Dorothy G. (Mclaughlin) Rensmeyer (born 1919)

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Dorothy G Rensmeyer
c. 1919
Last Known Residence
Dorothy G. (Mclaughlin) Rensmeyer was born c. 1919. According to her family tree, she married Edwin A. Rensmeyer on May 7, 1983 in Texas. We know that Dorothy G. (Mclaughlin) Rensmeyer had been residing in Texas.
Updated: February 6, 2019
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Dorothy G. (Mclaughlin) Rensmeyer
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Dorothy G Rensmeyer
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Dorothy G. (Mclaughlin) Rensmeyer Dorothy G. (Mclaughlin) Rensmeyer


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Edwin A. Rensmeyer


Dorothy G. (Mclaughlin) Rensmeyer

Married: May 7, 1983
Status: Unknown
Married at: Orange County, TX
Dorothy G. (Mclaughlin) Rensmeyer Dorothy G. (Mclaughlin) Rensmeyer


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Dorothy G. (Mclaughlin) Rensmeyer was born c. 1919. According to her family tree, she married Edwin A. Rensmeyer on May 7, 1983 in Texas. We know that Dorothy G. (Mclaughlin) Rensmeyer had been residing in Texas.
Add Dorothy's birthday or the date she died to see a list of historic events that occurred during Dorothy's lifetime. Refresh the page for new events.

In 1919, in the year that Dorothy G. (Mclaughlin) Rensmeyer was born, in the summer and early autumn, race riots erupted in 26 U.S. cities, resulting in hundreds of deaths and even more people being badly hurt. In most cases, African-Americans were the victims. It was called the "Red Summer". Men who were returning from World War I needed jobs and there was competition for those jobs among the races. Tension was heightened by the use by many companies of blacks as strikebreakers.

In 1941, on December 7th, the Japanese attacked the military base at Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. The surprise aerial attack damaged 8 U.S. battleships (6 later returned to service), including the USS Arizona, and destroyed 188 aircraft. 2,402 American citizens died and 1,178 wounded were wounded. On December 8th, the U.S. declared war on Japan and on December 11th, Germany and Italy (allies of Japan) declared war on the United States. World War II was in full swing.

In 1967, 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 1970, on May 1st, US troops invaded Cambodia, expanding the Vietnam War. The invasion of Cambodia was a Nixon policy, although it was argued against by both his Secretary of State and his Secretary of Defense.

In 1999, the fear that Y2K (year 2000) would cause the failure of computers worldwide when clocks didn't properly update to January 1st, 2000 became near panic. While some computer systems and software did have problems, the panic was unfounded and computer life went on.

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