Jonathan Winters

(1925 - 2013)

A photo of Jonathan Winters
Jonathan Winters
1925 - 2013
November 11, 1925
Dayton, Ohio United States of America
April 11, 2013
Montecito, California United States of America
Other Names
Jonathan Winters, Jonathan Harshman Winters III
Jonathan Winters was born on November 11, 1925 in Dayton, Ohio United States of America. He died on April 11, 2013 in Montecito, California United States of America at 87 years of age.
Updated: February 21, 2021
Jonathan's father was Jonathan Harshman Winters II, who was at first an insurance agent and then became an investment banker. Of Scottish-English ancestry, bankers were in the family blood (although his grandfather was described as a "frustrated comedian).

His parents separated when he was just 7 years old and Jonathan moved with his mother to Springfield Ohio to live with her mother. Feeling alone and isolated, this is when he began to make up characters to entertain himself. The deep loneliness and sadness of this time followed him into adulthood.

After serving in WW2 (Marine Corps), Jonathan picked up his education and met his wife, Eileen Schauder. They married on Sept 11, 1948 and remained married until 2009 when she died. They had 2 children.

After winning a talent contest early in their marriage (he had lost his watch and the prize was a new watch - he won), his comedy career began. From disc jockey to standup comedian to television to movies, his 6 decade career brought a lot of joy to many people and inspired generations of new comedians. And yet he, himself, said that he suffered from "nervous breakdowns" and bipolar disorder. "These voices are always screaming to get out," Winters told the Fort Worth Star-Telegram. "They follow me around pretty much all day and night."
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Jonathan Winters
Most commonly known name
Jonathan Winters
Full name
Jonathan Winters, Jonathan Harshman Winters III
Nickname(s) or aliases
Jonathan Winters was born on in Dayton, Ohio United States of America
Jonathan Winters died on in Montecito, California United States of America
Jonathan Winters was born on in Dayton, Ohio United States of America
Jonathan Winters died on in Montecito, California United States of America
natural causes
Cause of death
cremated - family has ashes
Burial / Funeral

Ethnicity & Lineage

Scottish and English

Nationality & Locations

US citizen


Springfield High School (quit at 17 to enter WW2)
Kenyon College
Dayton Art Institute (cartooning)


