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Mr. Kressley, who made his name with the show “Queer Eye for the Straight Guy,” dressed in a cheerleader’s outfit that he probably would have disdained on his own show for his routine with partner Anna Trebunskaya.

He thanked everyone involved with “Dancing With the Stars” before making his exit.

“This has been pure joy for me,” he said. “I hope I can just make people smile and laugh and have a good time.”

The two remaining contestants who came closest to being sent home Tuesday were actor David Arquette and soccer star Hope Solo. Others left in the game are actor J.R. Martinez, reality TV personality Rob Kardashian, activist Chaz Bono, and TV hosts Ricki Lake and Nancy Grace.

CBS to celebrate anniversary of Eye logo

The CBS network is celebrating the 60th anniversary of its Eye logo Thursday, with parent company CBS Corp. saying Wednesday that it will be commemorating the anniversary on air, on and on, according to the Hollywood Reporter.

The logo, introduced during the network’s station breaks on Oct. 20, 1951, has changed over the years but remained the company’s calling card.

“From the network to the corporation, the CBS Eye is an enduring asset of our company and a major source of pride for all of us,” said CBS Corp. President and CEO Leslie Moonves. “It is a corporate logo that is known and respected all around the world and continues to be a fitting symbol of CBS’ proud history and ongoing leadership.”

On Thursday, and will replace the current CBS Eye with the original Eye logo. Users can view photo essays of the Eye logos throughout the decades.

The network also said that it would kick off the Thursday prime-time schedule with an on-air spot showcasing the various CBS Eye logos throughout the years. Plus, a network ID featuring the original CBS Eye and the date it was established will be shown at the top of each of the following two hours of prime-time programming.

Actor who plays ‘Glee’ bully an anti-bullying spokesman

“Glee’s” Max Adler is doing his part to speak out against bullying, according to the Hollywood Reporter.

The actor, who plays McKinley High’s resident bully on the Fox musical dramedy, has been named a spokesman for City Hearts: Kids Say Yes to the Arts, a nonprofit organization that brings the arts to underprivileged children.

As part of the arts program, Mr. Adler has launched “Max’s A-B-C Initiative - Anti-Bullying Through City Hearts,” a pilot program at Foster Elementary School in Compton, Calif.

Mr. Adler visited the school Tuesday and encouraged students to get involved in the arts, be it literature, acting, dance, photography or more, as an alternative to bullying their classmates.

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