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Earl v Whipple (born 1922)

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Earl V Whipple
1922
Born
c. 1922
Last Known Residence
United States
Summary
Earl v Whipple was born c. 1922. We know that Earl v Whipple had been residing in United States.
Updated: September 24, 2013
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Introduction
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Biography
Earl v Whipple
Most commonly known as
Earl V Whipple
Full name
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Other names or aliases
United States
Last known residence
Male
Gender
Earl Whipple was born
Birth
We don't have a death date or location. Is Earl still alive?
Death
Birth
Death
Heritage

Ethnicity & Lineage

Negro, Citizen

Nationality & Locations

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Childhood

Education

1 Year Of High School

Religion

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Baptism

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Adulthood

Professions

Semiskilled Mechanics And Repairmen, N.e.c.

Personal Life

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Military Service

Military serial#: 33557217 Enlisted: February 13, 1943 in Baltimore Maryland Military branch: Branch Immaterial - Warrant Officers, Usa Rank: Private, Selectees (enlisted Men) Terms of enlistment: Enlistment For The Duration Of The War Or Other Emergency, Plus Six Months, Subject To The Discretion Of The President Or Otherwise According To Law
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Family Tree

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Earl's Family Tree

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Parent
Earl v Whipple Earl v Whipple
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Child
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Child
Sibling

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Obituary

We do not have a death date according to our records. This person may be alive.

Earl v Whipple was born c. 1922. We are unaware of information about Earl's immediate family. We know that Earl v Whipple had been residing in United States.
Followers & Sources
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1922 World Events

Add Earl's birthday or the date he died to see a list of historic events that occurred during Earl's lifetime. Refresh the page for new events.

In 1922, in the year that Earl v Whipple was born, the Lincoln Memorial was dedicated in Washington, D.C. on May 30th. More than 35,000 people attended the dedication including Lincoln's son, Robert Todd Lincoln, and many Union and Confederate veterans - although the audience was segregated. The Memorial took 10 years to complete.

In 1938, on June 25th (a Saturday) the Fair Labor Standards Act was signed into law by President Roosevelt (along with 120 other bills). The Act banned oppressive child labor, set the minimum hourly wage at 25 cents, and established the maximum workweek at 44 hours. It faced a lot of opposition and in fighting for it, Roosevelt said "Do not let any calamity-howling executive with an income of $1,000 a day, ...tell you...that a wage of $11 a week is going to have a disastrous effect on all American industry."

In 1951, on February 27th, the 22nd Amendment to the US Constitution (which limited the number of terms a president may serve to two) was ratified by 36 states, making it a part of the U.S. Constitution. The Amendment was both a reaction to the 4 term Roosevelt presidency and also the recognition of a long-standing tradition in American politics.

In 1966, on September 8th, the first Star Trek episode, "The Man Trap," was broadcast on NBC. The plot concerned a creature that sucked salt from human bodies. The original series only aired for 3 seasons due to low ratings.

In 1971, in March, Congress passed the Twenty-sixth Amendment to the United States Constitution, which lowered the voting age to 18 (from 21). It was a response to the criticism that men could fight at 18, but not vote for the policies and politicians who sent them to war. The states quickly ratified the Amendment and it was signed into law on July 1st by President Richard Nixon.

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