Television and film
1956–1957: The Jonathan Winters Show Winters also credited as writer for episodes 1.2 & 1.3[50]
1960: Alakazam the Great (voice) as Sir Quigley Broken Bottom (English version)
1961: "A Game of Pool" (episode of The Twilight Zone) as James Howard "Fats" Brown
1963: It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World as Lennie Pike
1965: The Loved One as Henry Glenworthy / Rev. Wilbur Glenworthy
1964: The Jonathan Winters Special (TV special)[51]
1965: The Jonathan Winters Show (2 specials)
1966: The Russians Are Coming, the Russians Are Coming as Norman Jonas
1966: Penelope as Professor Klobb
1967: Guys 'n' Geishas (Danny Thomas special)[52]
1967: Oh Dad, Poor Dad, Mamma's Hung You in the Closet and I'm Feelin' So Sad as Dad (Narrator)
1967: Eight on the Lam as Police Sgt. Jasper Lynch / Mother Lynch
1967–1969: The Jonathan Winters Show (TV series)[1]
1968: Now You See It, Now You Don't (TV film) as Jerry Klay[53]
1969: Viva Max! as General Billy Joe Hallson
1970: The Wonderful World of Jonathan Winters (TV special) as Himself
1970–1971: Hot Dog as Himself
1972: The New Scooby-Doo Movies as Himself and Maude Frickert
1972–1974: The Wacky World of Jonathan Winters (syndicated TV show)[37][54][55]
1976: Jonathan Winters Presents 200 Years of American Humor (TV special)[46][56][57][58]
1977: The Wonderful World of Disney: Halloween Hall o' Fame (TV special); host
1977: Yabba Dabba Doo! The Happy World of Hanna-Barbera (TV special) as himself
1979: The Fish that Saved Pittsburgh as H.S. / Harvey Tilson
1980: The Muppet Show (season 4, episode 16)
1980: Pogo for President: I Go Pogo as Porky Pine / Molester Mole / Wiley Catt (voice)
1980: More Wild, Wild West (TV film)[59][60] as Albert Paradine II
1981: Mork & Mindy (recurring role) as Mearth
1984: E. Nick: A Legend in His Own Mind as Emerson Foosnagel III[61]
1985: Alice in Wonderland (in two-part TV film) as Humpty Dumpty (voice)
1985: Yogi's Treasure Hunt (additional voices)
1986: The Longshot as Tyler
1986: Say Yes as W. D. Westmoreland
1986: The Smurfs as Grandpa Smurf
1986: King Kong: The Living Legend (TV special); host[62][63]
1987: The Little Troll Prince: A Christmas Parable as King Ulvik a.k.a. Left Head (voice)
1988: Moon over Parador as Ralph
1988: The Completely Mental Misadventures of Ed Grimley as Roger Gustav and Mr. Freebus (voice)
1990: Tiny Toon Adventures as Sappy Stanley (voice, in episode "Who Bopped Bugs Bunny")
1991: Rick Moranis in Gravedale High as Coach Cadaver
1991: Little Dracula as Igor, Granny
1991: The Wish that Changed Christmas (voice on TV special)
1991: Davis Rules as Gunny Davis
1992: Tiny Toon Adventures: How I Spent My Vacation as Wade Pig / Superman (voice)
1992: Frosty Returns (narrator)
1992: Spaced Out!; host (also executive producer) (features comics such as Bonnie Hunt, Carrot Top and others)[64][65]
1993: The Thief and the Cobbler under the theatrical name Arabian Knight as The Thief (Miramax version) (voice)
1993: Precious Moments: Timmy's Special Delivery (voice; Christmas movie)
1994: Christopher and Holly a.k.a. The Bears Who Saved Christmas as Charlie the Compass (voice)
1994: Yogi the Easter Bear as Ranger Mortimer (voice)
1994: The Flintstones as Grizzled Man
1994: The Shadow as Wainwright Cranston
2000: The Adventures of Rocky and Bullwinkle as Whoppa Chopper Pilot / Ohio Cop with Bullhorn / Jeb[66]
2003: Swing as Uncle Bill
2004: Comic Book: The Movie as Wally (Army Buddy #2)
2004: Tell Them Who You Are (documentary film) as Himself[67]
2006: National Lampoon's Cattle Call as Thomas the Studio Tour Guide
2007: Certifiably Jonathan[68] (honored celebrity at FGFF)[69]
2011: The Smurfs as Papa Smurf (voice)
2013: The Smurfs 2 as Papa Smurf (voice, released posthumously)
Short films
1968: The Early Birds (writer and voices)[61]
1974: Sonic Boom (performer)
2000: Edwurd Fudwupper Fibbed Big (voice actor)
2002: Santa vs. the Snowman 3D (voice of Santa Claus)comedian, actor, author, television host, and artist

Military Service

U.S Marine Corps - Pacific Theater, WW2
A poor student, Mr. Winters enlisted in the Marines before finishing high school and during World War II served as a gunner on the aircraft carrier Bon Homme Richard in the Pacific.

Average Age

Life Expectancy

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Jonathan Winters
Born November 11, 1925 in Dayton, Ohio, USA
Died April 11, 2013 in Montecito, California, USA (Natural causes)
Birth Name Jonathan Harshman Winters III
Nickname Johnny
Height 5' 11" (1.8 m)
Mini Bio (1)
Jonathan Winters was born on November 11, 1925 in Dayton, Ohio. His father, Jonathan Harshman Winters II, was a banker who became an alcoholic after being crushed in the Great Depression. His parents divorced in 1932. Jonathan and his mother then moved to Springfield to live with his grandmother. There his mother remarried and became a radio personality. Jonathan joined the United States Marine Corps during his senior year of high school. Upon his discharge, he entered Kenyon College and later transferred to Dayton Art Institute. He met his wife, Eileen Schauder, in 1948 and married a month later. They remain married until her death in January 11, 2009. They have a son, Jay, who is a contractor, and a daughter, Lucinda, who is a talent scout for movies.

