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January 21, 2015 Day 2of the Seventh Year - History

January 21, 2015 Day 2of the Seventh Year - History

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January 21, 2015 Day 2 of the Seventh Year

President Barack Obama shakes hands with audience members after making remarks at Boise State University in Boise, Idaho, Jan. 21, 2015.

10:20AM THE PRESIDENT departs the White House
South Lawn

10:35AM THE PRESIDENT departs Joint Base Andrews


1:20PM THE PRESIDENT arrives Idaho
Boise Airport, Boise, Idaho

1:45PM THE PRESIDENT tours the New Product Development Lab in Boise State University’s Micron Engineering Center
Boise State University, Boise, Idaho

3:00PM THE PRESIDENT delivers remarks
Boise State University, Boise, Idaho

4:15PM THE PRESIDENT departs Idaho
Boise Airport, Boise, Idaho


7:40PM THE PRESIDENT arrives Kansas
Forbes Field Airport, Topeka, Kansas

Severe Thunderstorms in the Central Plains Flooding Threat in the Southeast Western Critical Fire Weather

Scattered severe thunderstorms are possible today across parts of Nebraska and Iowa, including the threat for large hail and damaging winds. Heavy showers and thunderstorms occurring today along a front stretched across the Southeast U.S. may result in areas of flash, urban, and small stream flooding. Critical fire weather conditions are forecast today and for parts of the interior Western U.S. Read More >

1. Sun, moon, and holy scripture.

The Jewish calendar is lunisolar, just like the Ancient Macedonian, Babylonian, Egyptian, and Chinese calendars. Corresponding with all of the lunisolar calendars means that the Jewish calendar is in sync with the natural cycles of the moon and the sun. These astronomical phenomena helped determine the length of a day, month, and year. For example, days are set by the rotation of the Earth’s axis. Months are determined by the revolution of the moon around the Earth, roughly 29 ½ days. And years, which are around 365 ¼ days, are how long it takes for our planet to rotate around the sun.

What’s unique about the Hebrew calendar, however, is that it also contains “a body of complex regulations, exceptions, and mathematical rules,” states Time and Date. The calendar “is also designed to satisfy many requirements conveyed in the Jewish Holy Scripture.”

It should also be noted that the Hebrew calendar is also a comparatively “imprecise system in terms of reflecting the duration of a solar year.” The reason is that the “time it takes Earth to complete a full orbit around the sun,” when compared “with the timing of the astronomical seasons,” is off by one day every 216 years.

Season 2 of Selena Gomez’s cooking show featuring adobo, turon premiers January 21

Eagle-eyed Filipino fans last week gushed after learning that American singer-actress Selena Gomez will cook a Filipino dish on her cooking program.

In the almost two-minute-long trailer of the second season “Selena + Chef,” Gomez can be seen preparing the well-loved Filipino dish adobo.

Filipino-Canadian celebrity chef Jordan Andino will help her prepare this signature dish.

Aside from the iconic viand, Gomez was also seen featuring the Filipino dessert turon or banana spring rolls on her television cooking show.

Meanwhile, local vinegar brand Datu Puti displayed on Gomez’s kitchen counter did not escape the eye of some Filipinos. This further fanned their excitement for the upcoming season.

Some quipped that the American artist will become the new endorser of the local condiments brand.

SELENA GOMEZ IS THE NEW ENDORSER OF DATU PUTI chz hahhahahahahaha pic.twitter.com/FM3Le0CUHg

&mdash steward little (@thoughtsofteb) January 14, 2021

Other Filipino fans shared their excitement for the Filipino dish feature.

THAT trailer. Ok can’t wait to watch you cook Filipino adobo @selenagomez

&mdash ken (@castroken) January 16, 2021

Adobo has placed the Philippines on the international cuisine map.

American cable channel Food Network has previously released recipes of adobo on its website while food blog Tasty, a brand of BuzzFeed, also shared its own versions of the viand.

One of Tasty’s viral recipes, braised pork belly adobo by Chef Leah Cohen, made online buzz last year because of the different manner of cooking the dish.

Watch party

Gomez’s “Selena + Chef” will air on streaming entertainment service HBO Max on January 21.

50 Free Genealogy Sites to Search Today

Looking for a list of free genealogy sites to search? Here are 50 no-cost family history resources where you will find birth, marriage and death records, obituaries, cemetery listings, newspaper articles, biographies, research tips and so much more.

We had a lot of fun compiling this list of excellent websites. Remember, most free genealogy sites have been made available by the hard work and dedication of many volunteers! Don’t forget to thank them and give back when you can. Enjoy the search!

MyHeritage is offering 2 free weeks of access to their extensive collection of 12 billion historical records, as well as their matching technology that instantly connects you with new information about your ancestors. Sign up using the link below to find out what you can uncover about your family.

50 Free Genealogy Sites

1. FamilySearch: largest collection of free genealogical records in the world

2. WikiTree: enormous collaborative family tree

3. Fulton History: historical newspapers from the US and Canada

4. Find a Grave: locate your ancestors in cemeteries across the globe

5. Google News Archive: millions of archived newspaper pages

6. US National Archives: official US National Archives site, many free genealogy databases and resources

7. Automated Genealogy: indexes of the Canadian census

8. FreeBMD: civil registration index of births, marriages and deaths for England and Wales

9. USGenWeb Project: massive free genealogy resource directory by US state and county

10. WorldGenWeb Project: genealogy resources by country and region, not to miss

11. Cyndi’s List: highly respected directory of free genealogy resources and databases online

12. Library and Archives Canada: official archives of Canada, census records and more

13. Ellis Island: immigration records, free indexes and original records, fee to download copies

14. FreeReg: baptism, marriage, and burial records from parish registers of the UK

15. POWVETS: WWII POW search for prisoners of war held in German camps.

16. RootsWeb: world’s largest genealogy community, huge amount of free information

17. Castle Garden: immigration records, pre Ellis Island

18. Chronicling America: giant database of archived US newspapers from the Library of Congress

[pojo-sidebar >19. Dead Fred: genealogy photo archive

20. African Heritage Project: records on former slaves, freedpersons and their descendants

21. Immigrant Ancestors Project: emigration registers for locating birthplaces of immigrants in their native countries

22. Daughters of the American Revolution: military service records and more

23. JewishGen: Jewish ancestry research

24. FreeCEN: transcribed census records from the UK

25. Access Genealogy: vast family history directories and more, good Native American resources

26. British Library, India Office: records on British and European people in India pre 1950

27. Guild of One-Name Studies: extensive surname research site

28. Genealogy Trails: transcribed genealogical records from across the U.S.

29. NativeWeb Genealogy: list of Native American genealogy resources and searchable databases

30. Viximus: member submitted biographical information

31. WieWasWie: for researching ancestors from the Netherlands

32. UK National Archives: official National Archives of the UK

33. The National Archives of Ireland: official National Archives of Ireland

34. GENUKI: reference library of genealogical resources for the UK and Ireland

35. German Genealogy Server: German ancestry research (many sections in German)

36. Preserve the Pensions: War of 1812 pension records access

37. Civil War Soldiers and Sailors System: Civil War records from the National Park Service

38. LitvakSIG: Lithuanian-Jewish genealogy databases and resources

39. Italian Genealogical Group: Italian American genealogy resources and databases

40. Internet Archive: a large amount of information useful to genealogists, but you’ll need to do some digging

42. Open Library: good place to find family history books, search for surnames or locations

43. GenDisasters: for researching disasters and other events your ancestors might have been involved in

44. RomanyGenes: Romanichal ancestry research

45. Patriot and Grave Index: revolutionary war graves registry and patriot index from the National Society of the Sons of the American Revolution

46. Illinois Digital Newspaper Collection: vast number of archived US newspapers

47. Seventh-day Adventist Obituary Database: hundreds of thousands of obituary entries

48. Släktdata: genealogy records for Sweden (in Swedish)

49. Hispanic Genealogy: wonderful list of resources for researching Hispanic ancestry

50: Free Genealogy Search Engine: search hundreds of free genealogy resources at one time on Family History Daily

There are many more free genealogy sites online. Since we can’t possibly list them all in one article, please share your favorite in the comments if you don’t see it here.

Featured Image: The Halley family. Priest River Valley, Bonner County, Idaho. 1939. Library of Congress

198 thoughts on &ldquo50 Free Genealogy Sites to Search Today&rdquo

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This gave me some wonderful info. Thanks to all involved and also many thanks for all the comments.

Just so you know, your link to GenDisasters is incorrect. It says www3.gendisasters.com. See the odd 𔄛”?

I’m looking for a copy of Dexal Shannon’s book “Shannon” written in 1991. It is unpublished. Someone was emailing out copies at one time but so far I haven’t found them. Can you help? Please email me.

i do ancestry with ancestry.ca and my heritage and i thought i would try family search. After several months I could not do it any more as I would put in my tree some my ancestors and some one would take them out and i would put them back in again’It was getting very frustrating that i just told them to close my account.I tried to put in a tree but could not.

Hi Bruce! I may be able to help you. Feel free to contact me. I have used FamilySearch extensively for a long time.
Vicki Rush

help? how much do they cost as I only have very small founds and I would love to look as I would like to find about my past
I am 72 this year

My Great Grandma was full blood Cherokee her name was Edna Rice then found & married My Great Grandpa in Carolina Married & went on the Oregon Trail to Forest Grove Oregon. Her name became Edna Clairy I know she also as a young girl had to go through the Trail Of Tears Great grandma is buried at the Forest Grove cemetery .
My grandma to us to see whereshe was buried I cant tell you her birthdate or the day of her death as I was young. I know my fathers side of the DNA but Ancestry .com would not include my mothers side. I.m sure I.m an 1/8 Cherokee & Irish on grandmas genes I would be honored to receive my native American card showing proof that I am indeed native American I am learning herbal healing & more as Great Grandma always spoke of the way things were in her clan & more.

Have you checked the Dawes Rolls, a major database for Native Americans that is very informative?

Thanks everyone for sharing all this info and comments. Given me many more areas to search. Having frustrating time…my maiden name was SMITH.

I would like to speak to someone about finding out the family history on my father’s side of the family Thank you Cindy

I’m looking into my family tree. What is the best way to find my family on my father’s side from Portugal ( the main land). And my mother’s side is the Family from Poland.
Any information to dig and find information will be very helpful.
Thank you!

Your info is remarkable, looking for any info on Chrisman, Worek, Gary Indiana or Iowa area

I am searching for the children or grandchildren of Roy Latimer Davis who lived in Kansas City, MO and graduated from high school there, went to college in Kansas, served in the Navy in WWII and lived in Florida at one time.

My dads birth name was OTT, according to 23 & Me, we have DAVIS kin, my dad also had lived in Florida most of his life after age 40. Hummm….cousins? Mebbe?

i was born under this name my mother passed beyond the curtian in 1943 at the age of 32.we lived in pontypridd south wales,i have found my 5 brothers, and5 sisters,all have passed beyond the curtian except 2sisters my self and my twin brother, i have met them after 60 years , as we were all put in a orphanage at the the death of our mother in 1943 my sister violet died at the age of 14 years,us twins were kept seperated from the rest of my brothers and sisters by the order of my farther. this was done by the social servicesthey sent me to london and kept my twin in wales,out of spite because he was not our farther, he ran of with a woman who had 10 children and they ended up with us in the ophanage with us , this i know because i have the documents of my adoption,and my twin as well, i would like some help to carry on , serching into 2 other families that are blood relitives mr and mrs nancy horgan and mr wilfred horgan,hoping this meets with your approval i remian mr howard horgan

Hello my name is Valerie, are you still seeking help? If so please email me with an update on who you are wanting help with.

Looking for Artemissa Kelly ( Kelley ) McCain and husband civil war soldier Will. From Benton, Illinois area. Any help, especially photos greatly appreciated. Thank you

Did you find any records on your Civil War Soldier??
I am looking for information on John M. B. Patterson Enlisted on 16 December 1861 in the Company H 63rd Infantry Regiment : He served on the Union side John M. B. Patterson est. born 1830 in Tennessee. As per records listed of soldiers in the NATION PARK SERVICE U.S. CIVIL WAR SOLDIERS 1861-1865 Data Base Battles and Places Listed. Was not killer in the war died unknown after 1890 US
Census lived in Arkansas, Randolph County, Water Valley Township. John M. B. Patterson is listed Farmer In the Eleven Point Community as married to Francis (Scott) Patterson born 1828 Tennessee,
Died unknown in Randolph County, Arkansas was married April 09, 1850 Jefferson County, Illinois
They had six children all born in Illinois. Five were born before his enlistment in the Civil War and one child born 1870 after he returned from the war.
Any information on this family would be greatly appreciated by Peggy J. Reed e-mail
[email protected] suddenlink.net or Rick Patterson e-mail [email protected] .
Thank for any comments, leads or information regarding John M.B. Patterson.
Peggy J. Reed – 2nd Great Granddauther of John M.B. Patterson

Lots are free. Lots are not. I have all the charging sites blocked both in search and link. Genealogy is a hobby for me and not something I need to pay for. Personally I find familysearch to be the best there is on the internet and totally free.

