Heneage Michael Charles Aylesford

(died 1940)

A photo of Heneage Michael Charles Aylesford
Heneage Michael Charles Aylesford
1940
Death
May 28, 1940
Summary
Heneage Michael Charles Aylesford died on May 28, 1940.
Updated: February 06, 2019
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Biography
Heneage Michael Charles Aylesford
Most commonly known name
Heneage Michael Charles Aylesford
Full name
Nickname(s) or aliases
Birth
Heneage Aylesford died on
Death
Heneage Aylesford died on
Birth
Death
Wormhoudt Communal Cemetery Row D. Grave 5. in France
Burial / Funeral
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Adulthood

Military Service

Service number: 40659
Rank: Captain
Regiment: Alias
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Heneage's immediate relatives including parents, siblings, partnerships and children in the Aylesford family tree.

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Heneage Michael Charles Aylesford passed away on May 28, 1940. Heneage was buried in Wormhoudt Communal Cemetery Row D. Grave 5., France. There is no information about Heneage's immediate family.

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

In 1806, Noah Webster published his first dictionary, A Compendious Dictionary of the English Language. It was the first truly American dictionary, incorporating the idioms and language of the day. Thus began his effort to standardize the American language, which was regionally different. It took him 26 years to complete the entire project.

In 1852, on February 11th, the first women's public toilet was opened in London. Paris had public toilets much sooner and Berlin had opened one in 1820.

In 1876, in the Spring, Sioux chief Sitting Bull's encampment in the region of the Little Bighorn River was expanded by "vast numbers" from other tribes. This meeting of Native Americans became the last great gathering of native peoples on the Great Plains.

In 1925, in July, the Scopes Trial - often called the Scopes Monkey Trial - took place, prosecuting a substitute teacher for teaching evolution in school. Tennessee had enacted a law that said it was "unlawful to teach human evolution in any state-funded school". William Jennings Bryan headed the prosecution and Clarence Darrow headed the defense. The teacher was found guilty and fined $100. An appeal to the Supreme Court of Tennessee upheld the law but overturned the guilty verdict.

In 1940, in the year of Heneage Michael Charles Aylesford's passing, on July 27th, the cartoon character Bugs Bunny debuted in his first film A Wild Hare - voiced by Mel Blanc. He has since appeared in more short films, feature films, compilations, TV series, music records, comic books, video games, award shows, amusement park rides, and commercials than any other cartoon character. He even has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. "What's up, Doc?"

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