Dorothea (Stier) Baner (died 1877)

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Dorothea (Stier) Baner
1877
Death
1877
Last Known Residence
Germany, Australia
Summary
Dorothea (Stier) Baner was born into the Stier family and married into the Baner family. According to her family tree, she married Johannes Baner. She died in 1877. We know that Dorothea (Stier) Baner had been residing in Germany, Australia.
Updated: February 6, 2019
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Biography
Dorothea (Stier) Baner
Most commonly known as
Dorothea (Stier) Baner
Full name
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Germany, Australia
Last known residence
Female
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Dorothea Baner died in
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Dorothea Baner died in
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Death
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Dorothea's Family Tree

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Dorothea (Stier) Baner
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Partner
Child
Sibling

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Johannes Baner

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Dorothea (Stier) Baner

Marriage: Date unknown
Status: Together
Dorothea (Stier) Baner
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Dorothea (Stier) Baner died in 1877. According to her family tree, she married Johannes Baner. We know that Dorothea (Stier) Baner had been residing in Germany, Australia.

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

In 1814, on December 24th, the Treaty of Ghent was signed, officially ending the War of 1812 between Great Britain and the United States. It took 2 months for the news of the Treaty to reach the United States - in the meantime, the Battle of New Orleans was fought.

In 1821, on August 10th, Missouri was admitted as the 24th U.S. state. Once part of the Louisiana Purchase, the Missouri Territory had petitioned to become a state in 1818 but because slavery was an issue in the US at the time, the territory's request was controversial. With the Missouri Compromise of 1820 - which made Maine a free state and Missouri a slave state - Missouri was admitted to the US.

In 1851, from May through August, the Midwest was hit with record rain, causing the Great Flood of 1851. Iowa was hardest hit - the town of Des Moines was flooded and mostly destroyed. Many rainfall records held for over 160 years.

In 1863, on October 3rd, during the middle of the Civil War, President Abraham Lincoln created a national Thanksgiving day. Thanksgiving was to be celebrated on the final Thursday of November in 1863. In the U.S., Thanksgiving has been celebrated in November ever since.

In 1877, in the year of Dorothea (Stier) Baner's passing, on July 14th, strikes and resulting riots began at the Baltimore and Ohio (B&O) Railroad. A sympathy strike and rioting began in Pittsburgh and a worker's rebellion began in St. Louis, then spread to other cities. 100 people were killed before the strikes ended when President Rutherford B. Hayes sent federal troops to each of the cities involved.

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Created on Jun 04, 2020 by Daniel Pinna
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