I fully agree with u and tree building geni.com
I enjoy family search.org unbelievable what u find

We have set up.a totally free website that you may hopefully find helpful

May I ask the name of your free website? I would love to check out your site and share it with all my friends that search.

https://www.openarch.nl/ > The multi-lingual websites Open Archives gives access to the biggest collection of Dutch records, includes phonetic search and search for two persons for free.

Does anyone know where I can find emigration records for Scotland?? My ggf Alix Greenberg left Braila, Romania some time in the late 1800s and wound up in Scotland. Also, where can I find Romanian Jewish records?? I would like to find out about my GGf’s Family. Thanks for any help!!

If you are researching English or Welsh family history, please take a look at my free site ogindex.org. It list genealogical data by place and year. It will show you which sources are free or subscription. Very rarely will data be only available on a paid site. This is my personal project of 5 years and grows all the time. Currently contains 352,000 data sets including all of Ancestry, Familysearch, Findmypast, Billiongraves, findagrave, etc. It will save you hours of research time.

These aren’t genealogy sites per se but they can be useful. As I mentioned above, many counties now put various records on-line. There are companies that provide these for various counties.

In the Google search results, select the county. The names are in the format Okwxyz where Ok stands for Oklahoma and wxyz are the first four letters of the county name, e.g., Cleveland County is /Okclev

Obviously above some of these sites are state-specific. But there are other companies in other states. Google (without quotes) phrases like “Harris County government records” or “Harris County Texas government records”

I signed up for some new service inadvertly. I don`t need it and want to cancel. I saw I somewhere I have until March 28 but cant get back there. Can you help?

no you can go back there if you have belive, because they will like to hear from you,

The photo of the woman holding the baby was taken near Priest River, Bonner county, Idaho in the 1930’s. The woman is my aunt, Marie Savage, The man in the middle is her brother, Arend Van Hoff, And I think the other man is her husband, Otho Savage.

Mike That picture is amazing and I was wondering who these people are. The man without the hat kind of looks like my father and having your input is quite helpful. My dad would have been too young to be in that picture, but it is uncanny how much they look alike. Priest River is not too far from where i grew up and I remember seeing many places like that and visiting some friends and family with little farms with like buildings

Looking for info re: Marie Testerman, supposedly b 1904 in Virginia. Later census data shows parents as George Testerman & Arminda (Neeley) Testerman, brothers, who were much older, Abraham & Luther. We suspect she may have been taken in by Testerman & not their natural child. Have not been able to find any record of her birth in Virginia or surrounding states. Any suggestions on where or how to search would be very, very much appreciated. Have been & continue to be an Ancestory member without success on this issue.

I am looking for a call whos birth name was Sherry, born 12/28/51 in Lebanon, Missouri.

Free genealogy records and publications containing the names of ancestors at http://genealogybeyondthebmd.blogspot.ca/

The wiewaswie website (for Dutch ancestors) has also an English search page. The transcripted information is in English, but the (if available) images are in Dutch.

Some of these sites are NOT FREE, they are connected with the LDS church. You can search for the info free, if you want to see it there is a fee.

The LDS church does NOT charge fees.

The LDS church has BY FAR the largest genealogy collection in the world–MUCH larger than Ancestry. However, LDS does genealogy for RELIGIOUS reasons, NOT as any type of favor for the general public or even for Mormons.

The LDS digitization project generates about FIFTEEN TERABYTES of new images PER DAY. They don’t just “automatically scan and move on”, they also check individual image quality, etc.

What LDS did a few years ago is they said, “If images of specific documents are available from other sites, even commercial sites, why should we provide it for free? We need to use applicable financial resources for the things that are NOT available elsewhere.” So they partnered with Ancestry and a few other genealogy-related sites.

One thing that did is it made available FREE on FamilySearch a lot of the INDEXED data that ANCESTRY paid for. The FEE is because you will NOT be seeing images from FS, you will be seeing images ON the commercial site.

Also, I can tell you that Ancestry does a LOT of cleanup of documents. Certain document sets such as the 1940 U.S. census ARE available free elsewhere. When you look at THOSE images and compare them to the ones on Ancestry, It is very obvious that Ancestry has often done substantial enhancement.

Well said Rick. There is NEVER a charge to use familysearch. The only exception is the nominal fee to order films to be viewed at your Family History Center. If the image from the film is available on-line, you will be notified and you won’t need to or even be able to order the film.

As stated, by Rick. to view an image, you may sometimes be sent to a partner site that does charge, but familysearch gets no money from that source.

As of 1 Sep 2017, you will not be able to order films.

Thanks Rick. Many sites advertise as Free, as they offer a Free Trial for a limited time only. Often one discovers this only after entering the required information. It’s frustrating!

the LDS Church owns Familysearch, which is totally free to use. Other sites may be run by member of the Church, and they may even charge for the use of their sites, but they have nothing to do with the Church itself

If your local library has a library membership to ancestry, you can go to the library and use ancestry free.

You can also use Ancestry.com free at any LDS Family History Center. The Library Edition and the Institutional Edition do have limitations that the paid subscription does not have.

I am looking for my ancestors of KELLER (other forms: KIELER / KELER / KIELLER / KOHLER ) Family from JUKÓW (or JUKOW) in Poland.

Could you please give me the names of the ancestors or a link to your family tree to look for the ancestors?

My maiden name is Keller. From the research my uncle has done we are Swedish, German, Irish, native American but he could have missed something somewhere. Do you know if any of your family immigrated to America? If so maybe I can put you in touch with my father and you can find out if our ancestors are related.
Wishing you luck in your search,
Sonnett (Keller) Reyes

Although they are not genealogy sites per se, MANY U.S. counties now have their real estate records available on-line for free and often you can even see and download copies of the documents.

Just google County Clerk , e.g., Harris County Clerk, Texas. That will take you to the County Clerk’s website, then look for Property Records or Real Property Records or Real Estate Records.

(Be careful in big states. If you google Houston County Clerk, Texas, that’s a different county–you won’t get records for Houston, Texas, the county seat of HARRIS County.) Use Wikipedia or the U.S. Post Office ZIP lookup to find out the county. (Search for P.O. Box 1 in that city and state, then click on Mailing Industry Details.)

Often you can tell relationships of multiple signers, such as husband and wife or a man and a woman with the same surname deeding the property to someone else with the same surname–most likely a son or daughter.

Looking for native american on my grandfather side it was his great grandmother my grandfather name is Charles Henry Dellinger born 1906 died 1984 his mother name was Sadie Lease Dellinger Horn married to Milton Henry Dellinger I would like to know my great great great grandmother name and what Indian tribe my dad thought is was susquenna

Could you please help me find name and tribe thank you

great list including sites mentioned in posts
my thanx

Looking for a native American site. I have Indian grandmothers on 2 sides if my family that I would love to find more info on.

Looking for information on my father’s US Navy records and how I could get him the copies of them. He served on the Forsnell in 1959 and he’s from Maine.

You’ll need to submit a Standard Firm 180 to obtain his military records. Just Google SF 180 and the instructions are on the form.

This is a great list! I’m always correcting people when they say researching genealogy is too expensive – and when I do show them just a few of the free sites out there, they’re amazed!

Searching for irish ancestors the parents and familys of, William Coleman,1843,country cork.
Catherine Daley,1839,Enfield.Ireland.
They moved to Liverpool,England and married.
Also any help with Joseph Burns,who left fot the U.S.A. in 1925 (William and Catherine’s grandson)
My family would be so,so grateful.
Thank you.

Where do I do a search for a nephew who may be looking for me? He was taken from his parents when very young. I do not know if he was adopted for sure or just placed in a foster home.

I have an Ancestry subscription but it depends on the age of your nephew as to whether or not he can be traced. I’m happy to look for you.

What state did this take place in? If you know is first name and date of birth. email me at [email protected] I maybe able to help you.

Hi I am hoping someone in the USA can help me out please with some lookups there
I am trying to find any information on Renata Dobrez that came from Australia after 1973? to the USA
I am trying to find out if she is still alive and if she ever got married
looking for information about her for family research
Renata was born 28 Dec 1946 Fiume
thank you for your time and any help you can give me with my search kind regards Michele Australia

Hello Michele,
Search on free site FamilySearch.org and entered your relative’s name
see following, hope some help

Renata Dobrez
Loxahatchee, FL

not sure if she is still living

Hi Yvonne
Thank you for the information have a good day kind regards Michele

I am working on my family tree, and need to find out how to access the dawes rolls for my native American Indian ancesters names. I also would like to find out how to contact someone in Switzerland about ancesters.

I just put in Dawes roll and it came up. It was divided in to tribes. Also you ay look up the Five civilized tribes, Trail of Tears.


I could really use some links from Hungary

Don’t sign up on Ancestry.com for the free trial

there is no charge ever for this

Could you please send me information about genealogy sites in Eastern Europe and Russia.

Here is a Tip for free Genealogy In the Search Engine TYPE FULL TEXT: THEN THE SURNAME
EXAMPLE FULL TEXTED: PILLSBURY The genealogy book of the Pillsbury family will appear. Use any surname. Sometimes a county book may appear for example FULL TEXT: IRWIN ANDERSON You will be Adams County Ohio. Its a great way for free answers.

Thank you for the list I might be able to get through some brick walls thanks again

I shall be awake all night now having seen these free sites. Is there any good sites for criminals and convicts . Esp uk as shipped to Australia. It’s the court records I’m after thank you for reading I take my hat off to you all for doing a fabulous job

Genealogy Trails is an active FREE website with no ads. Was sorry to see that it didn’t make the list.

I’m with you on this one, Donna.
Some of them won’t give you any information at all , unless you pay/subscribe.

Several of the sites allow you to search for a surname. But, to get information about the surname, you have to pay and join the site.

This is a free site, I that I use quite often.

Can anyone give me sites for german research that is in English. I am having trouble finding anything. Thanks in advance

Facebook group: Germany Genealogy! Just Ask! I don’t really know much about it as I just joined but I think someone there will be able to help you. Good luck!

Two of the Best Free Newspaper sites, Australia and New Zealand -you never know where your family might go,
Australia = trove.nla.gov.au AND the OCR is correctable by all registered users (millions of lines already done) and New Zealand = paperspast.natlib.gov. nz

Trove is a fantastic resource but you don’t need to be a registered user to correct the text. I urge all users to make corrections as you find stuff but remember to correct exactly as it is in the original, commas, errors and all.

I agree with you Donna, especially if it is like I do, I forget to CANCEL the free trial and get charged at some point.

Another free to search site … records can be viewed:-
National Archives of Australia – http://www.naa.gov.au/

A great site for WV birth, death, and marriage records is wvculture.org

It appears that the site is currently down, but it may be a temporary issue. We will replace the link if it doesn’t come back up within a week. Thanks for alerting us.

Trying to find my Baptismal certificate from 1966-67. In New Jersey

I’m looking for the father of Joseph Martel born in April 1825 .Baie-du-febvre yamaska QC Canada. Joseph wife was hermine Alliar.

Thank you for all the hard work you do and for making this list. I use many of these wonderful free websites, and will add a few more I use.

I would also like to say that the Ancestry message boards are free to use, and have volunteers that can help you. http://boards.ancestry.com/

Also, when you are posting for help, please post birth dates, death dates, burial locations, and locations your family lived in. If it is a female, please post the maiden name, and married name. The more info you can give, the better help you will receive.

Thank you so much for the African Amercian site. The “African Heritage Project”, which is number 20 does not work and with your help hopefully I will find what am looking for.

Anyone know of Bohemia website – don’t know where in Bohemia/Austria and a Polish website to find records?

Czech Genealogy Society International is a free site: http://www.cgsi.org/
It has free on-line records for Czech, Bohemia and Slovenia records. You must know the district and village name to find the church for your village to find the records. The Eastern District did not do their own microfilming but had the LDS film their records. Districts vary as to the amount of records now online.

Go to familysearch.org, Hold your cursor on “Search” at the top of the page. Click on “Wiki”. Type Bohemia in the search box. This article tells how to search for records, what records are available, and provides links to records, indicating free or cost.

When you click “search” and a map comes up, click on the area you want to search, ie Bohemia.I do this for Croatia and a list of towns come up, click on the town you want and see the sources available.

Here is a link to include with the Seventh-Day Adventist obit index site. After they find which paper the obit is in this site has most of them for viewing online. (Also Free)

Thank you for this great list. I have bookmarked many of them.

Thank you all so much for this information. I wanted you all to know that I truly appreciate all of the hard work you have done. You are all amazing!

I would love to find some records from Ujak, Austria-Hungary. My Grandma was Julia Zavatsky, born in 1894.

Was Zavatsky her maiden name or was that her surname after she married your grandfather?

I whole like to have 󈬢 Free Geneology Sites…” sent to my email address. I find it most valuable. Please send it to me.