Jonathan got his start in show business by winning a talent contest. This led to a children's television show in Dayton in 1950. This led to a game show and a talk show. Denied a requested raise, he moved the family to New York with only $56 in their pocket. Within two months, he was getting night club bookings. He suffered two nervous breakdowns, one in 1959 and another in 1961. He came out of "retirement" to work with director/writer Martin Guigui for Swing (2003) and Cattle Call (2006). He made ten Grammy-nominated comedy recordings and won once. Jonathan Winters died at age 87 of natural causes on April 11, 2013 in Montecito, California.
- IMDb Mini Biography By: John Sacksteder & MO840

Spouse (1)
Eileen Winters (11 September 1948 - 11 January 2009) ( her death) ( 2 children)
Trade Mark (2)
Heavy build
Improvised acting
Trivia (25)
An accomplished abstract painter, he created a series of work which was collected into a book titled "Hang Ups".
Served in the Marines during World War II as gunner on the aircraft carrier Bon Homme Richard in the Pacific.
Wrote a collection of short stories entitled "Winters Tales".
Was voluntarily institutionalized twice in his life (and even made light of it in his stand-up comic act).
Considered by many to be one of the finest improvisational comics ever.
Much of the dialogue between he and close friend Robin Williams on Mork & Mindy (1978) was ad-libbed.
He made his semi-annual visit to the "Hollywood Collectors & Celebrities Show" for an autograph session and to meet his fans.
According to the book "Tomorrow I Die", Winters appeared in the short film "Screen Test of Mike Hammer" as a wino. This film also featured Jack Stang and Bettye Ackerman. Stills are found in the aforementioned book.
He was of German and British Isles/English ancestry.
Father, with Eileen Winters, of son Jay Winters and daughter Lucinda Winters.
In 2000 he won the Mark Twain Prize for American Humor, presented annually by the Kennedy Center in Washington, D.C.
In a 1985 television special, named King Kong (1933) as the film that made the biggest impression on him in his youth.
Has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at 6290 Hollywood Blvd.
His popular drag character Maude Frickert was inspired both by one of his aunts as well as by character actress Maudie Prickett, who also was billed occasionally as Maude Prickett.
Suffered from bipolar disorder.
Dropped out of high school to join the Marines.
Winters' career started as a result of a lost wristwatch, about six or seven months after his marriage to Eileen in 1948. The newlyweds couldn't afford to buy another one. Then Eileen read about a talent contest in which the first prize was a wristwatch, and encouraged Jonathan to "go down and win it". She was certain he could, and he did.
Spent eight months in hospital in 1959 and 1961 undergoing treatment for bipolar disorder and nervous breakdowns.
He was said to have worshiped the work of Stan Laurel, and was very close, in his final years, with an admirer of his own, Richard Lewis.
As of November 2002, he was doing impromptu, free comedy routines the first Sunday of each month during the Ventura County Antique Fair Grounds and in November/December 2002 in San Francisco on the set of Swing (2003), directed by Martin Guigui where he plays the character of Uncle Bill.
When Stanley Kramer offered him a part in It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World (1963), he almost didn't take it because he had just recovered from a nervous breakdown. His wife talked him into it.
He only did one serious role and that was The Twilight Zone: A Game of Pool (1961), a two-character show in which he played "James Howard (Fats) Brown", co-starring with Jack Klugman.
Finished recording his dialogue for The Smurfs 2 (2013) only nine days before his death.
Made his first appearance on I've Got a Secret (1952) with his mother, Alice Bahman, who was a radio personality in her own right on WIZE in Springfield, OH. The episode, I've Got a Secret: Episode dated 28 September 1960 (1960), aired on September 28, 1960.
The May 2, 1990, issue of Variety announced Jonathan Winters was a cast member of "The Teddy Bear Habit" which began filming Jun 5, 1989, in New York City under the direction of Jon Small. The film was based on the book by James Lincoln Collier. No evidence the film was ever completed or released.
Personal Quotes (8)
If your ship doesn't come in, swim out to it.
I don't do jokes. The characters are my jokes.
[when someone asked him how to get into show business] You know how movie studios have a front gate? You get a Camaro with a steel grill, drive it through the gate, and once you're on the lot, you're in showbiz.
As a kid, I always wanted to be lots of things. I was a Walter Mitty type. I wanted to be in the French Foreign Legion, a detective, a doctor, a test pilot with a scarf, a fisherman who hauled in a tremendous marlin after a 12-hour fight.
[on painting] This year [1981] I got the idea when I was sitting in a hamburger joint and a hearse pulled up. A few minutes later a U-Haul parked behind the hearse. I want to do a picture of a horse pulling a U-hearse entitled 'You Can't Take It With You'.
Of course there are those who can paint much more quickly than I. They take cobalt blue, throw it against a 15-by-20 canvas and say, "Ah, look, this is 3 o'clock overlooking Central Park". Then, when someone says, "I don't get it", the artist replies, "You don't get it? It's the happening, it's the feeling. And it costs $200,000". It's a slap in the teeth to talented, struggling people who studied art when some little dummy comes along with two brushes, drinks a lot of turpentine, smokes four joints and says, "Hey, man, is this not out of sight?".
I've done for the most part pretty much what I intended. I ended up doing comedy, writing and painting. I've had a ball. And as I get older, I just become an older kid.
[re comedy icon Stan Laurel] Damn it! I'm the only one out here who never managed to meet him. And there he was, sitting right out there in Santa Monica all those years. The Oceana Apartments, wasn't it? I'll never get over that.
Salary (1)
It's a Mad Mad Mad Mad World (1963) $130,000
Amanda S. Stevenson shared
on Feb 21, 2021 3:05 PM

