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Frederick Schlang (1920 - 1995)

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Frederick Schlang
1920 - 1995
Born
May 17, 1920
Death
March 28, 1995
Last Known Residence
Huntington Station, Suffolk County, New York 11746
Summary
Frederick Schlang was born on May 17, 1920. He died on March 28, 1995 at 74 years old. We know that Frederick Schlang had been residing in Huntington Station, Suffolk County, New York 11746.
Updated: January 14, 2016
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Frederick Schlang
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Frederick Schlang
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Huntington Station, Suffolk County, New York 11746
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Calverton National Cemetery Section F/B Site 622 210 Princeton Boulevard - Rt 25, in Calverton, New York 11933
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Branch of service: Us Army Rank attained: PVT Wars/Conflicts: World War Ii
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Obituary

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Frederick Schlang died on March 28, 1995 at 74 years of age. He was buried in Calverton National Cemetery Section F/B Site 622, Calverton, New York . He was born on May 17, 1920. There is no information about Frederick's surviving family. We know that Frederick Schlang had been residing in Huntington Station, Suffolk County, New York 11746.
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1920 - 1995 World Events

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In 1920, in the year that Frederick Schlang was born, the 19th Amendment, granting women the right to vote, passed both Houses of Congress and was sent to the States to ratify. In August, Tennessee became the 36th state to ratify the Amendment and it became law eight days later. Mississippi ratified it in 1984.

In 1938, he was 18 years old when on October 30th, a Sunday, The Mercury Theatre on the Air broadcast Orson Welles' special Halloween show The War of the World's. A clever take on H.G. Wells' novel, the show began with simulated "breaking news" of an invasion by Martians. Because of the realistic nature of the "news," there was a public outcry the next day, calling for regulation by the FCC. Although the current story is that many were fooled and panicked, in reality very few people were fooled. But the show made Orson Welles' career.

In 1941, at the age of 21 years old, Frederick was alive when in his State of the Union address on January 6th, President Roosevelt detailed the "four freedoms" that everyone in the world should have: Freedom of speech, Freedom of worship, Freedom from want, and Freedom from fear. In the same speech, he outlined the benefits of democracy which he said were economic opportunity, employment, social security, and the promise of "adequate health care".

In 1954, by the time he was 34 years old, from April 22 through June 17th, the Army v. McCarthy hearings were held. The U.S. Army accused Roy Cohn (chief counsel to Senator McCarthy and later trusted mentor of Donald Trump) of blackmail. McCarthy and Cohn accused the U.S. Army of harboring communists. The Army allegations were found to be true. The U.S. Senate later censured McCarthy.

In 1995, in the year of Frederick Schlang's passing, on October 16th, the Million Man March took place on the National Mall in Washington DC. The March was organized to address "the ills of black communities and call for unity and revitalization of African American communities". An estimated 850,000 people attended.

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