George Milam (1900 - 1967)

George Milam
1900 - 1967
updated February 06, 2019
George Milam was born on February 22, 1900. He died in March 1967 at 67 years of age. We know that George Milam had been residing in Jacksonville, Duval County, Florida 32201.


George Milam Biography

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George Milam

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Jacksonville, Duval County, Florida 32201


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George Milam Family Tree

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George Milam Obituary

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George Milam died in March 1967 at 67 years old. He was born on February 22, 1900. There is no information about George's family or relationships. We know that George Milam had been residing in Jacksonville, Duval County, Florida 32201.
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1900 - 1967 World Events

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In 1900, in the year that George Milam was born, artist Henri Matisse, born in 1869 in France, began the fauvist movement. Only lasting a few years in popularity (ending around 1904), fauvism was in many ways the beginning of modern art. Matisse was fond of bright, vibrant colors and used them in his paintings - contrary to the muted use of color previously. While the fauvist movement declined in popularity, Matisse did not and he went on to create many more works of art and even a museum for his work, 2 years before his death in 1954. (In French, les Fauves means "the wild beasts". Matisse and those who followed his example were called "beasts" because of the bold colors that they used in their artwork.)

In 1928, he was 28 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 1930, George was 30 years old when as head of the Motion Picture Producers and Distributors of America, William Hays established a code of decency that outlined what was acceptable in films. The public - and government - had felt that films in the '20's had become increasingly risque and that the behavior of its stars was becoming scandalous. Laws were being passed. In response, the heads of the movie studios adopted a voluntary "code", hoping to head off legislation. The first part of the code prohibited "lowering the moral standards of those who see it", called for depictions of the "correct standards of life", and forbade a picture from showing any sort of ridicule towards a law or "creating sympathy for its violation". The second part dealt with particular behavior in film such as homosexuality, the use of specific curse words, and miscegenation.

In 1953, at the age of 53 years old, George was alive when actress and comedian Lucille Ball gave birth to Desi Arnaz, Jr on January 19th. On the same day on "I Love Lucy", the fictional Little Ricky was born as well. Baby Desi graced the cover of the first TV Guide magazine with a headline that read ""Lucy's $50,000,000 baby" - because the commercial revenue from his birth was expected to be that amount.

In 1967, in the year of George Milam'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".

Other Biographies

Other George Milams

around 1900 - Aug 8, 1918
around 1917 - Unknown
around 1921 - Unknown
around 1924 - Unknown
around 1922 - Unknown
around 1918 - Unknown
around 1911 - Unknown
Unknown - Unknown
around 1943 - Unknown
around 1952 - Unknown
around 1941 - Unknown
around 1948 - Unknown
around 1943 - Unknown
around 1985 - Unknown
around 1974 - Unknown
Aug 13, 1903 - Dec 16, 1987
Jun 5, 1929 - Nov 29, 2009
Aug 12, 1910 - October 1979
Nov 21, 1914 - Jul 16, 2003
Feb 22, 1920 - March 1986

Other Milams

Mar 2, 1923 - Dec 10, 2010
May 3, 1926 - Feb 5, 2010
Sep 20, 1926 - Jun 14, 2006
Mar 28, 1906 - January 1973
Feb 24, 1892 - October 1980
Mar 26, 1895 - October 1980
Jun 2, 1903 - January 1984
Apr 16, 1947 - Aug 19, 2011
Jun 22, 1906 - February 1981
Feb 10, 1911 - November 1982
Sep 23, 1911 - May 1978
Nov 30, 1921 - Dec 6, 1998
May 29, 1888 - June 1976
Jan 29, 1927 - Jul 8, 1998
Sep 3, 1928 - Mar 10, 2001
Dec 31, 1912 - Jul 2, 2002
Jul 29, 1936 - Mar 8, 1993
Mar 7, 1957 - Dec 15, 2010
Dec 11, 1961 - Dec 26, 2001
Aug 24, 1940 - Sep 2, 2005

Other Bios

Mar 9, 1919 - Sep 7, 2006
Apr 15, 1920 - Dec 3, 2010
May 9, 1920 - Jan 30, 1991
Aug 3, 1907 - October 1985
May 19, 1890 - August 1963
Aug 24, 1908 - May 1991
Sep 12, 1911 - May 1987
May 11, 1923 - Jan 7, 1989
Jun 10, 1909 - Jul 29, 1999
Jul 9, 1920 - Jan 2, 1996
May 11, 1906 - May 1987
Sep 20, 1914 - Oct 9, 2000
Apr 22, 1901 - February 1974
Aug 5, 1918 - Sep 10, 2006
Sep 7, 1917 - October 1986
Jul 16, 1913 - Aug 25, 1988
Jul 21, 1903 - Nov 2, 1990
Mar 5, 1903 - September 1971
Apr 25, 1917 - November 1985
Jan 18, 1921 - December 1984
Success Stories from Biographies like George Milam
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I came home for lunch yesterday and decided to look at my email before going back to work. The weekly newsletter that I subscribe to from the Logan Family History Center had this message in it about AncientFaces. I clicked on the link and the first search I did was for Woodruff, and Mamie was the first picture that came up. I could hardly stand it. I was late getting back to work. I had to add comments and write to you. Thank you for noticing her in the store and for the website. I can't help but wonder how many other family pictures may have ended up in that store and why. I also can't help but feel that it was meant to be and that there is a purpose that this picture is coming home as you say. What are the chances of this all just happening? It's amazing that you even picked it up at the store and then went to all the extra effort to post it. It makes me feel as though you have been my friend forever. It certainly has given me a connection to you, and I have a love for what you do. I just can't tell you how excited I am. I can't even hold it in. -Cathy K., Utah
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