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Lina C Montaguin (1911 - 1912)

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Lina C Montaguin
1911 - 1912
Born
c. 1911
Death
August 9, 1912
Manhattan County, New York United States
Summary
Lina C Montaguin was born c. 1911. She died on August 9, 1912 in New York United States at age 1.
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Updated: August 14, 2013
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Lina C Montaguin
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Lina C Montaguin
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Lina Montaguin died on in Manhattan County, New York United States
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Lina C Montaguin passed away on August 9, 1912 in New York United States at 1 years of age. She was born c. 1911. We are unaware of information about Lina's surviving family.
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Refresh this page to see various historical events that occurred during Lina's lifetime.

In 1911, in the year that Lina C Montaguin was born, Norwegian explorer Roald Amundsen became the first man to reach the South Pole, along with four fellow Norwegian explorers. After hearing that Peary had beaten him to the North Pole, Amundsen decided to tackle the South Pole. On December 14th, he succeeded.

In 1912, in the year of Lina C Montaguin's passing, Arizona was admitted to the United States in February (on Valentine's Day). It became the 48th state in the Union. Previously a Spanish - then Mexican - territory, the U.S. paid $15 million dollars for the area in 1848. Arizona was the last of the contiguous states to be admitted to the United States.

In 1917, she was just 6 years old when on July 28, between ten and fifteen thousand blacks silently walked down New York City's Fifth Avenue to protest racial discrimination and violence. Lynchings in Waco Texas and hundreds of African-Americans killed in East St. Louis Illinois had sparked the protest. Picket signs said "Mother, do lynchers go to heaven?" "Mr. President, why not make America safe for democracy?" "Thou shalt not kill." "Pray for the Lady Macbeth's of East St. Louis" and "Give us a chance to live."

In 1919, by the time she was just 8 years old, 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 1920, she was merely 9 years old when the 19th Amendment, granting women the right to vote, passed both Houses of Congress and was sent to the States to ratify. In August, Tennessee became the 36th state to ratify the Amendment and it became law eight days later. Mississippi ratified it in 1984.

Created on Jun 04, 2020 by Daniel Pinna
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