an actor, and landed roles in Comes a Horseman (1978), The Natural (1984), The Big Easy (1987), The Dead Pool (1988) and Misery in 1990. Farnsworth passed away in October of 2000.