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Created with Fabric.js 1.4.5 Amelia Earhart: Earhart had many failed attempts on dangerous flights, severely damaging her aircraft almost every time, but it only made her need to succeed more intense Earhart set many records for women that stood for years. "The woman who can create her own job is the one who will win fame and fortune." "I want to do it because I want to do it. Women must try to do things as men have tried. When they fail their failure must be but a challenge to others." In 1937, as her 40th birthday approached, she was ready for her most dangerous flight yet. She wanted to be the first women to fly around the world. On her final flight, trying to fly around the world, she took flight with cloudy skies, so no there was no radio contact at certain times. Somewhere around 8:45 A.M. on June 2nd, 1937, Earhart contacted her transmissions and said, "We are running north and south." That was the last thing anyone ever heard from her. The U.S. Governement spent $4 million and searched over 250,000 miles to find Earhart, but called off the operation on July 19th. On July 2nd, Earhart left her legacy for the strength of women behind. She was a role model who many looked up to and modeled after. Amelia Earhart, the first woman to fly across the Atlantic, has made a huge contribution to society by showing that women can do anything that men do. Men and women are equal in "jobs requiring intelligence, coordination, speed, coolness, and willpower."
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