Thanks to all who put this together…..Trying to find the Pomerantz family from Galica, Austria

January 21, 2015 Day 2of the Seventh Year - History

Scott Dixon topped the speed charts at Indianapolis Motor Speedway. (Chris Owens photo courtesy of INDYCAR)

By John Sturbin | Senior Writer

A pragmatic Scott Dixon drove Chip Ganassi Racing to the top of the speed chart during Wednesday’s open practice for the 105 th Indianapolis 500, stealing the Day 2 headline from a pair of Ed Carpenter Racing teammates.

Dixon, the six-time/reigning NTT IndyCar Series champion, posted a best lap of 226.829 mph around the 2.5-mile Indianapolis Motor Speedway as track and air temperatures climbed compared to Tuesday’s Opening Day. The 2008 Indy 500 winner, Dixon led three CGR drivers in the top five.

“Yeah, it was definitely pretty interesting,” said Dixon, driver of the No. 9 Honda. “I think as most will say, the big times don’t really mean much. You just kind of get a bit lucky and throw them up, but I think our cars definitely have good speed, all four in the top eight there, which is good to see.

“I’d rather be knocking out a lot of quick times at ease than being down on the bottom and scraping the barrel. I think our cars in the past have had decent speed in race-winning configurations, but it doesn’t really do you much good in the race. You need to be able to stay close, be able to move through the pack if you have any upsets or mistakes or if you even start a little further back at the initial start of the race. So yeah, it’s definitely all about making sure you can stay close.”

Dixon, a native of New Zealand, added he actually felt more comfortable Tuesday, when his best speed was 224.988 mph. Recall that Dixon won the season’s first oval race on Texas Motor Speedway’s high-banked/1.5-mile layout in Fort Worth on May 1.

“Once it gets a bit hotter, I think everybody has a bit of washout, and it’s harder to stay closer,” Dixon said. “We’ll see with the race, but it looks right now like the race will be pretty cool, which will definitely make for a pretty robust race for people to watch. It’s going to be tight.”

Green flag for “The Greatest Spectacle in Racing” is Sunday, May 30.

Meanwhile, Ed Carpenter Racing claimed the second and third spots on the speed chart. Conor Daly was second-fast at 226.372 mph in the No. 47 Chevrolet, while team-owner/oval specialist Ed Carpenter was third at 226.103 mph in the No. 20 Chevrolet.

“The speed charts don’t necessarily mean a ton,” said Carpenter, echoing Dixon’s remarks. “Those are more representative of just getting a bunch of cars in front of you with the right gap and putting up a time.

“I mean, it’s nice for the team, depending on the time sheets. But I think more importantly we’re all feeling pretty good and making progress with the cars. Soon we’ll find out what we have for speed, too.”

ECR is surging during the Month of May, as Rinus VeeKay of The Netherlands won the GMR Grand Prix on the IMS road-course last Saturday.

“I think the team has done an incredible job, obviously,” Daly said. “Both of our cars were fast last weekend, which is great, and I think our cars have a lot of speed here, as well. I know my own journey with the team has probably been a little bit more difficult, but I think we’ve definitely rounded a nice corner for sure recently. I think they’ve done a lot for me personally because my style has required a little bit more work with this generation car.

“If the team is winning, that’s great. Know what I mean? I think it’s good for Ed, it’s good for all of our partners, it’s good for everyone involved. I would also like to have a trophy, though, too. I think that’s why we keep trying every day, we keep showing up and ready to do the job.”

Carpenter deadpanned: “We’ll get you a trophy.”

Chip Ganassi Racing’s Marcus Ericsson and Tony Kanaan rounded out the top five. Ericsson, a native of Sweden, was fourth at 226.007 mph in the No. 8 CGR Honda. Kanaan _ the 2013 Indy 500 winner, 2004 series champ and native of Brazil _ placed fifth at 225.774 mph in the No. 48 Honda.

“There are so many competitive cars out there, so, as always, it’s going to be a very tough race,” said Dixon, the current championship point leader. “Happy all the Ganassi cars are fast. Nice to see the No. 9 up top.”

The speed chart showed the unpredictable nature of this year’s field, which features nine 500 winners. Australian Will Power, the 2018 Indy 500 champ who led practice Tuesday at 226.470 mph, was 15th Wednesday at 224.785 mph in the No. 12 Team Penske Chevrolet.

As was the case Tuesday, all of Wednesday’s top speeds were the products of aerodynamic tows in heavy traffic, as 34 drivers combined to turn 3,326 laps during the six-hour session. Alexander Rossi, the 2016 Indy 500 champ, was the fastest driver running alone, turning a top no-tow lap of 221.114 mph in the No. 27 Honda fielded by Andretti Autosport.

“We had a good car yesterday from the get-go, but overnight we worked on trying to get the car a bit better in dirty air and in a big group, and that’s been a big improvement,” Ericsson said. “I feel like I can stay on the throttle in big groups, and that’s the key around here.”

RC Enerson completed Phase 2 and the speed requirement for Phase 3 of the Rookie Orientation Program in the No. 75 Top Gun Racing Chevrolet in a special session before the track opened for practice. However, Enerson did not participate in the open session.

Practice is scheduled to run from noon-6 p.m. (EDT) Thursday. It’s the last day before boost levels are elevated in the engine turbochargers for the “Fast Friday” practice and qualifying on Saturday and Sunday. The additional horsepower will raise speeds while establishing the field of 33 starters.

The traditional final practice _ two hours on Miller Lite Carb Day _ is booked for Friday, May 28.

Live Race Day coverage will be carried on NBC and the INDYCAR Radio Network beginning at 11 a.m. (EDT), on Sunday, May 30, with the green flag set for 12:30 p.m.

Due to ongoing COVID-19 restrictions in Ontario, Canada focusing on health-and-safety measures, organizers representing the Honda Indy Toronto and IndyCar Series have jointly announced that this year’s event, originally set for July 9-11, will no longer be a part of the 2021 schedule.

“The NTT IndyCar Series race around Exhibition Place and Princes’ Gates is a hallmark of our summer schedule,” Mark Miles, Penske Entertainment Corp. president/CEO, said in a statement from Indianapolis. “To have that void for a second straight year is heartbreaking. We deeply miss our fans there and urge them to remain safe during these unprecedented times. INDYCAR looks forward to a high-powered return in 2022 and for years to come.”

The festival atmosphere on the Streets of Toronto has been a staple of INDYCAR since 1986. The list of champions includes legendary names including Bobby Rahal, Emerson Fittipaldi, Al Unser Jr., Michael Andretti, Alex Zanardi, Dario Franchitti and Scott Dixon.

INDYCAR is considering various scenarios for the remainder of the 2021 calendar as it relates to cancellation of the Toronto event.

The current mid-summer portion of the schedule will resume Sunday, Aug. 8, for the inaugural Big Machine Music City Grand Prix on the streets of Nashville, with live coverage on NBC Sports Network.

That event is the first of three races on consecutive weekends, with the Nashville race followed by another historic NASCAR/INDYCAR weekend Saturday, Aug. 14, on the Indianapolis Motor Speedway road-course followed by the oval at World Wide Technology Raceway in Madison, Ill., on Saturday, Aug. 21.

NTT IndyCar Series point standings: 1, Scott Dixon, Chip Ganassi Racing, 176 2, Alex Palou, Chip Ganassi Racing, 163 3, Josef Newgarden, Team Penske, 148 4, Pato O’Ward, Arrow McLaren SP, 146 5, Graham Rahal, Rahal Letterman Lanigan Racing, 137 6, Rinus VeeKay, Ed Carpenter Racing, 135 7, Simon Pagenaud, Team Penske, 130 8, Scott McLaughlin, Team Penske, 123 9, Will Power, Team Penske, 118 10, Colton Herta, Andretti Autosport, 117.


Sunday, April 18 _ Barber Motorsports Park, Birmingham, Ala. (Alex Palou, Chip Ganassi Racing)

Sunday, April 25 _Streets of St. Petersburg, Fla. (Colton Herta, Andretti Autosport)

Saturday, May 1 _ Texas Motor Speedway Race 1, Fort Worth (Scott Dixon, Chip Ganassi Racing)

Sunday, May 2 _ Texas Motor Speedway Race 2, Fort Worth (Pato O’Ward, Arrow McLaren SP)

Saturday, May 15 _ Indianapolis Motor Speedway Road-Course (Rinus VeeKay, Ed Carpenter Racing)

Sunday, May 30 _ The 105th Indianapolis 500-Mile Race (NBC)

Saturday, June 12 _ The Raceway at Belle Isle Park Race 1, Detroit (NBC)

Sunday, June 13 _ The Raceway at Belle Isle Park Race 2, Detroit (NBC)

Sunday, June 20 _ Road America, Elkhart Lake, Wis. (NBCSN)

Sunday, July 4 _ Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course, Lexington, Ohio (NBC)

Sunday, Aug. 8 _ Streets of Nashville, Tenn. (NBCSN)

Saturday, Aug. 14 _ Indianapolis Motor Speedway Road-Course (NBCSN)

Saturday, Aug. 21 _ World Wide Technology Raceway at Gateway, Madison, Ill. (NBCSN)

Sunday, Sept. 12 _ Portland (Ore.) International Raceway (NBC)

Sunday, Sept. 19 _ WeatherTech Raceway Laguna Seca, Monterey, Calif. (NBC)

History of the Grateful Dead

1 of 11 circa 1965: American psychedelic rock band The Grateful Dead poses on Haight-Ashbury, San Francisco, California, 1960s. Left to right, Bill Kreutzmann, Bob Weir, Ron 'Pigpen' McKernan (1946 - 1973), Jerry Garcia (1942 - 1995) and Phil Lesh. (Photo by Hulton Archive/Getty Images) Hulton Archive/Getty Images Show More Show Less

2 of 11 The Grateful Dead performing at Giants Stadium in East Rutherford, New Jersey on June 19, 1995. (Photo by Ebet Roberts/Redferns) Ebet Roberts/Redferns Show More Show Less

4 of 11 Historic Chronicle page August 10, 1995 Front page of Datebook covering the death of Grateful Dead guitarist Jerry Garcia Chronicle Show More Show Less

5 of 11 "The Warlocks," who would later rename their band "The Grateful Dead," perform a show in 1965. Paul Ryan/Michael Ochs Archives/Getty Show More Show Less

7 of 11 Concert in Golden Gate Park with Grateful Dead and Jefferson Starship 9/28/1975 Lots of shots of spectators, fans and Deadheads Terry Schmitt/The Chronicle Show More Show Less

8 of 11 Concert in Golden Gate Park with Grateful Dead and Jefferson Starship 9/28/1975 Lots of shots of spectators, fans and Deadheads Terry Schmitt/The Chronicle Show More Show Less

10 of 11 Jerry Garcia and Phil Lesh of the Grateful Dead at the Warfield Theatre 06/26/1981 Frederic Larson/The Chronicle Show More Show Less

From their first show as the Warlocks at a pizza place in Menlo Park to their farewell stand with three sold-out 50th anniversary shows at Chicago&rsquos Soldier Field stadium, here are some key dates on the Grateful Dead&rsquos incredible journey.

May 5: Warlocks play Magoo&rsquos: Jerry Garcia, Bob Weir, Ron &ldquoPigpen&rdquo McKernan, Dana Morgan Jr. and Bill Kreutzmann play at Magoo&rsquos Pizza Parlor in Menlo Park as the Warlocks, an electric band that took shape at Dana Morgan&rsquos Music Store in Palo Alto.

June 18: Lesh on bass: Phil Lesh, recruited by Garcia to replace Morgan, plays his first show as bassist for the Warlocks at Frenchy&rsquos in Hayward.

Dec. 4: Can you pass the Acid Test? The group becomes a staple at author Ken Kesey&rsquos Acid Test parties. Kesey and his fledgling group the Merry Pranksters, which included Neal Cassady, hosted these legendary counterculture gatherings as public experimentations with LSD. It was the dawn of the San Francisco hippie era, and the Pranksters set the psychedelic scene.

Dec. 10: Fillmore first: The Grateful Dead, still known as the Warlocks, perform at the Fillmore Auditorium in San Francisco for the first time, as part of Bill Graham&rsquos S.F. Mime Troupe Appeal Party II. The lineup also includes the John Handy Quintet, Jefferson Airplane and the Mystery Trend.

December: Grateful Dead born: The band changes its name after learning of another group called Warlocks. Garcia spotted the phrase &ldquograteful dead,&rdquo which the band later discovered to be from an Egyptian prayer, in a dictionary, and it stuck.

Jan. 22: Trips Festival: Kesey brings in the Dead to play the Trips Festival, held at the Longshoreman&rsquos Hall in San Francisco&rsquos North Beach. &ldquoThe truth about the Trips Festival is that it was a three-night, weekend-long rock &rsquon&rsquo roll dance with light effects. When the dull projections took over, as on Friday, it was nowhere. When the good rock music wailed, it was great,&rdquo wrote Chronicle Music Critic Ralph J. Gleason, who went on to become a founding editor of Rolling Stone.

