Joe Piscopo, the actor, comedian and radio host, famous for his SNL portrayal of Frank Sinatra, introduces New Jersey Republican Lt. Gov. Kim Guadagno at her primary election night event, Tuesday, June 6, 2017, in Long Branch, N.J. (AP Photo/Mel Evans)
FRANK SINATRA - 23-year-old Frank Sinatra (1938) was arrested in Bergen County, N.J. on charges of seduction and adultery. According to the FBI reports, "On the second and ninth days of November 1938 at the Borough of Lodi" and "under the promise of marriage" Sinatra "did then and there have sexual intercourse with the said complainant, who was then and there a single female of good repute." This, the charge stated, was "contrary and in violation of the revised statute of 1937." The charges were later dismissed when it was determined that the woman involved was married.
FILE - In this May 18, 1977 file photo, performer Frank Sinatra appears on the stage of the Westchester Premier Theater in Tarrytown, N.Y., during the opening night of his act with Dean Martin. Sinatra's first New Jersey driver's license has sold for $15,757 at auction. The yellowed, text-only 1934 license was issued, typo and all, to Francis Sintra, 841 Garden Street, Hoboken, New Jersey. The license was signed by the then-19-year-old a year before Sinatra got his first big break in the music industry. (AP Photo/Ray Stubblebine, file)
This undated handout image provided by the National Archives and the George H.W. Bush Presidential Library shows a letter from Frank Sinatra to President George H.W. Bush, June 29, 1989 When the Supreme Court ruled 5-4 in Texas v. Johnson that burning the American flag was protected free speech, President Bush was so outraged that he proposed a constitutional amendment banning the burning or desecration of the American flag. Francis “Frank” Albert Sinatra wrote to the President “I applaud you long and loud for your reaction.” George H. W. Bush Presidential Library, National Archives Curators at the National Archives have culled their collection in search of some of the great signatures of history. A special exhibit opening Friday includes the personal marks of figures that include Thomas Jefferson, Frank Sinatra, Jackie Robinson, Adolf Hitler and Saddam Hussein, along with important documents from history. Curators looked at the power of the pen in politics, war, entertainment and sports for the wide-ranging exhibit, "Making their Mark." (AP Photo/National Archives, George H.W. Bush Presidential Library)
FILE - In this Nov. 13, 1944, file photo Bing Crosby, left, and Frank Sinatra, right, appear together in New York City, as they discuss upcoming appearances on each others' radio shows. The nation's first comprehensive study of the preservation of sound recordings in the United States shows new digital audio recordings are at greater risk of being lost than older recordings. The study also found major parts of the nation's heritage in recorded sound already have been lost or can't be accessed by the public.(AP Photo)