Frederick William Warmer

(1896 - 1915)

A photo of Frederick William Warmer
Frederick William Warmer
1896 - 1915
Born
c. 1896
Death
September 26, 1915
Summary
Frederick William Warmer was born c. 1896. He died on September 26, 1915 at age 19.
Updated: February 06, 2019
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Biography
Frederick William Warmer
Most commonly known name
Frederick William Warmer
Full name
Nickname(s) or aliases
Male
Gender
Frederick Warmer was born
Birth
Frederick Warmer died on
Death
Frederick Warmer was born
Frederick Warmer died on
Birth
Death
Loos Memorial Panel 30 And 31. in France
Burial / Funeral
Heritage
Childhood
Adulthood

Military Service

Service number: 14930
Rank: Private
Regiment: Norfolk Regiment
Unit/ship/squadron: 9th Bn.
Obituary

Average Age

Life Expectancy

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Frederick William Warmer passed away on September 26, 1915 at 19 years old. He was buried in Loos Memorial Panel 30 And 31., France. He was born c. 1896. We are unaware of information about Frederick's family or relationships.

Refresh this page to see various historical events that occurred during Frederick's lifetime.

In 1896, in the year that Frederick William Warmer was born, on January 4th, Utah became the 45th state in the United States. After the LDS Church banned polygamy in 1890, Utah's application for statehood became acceptable to Congress and the Utah Territory became Utah..

In 1900, by the time he was merely 4 years old, the U.S. population exceeded 75 million, rising about 13 million from the 1890 census. 87.9% of the population was white, 11.6% was African-American, 0.7% was Hispanic, and 0.5% was Native American, Asian, and other minorities.

In 1904, by the time he was just 8 years old, the first underground line of the New York City subway system opened. London's underground system was opened in 1863 and Boston opened one in 1897, but New York quickly became the largest system in the U.S. More than 100,000 people paid 5 cents to ride under Manhattan that first day.

In 1915, in the year of Frederick William Warmer's passing, the Superior Court in Fulton County Georgia accepted the charter for the establishment of the new Ku Klux Klan, succeeding the Klan that flourished in the South in the late 1800's. This iteration of the Klan adopted white clothing and used many of the code words from the first Klan, adding cross burnings and mass marches in an attempt to intimidate others.

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Bio
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