Feb. 11: Stanley amplifies the Dead: Owsley Stanley, an early financier of the band, becomes the Grateful Dead&rsquos sound engineer. &ldquoWithout his technical innovations &mdash he was one of the first people to mix concerts live and in stereo &mdash the band might never have emerged from the San Francisco scene,&rdquo Rolling Stone wrote in a 2007 profile. Known on the West Coast as &ldquoMr. LSD,&rdquo Stanley also mass-produced acid when it was still legal. The Dead&rsquos song &ldquoAlice D. Millionaire&rdquo was inspired by newspaper accounts that described him as the &ldquoLSD millionaire.&rdquo

May 19: Avalon Ballroom: The Dead play their first show at Avalon Ballroom, located at Sutter Street and Van Ness Avenue in San Francisco. They played a total of 29 shows, and recorded two live albums &mdash &ldquoVintage Dead&rdquo and &ldquoHistoric Dead&rdquo &mdash there.

Dec. 31: Working for the man: Grateful Dead signs with Warner Bros. Records.

Jan. 14: First signs of the Summer of Love: At least 20,000 &mdash including some Hells Angels &mdash gathered at Golden Gate Park&rsquos Polo Field for the &ldquoGathering of the Tribes,&rdquo the prelude to the Summer of Love that came to be known as the &ldquoHuman Be-In.&rdquo &ldquoThe tribes gathered early in the day. Some came in their 20th century teepees, old school buses, caravans and VW buses, and lined the embankment, overlooking the field. Tambourines, drums, flutes and chiming bells appeared and the air was filled with the buzz of voices and the sound of music,&rdquo wrote Gleason, who affirmed that &ldquothere were no drunks.&rdquo

March 1: First album release: &ldquoGrateful Dead&rdquo: The Grateful Dead release their self-titled debut album on Warner Bros. &ldquoThe Grateful Dead have recorded for Warner Bros. an album which has everyone excited,&rdquo wrote Gleason. &ldquoThe Dead are the most consistently excellent rock group around, their instrument work is beautiful, they swing like angels and Warner Bros. has apparently gotten this wonderful feeling on the tapes of the sessions.&rdquo

June 18: Monterey Pop: The Grateful Dead play the Monterey Pop Festival, in between the Who and Jimi Hendrix (who famously sets his guitar on fire during his performance). &ldquoThe Grateful Dead did a fine set with some marvelously exciting and interesting guitar solos by Jerry Garcia and a great demonstration of their tightness and swing,&rdquo Gleason wrote.

Sept. 29: Hart beats: Bill Kreutzmann invites Mickey Hart to sit in with the Dead, making the band a sextet with two drummers. Two drummers! The pair become known as the Rhythm Devils.

Oct. 2: Hashbury bust: Band members and friends are busted in a pot raid at 710 Ashbury St. Rock Scully (the long-haired group&rsquos long-haired business manager) and audio engineer Bob Matthews were fined $200 each. Pigpen and Bob Weir were fined $100 each. All were placed on probation for a year.

March 3: Live on Haight Street: The band plays a free show on the back of a flatbed truck for thousands assembled on Haight Street. &ldquoA four-block stretch of fabled Haight Street yesterday was voluntarily surrendered to thousands of hippies and hippie-watchers. And the hippies did what they do best they transformed the street into a sunny arcade of pleasure, celebrating the now with unqualified exuberance,&rdquo wrote Jerry Carroll in The Chronicle on March 4, 1968. &ldquoThe Grateful Dead&rsquos full-throated roar drowned out a monotonous burglar alarm at one end of the street the Tracy&rsquos Coffee and Doughnuts people rolled their jukebox out on the sidewalk and countless trios and quartets formed and dissolved in between.&rdquo

July 18: &ldquoAnthem of the Sun&rdquo: The Grateful Dead release their second studio album, the decidedly psychedelic &ldquoAnthem of the Sun.&rdquo With this recording, future bandmate Tom (T.C.) Constanten contributes on keyboard, Dan Healy becomes sound man and Robert Hunter provides the lyrics to &ldquoAlligator.&rdquo

June 20: The Dead release &ldquoAoxomoxoa&rdquo: With &ldquoAoxomoxoa,&rdquo a hugely expensive studio album, the Dead bring keyboardist Constanten and lyricist Hunter on full time with the band. It includes the live staples &ldquoSt. Stephen,&rdquo &ldquoChina Cat Sunflower&rdquo and &ldquoCosmic Charlie.&rdquo

Aug. 17: Woodstock shock: The Dead give a famously poor performance at Woodstock. Among other complications, the rain caused the band&rsquos electric equipment to malfunction. Garcia and Weir have said that their microphones kept shocking them.

Nov. 10: &ldquoLive/Dead&rdquo out: &ldquoLive/Dead,&rdquo the first of many live albums by the Grateful Dead, is released. Compiled from concerts recorded in San Francisco between Jan. 26 and March 2, 1969, it remains one of their career highlights.

Dec. 6: Deadly Altamont: The Dead are scheduled to play the infamous Altamont Speedway Free Festival. The poorly organized event was meant to be the &ldquoWoodstock of the West.&rdquo Instead it turned into what some fans call &ldquothe concert that ended the &rsquo60s.&rdquo The Dead were supposed to play before the Rolling Stones, but never took the stage. They left before their set after learning that a member of the Hells Angels, who were &ldquohired&rdquo as security guards, knocked out Jefferson Airplane singer Marty Balin during his performance. Other violence during the concert resulted in two deaths. &ldquoIn 24 hours we created all the problems of our society in one place: congestion, violence, dehumanization,&rdquo Gleason wrote.

Jan. 30: New Orleans bust: Police arrest 19 people and seize LSD, marijuana, barbiturates and &ldquodangerous narcotic and non-narcotic drugs&rdquo in a raid of a French Quarter motel. Those arrested include Owsley Stanley (who identifies himself to police as the &ldquoKing of Acid&rdquo), Jerry Garcia, Phil Lesh and Bob Weir.

Feb. 23: Winterland bailout: A benefit is held at Winterland with Jefferson Airplane, the Quicksilver Messenger Service, Santana, It&rsquos a Beautiful Day, and Dan Hicks and His Hot Licks to help raise money to cover the $37,000 bail charges racked up in the Dead&rsquos New Orleans bust. It raises $15,000.

June 14: &ldquoWorkingman&rsquos Dead&rdquo: &ldquoWorkingman&rsquos Dead,&rdquo recorded at Pacific High Recording Studio in San Francisco, marks a turn from psychedelia to a more country-rock sound, influenced by lyricist Hunter and the band&rsquos friendship with Crosby, Stills and Nash at the time. It is followed only five months later by &ldquoAmerican Beauty,&rdquo another classic studio album.

Oct. 19: Keith on the keys: Keith Godchaux plays his first show with the Dead as keyboardist.

Oct. 24: &ldquoGrateful Dead&rdquo: The Dead&rsquos seventh album, known as &ldquoSkull and Roses,&rdquo includes a callout to &ldquoDead Heads.&rdquo The album&rsquos sleeve included a message to fans: &ldquoDead Freaks Unite: Who are you? Where are you? How are you? Send us your name and address, and we&rsquoll keep you informed. Deadheads, P.O. Box 1065, San Rafael, California, 94901.&rdquo It was the beginning of perhaps the best-known fan club in music history.

March 25: Donna Godchaux adds vocals: Donna Jean Godchaux, who was married to keyboardist Keith Godchaux, joins the band on vocals.

March 8: Pigpen dies: Ron &ldquoPigpen&rdquo McKernan, the Dead&rsquos beloved keyboardist and vocalist, dies of liver failure in Corte Madera at age 27.

Oct. 16: Dead at the Winterland: The Dead play a five-night stand at the Winterland Ballroom.

Oct. 20: Dead take a break: Fans line up to see the Dead play at Winterland before the band takes a 19-month hiatus from touring.

July 12: Together again: The Dead perform their first official Bay Area show following the hiatus at the Orpheum Theatre in San Francisco. &ldquoMusically, the band sounded as fresh and inventive as ever, if not more so. Although the band took the predictable long breaks between songs, many of the tunes were stitched together end-to-end, as the Dead played as tightly as a soul band,&rdquo Joel Selvin wrote in The Chronicle. The sold-out show was in such high demand that it was broadcast on KSAN-FM.

July 27: &ldquoTerrapin Station&rdquo: After 15 albums on Warner Bros., their own Round label and United Artists, the Grateful Dead release their first album for Arista Records, &ldquoTerrapin Station.&rdquo Arista remained their label for the rest of their recording career.

Sept. 14: Alive in Egypt: The Grateful Dead begin three days of shows at the Egyptian pyramids. &ldquoThe Great Pyramids of Giza have survived all kinds of visitors over the centuries, from the Roman legions to Napoleon. . So it was perhaps a matter of time until the stately pyramids would be wired for sound by an American rock band,&rdquo the Washington Post wrote.

April 16: Mydland joins on keys: Keyboardist Brent Mydland replaces Keith and Donna Godchaux.

July 23: Keith Godchaux dies in car crash: Keith Godchaux dies in a car accident in Marin County, at age 32, about a year after leaving the band. The sports car he was riding in struck a parked car.

Sept. 25: Dead for 15 years: To celebrate the band&rsquos 15th anniversary, the Dead open an 18-date run at the Warfield theater in San Francisco.

Oct. 31: Saturday Night Dead: The Grateful Dead make an appearance on &ldquoSaturday Night Live.&rdquo Tom Davis and Al Franken go backstage, asking the band to introduce them to the audience. In 1982, Jerry Garcia and Bob Weir appear on &ldquoLate Night With David Letterman.&rdquo

April 13: 20 years Dead: The Dead marks its 20-year anniversary with a three-night run at the Greek Theatre in Berkeley.

July 10: Garcia in a coma: Garcia collapses at his Marin County home and falls into a diabetic coma. A statement issued by the band said: &ldquoJerry Garcia is in a hospital receiving treatment for the sudden onset of diabetes and a general systemic infection as a result of an abscessed tooth and exhaustion following a road tour.&rdquo The band&rsquos publicist denies that drugs are involved.

July 6: &ldquoIn the Dark&rdquo LP: The Dead release &ldquoIn the Dark,&rdquo a comeback album featuring &ldquoTouch of Grey,&rdquo &ldquoHell in a Bucket,&rdquo &ldquoWest L.A. Fadeaway&rdquo and &ldquoThrowing Stones.&rdquo

Sept. 26: Dead reach top 40: &ldquoTouch of Grey&rdquo enters the Top 40 charts. It would go on to peak at No. 9, putting the Dead in the Top 10 for the first &mdash and last &mdash time.

Jan. 31: Dylan and the Dead: &ldquoDylan & the Dead&rdquo CD by Bob Dylan and the Grateful Dead released. &ldquoTwo old war horses here &mdash one who can&rsquot sing the other who can&rsquot play &mdash captured in live performances from six 1987 concert dates together,&rdquo wrote Chronicle Music Critic Marty Racine. &ldquoAltogether, it&rsquos a pleasant enough affair for the Geritol set. One wonders, though. If this is the best from their tour, what can the outtakes sound like?&rdquo

July 26: Mydland overdoses: Mydland dies of a drug overdose in Lafayette at age 37. &ldquoDuring his first few years with the band, Mydland played in the shadow of the other more famous band members, but in recent years, he had come on as a stronger presence,&rdquo Kevin Leary wrote in The Chronicle. &ldquoNews of Mydland&rsquos death spread quickly through the close-knit Deadhead community, which follows the band&rsquos every move. The Grateful Dead Hotline, which provides information on concert dates and tickets, was besieged with calls by early afternoon,&rdquo Leary wrote.

Sept. 7: Vince Welnick joins: Vince Welnick, formerly of the Tubes, joins the Grateful Dead on keyboards after Mydland&rsquos death.

Sept. 15: Hornsby helps: Bruce Hornsby joins the band as a regular guest on keyboards.

January: Garcia neckties: In addition to slinging a guitar, Garcia, who briefly studied at San Francisco Art Institute, painted abstract works of art. Beginning in 1992, his works make an unlikely appearance on a line of neckties. &ldquoMr. Garcia, whose signature look is a black T-shirt and coordinated jeans and &lsquowho probably never wore a tie in his life,&rsquo laughed when he recently received a box of samples,&rdquo said Irwin Sternberg, the president of Stonehenge Ltd., which launched the ties. The neckwear, nonetheless, became popular with the 9-to-5 set.

August: Garcia cancels tour: Garcia cancels an 18-date East Coast tour scheduled to start in August after he collapses.

Jan. 19: Hall of Famers: The Grateful Dead are inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame at the institution&rsquos ninth annual induction dinner.

