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‘You’ll be sorry you ever looked at this’: A vintage photo of fashion icon Rita Mae Brown

When Rita Mae Miller, the first woman to win the Miss USA beauty pageant in 1940, died in 2013, the internet was aflame with theories about her death.

The theory: Miller, who had been suffering from cancer, died while at a spa in Las Vegas.

Miller had been diagnosed with a form of thyroid cancer in 1943 and died in March of 1944, but was only diagnosed in March 1945.

Miller had suffered from breast cancer for nearly three years, and she had only recently started her cancer treatment, which was not approved by the US Food and Drug Administration.

She died from the disease in a Nevada hotel room on March 21, 1945, a few days after a private jet crash landed on her private estate.

After the crash, the US government ordered Miller to undergo a massive radiation test to find out what was causing her health problems.

But when Miller was given the test results, her test results revealed that her cancer had mutated into a form called non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma.

This is when the lymph node cells, which normally live inside of the body, become swollen and cause pain and swelling, often leading to death.

Miller had died of her cancer.

Although it was not immediately clear whether Miller died of natural causes or the cancer that had mutated her, she was diagnosed as having Hodgkin’s disease in late 1946.

That is when she died.

It is unknown what role the cancer played in Miller’s death, but her death has been linked to the US atomic bombing of Japan in 1945, the use of depleted uranium in the Korean War, and the use and contamination of Agent Orange, a chemical used to fight the Vietnam War.

In 2015, the American Cancer Society estimated that more than 1,400,000 Americans had been exposed to the toxic fallout from the World War II nuclear weapons program.

“When Rita Mae was diagnosed with Hodgkin lymphoma in 1945 she was just 21 years old,” said Dr. Susanne Ochsner, an assistant professor at the University of Michigan’s Ann Arbor School of Medicine.

“The timing of her diagnosis was very convenient, as her health had already been declining for many years.

This event has been cited by the American Medical Association as the turning point in Rita Mae’s treatment for cancer.

Rita Mae died in February of 1947, three years after her diagnosis with Hodgkins lymphoma.”

The theory has been revived recently as part of a study, called “Death from Hodgkin Disease,” that examined the link between Hodgkin disease and a range of conditions, including heart disease, stroke, diabetes, and cancer.

It found that the rate of deaths from the chronic disease increased dramatically in the 1950s and 1960s, with the first deaths being linked to Hodgkin diseases.

As the years went by, more and more people were diagnosed with the disease, including the likes of Marilyn Monroe and Dr. Henry Ford.

At the height of the Cold War, the World Health Organization estimated that there were more than 3 million Americans living with Hodgks lymphoma, or a death rate of roughly 20 per 100,000.

While there is no cure for Hodgkins, a treatment called checkpoint inhibitors, which block the immune system’s response to the Hodgkins cells, is a possible option for those who have the disease.

Dr. Ochsen said the timing of Miller’s diagnosis and death is significant because of the increased number of Americans who were diagnosed in the 1940s and early 1950s.

“People were dying before the disease became a concern, but it has become a concern in the last 40 years,” she said.

“Miller’s diagnosis has been an eye-opener.

We are seeing that more people are dying from the Hodgkin-Lymphoma-Coagulation Disorders, a form that is not a disease, but a response to chemotherapy and radiation.

She was a woman who lived her life to the fullest, and we are going to miss her.”