Raymond Haas (1896 - 1964)

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Raymond Haas
1896 - 1964
Born
April 3, 1896
Death
December 1964
Last Known Residence
Pennsylvania
Summary
Raymond Haas was born on April 3, 1896. He died in December 1964 at age 68. We know that Raymond Haas had been residing in Pennsylvania.
Updated: February 6, 2019
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Raymond Haas passed away in December 1964 at 68 years of age. He was born on April 3, 1896. We are unaware of information about Raymond's immediate family. We know that Raymond Haas had been residing in Pennsylvania.

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

In 1896, in the year that Raymond Haas was born, on May 18th, the U.S. Supreme Court issued a ruling in the case of Plessy v. Ferguson. By a vote of 7 to 1, the Court upheld state racial segregation laws, introducing the idea of "separate but equal" facilities for races.

In 1908, by the time he was only 12 years old, Henry Ford developed the first Model T automobile, often called the Tin Lizzy or flivver. Produced from 1908 through 1927, it first sold for $850 - which made it affordable for every middle class family. Previously, cars were the province of the upper class and the introduction of the Model T and its availability changed U.S. culture. Within days of its release, over 15,000 cars had been ordered.

In 1948, he was 52 years old when on May 14th, the State of Israel was proclaimed by David Ben-Gurion, who became Israel's first Premier, and the U.S. officially recognized Israel. That evening, Egypt launched an air assault on Israel.

In 1950, by the time he was 54 years old, on October 2, Charlie Brown appeared in the first Peanuts comic strip - created by Charles Schultz - and he was the only character in that strip. That year, Schultz said that Charlie was 4 years old, but Charlie aged a bit through the years.

In 1964, in the year of Raymond Haas's passing, 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.

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