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George Russell Hambidge (died 1918)

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George Russell Hambidge
1918
Death
August 8, 1918
Summary
George Russell Hambidge died on August 8, 1918.
Updated: September 30, 2013
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Every life has a story to tell. This collaborative biography is dedicated to tell the story of George Russell Hambidge. Click the to update this introduction with a synopsis or highlights of George's life.
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Biography
George Russell Hambidge
Most commonly known as
George Russell Hambidge
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George Hambidge died on
Death
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Death
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Cause of death
'36892' Longueau British Cemetery in 46th Bn.
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Service number: France Rank: Private Regiment: australian Infantry Unit/ship/squadron: A.i.f.
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George Russell Hambidge George Russell Hambidge
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George Russell Hambidge died on August 8, 1918. He was buried in '36892' Longueau British Cemetery, 46th Bn.. There is no information about George's immediate family.
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Add George's birthday or the date he died to see a list of historic events that occurred during George's lifetime.

In 1823, on April 13th, Franz Liszt - who was 11 - gave a concert in Austria. After the concert, he was personally congratulated by Ludwig van Beethoven.

In 1837, on January 26th, Michigan became the 26th state admitted to the United States. Previously part of the Northwest Territory, the area bordered four of the five Great Lakes. The Erie Canal opened up the area, bringing settlers and therefore statehood.

In 1856, on May 21st, Lawrence Kansas was ransacked and burned by pro-slavery forces. Called the "Sacking of Lawrence", it was part of the "Bleeding Kansas" war between pro-slavery and antislavery settlers.

In 1869, on May 10th, North America's first transcontinental railroad was completed at Promontory Summit, Utah Territory, by driving a "golden spike" or the "last spike" of the line. The spike was driven by Leland Stanford and is now displayed at Stanford University.

In 1918, in the year of George Russell Hambidge's passing, following European countries, Daylight Saving Time went into effect in the United States in March. It was an effort to conserve fuel needed to produce electric power. This was a war effort and proved unpopular so in most areas of the United States, Daylight Saving Time ended after World War I. It returned during World War II.

Created on Jun 04, 2020 by Daniel Pinna
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