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G Howe (1896 - 1917)

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G Howe
1896 - 1917
Born
c. 1896
Death
February 17, 1917
Summary
G Howe was born c. 1896. G died on February 17, 1917 at 21 years of age.
Updated: September 30, 2013
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G Howe
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G Howe
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Regina Trench Cemetery Grandcourt in France
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Service number: 36352 Rank: Private Regiment: Royal Berkshire Regiment Unit/ship/squadron: 6th Bn.
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G Howe passed away on February 17, 1917 at age 21. G was buried in Regina Trench Cemetery Grandcourt, France. G was born c. 1896. We are unaware of information about G's family or relationships.
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Refresh this page to see various historical events that occurred during G's lifetime.

In 1896, in the year that G Howe was born, in April, the first study on global warming due to CO2 - carbon dioxide - in the atmosphere was published by Swedish scientist Svante Arrhenius. Arrhenius concluded that human activity due to the Industrial Revolution would amplify CO2 in the atmosphere, causing a greenhouse effect. His conclusions have been extensively tested in the ensuing 100+ years and are still seen to hold true.

In 1900, at the age of merely 4 years old, G was alive when Carrie Chapman Catt succeeded Susan B. Anthony as the president of the National American Woman Suffrage Association. NAWSA was created by Anthony in 1890 in order to fight for the right of women to vote in the United States. Membership in NAWSA began at 7,000 and in the decades of the struggle - women didn't get the right to vote until 1920 - membership rose to 2 million.

In 1902, G was merely 6 years old when the modern air conditioner was invented by Willis H. Carrier. The company that he worked for needed to find a way to control humidity and by solving this problem, Carrier created a system that could be used for cooling the rooms of a house. The Sun Belt thanks him!

In 1917, in the year of G Howe's passing, on July 28, between ten and fifteen thousand blacks silently walked down New York City's Fifth Avenue to protest racial discrimination and violence. Lynchings in Waco Texas and hundreds of African-Americans killed in East St. Louis Illinois had sparked the protest. Picket signs said "Mother, do lynchers go to heaven?" "Mr. President, why not make America safe for democracy?" "Thou shalt not kill." "Pray for the Lady Macbeth's of East St. Louis" and "Give us a chance to live."

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