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David Whipple (died 1914)

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David Whipple
1914
Death
April 24, 1914
Summary
David Whipple died on April 24, 1914.
Updated: February 6, 2019
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Every life has a story to tell. This collaborative biography is dedicated to tell the story of David Whipple. Click the to update this introduction with a synopsis or highlights of David's life.
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Biography
David Whipple
Most commonly known as
David Whipple
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David Whipple died on
Death
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Death
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Cause of death
Marion National Cemetery Section 3 Site 2229 Vamc, 1700 East 38th Street, in Marion, Indiana 46952
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Branch of service: Us Army Rank attained: PVT Wars/Conflicts: Civil War
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David Whipple passed away on April 24, 1914. He was buried in Marion National Cemetery Section 3 Site 2229, Marion, Indiana . We have no information about David's immediate family.
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Add David's birthday or the date he died to see a list of historic events that occurred during David's lifetime.

In 1801, on March 4th, Thomas Jefferson was inaugurated as the third President in Washington, D.C. He was the first President to be inaugurated in Washington D.C. and the 2nd to live in the White House.

In 1852, on February 11th, the first women's public toilet was opened in London. Paris had public toilets much sooner and Berlin had opened one in 1820.

In 1869, on December 10th, the Wyoming territorial legislature gave women the right to vote. It was the first time in the world that women were able to vote legally without restrictions.

In 1903, two brothers, Orville and Wilbur Wright, flew the first powered heavier-than-air plane. They flew 4 times in one day - the longest flight lasting 59 seconds and a little over 852 feet. While the brothers had notified several newspapers of their attempt, only one - a local paper - covered it. After their 4th flight, a gust of wind caught the plane, turned it over, and totaled it.

In 1914, in the year of David Whipple's passing, in August, the Panama Canal opened to traffic. Begun by the French in the 1880's and abandoned, the United States undertook further construction in 1904. After 10 years, and the elimination of malaria carrying mosquitoes (which caused immense delays for the French and the Americans), the 48 mile long artificial waterway - a series of locks - created a shortcut for ships traveling between the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans.

Created on Jun 04, 2020 by Daniel Pinna
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