Steven W Callaway (1922 - 2000)

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Steven W Callaway
1922 - 2000
Born
July 21, 1922
Death
September 1, 2000
Last Known Residence
Portsmouth, Newport County, Rhode Island 02871
Summary
Steven W Callaway was born on July 21, 1922. He died on September 1, 2000 at 78 years of age. We know that Steven W Callaway had been residing in Portsmouth, Newport County, Rhode Island 02871.
Updated: February 6, 2019
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Steven W Callaway
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Steven W Callaway
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Portsmouth, Newport County, Rhode Island 02871
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Steven W Callaway died on September 1, 2000 at 78 years old. He was born on July 21, 1922. We are unaware of information about Steven's family. We know that Steven W Callaway had been residing in Portsmouth, Newport County, Rhode Island 02871.

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

In 1922, in the year that Steven W Callaway was born, on James Joyce's 40th birthday, his book Ulysses was published in France. The book covers the experiences of an Irishman in Dublin on an ordinary day, 16 June 1904. Now considered a classic, it was controversial at the time. Due to some sexual content, the book was banned in the U.S. during the 1920's and the U.S. Post Office destroyed 500 copies of the novel.

In 1943, at the age of 21 years old, Steven was alive when on September 3rd, the Armistice of Cassibile was signed in Sicily. Under the terms of the Armistice, Italy surrendered to the Allied Powers. After the Armistice was made public on September 8th, Germany attacked and occupied Italy. It took 20 months of fighting for the Allies to reach the northern borders of Italy.

In 1967, when he was 45 years old, on November 7th, President Johnson signed legislation passed by Congress that created the Corporation for Public Broadcasting (CPB), which would later become PBS and NPR. The legislation required CPB to operate with a "strict adherence to objectivity and balance in all programs or series of programs of a controversial nature".

In 1976, by the time he was 54 years old, 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 1994, at the age of 72 years old, Steven was alive when on May 6th, former political prisoner, lawyer, and activist Nelson Mandela was elected the first black President of South Africa. He was 75 when he was elected and he served one five-year term.

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