Summer: Tour from hell: The band&rsquos summer of 1995 tour would become known to Deadheads as the &ldquoTour From Hell.&rdquo At the time, Garcia was having issues with drugs and had also been receiving death threats, according to &ldquoNo Simple Highway: A Cultural History of the Grateful Dead.&rdquo To make matters worse, thousands of fans crashed a gate at one of the band&rsquos shows in, prompting the cancellation of the subsequent show because local police refused to work it. &ldquoWant to end the touring life of the Grateful Dead?&rdquo an Internet message board post from the band read. &ldquoAllow bottle-throwing gate-crashers to keep on thinking they&rsquore cool anarchists instead of the creeps they are.&rdquo In St. Louis that summer, the deck at a campground where many fans were staying for a Dead show collapsed, sending 108 people to the hospital.

July 9: Last call: The Grateful Dead perform their 2,314th &mdash and final &mdash concert at Soldier Field in Chicago. The last music performed by the entire band is a medley of &ldquoBlack Muddy River&rdquo and &ldquoBox of Rain.&rdquo

Aug. 9: Jerry dies: Jerry Garcia dies at a drug treatment center in Marin County at age 53. He had checked in two days earlier. What started as a sunny day in the Haight turned dark and somber as people learned of Garcia&rsquos death. &ldquoPeople like Jerry Garcia aren&rsquot supposed to die. The head Deadhead is immortal. Now he&rsquoll be gone for a long time, this lovable, huggable bear with the twinkly eyes and the best of vibes,&rdquo wrote Chronicle columnist Herb Caen.

Aug. 13: Deadheads pay respect: Garcia is celebrated by family and thousands of friends in Golden Gate Park.

After the band splits up, the band members form several (sometimes overlapping) side projects, including RatDog, Bobby and the Midnites, the Other Ones, the Dead, Furthur, Dark Star Orchestra, Rhythm Devils, Missing Man Formation, Move Me Brightly and others.

June 2: Welnick commits suicide: Suffering from depression, Welnick takes his own life. He is the fourth Grateful Dead keyboardist to die.

Feb. 4: Deadheads for Obama: Ahead of the Super Tuesday primaries, Lesh, Weir and Hart perform together at the Warfield theater in San Francisco in support of candidate Barack Obama.

Jan. 16: Raising the Dead: Surviving members &mdash guitarist Weir, 67, bassist Lesh, 75, and drummers Kreutzmann, 69, and Hart, 71 &mdash resurrect the Dead with a final tour to celebrate the band&rsquos 50th anniversary. The 2015 &ldquoFare Thee Well&rdquo tour includes shows in Santa Clara and Chicago, with with Phish singer-guitarist Trey Anastasio and keyboardist Bruce Hornsby along for the band&rsquos final ride.

Vikings Franchise Timeline

FRANCHISE FOUNDED— Minnesota was granted an NFL franchise at the league owners' meetings in Miami on Jan. 28, 1960. The team began play in 1961. The founding group consisted of Max Winter, E. William Boyer, H.P Skoglund, Ole Haugsrud and Bernard H. Ridder, Jr.

ROSE NAMED GENERAL MANAGER — In late summer, 1960, former Los Angeles Rams Public Relations Director Bert Rose was named the team's first General Manager.

TEAM NICKNAMED — In one of his first moves with the team, Bert Rose recommended the nickname "Vikings" to the Board of Directors. The name was selected because it represented both an aggressive person with the will to win and the Nordic tradition in the northern Midwest.

FIRST HEAD COACH — Norm Van Brocklin was selected as the first head coach in franchise history. He retired as a player in 1960 after 12 seasons in the NFL as a Hall of Fame QB.

FIRST COLLEGE DRAFT — On Dec. 27, 1960, RB Tommy Mason of Tulane was taken with the 1st overall choice and the first-ever draft pick utilized by the Vikings. Also selected that year were QB Fran Tarkenton (3rd round) and DB Ed Sharockman (5th round).

EXPANSION DRAFT — Following the 1960 season, the Vikings were allowed to select 3 players from the roster of each team after each team was allowed to protect 30 of their 38 players. Dallas was exempt from this process. Among the players selected were OL Grady Alderman (Detroit) and RB Hugh McElhenny (San Francisco).

ASSIGNED CONFERENCE — On April 12, 1961, the NFL assigned the Vikings to the Western Conference. Minnesota joined Baltimore, Chicago, Detroit, Green Bay, Los Angeles and San Francisco in the conference.

FIRST GAME — In the first game in franchise history, the Vikings played the Dallas Cowboys in a preseason game in Sioux Falls, SD, on Aug. 5, 1961. The Cowboys defeated the Vikings, 38- 13.

FIRST HOME GAME — The Minnesota Vikings played the Los Angeles Rams in preseason action at Metropolitan Stadium in Bloomington, MN, on Sept. 10, 1961, the team's first game in the Twin Cities. The Rams defeated the Vikings, 21-17.

FIRST REGULAR-SEASON GAME — In a stunning upset, the Vikings defeated the Chicago Bears, 37-13, at Metropolitan Stadium in the Vikings' first NFL regular-season game on Sept. 17, 1961. Kicker Mike Mercer scored the first points in team history with a 12-yard field goal. Bob Schnelker scored the team's first touchdown on a 14-yard pass from Fran Tarkenton. In his NFL debut Tarkenton came off the bench to complete 17-of-23 passes for 250 yards and 4 touchdowns.

FIRST PRO BOWLERS — On Jan. 14, 1962, RB Hugh McElhenny and WR Jerry Reichow became the first Vikings to compete in the Pro Bowl. They were part of the Western Conference All-Stars who beat the Eastern Conference squad, 31-30, at the Los Angeles Coliseum.

FIRST ALL-PRO — In 1963 RB Tommy Mason, who was the team's first ever draft choice, was the first Vikings player to earn All-Pro recognition. He was a consensus pick after rushing for 763 yards and 7 touchdowns on 166 carries (4.6 avg.).

FINKS HIRED — In September, 1964, Jim Finks was named the team's second general manager, succeeding Bert Rose, who resigned in June, 1964. Finks previously had served as general manager for Calgary of the Canadian Football League for 7 years.

FIRST WINNING SEASON — Minnesota won its final 3 regular-season games in 1964 to achieve the first winning season in team history with an 8-5-1 record. The Vikings tied for 2nd in the NFL Western Conference behind Baltimore.

MET EXPANDED — A new grandstand was constructed on the east side of Metropolitan Stadium that increased capacity from 41,200 to 47,200. The new seats were formally dedicated on Aug. 20, 1965, when Minnesota played Philadelphia in a preseason game.

NFL RE-ALIGNED — On Dec. 2, 1966, Minnesota, Chicago, Detroit and Green Bay were chosen to make up the newly-formed Central Division of the Western Conference of the NFL.

VAN BROCKLIN RESIGNS — After compiling a 29-51-4 record while leading the Vikings in their first six years of existence, Head Coach Norm Van Brocklin resigned in February, 1967. His best season was 1964, when he led the team to a tie for 2nd place in the NFL Western Conference with an 8-5-1 record.

TARKENTON TRADED — On March 7, 1967, QB Fran Tarkenton is traded to the NY Giants for a 1st and 2nd-round choice in 1967, a 1st-round choice in '68 and a 2nd-round choice in '69. With the picks Minnesota selected Clinton Jones and Bob Grim in '67, Ron Yary in '68 and Ed White in '69.

GRANT NAMED HEAD COACH — Bud Grant was named the second head coach in Vikings history on March 10, 1967. He came to Minnesota after leading the Winnipeg Blue Bombers to 4 Grey Cup Championships in 10 years as head coach.

FIRST DIVISION TITLE — On Dec. 15, 1968 the Vikings defeated the Philadelphia Eagles, 24- 17, at Franklin Field then retired to the dressing room to listen to the Chicago-Green Bay game on the radio. Minnesota needed the Bears to lose to clinch the Vikings' 1st Division title. Chicago tried to rally from a 28-10 4th quarter deficit but eventually fell 28-17.

FIRST PLAYOFF GAME — On Dec. 22, 1968, in the first playoff game in franchise history, the Colts defeated the Vikings, 24-14, in the Western Conference Championship Game at Baltimore's Memorial Stadium. Minnesota trailed 21-0 in the 4th quarter but a late rally fell short.

SECOND DIVISION TITLE — On Nov. 27, 1969, the Vikings shut out Detroit, 27-0, at Tiger Stadium to clinch the franchise's 2nd division title. The victory over the Lions was the 10th of a 12-game win streak, the longest in the NFL in 35 years. Minnesota finished the season with the NFL's best record (12-2) of '69.

FIRST PLAYOFF WIN — On Dec. 27, 1969, in the first NFL playoff game in Minnesota, the Vikings came from behind to defeat the LA Rams, 23-20, in the Western Conference Championship Game. Minnesota overcame deficits of 17-7 at halftime and 20-14 in the 4th quarter for the franchise's 1st postseason win. FIRST NFL CHAMPIONSHIP GAME — The Vikings defeated the Browns, 27-7, in the NFL Championship Game on Jan. 4, 1970, at Metro - politan Stadium. Minnesota became the 1st modern NFL expansion team to win an NFL Championship Game. The Vikings dominated the game, leading 27-0 at one point.

FIRST SUPER BOWL — On Jan. 11, 1970, the Vikings lost to Kansas City, 23-7, in Super Bowl IV at Tulane Stadium in New Orleans. Not only was the game the 1st Super Bowl in franchise history, but it was the 1st Super Bowl played by a modern expansion team.

THIRD DIVISION TITLE — On Dec. 5, 1970, the Vikings defeated the Bears, 16-13, at Metropolitan Stadium to clinch their 3rd straight division title. Minnesota hosted San Francisco in a divisional playoff game but lost, 17-14. For the 2nd consecutive season, the Vikings had the league's best record with a 12-2 mark.

FOURTH DIVISION TITLE — On Dec. 11, 1971, the Vikings defeated the Lions, 29-10, at Metropolitan Stadium to clinch their 4th straight division title. Minnesota finished the year with an

VIKINGS LORE RBs Hugh McElhenny and Tommy Mason earned trips to the Pro Bowl in the Vikings early years. The Vikings-Packers border rivalry is one of the most even in NFL history the alltime series standings at 45-46-1. 11-3 mark, which tied Dallas for the league's best record in '71. The Vikings lost to the eventual Super Bowl champion Cowboys, 20-12, in a divisional playoff game at Metropolitan Stadium.

PAGE NAMED NFL'S MVP — In 1971 Alan Page became the first defensive player to be named the Most Valuable Player of the National Football League by the Associated Press. Page headed a Vikings defense that held opponents to fewer than 10 points a game to lead the league in scoring defense for the 3rd consecutive year.

VIKINGS RE-ACQUIRE TARKENTON — In 1972 the Vikings traded Norm Snead, Bob Grim, Vince Clements and a 1st-round choice in '72 and '73 to the NY Giants for Fran Tarkenton.

BOYER DIES — In 1972 E. William Boyer passed away. He was one of the prime forces in the drive to bring an NFL franchise to Minnesota. Boyer was president of the Vikings from 1960-64 and sat on the Board of Directors for the first 12 years of the team's existence. He was replaced on the team's Board of Directors by his son-in-law Jack Steele.

FIFTH DIVISION TITLE — The Vikings began the '73 season with 9 straight victories and clinched the NFC Central championship before they even lost a game. Minnesota clinched the division crown by defeating Detroit, 28-7, at Metropolitan Stadium on Nov. 11, 1973. The Vikings finished with a 12-2 mark, which tied for the best record in the league that year.

SECOND SUPER BOWL — On Jan. 13, 1974, the Vikings played in the 2nd Super Bowl in franchise history against the Miami Dolphins at Rice Stadium in Houston, TX. The Dolphins prevailed, 24-7. Minnesota earned the trip to Super Bowl VIII by defeating Dallas, 27-10, in the NFC Championship game. FINKS RESIGNS — After the 1973 season, Executive Vice President and General Manager Jim Finks resigned. Under Finks, who was hired in 1964, the Vikings won 5 division titles and appeared in 2 Super Bowls. He also hired Bud Grant as head coach in '67.

SIXTH DIVISION TITLE — On Dec. 1, 1974, the Vikings clinched the NFC Central crown by defeating the Saints, 29-9, at Metropolitan Stadium, while the Packers lost, 36-14, at Philadelphia. Minnesota tied for the best record in the NFC with a 10-4 mark.

THIRD SUPER BOWL — The Vikings played in their 2nd straight Super Bowl, losing to the Pittsburgh Steelers, 16-6, at Tulane Stadium in New Orleans on Jan. 12, 1975. Minnesota earned a trip to Super Bowl IX by defeating the Los Angeles Rams, 14-10, at Metropolitan Stadium on Dec. 29, 1974.

FRONT OFFICE CHANGES — In the spring of 1975, Max Winter, one of the team's founders and its president since 1965, took over active management of the franchise. In addition, Mike Lynn, who was hired as an assistant to the president on Aug. 15, 1974, was named the team's general manager.

