Lisa Discipio (died 1971)

A photo of Lisa Discipio
Lisa Discipio
? - 1971 (edit)
updated February 06, 2019
Lisa Discipio was born to Danilo Discipio and Gelsomina Spaglolo Discipio, and we currently have no other siblings in her family tree. She died in 1971 in Moon, Australia.

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Lisa Discipio Biography

With today's technology we are able to write and share our own history which lasts forever online. Our ancestors never had a chance to document their lives. This biography is dedicated to memorialize the life of Lisa Discipio, honor her ancestry & genealogy, and her immediate DiScipio family.

Most Commonly Known Name

Lisa Discipio

First name

Lisa

Middle name

Unknown.

Maiden name

Unknown.

Last Name(s)

Nickname(s) or aliases

Gender

Female

Birth

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Death

Lisa Discipio died in in Moon, Australia

Cause of death

There is no cause of death listed for Lisa.

Burial / Funeral

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Obituary

Unknown.

Ethnicity & Lineage

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Nationality & Locations Lived

Unknown.

Religion

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Last Known Residence

Moon, Australia

Education

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Professions

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Personal Life & Organizations

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Military Service

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Average Age

Life Expectancy

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Lisa Discipio Family Tree

Lisa's immediate relatives including parents, siblings, partnerships and children in the Discipio family tree.

Parents:

Danilo Discipio
Moon, Australia

Friends:

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Lisa's Family Photos

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Share Memories about Lisa

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Lisa Discipio Obituary

This obit of Lisa Discipio is maintained by Lisa's followers. Contribute to her obituary and include details such as cemetery, burial, newspaper obituary and grave or marker inscription if available.

Lisa Discipio died in 1971 in Moon, Australia. She was born to Danilo Discipio and Gelsomina Spaglolo Discipio, and we currently have no other siblings in her family tree.
Followers & Sources
Other Records of Lisa Discipio

1971 World Events

Add Lisa's birthday or the date she died to see a list of historic events that occurred during Lisa's lifetime.

In 1839, in The Boston Morning Post, on March 23rd, the first recorded use of the word "OK" appeared. A columnist in the paper said this: "The "Chairman of the Committee on Charity Lecture Bells, is one of the deputation, and perhaps if he should return to Boston, via Providence, he of the Journal, and his train-band, would have his 'contribution box,' et ceteras, o.k.—all correct—and cause the corks to fly, like sparks, upward." While this is the first known time that OK appeared in print, where the word came from is still disputed.

In 1933, the day after being inaugurated, the new President, Franklin Roosevelt, declared a four-day bank holiday to stop people from withdrawing their money from shaky banks (the bank run). Within 5 days of his administration, the Emergency Banking Act was passed - reorganizing banks and closing insolvent ones. In his first 100 days, he asked Congress to repeal Prohibition (which they did), signed the Tennessee Valley Authority Act, signed legislation that paid commodity farmers to leave their fields fallow, thus ending surpluses and boosting prices, signed a bill that gave workers the right to unionize and bargain collectively for higher wages and better working conditions as well as suspending some antitrust laws and establishing a federally funded Public Works Administration, and won passage of 12 other major laws that helped the economy.

In 1942, on February 19th, President Roosevelt signed Executive Order 9066. This authorized the Secretary of War to "prescribe certain areas as military zones." On March 21st, he signed Public Law 503 which was approved after an hour discussion in the Senate and 30 minutes in the House. The Law provided for enforcement of his Executive Order. This cleared the way for approximately 120,000 men, women, and children of Japanese ancestry to be evicted from the West Coast and to be held in concentration camps and other confinement sites across the country. In Hawaii, a few thousand were detained. German and Italian Americans in the U.S. were also confined.

In 1961, on May 5th, Navy Cmdr. Alan B. Shepard, Jr., made the first manned Project Mercury flight, MR-3, in a spacecraft he named Freedom 7. He was the second man to go into space, the first was Yuri Gagarin - a Soviet cosmonaut.

In 1971, in the year of Lisa Discipio's passing, in March, Intel shipped the first microprocessor to Busicom, a Japanese manufacturer of calculators. The microprocessor has since allowed computers to become smaller and faster, leading to smaller and more versatile handheld devices, home computers, and supercomputers.

Other Biographies

Other DiScipios

Danilo Discipio
Moon, Australia
Anthony J Discipio
Born: around 1905
New York, United States
David J Discipio
Born: around 1920
New York, United States
Francis M Discipio
Born: around 1921
Illinois, United States
Anthony M Discipio
Born: around 1923
Illinois, United States
Leo DiScipio
Born: around 1916
Connecticut, United States
Emidio A Discipio
Born: around 1926
Massachusetts, United States
Armete DiScipio
Born: around 1927
Massachusetts, United States
Peter R DiScipio
Born: around 1920
New York, United States
Frank Discipio
Born: around 1920
Pennsylvania, United States
John M Discipio
Born: around 1914
Ohio, United States

Other Bios

Danilo Discipio
Moon, Australia
Lisa Scipio
Died: 1971
Moon, Australia
Di Scipio Dani Scipio
Moon, Australia
Harvey James Darcy
1905 - 1971
Park, Australia
John Joseph Darcy
Park, Australia
Frederick Eastmi Evison
1888 - 1971
Warr, Australia
Frederick Evison
Warr, Australia
Ernest John Bowc Flashman
1902 - 1971
Caulfield, Australia
John Henry Flashman
Caulfield, Australia
Annie Eliza Bowchier Flashman
Caulfield, Australia
Douglas Fraser
1919 - 1971
Park, Australia
William Fraser
Park, Australia
Paul Fenech
1905 - 1971
Footscray, Australia
Charlie Fenech
Footscray, Australia
Josephine Fenech
Footscray, Australia
Success Stories from Biographies like Lisa Discipio
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