David Mckeague

(1896 - 1967)

A photo of David Mckeague
David Mckeague
1896 - 1967
Born
November 6, 1896
Death
September 1967
Last Known Residence
Sequim, Clallam County, Washington 98382
Summary
David Mckeague was born on November 6, 1896. He died in September 1967 at 70 years of age. We know that David Mckeague had been residing in Sequim, Clallam County, Washington 98382.
Updated: February 06, 2019
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David Mckeague
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David Mckeague
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Sequim, Clallam County, Washington 98382
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David Mckeague passed away in September 1967 at age 70. He was born on November 6, 1896. We have no information about David's family. We know that David Mckeague had been residing in Sequim, Clallam County, Washington 98382.

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

In 1896, in the year that David Mckeague was born, on January 4th, Utah became the 45th state in the United States. After the LDS Church banned polygamy in 1890, Utah's application for statehood became acceptable to Congress and the Utah Territory became Utah..

In 1928, David was 32 years old when aviatrix Amelia Earhart, age 31, became the first woman to fly solo across North America and back in August. In June, she had been part of a 3 man crew that flew the Atlantic Ocean but since she had no instrument training, she couldn't fly the plane - she kept the flight log. The North American flight became one of her many "firsts" as a female pilot.

In 1939, he was 43 years old when in May, Disney's Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs, the first full-length animated film, reached a total international gross of $6.5 million which made it (to then) the most successful sound film of all time. First released in December 1937, it was originally dubbed "Disney's Folly" but the premiere received a standing ovation from the audience. At the 11th Academy Awards in February 1939, Walt Disney won an Academy Honorary Award - a full-size Oscar statuette and seven miniature ones - for Snow White.

In 1940, at the age of 44 years old, David was alive when in July, Billboard published its first Music Popularity Chart. Top recordings of the year were Tommy Dorsey's "I'll Never Smile Again" (vocal Frank Sinatra) - 12 weeks at the top, Bing Crosby's "Only Forever" - 9 weeks at the top, and Artie Shaw's "Frenesi" - 12 weeks at the top.

In 1967, in the year of David Mckeague's passing, 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".

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Nov 11, 1915 - Sep 1995 1915 - 1995
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Jan 22, 1883 - Nov 1981 1883 - 1981
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Nov 12, 1906 - Jan 15, 1994 1906 - 1994
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Apr 30, 1904 - Apr 21, 1992 1904 - 1992
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May 2, 1901 - Jun 1981 1901 - 1981
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Jun 3, 1906 - Jan 1977 1906 - 1977
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Apr 20, 1900 - Dec 1972 1900 - 1972
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Feb 9, 1906 - Oct 1992 1906 - 1992
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Feb 11, 1895 - Mar 1975 1895 - 1975
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Sep 2, 1921 - Oct 1974 1921 - 1974
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Nov 14, 1922 - Nov 5, 2003 1922 - 2003

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