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Elizabeth Robinson (died 1919)

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Elizabeth Robinson
1919
Death
July 12, 1919
Summary
Elizabeth Robinson died on July 12, 1919.
Updated: September 30, 2013
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Every life has a story to tell. This collaborative biography is dedicated to tell the story of Elizabeth Robinson. Click the to update this introduction with a synopsis or highlights of Elizabeth's life.
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Biography
Elizabeth Robinson
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Elizabeth Robinson
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Female
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Elizabeth Robinson died on
Death
Birth
Death
There is no cause of death listed for Elizabeth.
Cause of death
Basra War Cemetery Ii. D. 2. in Iraq
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Rank: Sister Regiment: Territorial Force Nursing Service Unit/ship/squadron: 3rd Brit. Gen. Hosp.
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Elizabeth  Robinson Elizabeth Robinson
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Elizabeth Robinson died on July 12, 1919. She was buried in Basra War Cemetery Ii. D. 2., Iraq. There is no information about Elizabeth's immediate family.
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Add Elizabeth's birthday or the date she died to see a list of historic events that occurred during Elizabeth's lifetime.

In 1828, Hungarian inventor and physicist, Ányos Jedlik - a Benedictine priest - created the world's first electric motor, which he called an electromotor. Currently, the motor still works.

In 1831, on November 7th, slave trading was forbidden in Brazil. Purchasing slaves had begun under Portuguese rule in the mid-16th century - slaves were used on sugarcane plantations. It wasn't until 1888, however, that slavery was totally abolished.

In 1879, on April 26th, the National Park - later renamed the Royal National Park - the 2nd oldest national park in the world, was formally proclaimed in New South Wales, Australia. It was the first park to have the word "national" in its name.

In 1894, on April 21st, a coal miners' strike closed mines throughout the central United States. The Panic of 1893, and the resulting depression, hit coal miners hard and the miners only struck for 8 weeks - they couldn't afford to live without their wages any longer.

In 1919, in the year of Elizabeth Robinson's passing, 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.

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Created on Jun 04, 2020 by Daniel Pinna
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