Rich Gossage (1951): Baseball player who is best known by the nickname "Goose Gossage." Gossage began his baseball career in 1974 with the White Sox, and went on to make nine wins and 26 saves in 1975. A few years later, Gossage signed as a free agent with the New York Yankees and went on to be one of the first and greatest relief pitchers of all time. Gossage was pitching when the Yankees won a World Series Title, and upon leaving the team, helped the Padres reach the World Series in 1984. His 115 relief victories are the 3rd best in the history of baseball.

Huey Lewis (1950): Musician who rose to fame in the eighties, releasing 17 Top 40 singles with his band "The News." Lewis originally started out in music in the country group "Clover." Longing to play good old-fashioned rock and roll, Lewis helped form the group "American Express," which later came to be "Huey Lewis and The News." In 1982, the group released the album, "Picture This," but it was their next release, "Sports," that made Lewis a superstar. "Sports" went 7-times platinum, and included the Top 10 hits "Heart and Soul" and "The Heart of Rock & Roll." Lewis then recorded the number 1 single, "The Power of Love," for the film, Back To The Future, and went on to release another number 1 single, "Stuck With You," in 1986. The band released "Plan B" in 2001 - its first album of new material in ten years. Huey and the band are on tour this summer.

Katherine Helmond (1933): Actress who was the sexy grandmother, Mona Robinson, on the ‘80s hit sitcom, "Who’s The Boss" (1984-92) and who currently appears in a guest role as Debra's mother, Lois, on "Everybody Loves Raymond." Helmond began her career on the New York stage and earned a Tony nomination in 1973, for her performance in "The Great God Brown." While Helmond may be best known for her role as Jessica Tate on the sitcom, "Soap" (1977-81), she has also appeared in TV movies such as "The Autobiography of Miss Jane Pittman" (1974), "Getting Married" (1978), "Rosie: The Rosemary Clooney Story" (1982), "Deception: A Mother’s Secret" (1991), "Mr. St. Nick" (2002), "Beethoven's 5th" (2003) and the film, Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas, in 1998.

P.T. Barnum (1810): Businessman who was a master salesman, selling Lottery tickets at the age of 12. When Barnum was 25, he hired a woman that claimed to be the 161-year-old nurse of George Washington, and created an exhibit around her. People flocked from all over the nation to see this spectacle, and Barnum made quite a profit. After purchasing Shudder’s American Museum in 1841, he displayed odd artifacts collected from around the world, and had an exhibit of an embalmed mermaid called "The Feejee Mermaid." Barnum’s name is forever linked with the circus due to his desire to create "The Greatest Show On Earth."