6 February 1935 - PeopleWiki

Loretta Weinberg

Loretta Weinberg (born February 6, 1935) is an American Democratic Party politician, who has served as a member of the New Jersey Senate since 2005, where she represents the 37th Legislative District. She currently serves as Senate Majority Leader. Weinberg served in the General Assembly before being selected to replace retiring Senator Byron Baer.

David Lyons

David Lyons (born 1935) is an American moral, political and legal philosopher who is emeritus professor of philosophy and of law at Boston University.

James B. Stoltman

James B. Stoltman (6 February 1935- 11 September 2019) was an American archaeologist who specialized on the American Mid-West.

Edwin Barnes

Edwin Ronald Barnes (born 6 February 1935) is a Catholic priest and a former Church of England bishop. He was the Bishop of Richborough from 1995 to 2002 and was also formerly the president of the Church Union.

Anne Marie Moss

Anne Marie Moss (* 6. Februar 1935 in Toronto; † 29. Februar 2012 in New York City) war eine kanadische Jazzsängerin und Musikpädagogin.

John Frederick Hume

John Frederick Hume (August 8, 1860 – February 6, 1935) was a miner, notary public and political figure in British Columbia. He represented West Kootenay South in the Legislative Assembly of British Columbia from 1894 to 1898.
He was born in Jacksonville, New Brunswick, of Scottish origin, and was educated there. In 1891, Hume married Lydia J. Irvine. He served as a justice of the peace. Hume lived in Nelson. He served in the provincial cabinet as Provincial Secretary and Minister of Mines. In 1898, Hume and his wife Lydia opened the Hume Hotel in Nelson. He sold the hotel to Wilmer C. Wells in 1907. Hume died in Nelson at the age of 74.

Willie Betty Newman

Willie Betty Newman (1863-1935) was an American painter. Born on a plantation during the Civil War, she studied painting in Cincinnati, Ohio and Paris, France. She exhibited her paintings in Parisian salons in the 1890s. She established a studio in Nashville, Tennessee in the early 1900s, where she did portraits of prominent Tennesseans, including President James K. Polk.