Mrs. Mallie (Pauline Carr) Carmichael (born 1906)

A photo of Mrs. Mallie (Pauline Carr)  Carmichael
Mrs. Mallie Carr) (Paulin) Carmichael
Mrs. Mallie Carr) (Paulin) Carmichael was born in 1906. Family, friend, or fan, this family history biography is for you to remember Mrs. Mallie (Pauline Carr) Carmichael.
Updated: January 23, 2013
Biography ID: 470234

Mrs. Mallie Carmichael's Biography

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Mrs. Mallie (Pauline Carr) Carmichael
Most commonly known as
Mrs. Mallie Carr) (Paulin) Carmichael
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Isis's daughter

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The average age of a Paulin family member is 72.

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Pauline (Carr) Carmichael, Isis (Sheeks) Carr, Mary Elizabeth (Hixon) Carr, and Nora (Carr) Wilson
Pauline was the daughter of Louis and Isis (Sheeks) Carr. She married Mallie Carmichael.

Isis was the daughter of Isom and Judith A. (Spencer) Sheeks. She married Louis Carr, son of Thomas Greer Carr and Mary Elizabeth(Hixon). Unfortunately, Isis and Louis divorced.

Mary Elizabeth Hixon was the daughter of Timothy Hixon and Elizabeth Walker. She married Thomas Greer Carr.

Nora Carr was the daughter of George W. and Priscilla (Sheeks) Carr. She married David Wilson. Her father and Thomas Greer Carr were brothers.

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Family Tree & Friends

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Mrs. Mallie's Family Tree

Mrs. Mallie (Pauline Carr)  Carmichael Mrs. Mallie (Pauline Carr) Carmichael


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1906 World Events

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In 1906, in the year that Mrs. Mallie (Pauline Carr) Carmichael was born, English biochemist Frederick Hopkins concluded that vitamins are essential to the human body and that a lack of vitamins caused scurvy and rickets. Scurvy and rickets were both huge problems in sailors that were at sea for extended time and the addition of vitamin C, vitamin D, and calcium in their diets helped eradicate the problem.

In 1921, the silent film The Sheik, directed by George Melford and starring Rudolph Valentino and Agnes Ayres (also featuring Adolphe Menjou) debuted on October 21st. Critics weren't enthusiastic but the public loved it - in the first few weeks 125,000 people had seen the movie - and it eventually exceeded $1 million in ticket sales. And Rudolph Valentino, an Italian American, became the heartthrob of a female generation.

In 1930, on August 6th, N.Y. Supreme Court Judge Joseph Crater went through papers in his office, destroyed some of them, withdrew all his money from the bank - $5,150, sold his stock, met friends at a restaurant for dinner and disappeared after getting into a taxi (or walking down the street - his friends' testimony later changed). His disappearance was reported to the police on September 3rd - almost a month later. His wife didn't know what happened, his fellow Justices had no idea, and his mistresses (he had several) said that they didn't know. While his disappearance was front page news, his fate was never discovered and after 40 years the case was closed, still without knowing if Crater was dead or alive.

In 1940, on September 16th, the Selective Training and Service Act of 1940, was enacted - the first peacetime draft in U.S. history. Men between 21 and 36 were required to register with their draft boards. When World War II began, men between 18 and 45 were subject to service and men up to 65 were required to register.

In 1989, on March 24th, the Exxon Valdez, an oil tanker, struck a reef in Alaska's Prince William Sound and oil began spilling out of the hold. The oil would eventually contaminate more than a thousand miles of coastline. It is estimated that over 10.8 million gallons of crude oil spilled into the Sound - killing 100,000 to 250,000 seabirds, over 2,800 sea otters, about 12 river otters, 300 harbor seals, 247 bald eagles, and 22 orcas - as well as an unknown number of salmon and herring.

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