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RADIOHEAD: British rock band Radiohead said Sunday it was "shattered" by the death of one of its crew members in a stage collapse in Toronto.
Scott Johnson, 33, of Doncaster, England, was killed Saturday in the accident prior to the band's concert at Downsview Park. Three other stage workers were injured.
"We have all been shattered by the loss of Scott Johnson, our friend and colleague," the band said in a statement posted on its Web site. "He was a lovely man, always positive, supportive and funny; a highly skilled and valued member of our great road crew. We will miss him very much. Our thoughts and love are with Scott's family and all those close to him."
Police said Johnson was dead at the scene after a "heavy, crushing injury," the Toronto Star reported.
Labor Ministry investigators were at the accident site Sunday trying to determine what caused the state to collapse, the newspaper said.
The accident forced the cancellation of the concert, which was the final date of an 11-show North American tour that started in late May. About 40,000 people had been expected to attend the concert.
JACK OSBOURNE: British reality TV personality Jack Osbourne told People.com he has been diagnosed with multiple sclerosis, a disease affecting the central nervous system.
"I was just angry and frustrated and kept thinking, 'Why now?'" Osbourne, 26, revealed to the magazine Sunday. "I've got a family and that's what's supposed to be the most important thing."
Osbourne is the son of rocker Ozzy Osbourne and "The Talk" co-host Sharon Osbourne. He and his fiancee, actress Lisa Stelly, became first-time parents to a daughter, Pearl Clementine, in April.
'MADAGASCAR 3:' "Madagascar 3: Europe's Most Wanted," remained No. 1 at the U.S. box office for a second weekend with $35.5 million in ticket sales.
The animated sequel was followed by the sci-fi flick "Prometheus" with $20.2 million and the musical "Rock of Ages" with Tom Cruise, which was third with $15 million.
"Snow White and the Huntsman," starring Charlize Theron, fell to No. 4 with $13.8 million.
"That's My Boy" was fifth with $13 million and "Men in Black 3," starring Will Smith, earned $ 10 million for sixth place.
All studio estimates of gross box office receipts are via Box Office Mojo.
"Marvel's The Avengers" was No. 7 with $8.84 million; "The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel" eighth with $2.2 million; and "Moonrise Kingdom" was ninth with $2.18 million.
"What to Expect When You're Expecting" rounded out the top films with $1.33 million.
"Battleship" and "The Dictator" dropped out of the Top 10.
Top hats and fake fangs were distributed to the more than 1,800 sailors who watched the film aboard its namesake USS Abraham Lincoln Wednesday, Twentieth Century Fox said.
The horror flick imagines the 16th president of the United States as an ax-wielding slayer of the undead.
"The crew of the USS Abraham Lincoln was very happy that Twentieth Century Fox and Navy Entertainment hosted the movie's cast and crew out to the ship. We had a great time watching the movie, meeting the cast and more importantly showing them why we are out here supporting operations in the 5th Fleet area of responsibility. From watching flight ops to signing autographs, the [Navy] crew had a fun time getting to know the cast and crew," Lt. Cmdr. Steven Curry, USN public affairs officer for the USS Abraham Lincoln, said in a statement Thursday.
Screenwriter Seth Grahame-Smith, who wrote the film based on his novel, said being a guest aboard the aircraft carrier was "an eye-opening, life-changing experience."
"Not because we got to stand on the flight deck and have our teeth rattled by afterburners, or because the sailors made up one of the most hospitable and enthusiastic audiences I've ever seen -- clapping cheering Abe on from beginning to end -- but because we got to meet some of the most amazing, talented, hard-working and hospitable people in the world during our stay," said Grahame-Smith, who also penned the novel "Pride and Prejudice and Zombies" and the screenplay for "Dark Shadows."