A look back at events in history this week.
In this photo, Mickey Mouse, the cartoon character created by Walt Disney, became the 1700th star, and first animated personality, to have his star placed on Hollywood Boulevard's Walk of Fame in Los Angeles, Nov. 13, 1978.
Minnie Mouse joined Mickey in ceremonies in front of Mann's, formerly Grauman's Chinese Theater. The event was one of many to kick off a nationwide tour for Mickey, celebrating his 50th birthday and the 75th anniversary of Hollywood.
Prince Charles turns three
Britain's King George VI with his grandson Prince Charles, granddaughter Princess Anne and his wife Queen Elizabeth, at Buckingham Palace, London, on Nov. 14, 1951.
The Prince was celebrating his third birthday.
MacLaine & Baryshnikov
Dancer Mikhail Baryshnikov, right, and actress Shirley MacLaine arrive for the premiere of the film "The Turning Point" in New York, Nov. 14, 1977.
Baryshnikov makes his acting debut in the film in which they both star.
Jonestown - mass suicide
U.S. troops seal up shipping containers that hold the bodies of mass suicide victims from Jonestown at Georgetown, Guyana, Nov. 23, 1977.
Stacks of containers are in background waiting to be flown to the U.S. by air force planes.
Rwandan refugees return
Thousands of refugees balancing meager belongings on their heads and packed into pickup trucks, stream towards the Rwandan border Nov. 16, 1996, after they fled from the Mugunga refugee camp in Goma, Zaire.
Five thousand New Yorkers gather in Columbus Circle in a mass demonstration against the persecution of Jews and Catholics by Germany, Nov. 16, 1938.
People listen to denunciations of the third Reich from several speakers, including Nathan Frankel, Labor Advisor to New York City's Mayor Fuorello H. La Guardia and Orson Welles, Dramatist.
Milli Vanilli - lip synching poseurs
Rob Pilatus, left, and Fab Morvan of Milli Vanilli give the thumbs-up as they display their Grammys after being presented with the 1989 best new artist award in Los Angeles Feb. 21, 1990.
They were later stripped of their award after being revealed as lip-synching poseurs.
Paula Jones leaves the Westin Hotel in New York Friday evening Nov. 13, 1998, after it was announced that President Clinton agreed to pay her $850,000 to drop her sexual harassment lawsuit, with no apology or admission of guilt, ending the four-year legal battle that spurred the impeachment proceedings against him.
Straight look is in
Gay Stilley, 14, has her hair ironed straight on an ironing board by her friends Geri Siblano, left and Joan Mahoney in her Glen Oaks, N.Y. home on Nov. 14,1964.
The fad is not without its problems though. Gay reports it's hard to get to sleep without rollers or curlers in her hair.
Golden Gate Bridge
Men assist the derrick operator, chief engineer Joseph Strauss, in joining the center of the Golden Gate Bridge in San Francisco, Nov. 18, 1936.
The bridge has a main span of 4,200 feet, 1,280 meters, making it the world's longest suspension structure.
Benazair Bhutto votes
Opposition leader Benazir Bhutto casts her vote for the first time in her life in the general elections in Larkana, her home district in Karachi, Pakistan, Nov. 16, 1988.
Cleveland Williams is spreadeagled on the canvas as referee Harry Kessler sends Muhammad Ali to a neutral corner during their heavyweight bout at the Astrodome in Houston, Nov. 14, 1966.
Prince William and Kate Middleton
Britain's Prince William and his fiancee Kate Middleton pose for the media at St. James's Palace in London, Tuesday Nov. 16, 2010, after they announced their engagement. The couple are to wed in 2011.
Gloria Vanderbilt custody case
Gloria Morgan Vanderbilt, left, society matron who is fighting for the custody of her daughter, Gloria Vanderbilt, 10, leaves the Supreme Court after testifying for the last time, in New York in the trial journalists called the "trial of the century," Nov. 13, 1934.
Mrs. Vanderbilt lost custody of her daughter. Mrs. Vanderbilt's nurse accompanies her in the car.
Lt. William L. Calley, Jr.
Lt. William L. Calley, Jr., center, is surrounded by his defense attorneys Richard Key, left, and Major Kenneth Raby as he enters court at Fort Benning, Georgia, Nov. 17, 1970. A panel of six officers was selected to hear Calley's court martial.
Calley, a platoon leader in Charlie Company, was accused by the United States Army of the killing of more than 100 South Vietnamese civilians in the hamlet of My Lai on March 16, 1968. Calley was found guilty, for the pre-meditated murder of 22 villagers and sentenced to life in prison. After serving three years under house arrest, President Richard Nixon paroled him.