Jonathan's immediate relatives including parents, siblings, partnerships and children in the Winters family tree.

Jonathan's Family

Jonathan Winters


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Jonathan Winters, Unpredictable Comic and Master of Improvisation, Dies at 87
By William Grimes April 12, 2013
Jonathan Winters, the rubber-faced comedian whose unscripted flights of fancy inspired a generation of improvisational comics, and who kept television audiences in stitches with Main Street characters like Maude Frickert, a sweet-seeming grandmother with a barbed tongue and a roving eye, died on Thursday at his home in Montecito, Calif. He was 87.
His death was announced on his Web site,
Mr. Winters, a rotund man whose face had a melancholy basset-hound expression in repose, burst onto the comedy scene in the late 1950s and instantly made his mark as one of the funniest, least definable comics in a rising generation that included Mort Sahl, Shelley Berman and Bob Newhart.
Mr. Winters was at his best when winging it, confounding television hosts and luckless straight men with his rapid-fire delivery of bizarre observations uttered by characters like Elwood P. Suggins, a Midwestern Everyman, or one-off creations like the woodland sprite who bounded onto Jack Paar’s late-night show and simperingly proclaimed: “I’m the voice of spring. I bring you little goodies from the forest.”
A one-man sketch factory, Mr. Winters could re-enact Hollywood movies, complete with sound effects, or create sublime comic nonsense with simple props like a pen-and-pencil set.
The unpredictable, often surreal quality of his humor had a powerful influence on later comedians like Robin Williams but made him hard to package as an entertainer. His brilliant turns as a guest on programs like “The Steve Allen Show” and “The Tonight Show” — in both the Jack Paar and Johnny Carson eras — kept him in constant demand. But a successful television series eluded him, as did a Hollywood career, despite memorable performances in films like “It’s a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World,” “The Loved One” and “The Russians Are Coming, the Russians Are Coming.”
Jonathan Harshman Winters was born on Nov. 11, 1925, in Dayton, Ohio, where his alcoholic father (“a hip Willy Loman,” according to Mr. Winters) worked as an investment broker and his grandfather, a frustrated comedian, owned the Winters National Bank.
“Mother and Dad didn’t understand me; I didn’t understand them,” he told Jim Lehrer on “The NewsHour With Jim Lehrer” in 1999. “So consequently it was a strange kind of arrangement.” Alone in his room, he would create characters and interview himself.
The family’s fortunes collapsed with the Depression. The Winters National Bank failed, and Jonathan’s parents divorced. His mother took him to Springfield, where she did factory work but eventually became the host of a women’s program on a local radio station. Her son continued talking to himself and developed a repertory of sound effects. He often entertained his high school friends by imitating a race at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway.
A poor student, Mr. Winters enlisted in the Marines before finishing high school and during World War II served as a gunner on the aircraft carrier Bon Homme Richard in the Pacific.
After the war he completed high school and, hoping to become a political cartoonist, studied art at Kenyon College and the Dayton Art Institute. In 1948 he married Eileen Schauder, a Dayton native who was studying art at Ohio State.
She died in 2009. His survivors include their two children, Jonathan Winters IV, of Camarillo, Calif., known as Jay, and Lucinda, of Santa Barbara, Calif.; and several grandchildren.
At the urging of his wife, Mr. Winters, whose art career seemed to be going nowhere, entered a talent contest in Dayton with his eye on the grand prize, a wristwatch, which he needed. He won, and he was hired as a morning disc jockey at WING, where he made up for his inability to attract guests by inventing them. “I’d make up people like Dr. Hardbody of the Atomic Energy Commission, or an Englishman whose blimp had crash-landed in Dayton,” he told U.S. News and World Report in 1988.
After two years at a Columbus television station, he left for New York in 1953 to break into network radio. Instead he landed bit parts on television and, with surprising ease, found work as a nightclub comic.

