Robert C Klingelhofer (1911 - 2007)

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Robert C Klingelhofer
1911 - 2007
Born
June 14, 1911
Death
February 22, 2007
Last Known Residence
Flagstaff, Coconino County, Arizona 86001
Summary
Robert C Klingelhofer was born on June 14, 1911. He died on February 22, 2007 at age 95. We know that Robert C Klingelhofer had been residing in Flagstaff, Coconino County, Arizona 86001.
Updated: February 6, 2019
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Robert C Klingelhofer
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Flagstaff, Coconino County, Arizona 86001
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Robert C Klingelhofer passed away on February 22, 2007 at 95 years of age. He was born on June 14, 1911. We are unaware of information about Robert's family or relationships. We know that Robert C Klingelhofer had been residing in Flagstaff, Coconino County, Arizona 86001.

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

In 1911, in the year that Robert C Klingelhofer was born, Norwegian explorer Roald Amundsen became the first man to reach the South Pole, along with four fellow Norwegian explorers. After hearing that Peary had beaten him to the North Pole, Amundsen decided to tackle the South Pole. On December 14th, he succeeded.

In 1943, Robert was 32 years old 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 1955, he was 44 years old when on September 10th the TV show "Gunsmoke" debuted on CBS. It went on to be television's longest-running western. Matt Dillon, Chester, Doc Adams, and Miss Kitty became household names.

In 1983, by the time he was 72 years old, physicist Sally K. Ride, 32, became the first US woman astronaut in space as a crew member aboard space shuttle Challenger on June 18th. She was also the youngest (32) astronaut to go into space. Soviet cosmonaut Valentina Tereshkova was the first woman in space in 1963.

In 1999, he was 88 years old when the fear that Y2K (year 2000) would cause the failure of computers worldwide when clocks didn't properly update to January 1st, 2000 became near panic. While some computer systems and software did have problems, the panic was unfounded and computer life went on.

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