SEVENTH DIVISION TITLE — The Vikings clinched their 3rd straight NFC Central title and their 7th division championship in 8 years on Thanksgiving Day Nov. 27, 1975, when the Lions lost to the Rams, 20-0. Minnesota won 10 consecutive games to start the season and finished the year with the best record (12-2) in the NFL. The Vikings were upset, 17-14, in the divisional playoffs at Metropolitan Stadium on Dec. 28, 1975, when the Dallas Cowboys scored on a last minute 50-yard touchdown pass.

TARKENTON NAMED LEAGUE MVP — Quarter back Fran Tarkenton was named the NFL's Most Valuable Player for 1975 after leading the Vikings to the league's best record (12- 2). He led the NFC and finished 2nd in the NFL in passing with a 91.7 rating. He completed 273- of-425 passes for 2,994 yards and 25 touchdowns with 13 interceptions.

HAUGSRUD DIES — Ole Haugsrud passed away in March, 1976. He was one of the prime forces in the drive to bring an NFL franchise to Minnesota. Haugsrud sat on the Board of Directors for 16 years of the team's existence. He was replaced on the team's Board of Directors by his widow Margaret Haugsrud.

EIGHTH DIVISION TITLE — The Vikings clinched their 4th consecutive NFC Central championship and their 8th division title in 9 years by defeating the Packers, 17-10, at Milwaukee County Stadium on Nov. 21, 1976. Minnesota finished the season with the best record in the NFC at 11-2-1.

FOURTH SUPER BOWL — The Vikings played in their 3rd Super Bowl in 4 years against the Oakland Raiders at the Rose Bowl in Pasadena, CA, on Jan. 9, 1977. Minnesota lost, 32-14. The Vikings earned a trip to Super Bowl XI by defeating the Rams, 24-13, at Metropolitan Stadium on Dec. 26, 1976, in what ended up being the last Vikings playoff game at the Met.

KAPLAN NAMED TO BOARD — In 1977 team attorney Sheldon Kaplan was named to the Vikings Board of Directors. He replaced Bernard H. Ridder, Jr., who was one of the team's 5 founders.

NINTH DIVISION TITLE — The Vikings clinched the NFC Central crown on the season's final weekend by defeating the Lions, 30-21, in Detroit on Dec. 17, 1977. Minnesota wrapped up its 5th straight NFC Central title and its 9th division crown in 10 seasons.

FOURTH NFC CHAMPIONSHIP GAME — On Jan. 1, 1978 the Vikings played Dallas in their 4th NFC Championship Game in 5 years at Texas Stadium. Minnesota lost to the eventual Super Bowl Champs, 23-6.

CHANGES ON BOARD — John Skoglund and Vikings General Manager Mike Lynn were named to the team's Board of Directors replacing Margaret Haugsrud and H.P. Skoglund, who was one of the team's founders. Haugsrud joined the board in 1976, replacing her husband Ole, who passed away.

10TH DIVISION TITLE — Despite losing in the regular-season finale to the Raiders, 27-20, on Dec. 17, 1978, at Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum, the Vikings captured the NFC Central title when the Packers, who played at the same time as Minnesota, lost to the Rams, 31-14, at the LA Coliseum. It was the Vikings' 6th straight NFC Central crown and their 10th division championship in 11 years.

METRODOME GROUND BREAKING — In December, 1979, ground was broken for construction of the Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome in downtown Minneapolis. The stadium, which will house both the Vikings and Twins, was scheduled to open in April, 1982.

11TH DIVISION TITLE — Minnesota clinched its 7th NFC Central title in 8 years by defeating the Browns, 28-23, at Met Stadium on Dec. 14, 1980. It also was the Vikings' 11th division title in 13 seasons. Minnesota lost to the NFC Champion Eagles, 31-16, at Veterans Stadium on Jan. 3, 1981 in the divisional playoffs.

WINTER PARK OPENS — On May 15, 1981, the Vikings moved into a new facility in Eden Prairie that houses the team's offices, locker room and practice fields. The complex was named "Winter Park" after Max Winter, one of the Vikings founders who served as the team's president from 1965-87.

FAREWELL MET — On Dec. 20, 1981, the Vikings hosted the Chiefs in Minnesota's final game at Metropolitan Stadium. The Vikings lost, 10-6. The final points at the stadium were scored on a 33-yard field goal by Minnesota kicker Rick Danmeier. The last Vikings touchdown at Met Stadium was scored on a 6-yard run by Ted Brown against Green Bay on Nov. 29, 1981.

METRODOME OPENS — The Vikings played their 1st game at the Metrodome in a preseason matchup against Seattle on Aug. 21, 1982. Minnesota prevailed, 7-3. The 1st touchdown in the new facility was scored by Joe Senser on an 11-yard pass from Tommy Kramer. The 1st regular-season game in the Metrodome was the 1982 opener on September 12, when the Vikings defeated Tampa Bay, 17-10. Rickey Young scored the 1st regular-season touchdown in the facility on a 3-yard run in the 2nd quarter.

12TH PLAYOFF APPEARANCE — In a strikeshortened 9-game 1982 season, the Vikings won 3-of-their-last-4 regular-season games to earn a post-season berth.

FIRST DOME PLAYOFF GAME — On Jan. 9, 1983, the Vikings defeated Atlanta, 30-24, in a 1st-round game that was the 1st playoff matchup in the Metrodome. Minnesota lost to the eventual Super Bowl Champion Redskins, 21-7, in the NFC semi-finals at RFK Stadium on Jan. 15, 1983. Bud Grant coached the Vikings to 4 Super Bowls and was inducted to the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 1994.

GRANT RETIRES — On Jan. 27, 1984, Bud Grant retired as Head Coach of the Vikings. In 17 seasons Grant led Minnesota to 12 playoff appearances, 11 division titles and 4 Super Bowls. His career regular-season record was 151-87-5 (.632).

STECKEL HIRED — Les Steckel, who was an offensive assistant with the Vikings for 5 seasons, was named the 3rd head coach in franchise history on Jan. 29, 1984. Steckel, who came to the Vikings in 1979 after working as an assistant with the 49ers, was the youngest head coach in the NFL in '84 at age 38.

GRANT RETURNS— On Dec. 18, 1984, Bud Grant was re-hired as the head coach of the Vikings. He replaced Les Steckel who guided the team in 1984 after Grant retired following the 1983 season.

GRANT RE-RETIRES — On Jan. 6, 1986 following the 1985 season, Bud Grant retired as head coach of the Vikings. He originally retired after the 1983 season but returned in '85. At the time of his retirement he was the 6th winningest coach in NFL history with 168 career wins, including playoffs. In 18 seasons he led the team to a 158-96-5 regular-season record.

BURNS HIRED — Longtime Vikings assistant coach Jerry Burns was named the 4th head coach in team history on Jan. 7, 1986. He served as the Vikings offensive coordinator from 1968-85, when the team won 11 division titles and played in 4 Super Bowls.

TARKENTON ENSHRINED — On Aug. 2, 1986, Fran Tarkenton became the 1st player who spent the majority of his career with the Vikings to be inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame. He retired following the 1978 season with NFL career records for passing yards (47,003), completions (3,686) and touchdown passes (342). He led the team to 6 NFC Central titles, 4 NFC Championship Games and 3 Super Bowls.

13TH PLAYOFF APPEARANCE — Despite a strike replacement unit that saddled the Vikings with 3 losses, the team made the playoffs as a wild-card entrant with an 8-7 record in 1987. It was the team's 1st postseason appearance under Jerry Burns, who was in his 2nd season as the Vikings head coach.

FIFTH NFC CHAMPIONSHIP GAME — The Vikings played the Redskins in the NFC Championship Game on Jan. 17, 1988, at RFK Stadium. Trailing 17-10, the Vikings drove to the Redskins' 6-yard line with a little over a minute left in the game but failed to get the ball into the end zone. Minnesota upset New Orleans, 44-10, at the Superdome and San Francisco, 36-24, at Candlestick Park in the first 2 rounds of the playoffs to earn a trip to the conference title game.

BOARD ADDS MEMBERS — Four people were added to the Vikings Board of Directors in 1988. Joining Max Winter, John Skoglund, Jack Steele, Sheldon Kaplan and Mike Lynn were Wheelock Whitney, Jaye Dyer, Irwin Jacobs and Carl Pohlad.

PAGE ENSHRINED — On July 30, 1988, Alan Page became the 2nd player who spent the majority of his career with the Vikings to be inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame. Drafted by Minnesota in the 1st round in 1967, Page made the Pro Bowl 9 times. In 1971 he became the 1st defensive player to be named the NFL's Most Valuable Player by Associated Press. Page played on teams that won 10 NFC Central titles and played in 4 Super Bowls.

14TH PLAYOFF APPEARANCE — The Vikings won 6-of-their-last-7 games in 1988 to earn a wild-card berth into the playoffs. Minnesota finished with an 11-5 record then defeated the Rams, 28-17, on December 26 in a firstround playoff game at the Metrodome. The Vikings fell the following week to eventual Super Bowl Champion San Francisco, 34-9, at Candlestick Park.

REMAINING FOUNDER LEAVES BOARD — In 1989, Max Winter, the last of the original 5 Vikings' founders on the team's Board of Directors, left the board. He also served as the team's president from 1965-87. He was replaced on the board by Gerald Schwalbach.

WALKER ACQUIRED — On Oct. 12, 1989, the Vikings acquired Herschel Walker from Dallas for Issiac Holt, David Howard, Darrin Nelson, Jesse Solomon, Alex Stewart, a 1st-round choice in 1992, conditional 1st-round choices in 1990 and '91, conditional 2nd-round choices in 1990, '91 and '92, and a conditional 3rd-round choice in 1992. The final result of the trade gave the Vikings Walker, a 3rd (Mike Jones), 5th (Reggie Thornton) and 10th-round choice (Pat Newman) in 1990 and a 3rd-round choice in 1991 (Jake Reed), while Dallas received all 5 players, a 1st, 2nd and 6th-round choice in 1990, a 1st and 2nd-round choice in 1991 and a 1st, 2nd and 3rd-round choice in 1992.

12TH DIVISION TITLE — The Vikings captured their 12th division title since 1968 by defeating the Cincinnati Bengals, 29-21, at the Metrodome in a Monday night game on Christmas Day in 1989. It also was Minnesota's 15th postseason appearance in the past 22 years. The Vikings finished the season with a 10-6 record but lost to eventual Super Bowl Champion San Francisco, 41-13, at Candlestick Park in the divisional playoffs on Jan. 6, 1990.

HEADRICK NAMED TEAM PRESIDENT — On Jan. 1, 1991, Roger Headrick became president and Chief Executive Officer of the Vikings. He replaced Mike Lynn as the person in charge of day-to-day operations of the club. In addition Headrick and Philip Maas replaced Jack Steele and Sheldon Kaplan on the board of directors.

BURNS RETIRES — On Dec. 3, 1991, Jerry Burns announced his retirement. In 6 seasons as Head Coach of the Vikings, Burns compiled a career record of 52-43 (.547). He also led Minnesota to 3 playoff appearances, including a division title and an NFC Championship Game.

CHANGES ON BOARD — On Dec. 16, 1991, the team's ownership structure was reorganized. Irwin Jacobs and Carl Pohlad sold their shares to a group consisting of Vikings President/CEO Roger Headrick, John Skoglund, Jaye Dyer, Philip Maas, Mike Lynn, Wheelock Whitney, James Binger, Bud Grossman, Elizabeth MacMillan and Carol Sperry.

GREEN NAMED HEAD COACH — On Jan. 10, 1992, Dennis Green was named the 5th Head Coach in team history. He came to Minnesota after turning around a struggling Stanford University football program as head coach there from 1989-91.

13TH DIVISION TITLE — On Dec. 20, 1992 the Vikings defeated the Steelers, 6-3, at Three Rivers Stadium to earn the franchise's 13th division title. It also was Minnesota's 16th playoff season since 1968. Dennis Green also posted the most victories (11) and the 1st division title by a 1st-year head coach in team history. The Vikings lost to the defending Super Bowl champion Redskins, 24-7, in a 1st-round playoff game at the Metrodome on Jan. 2, 1993.

17TH PLAYOFF APPEARANCE — For the first time since 1974, the Vikings won their final 3 regular-season games to earn a Wild-Card playoff berth. It was the team's 17th postseason appearance since 1968. Minnesota lost to the Giants, 17-10, in Giants Stadium in a first-round playoff game on Jan. 9, 1994.

MOON ACQUIRED — On April 14, 1994 the Vikings traded a 4th-round draft choice in 1994 and a 3rd-round draft choice in 1995 to the Houston Oilers for quarterback Warren Moon, who has thrown for more yardage and touchdowns as a professional than any other player. He set team season records for passing yards (4,264) in '94 and for completions (377) and touchdown passes (33) in '95.

GRANT ENSHRINED — On July 30, 1994, Bud Grant was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame. He coached the Vikings from 1967-83 then again in '85. During his tenure Minnesota made the playoffs 12 times, won 11 division titles and played in 4 Super Bowls. Grant was the first person to be elected to the Pro Football Hall of Fame and the Canadian Football League Hall of Fame.