Stephen Crowley/The New York Times
A guest spot on Arthur Godfrey’s “Talent Scouts” led to frequent appearances with Jack Paar and Steve Allen, both of them staunch supporters willing to give Mr. Winters free rein. Alistair Cooke, after seeing Mr. Winters at the New York nightclub Le Ruban Bleu, booked him as the first comedian to appear on his arts program “Omnibus.”
In his stand-up act, Mr. Winters initially relied heavily on sound effects — a cracking whip, a creaking door, a hovering U.F.O. — which he used to spice up his re-enactments of horror films, war films and westerns. Gradually he developed a gallery of characters, which expanded when he had his own television shows, beginning with the 15-minute “Jonathan Winters Show,” which ran from 1956 to 1957. He was later seen in a series of specials for NBC in the early 1960s; on an hour long CBS variety series, “The Jonathan Winters Show,” from 1967 to 1969; and on “The Wacky World of Jonathan Winters,” in syndication, from 1972 to 1974.
Many of Mr. Winters’s characters — among them B. B. Bindlestiff, a small-town tycoon, and Piggy Bladder, football coach for the State Teachers’ Animal Husbandry Institute for the Blind — were based on people he grew up with. Maude Frickert, for example, whom he played wearing a white wig and a Victorian granny dress, was inspired by an elderly aunt who let him drink wine and taught him to play poker when he was 9 years old.
Other characters, like the couturier Lance Loveguard and Princess Leilani-nani, the world’s oldest hula dancer, sprang from a secret compartment deep within Mr. Winters’s inventive brain.
As channeled by Mr. Winters, Maude Frickert was a wild card. Reminiscing about her late husband, Pop Frickert, she told a stupefied interviewer: “He was a Spanish dancer in a massage parlor. If somebody came in with a crick in their neck he’d do an orthopedic flamenco all over them. He was tall, dark and out of it.”
One of Mr. Winters’s most popular characters, she appeared in a series of commercials for Hefty garbage bags, which also featured Mr. Winters as a garbage man dressed in a spotless white uniform and referring, in an upper-class British accent, to gar-BAZH. Carson kidnapped Maude Frickert and simply changed the name to Aunt Blabby, one of his stock characters. Mr. Winters said that the blatant theft did not bother him.
Mr. Winters often called himself a satirist, but the term does not really apply. In “Seriously Funny,” his history of 1950s and 1960s comedians, Gerald Nachman described him, a bit floridly, as “part circus clown and part social observer, Red Skelton possessed by the spirit of Daumier.”
He was hard to define. “I don’t do jokes,” he once said. “The characters are my jokes.” At the same time, unlike many comedians reacting to the Eisenhower era, he found his source material in human behavior rather than politics or current events, but in him the spectacle of human folly provoked glee rather than righteous anger.
In 1961 Variety wrote, “His humor is more universally acceptable than any of the current New Comics, with the possible exception of Bob Newhart, because he covers the mass experiences of the U.S. common man — the Army, the gas station, the airport.”
Mr. Winters did much of his best work in nightclubs, but he hated life on the road. In 1959 he suffered a nervous breakdown onstage at the hungry i in San Francisco and briefly spent time in a mental hospital. Two years later he suffered another collapse, and soon after that he quit nightclubs for good. From 1960 to 1964 he recorded his most-requested monologues for Verve on a series of albums, notably “The Wonderful World of Jonathan Winters,” “Here’s Jonathan” and “Jonathan Winters: Down to Earth.”
The conventional television variety show did not suit Mr. Winters, but film did not seem the right medium for him either. Scripts stifled him. “Jonny works best out of instant panic,” one of his television writers in the 1960s said. He thrived when he could ad-lib, fielding unexpected questions or pursuing spontaneous flights of fancy. In other words, he made a brilliant guest, firing comedy in short bursts, but a problematic host or actor.
In the 1970s and ’80s, Mr. Winters was a frequent guest on “The Andy Williams Show,” “The Tonight Show” and “Hollywood Squares.” He played Robin Williams’s extraterrestrial baby son, Mearth, on the final season of “Mork & Mindy,” and he kept busy with voice-over work in animated television series and films. He also published a book of his cartoons, “Mouse Breath, Conformity and Other Social Ills,” and a collection of whimsical stories, “Winters’ Tales.”
More influential than successful, Mr. Winters circled the comic heavens tracing his own strange orbit, an object of wonder and admiration to his peers. “Jonathan taught me,” Mr. Williams told the correspondent Ed Bradley on “60 Minutes,” “that the world is open for play, that everything and everybody is mockable, in a wonderful way.”
Mr. Winters received an Oscar for Peter Ustinov.Jonathan Winters died on April 11, 2013 in Montecito, California United States of America at 87 years of age. He was cremated - family has ashes.

