Throwback Thursday: A look back at events in history on January 14, including including Timothy Leary's "Human Be-In" plus Marilyn Monroe and Joe Dimaggio get married.
A statue of the young Egyptian pharoah, King Tutankhamun, seen January 14, 1927. Tutankhamun's tomb was discovered on November 4, 1922 by Howard Carter and George Herbert in the Valley of the Kings, hidden for 3,000 years.
New York's only female cabbie
Leona M. Marsh, the only woman cabbie in New York, is shown with her car and her dog Hotsy, January 14, 1932.
Scene inside the courtroom at Flemington, New Jersey, Jan. 14, 1935, shortly after Bruno Richard Hauptmann was brought from his cell for the opening of the third week of his trial as the accused kidnap-killer of the Lindbergh baby. Left to right are state trooper C.A. OíDonald, Hauptmann, Deputy Sheriff Hovey Low (correct) and trooper A.L. Smith, Edward J. Reilly, defense counsel, is shown on extreme right examining a paper with much concentration written across his brow.
Amelia Earhart solo flight
American Aviator Amelia Earhart climbs out of her plane at Oakland Airport in California after completing the first solo 18 hour, 2400 mile flight from Honolulu to North America on January 14, 1935. Hawaiian commercial interests had offered a $10,000 prize to whoever accomplished the feat.
Loyalist snipers surrender to the fascist Franco troops at the Villarreal front northeast of Madrid, January 14, 1937. The loyalists occupied the house for eight hours before the fascists were able to dislodge them.
Captured Italians trudge through the sand of the Egyptian desert under guard of a revolver carrying member of the British force, right, January 14, 1941 in Egypt. One prisoner carries his dog.
English language students
English language students from other countries learn to pronounce "th" as in "My other brother sent the Christmas wreathe" in New York, January 14, 1943.
Corporal Eddie Fisher, singer, home on furlough, receives a kiss from an admirer, Miss Mary Colleary, as he arrives for a movie premiere, Jan. 14, 1953 in New York. The benefit performance raised $40,000 for the national polio fund.
Marilyn Monroe & Joe DiMaggio
Actress Marilyn Monroe and Joe DiMaggio, baseball's famed "Yankee Clipper,"smile cheek to cheek as they wait patiently in Judge Charles Perry's chambers for their marriage ceremony on January 14, 1954 in San Francisco. The wedding climaxed a romance of more than a year.
The Duke of Windsor, Prince Edward, chats with Mrs. Clarence Miles, wife of the president of Baltimore Orioles baseball team and lifelong friend of his wife, the former Wallis Warfield Simpson Windsor in Baltimore on January 14, 1955.
The duke and duchess arrived for their first visit since 1947 and were guests at an American Cancer Society ball for which Mrs. Miles was chairman.
Overgrown beach hood
A cape for the beach, of white and blue striped very strong shantung, formed like an overgrown hood that arrives at the hip, and a small blouse of the same material underneath. Worn over a black woolen overall.
A creation by the Patrick De Barentzen fashion house of Rome, where it is called "Montgolfiere," it was presented, January 14, 1962 at the Florence show of Italian spring and summer fashions.
Young visitors get their first glimpse of Leonardo Da Vinci's "Mona Lisa" at the National Gallery of Art, January 14, 1963, in Washington, D.C.
Crowds clustered around the painting, on loan from the Louvre in Paris, since it was unveiled the previous week.
President John Kennedy
President John Kennedy delivers his third State of the Union address on January 14, 1963 in Washington, D.C. before a joint session of the 88th Congress calling urgently for an unprecedented $13.5 billion cut in taxes, the largest in world history.
Applause broke out many times during the address but was only scattered as he described the tax revamping program. Seated behind the president are Vice President Lyndon Johnson, left, and House Speaker John McCormack.
Timothy Leary addresses a crowd of hippies at the "Human Be-In" that he helped organize in Golden Gate Park, San Francisco, January 14, 1967.
Leary told the crowd to "Turn on, Tune in and Drop out". The event was a prelude to the "Summer of Love," which brought the hippie experience into the American mainstream.
British Anthropologist Dr. Louis Leakey holds his fossil discovery, Kenyapithecus africanus, at a news conference in Nairobi, Kenya on Jan. 14, 1967.
Leakey announced that he has uncovered the oldest known ancestor of man, dating back some 20 million years.
American film director, playwright, and comedian Woody Allen, surrounded by young women during rehearsals for his second play "Play it again Sam," in New York on January 14, 1969.
Jazz trumpeter Dizzy Gillespie, right, describes to the Rev. Alvin L. Kershaw, rector of Emmanuel Church of Boston, an instrument he dreamed up prior to the Boston Globe Jazz and Blues Festival in Boston, January 14, 1966.
Dizzy called it a "Ngungi" made by nailing soda bottle caps to a stick. Rev. Kershaw was master of ceremonies for the festival.
Coretta Scott King
Coretta Scott King, center, leads a chilled throng of several hundred persons to the grave site of her late husband marking the 49th birthday of civil rights leader in Atlanta on Jan. 14, 1978.
She is flanked by his sister Christine King Farris, sons Dexter King and Martin Luther King, III, and daughter Bernice King.
In 1983, President Ronald Reagan signed the law creating Martin Luther King Day, in honor of King's birthday, a national holiday celebrated on the third Monday in January.
Phillies star hitter, Pete Rose, signs hundreds of bats that commemorate his 10th 200-hit season, a major league record, January 14, 1980 in the club's Philadelphia dressing room.
About 1,200 of the autographed bats were given to early buyers of 1980 season tickets.
President Ronald Reagan speaks to staff members about this being his last official trip aboard the presidential aircraft late, January 14, 1989 aboard Air Force One while returning to Washington from New York City, where he had spoken at a dinner of the Knights of Malta. At left is White House spokesman Marlin Fitzwater.
The white tie and tails on the president, which he wore for the dinner, were made 40 years before to attend the 1948 Academy Awards.