On January 20, 1265, the common citizen is represented in English Parliament for the first time. Since established by the Magna Carta in 1215, Parliament had been a ruling body composed of strictly the wealthy and titled. A year earlier, baron and rebel Simon de Montfort had seized a tenuous hold on the government. Looking to strengthen his hold, de Montfort added burgesses from the nation's larger cities as members of Parliament. The monarchy continued the practice after de Montfort's death in battle later of the year, and by the mid 14th century, the burgesses' seats in Parliament were formalized as the House of Commons, working in conjunction with the House of Lords. (de Montfort's stained glass window at Chartres Cathedral) On January 20, 1887, Congress authorizes the U.S. Navy to lease Pearl Harbor, a lagoon on the island of Oahu, Hawaii, as a forward base in the Pacific. In the first half of the 19th century, American interests in Pearl Harbor had strictly been as a commercial anchorage. As American trade increased in that region of the globe, the Navy began stationing ships in the area, bringing about the need for a military anchorage. A permanent base was not established until the Hawaiian Kingdom was overthrown and the harbor's entrance channel dredged around the turn of the century. In February 1941, just 9 months before a day of infamy, the Navy went through a reorganization, establishing three autonomous fleets, with the Pacific Fleet stationed at Pearl Harbor. On January 20, 1964, Sports Illustrated magazine devotes five pages, and the cover, of its weekly issue to a photo spread highlighting new designs in women's swimwear. German model Babette March is featured on the cover. Originally conceived strictly as a space filler during what is traditionally a slow time on the sports calendar, SI would quickly make the "Swimsuit Issue" an annual event. It has become both the magazine's best selling weekly and its most controversial, as moralists, parents of hormone-raging teenagers, librarians, etc., protested its "exploitation" of women. The 1978 edition, which included a photo of model Cheryl Tiegs in a a see-thru fishnet one-piece (below), sparked hundreds of subscription cancellations. In 2007, SI began offering subscribers the option of skipping the Swimsuit Issue and extending their subscription by a week. Since 1997 the issue has been a stand-alone offering devoted strictly to swimsuits, with a separate sports issue published the same week. Men's swimwear is now also featured, and prominent athletes have joined the models in posing, as the release of the annual issue has become a major event in the fashion and entertainment industries.