14TH DIVISION TITLE — On the final day of the 1994 regular season, the Vikings defeated the 49ers, 21-14, in a Monday night game to earn their 2nd NFC Central title in 3 seasons and their 3rd straight playoff berth. It also was Minnesota's 14th division title and 18th postseason appearance since 1968. Dennis Green became only the 7th NFL coach to lead his team to the playoffs in his first 3 seasons.

FINKS ENSHRINED — Former Vikings General Manager Jim Finks was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame on July 25, 1995. During his decade with Minnesota, the team won 5 division titles and appeared in 2 Super Bowls. Finks passed away on May 8, 1994, and was inducted posthumously, represented by his family.

WINTER PASSES AWAY — Max Winter, who served as the owner and President of the Vikings from 1965-87, passed away on July 26, 1996. He was one of the prime forces bringing an NFL franchise to Minnesota and was a big factor in the building of the Metrodome and Vikings QB Tommy Kramer started 110 games for the team and attracting Super Bowl XXVI to the Twin Cities.

19TH PLAYOFF APPEARANCE — On Dec. 15, 1996, the Vikings defeated the Buccaneers, 21- 10, in the Metrodome. After a Washington loss to Arizona later that day, Minnesota was guaranteed a playoff berth for the 19th time since 1968 and the 4th in 5 seasons under Dennis Green. The Vikings lost, 40-15, to the Dallas Cowboys in a first-round game at Texas Stadium on Dec. 28, 1996.

20TH PLAYOFF APPEARANCE — On Dec. 21, 1997, the Vikings beat the Colts in the regular season finale to reach the playoffs for the 20th time in team history and the 5th time in 6 seasons under Dennis Green. The Vikings went on the road and came back from 16 points down to defeat the NY Giants 23-22 at the Meadowlands on Dec. 27, 1997. It was the biggest comeback win in team playoff history and the 5th biggest postseason comeback in NFL history. The following week the Vikings lost, 38-22, to the San Francisco 49ers at 3Com Park in the Divisional Playoffs on Jan. 3, 1998.

KRAUSE ENSHRINED — On August 1, 1998, Paul Krause was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame. Krause played free safety with the Vikings from 1968-79 and the Redskins from 1964-67. He holds the NFL record for career interceptions with 81. Krause was selected to 8 Pro Bowls in his 15-year career.

BOARD AGREES TO SELL — On July 3, 1998, The Minnesota Vikings 10 owners voted unanimously to accept the bid of Texas businessman B.J. "Red" McCombs to purchase the Vikings.

NFL APPROVES McCOMBS — On July 28, 1998, the NFL owners unanimously approved Red McCombs' purchase of the Vikings, finalizing the change of ownership from the 10 previous owners to sole ownership by McCombs.

GREEN CONTRACT EXTENDED — Head Coach Dennis Green received a 3-year contract extension on September 5, the day before the 1998 opener vs. Tampa Bay.

VIKINGS 15 WINS BEST IN TEAM HISTORY — The Vikings won their 15th NFC Central Division title and became only the 3rd team in NFL history to go 15-1 through the regular season with their 26-16 win at Tennessee in the regular-season finale. The Vikings also established a new NFL scoring record with 556 points, breaking the old mark of 541 set by the 1983 Washington Redskins.

SIXTH NFC CHAMPIONSHIP GAME — The Vikings hosted Atlanta in the 6th NFC Championship game in franchise history with a berth in Super Bowl XXXIII on the line. The teams played to a 27-27 deadlock during regulation, forcing the game into overtime where the Falcons claimed a 30-27 win. It was the first NFC Championship game played in the Metrodome. 22ND PLAYOFF APPEARANCE — The Vikings turned their 1999 season around, winning eight of the final 10 games to finish 10-6 and host a 1st-round playoff game vs. Dallas. Robert Smith set a team post-season record with 140 rushing yards in the 27-10 win over the Cowboys. The Vikings fell 49-37 to eventual Super Bowl XXXIV champion St. Louis in the Divisional Round at the TWA Dome.

CARTER NAMED MAN OF THE YEAR — Cris Carter was honored as the first recipient of the Walter Payton NFL Man of the Year Award for civic involvement, charity work and displaying high character on January 29, 2000, in a ceremony during Super Bowl week in Atlanta. The award was re-named after Payton, a Hall of Fame running back who died in 1999.

SMITH BREAKS TEAM RUSHING RECORD — Robert Smith surpassed Chuck Foreman's 20- year-old career rushing record in the team's 28- 16 win at Chicago (10/15/00). Smith ended his career with 6,818 yards. He also established a new team record with 1,521 rushing yards on the season and holds the team record with 29 career 100-yard games.

40th ANNIVERSARY TEAM ANNOUNCED — The Vikings celebrated their 40th season of NFL football in 2000, highlighted by a luncheon on November 30 to introduce the Vikings 40th Anniversary Team. That night the Vikings topped Detroit 24-17 and Cris Carter caught his 1,000th pass on a 4-yard TD from Daunte Culpepper. Carter was only the 2nd player in NFL history to record 1,000 career receptions.

15TH DIVISION TITLE — The Vikings overcame every critic's expectations in 2000 to post an 11- 5 regular-season record, win the franchise's 15th NFC Central title and made the 23rd playoff appearance in team history, ending in the 7th NFC Championship game at Giants Stadium.

YARY ENSHRINED — On August 4, 2000, Ron Yary was enshrined in the Pro Football Hall of Fame. Yary played 14 seasons with Minnesota and played in 4 Super Bowls and 7 Pro Bowls during his career.

TICE REPLACES GREEN — On January 4, 2002, Mike Tice replaced Dennis Green on the sideline for the Vikings. Tice coached the 2001 regular season finale at Baltimore. Green assembled a 97-62 regular season record at the helm of the Vikings. Green led the team to 4 NFC Central Division titles and twice played in the NFC Championship game. Green's teams made the playoffs in 8 of his 10 seasons.

TICE NAMED HEAD COACH — On January 10, 2002 Mike Tice was named the 6th Head Coach in Vikings history. Tice is the 3rd of the 6 Vikings Head Coaches to be promoted from within the team's coaching ranks but is the 1st Head Coach to have played for the Vikings.

NFL RE-ALIGNS — The 2002 season marked the re-alignment of the NFL as the League expanded to 32 teams when the Houston Texans joined as an expansion franchise. The NFL realigned into 8 divisions of 4 teams each. The Vikings moved into the newly-formed NFC North after years in the NFC Central.

VIKINGS LEAD NFL IN RUSHING — The 2002 Vikings led the NFL in rushing for the first time in team history with 2,507 yards for the season, an average of 156.7 yards per game. Second-year RB Michael Bennett ranked 2nd in team history with 1,296 rushing yards and earned a berth in the Pro Bowl. The Vikings set team records for rushing TDs (26), average per carry (5.3) and total first downs (350). The team also established an NFL mark by becoming the 1st team to make a successful 2-point conversion to win a game when Daunte Culpepper scored on a 2-point run with :05 remaining in the game to give the Vikings a 32-31 win at New Orleans on December 15, 2002. Culpepper proved to be a dangerous runner himself in 2002, setting team records for attempts (106), yards (609) and rushing TDs (10) by a QB.

VIKINGS OFFENSE RANKS #1 — The 2003 Vikings became the 1st squad in franchise history to finish the season with the #1 ranked offense in the NFL, averaging 393.4 yards per game and scoring an average of 26.0 points per game.

ELLER ENSHRINED — On August 8, 2004, Carl Eller was enshrined in the Pro Football Hall of Fame. Eller, the Vikings career sacks leader, was a member of the vaunted Purple People Eaters defense.

WILF FAMILY TAKES OWNERSHIP — An investment group led by brothers Zygmunt and Mark Wilf were unanimously approved as the new owners of the Vikings by their fellow NFL owners on May 25, 2005. The Wilfs, owners of a real estate development company in New Jersey, took ownership in mid-June from former owner Red McCombs, who had owned the club since 1998. Joining the Wilfs ownership group is cousin Leonard Wilf, Reggie Fowler, David Mandelbaum and Alan Landis.

CHILDRESS TAKES THE HELM — The Vikings named Brad Childress the 7th head coach in the history of the franchise on January 6, 2006. Childress comes to the Vikings after seven seasons with the Philadelphia Eagles, spending the 2002-05 seasons as offensive coordinator. The Eagles won NFC East titles in 2001, '02, '03 and '04 and represented the NFC in Super Bowl XXXIX against New England. During his tenure with the Eagles, Childress was instrumental in the development of 5-time Pro Bowl selection QB Donovan McNabb. Childress began his coaching career at the University of Illinois from 1978-84 and tutored the Wisconsin Badgers offense from 1991-98.

VIKINGS UNVEIL NEW UNIFORMS — The franchise made the most dramatic change to its uniforms in the history of the team during the 2006 offseason. The team unveiled the new uniforms before an enthusiastic crowd at Mall of America on April 27, 2006.

VIKINGS SEND 4 LINEMEN TO PRO BOWL — The 2006 Vikings strong play along the defensive and offensive lines was recognized league-wide as C Matt Birk, G Steve Hutchinson, DT Kevin Williams and DT Pat Williams all earned Pro Bowl honors.

ROOKIE RUNS TO RECORDS — In only his 5th NFL game, rookie RB Adrian Peterson broke the team record for rushing yards in a game with 224 at Chicago (10/14/07). Three weeks later he topped that by setting the NFL single-game rushing record with 296 yards vs. San Diego (11/4/07). He went on to lead the NFC in rushing with 1,341 yards, was named All-Pro, NFL Offensive Rookie of the Year, started in the Pro Bowl and took home game MVP honors.

SOLID 7 EARN PRO BOWL TRIPS — The Vikings sent 7 players to Hawaii for the Pro Bowl, the most to earn the honor since the 2000 season. The team was represented by C Matt Birk, G Steve Hutchinson, S Darren Sharper, FB Tony Richardson, DT Kevin Williams, DT Pat Williams and RB Adrian Peterson.

BLOCKBUSTER TRADE LANDS ALLEN — The Vikings struck a deal with Kansas City to trade 2007 NFL sack leader DE Jared Allen to the club for the Vikings 1st-round (#17) pick in the 2008 Draft, a pair of 3rd-round picks in 2008 and a swap of 6th-round choices. Allen was introduced to a boisterous crowd of fans at the Winter Park facility as part of the Vikings Draft Party days after the trade.

VIKINGS CLAIM FIRST NFC NORTH TITLE — The Vikings rattle off 9 wins in their last 12 games to capture their 1st division title since 2000 and the team's 1st NFC?North Championship since the NFC?Central was realigned in 2002. The Vikings hosted a playoff game for the 1st time since 2000.

PETERSON LEADS NFL IN RUSHING — Second-year RB Adrian Peterson set a team record with 1,760 yards rushing to become the 1st-ever Viking to lead the NFL?in rushing. Peterson broke the 100-yard barrier 10 times during the season and became just the 5th player in NFL history to rush for more than 3,000 yards in his 1st 2 seasons (3,101).

RUSHING DEFENSE DYNASTY — The Vikings become the first defense since the 1970 merger to rank No. 1 in the NFL against the run for 3 straight years. Minnesota gave up just 76.9 yards per game to lead the league.

VIKINGS LOSE FOUNDING FATHER — One of the Vikings original stockholders and most-adamant supporters, Don McNeely passed away in March of 2009. In addition to his role in helping build the Vikings tradition, McNeely was revered as one of Minnesota's great philanthropists. McNeely was an ardent supporter of the arts and also donated large gifts to the Minnesota State Fair, St. John's University, the Warner Nature Center and the Como Conservatory.

McDANIEL ENSHRINED — G Randall McDaniel was inducted in the Pro Football Hall of Fame on August 8, 2009. McDaniel started 12 consecutive Pro Bowls (1989-2000), started 202 consecutive games and missed only 2 games his entire career after being a 1st-round pick by the Vikings in 1988.

FAVRE SIGNS WITH VIKINGS — A long-time nemesis, Brett Favre signed with the Vikings on August 18, 2009. Favre went on to have the best statistical season of his career, throwing for 4,202 yards, 33 TDs and 7 INTs with a 107.2 passer rating, while also setting the NFL record for consecutive games started, a mark formerly held by Vikings legend Jim Marshall.

BACK-TO-BACK DIVISION TITLES — The Vikings finished the regular season with a 12-4 mark to capture its 2nd consecutive NFC North title. It marked the first time Minnesota achieved the feat since 1977-78.

HARVIN NAMED ROOKIE OF THE YEAR — Rookie WR/KR Percy Harvin burst on the scene and earned Associated Press Offensive Rookie of the Year and was also named Pro Football Weekly/PFWA Offensive Rookie of the Year and Pepsi NFL Rookie of the Year. Harvin set team records with 2,081 all-purpose yards and 2 TDs on kick returns, while sharing the NFL rookie lead with 60 receptions for 790 yards. He earned a Pro Bowl berth as a return man.

