Keith Haring (1958): Late artist who despite his short life, made a big impression on the face of modern art. An heir to artists like Fernand Leger and Andy Warhol, he moved from his native Kutztown, Pennsylvania to New York City in 1978 and began his career shortly thereafter as a street artist, doing chalk drawings in the cityís subways. A wall mural that he painted as a street artist in 1986, "Crack is Wack", is still intact in Harlem, New York. An exhibit of his later art, a collection of studio-created sculptures, adorned Park Avenue for some time. His "Pop Shop", which he opened to sell reproductions of his artwork at popular prices, is still in business today in the cityís SoHo district. In addition to producing art for a profit, Haring donated many murals to children's hospitals and used his popularity to promote AIDS awareness, the disease that took his life in 1990.

Pia Zadora (1956): Actress whose first film work was in the 1964 picture Santa Claus Conquers The Martians. 17 years later, Zadora was awarded a Golden Globe award for "New Star of the Year in a Motion Picture" for her work in the 1981 film Butterfly. After making the film Fake-Out in 1982, she went on to star in The Lonely Lady. The film was a complete flop, and Zadora's film career petered out following her role in The Lonely Lady. Between 1985 and 1995 she appeared as herself in the films Feel the Motion, Troop Beverly Hills, Naked Gun 33 1/3 and Favorite Deadly Sins. Pia also had a small part as a beatnik chick in John Waters' 1988 movie Hairspray, and appeared as Little Miss Muffet in the 1990 television special "Mother Goose Rock 'n' Rhyme".

Audrey Hepburn (1929): Elegant actress who appeared in over thirty high-quality films. Her first acting job was a bit part in the 1948 European film Netherlands in 7 lessen. In 1951, she landed her first speaking part in another European film, Young Wivesí Tale. Hepburnís first American role was in the 1953 film Roman Holiday, which earned her the "Best Actress" Oscar. She followed it up with Sabrina, for which she earned an Oscar nomination. She went on to make a string of successful movies in the 1950s, including the films War and Peace, Funny Face and The Nunís Story, for which she received another Academy Award nomination. The 1960s brought The Unforgiven and My Fair Lady as well as Breakfast at Tiffanyís and Wait Until Dark, for which she received two more Oscar nominations. In 1988, Hepburn became a special ambassador to the United Nations Children's Fund (UNICEF). She passed away in January of 1993.

Muhammad Hosni Mubarak (1928): President of the Arab Republic of Egypt who came to power in October of 1981 when his predecessor, Anwar el Sadat, was assassinated by Muslim fundamentalists. Under Sadat, Mubarak had served as deputy minister of war from 1972 to 1975 and as vice president from 1975 until taking over as president in 1981. Upon assuming the presidency, Mubarak pledged to continue Sadat's policies, particularly the "Camp David Accords," a peace treaty signed between Egypt and Israel in 1979. Mubarak also began a campaign to mend relations with other Arab states that had been damaged after Egypt's peace with Israel, and he initiated a policy he called "positive neutrality" toward the great powers. In 1990, he supported United Nations sanctions against Iraq when Iraqi forces invaded Kuwait and in 1991, he committed nearly 40,000 troops to the anti-Iraq coalition in the Persian Gulf War. In September 1999, Mubarak won a popular referendum that reelected him to a fourth six-year term as president.

Betsy Rawls (1928): Retired pro-golfer who, during her 20-years of play, captured 55 LPGA victories including eight major championships. A late bloomer, Rawls didnít pick up a golf club until well into her teenage years. This had no effect on her performance, however, as she won the 1949 Texas Amateur just four years after taking up the game, and repeated the triumph once again in 1950. Her amateur win list also includes the 1949 Trans-National and 1950 Broadmoor Invitational. The highlight of her professional career came in 1959 when she claimed ten titles and captured her only Vare Trophy. Upon her retirement from the sport in 1975, she ranked fourth on the list of the LPGA Tour's leading winners. Rawls was inducted into the Texas State Golf Hall of Fame in October 1983, won the 1995 Sprint Lifetime Achievement Award, and was the 1996 recipient of the Bob Jones Award. In 2000, she was given the LPGA 50th Anniversary Commissioner's Award.