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

In 1925, in the year that Jonathan Winters was born, gangster Al "Scarface" Capone took over the Chicago bootlegging racket at age 26. Previously right hand man to boss Johnny Torrio, Capone took over when Torrio was shot and severely injured and decided to resign. The bootlegging and brothel organization was massive and when asked what he did, Capone often replied "I am just a businessman, giving the people what they want".

In 1960, by the time he was 35 years old, on May 1st, an American CIA U-2 spy plane, piloted by Francis Gary Powers, was shot down by a surface-to-air missile over the Soviet Union. Powers ejected and survived but was captured. The U.S. claimed that the U-2 was a "weather plane" but Powers was convicted in the Soviet Union of espionage. He was released in 1962 after 1 year, 9 months and 10 days in prison.

In 1977, by the time he was 52 years old, on January 21st, President Carter pardoned "draft dodgers" - men who avoided the draft during the Vietnam War. He fulfilled a campaign promise with the pardon. But it only applied to civilian evaders - the estimated 500,000 to 1 million active-duty personnel who went AWOL were not included.

In 1980, Jonathan was 55 years old when on December 8th, ex-Beatle John Lennon was shot and killed by Mark David Chapman in front of his home - the Dakota - in New York City. Chapman was found guilty of murder and still remains in jail.

In 1993, he was 68 years old when on January 20th, William J. Clinton became the 42nd President of the United States. He beat incumbent George H.W. Bush who was seeking his second term. Clinton won 43.01% of the popular vote to Bush's 37.45%. An independent candidate, Ross Perot, won 18.91% - the most votes for an independent candidate since Teddy Roosevelt's run for President in 1912.

Other Jonathan Winters

c. 1968 - Unknown 1968 - ?
c. 1982 - Unknown 1982 - ?

Other Winters

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Mar 26, 1904 - Apr 23, 1986 1904 - 1986
c. 1970 - Unknown 1970 - ?
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c. 1959 - Unknown 1959 - ?
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c. 1976 - Unknown 1976 - ?
c. 1924 - Unknown 1924 - ?

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Dec 10, 1951 - Jan 25, 2009 1951 - 2009
Jan 1, 1990 - Unknown 1990 - ?
Feb 16, 1930 - May 3, 2006 1930 - 2006
Jul 16, 1890 - Mar 11, 1959 1890 - 1959
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