NFL-BEST 10 VIKINGS EARN PRO BOWL BERTHS — The Vikings led the NFL and tied a team record with 10 players earning Pro Bowl honors. The unit featured 4 players who made their 1st Pro Bowl- Heath Farwell, Bryant McKinnie, Sidney Rice and Percy Harvin. They were joined by Brett Favre, Steve Hutchinson, Adrian Peterson, Jared Allen, Kevin Wiliams and Antoine Winfield.

EIGHTH NFC CHAMPIONSHIP GAME — The Vikings traveled to New Orleans in the 8th NFC Championship game in franchise history for a chance to play in Super Bowl XLIV in South Florida. The teams played to a 28-28 tie in regulation, forcing the game into OT where the Saints hit a 40-yard FG in the extra period to claim a 31-28 victory.

RANDLE ENSHRINED — DT John Randle was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame on August 7, 2010 following a 14-year career, including 11 years as a Vikings (1990-2000). He was named to NFL Team of the Decade for the 1990s and led or tied for the team lead in sacks 9 times in his 11 Vikings seasons.

FRAZIER REPLACES CHILDRESS AFTER 10 GAMES— Defensive Coordinator/Asst. Head Coach Leslie Frazier took over coaching the team after 10 games in 2010 when Head Coach Brad Childress was replaced. Frazier won his 1st game as Interim Head Coach on 11/28/10 at Washington.

ROOF COLLAPSE CAUSES CHAOTIC END TO 2010— Heavy snows and inclement weather caused the Metrodome roof to collapse in the early morning hours of December 12, 2010, forcing the final 2 home games of the 2010 season to be moved from the facility. The Vikings played host to the NY Giants in Detroit at Ford Field on 12/13 and the club's final home game was played at the University of Minnesota's TCF Bank Stadium, a Monday Night Football contest against Chicago on 12/20. The team also had a road game against Philadelphia postponed due to weather from Sunday night, 12/26, to Tuesday night, 12/28.

50 GREATEST VIKINGS CAPS 50TH SEASON CELEBRATION— Vikings legends reunited for a celebration of the storied history of the Vikings' franchise during a weekend of activities leading up to the Monday Night Football game versus Chicago on December 20, 2010. The team unveiled the 50 greatest Vikings and they were introduced to fans at halftime of the snowy game at TCF Bank Stadium. The snowy atmosphere was fitting and marked the first outdoor home game for the Vikings since the 1981 Met Stadium finale on 12/20/81, 30 years to the day.

FRAZIER NAMED HEAD COACH— After serving as Interim Head Coach for the final 6 games of the 2010 season, Leslie Frazier was named the Head Coach on Monday, January 3, 2011, the day after the 2010 regular season finale. Frazier posted a 3-3 record in the interim role and directed the club during some trying times as the team lost its home field due to a weather-related collapse of the Metrodome.

ALLEN BREAKS TEAM SACK RECORD— DE Jared Allen had one of the best seasons for a pass rusher in NFL history in 2011. Recording 22.0 sacks, Allen broke Chris Doleman's team record of 21.0 sacks in a season and fell just .5 sack short of the NFL's single-season sack record held by Michael Strahan.

SPIELMAN NAMED GENERAL MANAGER— On January 3, 2012, Rick Spielman was named the team's General Manager. He had previously been the Vikings Vice President of Player Personnel from 2006-2011.

DOLEMAN ENSHRINED— DE Chris Doleman was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame on August 4, 2012 following a 15-year career, including 10 with the Vikings. His 150.5 sacks was ranked fourth all-time in the NFL at the time of his retirerment.

NEW STADIUM DEAL APPROVED— In May 2012, a bill for a new Minnesota Vikings stadium was passed through the Minnesota legislature and signed by Governor Mark Dayton. Funded by the Vikings, the State of Minnesota, and the City of Minneapolis, the new stadium will be located on the current Metrodome site. Groundbreaking on the stadium site is expected in Spring 2013 with project completion in time for the 2016 NFL season.

PETERSON POSTS EPIC SEASON — Adrian Peterson had a season for the ages, coming back from severe knee injury at the end of 2012 to set a franchise record and post the 2nd-best rushing season in NFL history with 2,097 yards. Peterson broke Robert Smith's Vikings career rushing mark in the 1st game of the season. Peterson went on to become only the 3rd Vikings player to earn Associated Press MVP honors for his efforts along with AP Offensive Player of the Year, 1st-Team All-Pro and Pro Bowl honors.

RECORD TURNAROUND EARNS PLAYOFF BERTH — The Vikings rebounded from a 3-13 mark in 2012 to go 10-6 and earn a Wild Card Playoff berth in 2013, the biggest single-season win improvement in team history at +7.

CARTER ENSHRINED — WR Cris Carter was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame on August 4, 2013. Carter holds the Vikings career receptions, yards and TDs records. Carter was a 4-time All-Pro and 8-time Pro Bowler during his 16 NFL seasons.

VIKINGS HOST REGULAR SEASON HOME GAME IN LONDON — The Vikings played the 1st regular season game in franchise history outside of the United States in a 34-27 win over Pittsburgh at London'sWembley Stadium in the International Series on September 29, 2013. The Vikings had previously played a preseason game atWembley in 1982 against the St. Louis Cardinals.

ROOKIE CORDARRELLE PATTERSON SETS UNBREAKABLE RECORD — In only his 7th career game, rookieWR/KR Cordarrelle Patterson tied an NFL record for the longest play in league history and set the mark for longest KO return with his 109-yard TD vs. Green Bay on October 27, 2013. The only other 109-yard play came in 2007 against the Vikings at Mall of America Field when Antonio Cormartie returned a Vikings missed FG 109 yards for a score.

GROUNDBREAKING ON NEWSTADIUM — Vikings ownership and management, state leaders and elected officials joined together to officially break ground on the new stadium building project on December 3, 2013.

ALL MALL OF AMERICA FIELD TEAM TEAM — Fan voting on Vikings.com selected a 27-member team and head coach of Vikings alums that played most of their careers with the club at Mall of America Field at HHH Metrodome.

LAST GAME IN THE DOME — After calling Mall of America Field at HHH Metrodome home for 32 seasons, the Vikings played the final game in the stadium in the 2013 season finale. Minnesota topped Detroit 14-13 to send the stadium out on a winning note.

MIKE ZIMMER HIRED AS NINTH COACH IN TEAM HISTORY — Cincinnati Bengals defensive coordinator Mike Zimmer was hired as the 9th coach in Vikings history on January 15, 2014. The veteran defensive coach comes to Minnesota with 20 seasons of NFL experience under his belt and a Super Bowl victory with Dallas.

MINNESOTA AWARDED SUPER BOWL LII AT NEW STADIUM IN 2018 — Minnesota's bid for Super Bowl LII was successful when selected on May 20, 2014 as the host community for the world-renowned event. The game itself will be played at the New Minnesota Stadium but the entire greater Twin Cities metro area will
accomodate the week long festivities.

VIKINGS RETURN TO OUTDOOR FOOTBALL — On August 8 ,2014 in a preseason game vs. the Oakland Raiders, the Vikings returned to the elements playing outdoors for 2 seasons at TCF Bank Stadium on the campus of the University of the Minnesota while the new Minnesota Stadium is being constructed with completion scheduled in time for the 2016 season. The Vikings went 5-3 at home in their first season outdoors since 1981.

ZIMMER ERA BEGINS WITH WIN — On September 7, 2014, Head Coach Mike Zimmer won his first game in dominating fashion beating the St. Louis Rams 34-6.

NEW MINNESOTA STADIUM SELECTED FINAL FOUR SITE IN 2019— Announced on November 14, 2014, the iconic new Minnesota Stadium was awarded 2019 NCAA Men's Final Four to be held April 6-8, 2019. Minnesota was awarded the high profile event after a multi-year bid process.

BUD GRANT WAY UNVEILED — At an unveiling ceremony on December 1, 2014, the Vikings and the city of Minneapolis honored former Head Coach Bud Grant with a street named in his honor outside of the new Minnesota Stadium.

TINGELHOFF ENSHRINED — C Mick Tingelhoff was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame on August 8, 2015. Tingelhoff played in 240 consecutive games and didn't miss a game in his 17-year career. Tingelhoff was a 7-time All-League selection and was named to 6 consecutive Pro Bowls. As a part of the Tingelhoff's enshrinement, the Vikings will play the Steelers in the Hall of Fame Game scheduled for August, 9. It will be the 4th time the Vikings have participated in the Hall of Fame Game.

ZIMMER CAPTURES 1ST NFC NORTH TITLE — The Vikings closed the 2015 regular season with 3 straight wins, including a 20-13 victory over the Packers at Lambeau Field in the finale on Jan. 3, 2016. The road win secured Minnesota's 1st NFC North title since 2009 and 1st playo› appearance since 2012.

ADRIAN PETERSON WINS RUSHING TITLE — For the 3rd time in his career, Adrian Peterson lead the NFL in rushing yards running for 1,485 yards in 2015.

VIKINGS PLAY COLDEST GAME IN FRANCHISE HISTORY — The Vikings hosted the Seattle Seahawks on Jan. 10, 2016, in the Wildcard Round of the playo›s in the coldest game in franchise history. The temperature at kicko› was minus-6 degrees Fahrenheit with a wind chill of negative 25 with a capacity crowd at TCF Bank Stadium in the last outdoor game played in Minnesota.

U.S. BANK STADIUM OPENS — Erected at the site of the Metrodome, U.S. Bank Stadium opened it's doors in July of 2016. The stadium held Luke Bryan and Metallica concerts as well as an international soccer match in August of 2016.

U.S. BANK STADIUM HOSTS FIRST VIKINGS GAMES — The Vikings host the San Diego Chargers in a preseason contest played on Aug. 28, 2016 and the Green Bay Packers in the first regular season game at U.S. Bank Stadium in a primetime game on Sunday Night Football on Sept. 18, 2016.

NINTH NFC CHAMPIONSHIP GAME BERTH — The Vikings overcame key injuries early in the season to notch a 13-3 regular season and advance to the NFC Championship Game, earning the 2nd NFC North title and 2nd playoff berth in head coach Mike Zimmer's 4 seasons. The Vikings hosted New Orleans for an NFC Divisional Round playoff, the 1st playoff game at U.S. Bank Stadium.

MINNESOTA HOSTS SUPER BOWL LII — The state hosted the Super Bowl for the 2nd time, 26 years after playing host to Super Bowl XXVI at the Metrodome. Philadelphia topped New England 41-33 to claim the Lombardi Trophy. Justin Timberlake performed at halftime and Pink sang the national anthem.

TWIN CITIES ORTHOPEDICS PERFORMANCE CENTER OPENS — State of the art TCO Performance Center opened as the new daily home of the Minnesota Vikings in Eagan. The facility features 4 outdoor practice fields, an indoor field and TCO Stadium field. The facility opened for business on March 5, 2018 and houses all football and business functions for the team.

COUSINS SIGNS AS TOP FREE AGENT — The Vikings signed coveted free agent QB Kirk Cousins to a blockbuster deal on the first day of free agency, luring the former Washington signal-caller to take the helm of the Vikings offense.

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January 1st, 2016 is a Friday. It is the 1st day of the year, and in the 53rd week of the year (assuming each week starts on a Monday), or the 1st quarter of the year. There are 31 days in this month. 2016 is a leap year, so there are 366 days in this year. The short form for this date is 1/1/2016.

This site provides an online date calculator to help you find the difference in the number of days between any two calendar dates. Simply enter the start and end date to calculate the duration of any event. You can also use this tool to determine how many days have passed since your birthday, or measure the amount of time until your baby's due date. The calculations use the Gregorian calendar, which was created in 1582 and later adopted in 1752 by Britain and the eastern part of what is now the United States. For best results, use dates after 1752 or verify any data if you are doing genealogy research. Historical calendars have many variations, including the ancient Roman calendar and the Julian calendar. Leap years are used to match the calendar year with the astronomical year. If you're trying to figure out the date that occurs in X days from today, switch to the Days From Now calculator instead.

The days of the week and of the month in Japanese

The days of the week

It should be mentioned that the week officially begins on Sunday rather than Monday.

  • 日曜日 nichi-yôbi: Sunday (“Day of the Sun”)
  • 月曜日 getsu-yôbi: Monday ("Day of the Moon")
  • 火曜日 ka-yôbi: Tuesday ("Day of Fire")
  • 水曜日 sui-yôbi: Wednesday ("Day of Water")
  • 木曜日 moku-yôbi: Thursday ("Day of Wood")
  • 金曜日 kin-yôbi: Friday ("Day of Gold")
  • 土曜日 do-yôbi: Saturday ("Day of the Earth")

The days of the month

They follow a simple rule (number + 日 nichi) but almost half of them are irregular! See the complete list below, with an asterisk after each irregular word:

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