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Fred Rogers (died 1916)

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Fred Rogers
1916
Death
July 7, 1916
Summary
Fred Rogers died on July 7, 1916.
Updated: September 30, 2013
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Introduction
Every life has a story to tell. This collaborative biography is dedicated to tell the story of Fred Rogers. Click the to update this introduction with a synopsis or highlights of Fred's life.
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Biography
Fred Rogers
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Fred Rogers
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Fred Rogers died on
Death
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Death
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Cause of death
Thiepval Memorial Pier And Face 7 A And 10 A. in France
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Service number: 18132 Rank: Private Regiment: Welsh Regiment Unit/ship/squadron: 9th Bn.
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Obituary

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Fred Rogers passed away on July 7, 1916. He was buried in Thiepval Memorial Pier And Face 7 A And 10 A., France. There is no information about Fred's family or relationships.
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1916 World Events

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In 1802, on October 17th, the Treaty of Fort Confederation was signed between the Choctaw (a Native American tribe) and the United States Government. About 10,000 acres of Choctaw land were given up.

In 1826, on March 10th, João VI, King of Portugal and the former Emperor of Brazil, died after a short illness. Six days earlier, the King had become ill after eating at the Jerónimos Monastery in Lisbon. An investigative autopsy in the late 1990's discovered that he had been killed by arsenic poisoning - having enough arsenic in his body to kill two people.

In 1863, on January 1st, President Abraham Lincoln signed the Emancipation Proclamation. The Proclamation made the abolition of slavery in the Confederate states an official war goal. It also immediately freed 50,000 slaves, with the rest freed as Union armies advanced into Confederate states. The Proclamation wasn't a Congressional law - it was an Executive Order.

In 1891, on March 14th, a lynch mob stormed the Old Parish Prison. The mob lynched 11 of the 19 Italians who were arrested for - but found to be innocent of - the murder of New Orleans Police Chief David Hennessy.

In 1916, in the year of Fred Rogers's passing, suffragette Jeannette Pickering Rankin became the first woman elected to the House of Representatives as a Representative at large from Montana. She was the first woman to hold an elected Federal office. Holding the office for two years, she ran again in 1940 and served another two year term. Montana had granted women unrestricted voting rights in 1914, 6 years before women got the vote nationally.

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