J A Ruzicka (1937 - 1990)

A photo of J A Ruzicka
Add photo
J A Ruzicka
1937 - 1990
January 14, 1937
July 15, 1990
Last Known Residence
Walla Walla, Walla Walla County, Washington 99362
J A Ruzicka was born on January 14, 1937. J died on July 15, 1990 at 53 years old. We know that J A Ruzicka had been residing in Walla Walla, Walla Walla County, Washington 99362.
Updated: February 6, 2019
Show & Tell Their Story
Share your memories, stories, and photos so that J is always remembered.
Update biobiography
What's this?

This collaborative biography is for you to show & tell J's life so that they are always remembered.

J A Ruzicka
Most commonly known as
J A Ruzicka
Full name
Other names or aliases
Walla Walla, Walla Walla County, Washington 99362
Last known residence
J Ruzicka was born on
J Ruzicka died on
J Ruzicka was born on
J Ruzicka died on

Average Age

Life Expectancy

Looking for a different J Ruzicka?
View other bios of people named J Ruzicka

J's Family Tree

J A Ruzicka


Friends can be as close as family. Add J's family friends, and their friends from childhood through adulthood.

Add bio

There are no photos of J A Ruzicka! Please share photos of J and the Ruzicka family.


Leave a comment to ask questions, share information, or simply to show that you care about J.


Share J's obituary or write your own to preserve their legacy.

J A Ruzicka passed away on July 15, 1990 at 53 years old. J was born on January 14, 1937. We are unaware of information about J's family or relationships. We know that J A Ruzicka had been residing in Walla Walla, Walla Walla County, Washington 99362.

Refresh this page to see various historical events that occurred during J's lifetime.

In 1937, in the year that J A Ruzicka was born, on May 28th, the San Francisco Golden Gate Bridge opened to cars. Taking 5 years to build, the 4,200-foot-long suspension bridge was an engineering marvel of its time - 11 men died during construction. The "international orange" color was chosen because it resisted rust and fading. To the present, it is the symbol of the City that is known throughout the world.

In 1943, at the age of just 6 years old, J was alive when on June 20th through June 22nd, the Detroit Race Riot erupted at Belle Isle Park. The rioting spread throughout the city (made worse by false rumors of attacks on blacks and whites) and resulted in the deployment of 6,000 Federal troops. 34 people were killed, (25 of them black) - mostly by white police or National Guardsmen, 433 were wounded (75 percent of them black) and an estimated $2 million of property was destroyed. The same summer, there were riots in Beaumont, Texas and Harlem, New York.

In 1964, J was 27 years old when in June, three young civil rights workers - Andrew Goodman and Mickey Schwerner from New York City, and James Chaney from Meridian, Mississippi - were kidnapped and murdered in Mississippi. Working with "Freedom Summer", they were registering African-Americans to vote in the Southern states. Their bodies were found two months later. Although it was discovered that the White Knights of the Ku Klux Klan, the Neshoba County Sheriff's Office and the Philadelphia, Mississippi Police Department were involved, only 7 men were convicted and served less than six years.

In 1976, this person was 39 years old when on August 4th, a mysterious illness struck an American Legion convention in Philadelphia. Within a week, 25 people had died and 130 people had been hospitalized. It was the first known instance of what came to be called "Legionnaires Disease."

In 1990, in the year of J A Ruzicka's passing, after 27 years in prison, Nelson Mandela, the leader of the movement to end South African apartheid was released on February 11th 1990.

Other J Ruzickas

Other Ruzickas

Other Bios

Created on Jun 04, 2020 by Daniel Pinna
See Success Stories
"Thank you for helping me find my family & friends again so many years after I lost them. I get the chance to remember them all this time later."

Highlights of just a few of the many successes of sharing memories on AncientFaces. From reuniting lost or 'orphan' photos with their families, seeing faces of relatives for the first time, to the many connections made with family & friends.

These special moments are why it's important we share.
Back to Top