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From Library of Congress Name Authority File

us: Hollings, Ernest F., 1922-

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    • us: Hollings, Fritz, 1922-
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    • found: His The case against hunger, 1970.
    • found: His Making government work, 2008: ECIP t.p. (Ernest F. "Fritz" Hollings) data view (b. Jan. 1, 1922)
    • found: English Wikipedia website, viewed Aug. 8, 2012 (Ernest Frederick "Fritz" Hollings (born Jan. 1, 1922) served as a Democratic United States Senator from South Carolina from 1966 to 2005, as well as the 106th Governor of South Carolina (1959-1963) and the 77th Lieutenant Governor (1955-1959). He served 38 years and 55 days in the Senate, which makes him the 8th-longest-serving Senator in history; Born: Jan. 1, 1922, Charleston, S.C.; Alma mater: The Citadel; University of South Carolina, Columbia)
    • found: Biographical directory of the U.S. Congress website, July 25, 2013 (Hollings, Ernest Frederick, a Senator from South Carolina; born in Charleston, Charleston County, S.C., January 1, 1922; attended the public schools of Charleston; graduated, The Citadel 1942 and University of South Carolina Law School 1947; admitted to the bar in 1947 and commenced law practice in Charleston; served in the United States Army 1942-1945; elected to the South Carolina general assembly in 1948, 1950, and 1952; speaker pro tempore, South Carolina house of representatives; elected lieutenant governor of South Carolina 1954; elected governor of South Carolina 1958, serving from 1959 to 1963; presidential appointee to several federal commissions; elected in a special election on November 8, 1966, as a Democrat to the United States Senate to complete the unexpired term of Olin D. Johnston; reelected in 1968, 1974, 1980, 1986, 1992 and 1998 and served from November 9, 1966, to January 3, 2005; chair, Committee on the Budget (Ninety-sixth Congress), Committee on Commerce, Science and Transportation (One Hundredth through One Hundred Third Congresses; One Hundred Seventh Congress [January 3-20, 2001; June 6, 2001-January 3, 2003]); unsuccessful candidate for the Democratic nomination for President of the United States in 1984; was not a candidate for reelection to the Senate in 2004)
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