• William Whipple

    William Whipple

    William Whipple Jr. (January 25, 1731 NS [January 14, 1730 OS ] – November 28, 1785) was a signatory of the United States Declaration of Independence as a representative of New Hampshire and a member of the Continental Congress from 1776 through 1779. He worked as both a ship's captain and a merchant, and he studied in college to become a judge. He died of heart complications in 1785, aged 55.

  • Whipple, William

  • William Whipple Warren

    William Whipple Warren (May 27, 1825 – June 1, 1853) was an historian, interpreter, and legislator in the Minnesota Territory. Of Ojibwe and French descent, the son of Lyman Marcus Warren, an American fur trader and Mary Cadotte, the Ojibwe-Metis daughter of fur trader Michel Cadotte. William lived in two cultures, because his father was white, he was not considered Ojibwe, but an Ojibwe "relative", because in the Ojibwe patrilineal culture, inheritance and property were passed through the paternal line. His mother was Ojibwe and he learned her culture from her family. He is the first historian of the Ojibwe people in the European tradition.

  • William Whipple Robinson

    William Whipple Robinson was the second Los Angeles City Auditor, from 1899 until 1906. Previously, he was elected to represent the 2nd Ward on the Los Angeles Common Council, the legislative branch of the city, from December 18, 1874, to December 9, 1875.

  • William Whipple Jr.

    William Whipple, Jr. (1909-2007), was a Brigadier General of the U.S. Army, who played a significant role in the development of the Marshall Plan. He was also the chief engineer for the construction of the 1964 New York World's Fair, and a recognized authority on water resources, having written more than 100 books and articles on water supply, navigation, flood control, and power generation.

  • William Whipple, Jr.

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