Millie Geisselman

(1890 - 1891)

A photo of Millie Geisselman
Millie Geisselman
1890 - 1891
Born
c. 1890
Death
August 20, 1891
Kings County, New York United States
Summary
Millie Geisselman was born c. 1890. She died on August 20, 1891 in New York at 1 years old.
Updated: February 06, 2019
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Millie Geisselman
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Millie Geisselman
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Millie Geisselman was born
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Millie Geisselman died on in Kings County, New York United States
Death
Millie Geisselman was born
Millie Geisselman died on in Kings County, New York United States
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Millie Geisselman passed away on August 20, 1891 in New York at 1 years of age. She was born c. 1890. We are unaware of information about Millie's family.

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

In 1890, in the year that Millie Geisselman was born, on July 3rd, Idaho became the 43rd state in the United States. On July 10th, Wyoming became the 44th state.

In 1891, in the year of Millie Geisselman's passing, 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 1894, at the age of just 4 years old, Millie was alive when on April 21st, a coal miners' strike closed mines throughout the central United States. The Panic of 1893, and the resulting depression, hit coal miners hard and the miners only struck for 8 weeks - they couldn't afford to live without their wages any longer.

In 1896, when she was merely 6 years old, on May 18th, the U.S. Supreme Court issued a ruling in the case of Plessy v. Ferguson. By a vote of 7 to 1, the Court upheld state racial segregation laws, introducing the idea of "separate but equal" facilities for races.

In 1908, Millie was 18 years old when Henry Ford developed the first Model T automobile, often called the Tin Lizzy or flivver. Produced from 1908 through 1927, it first sold for $850 - which made it affordable for every middle class family. Previously, cars were the province of the upper class and the introduction of the Model T and its availability changed U.S. culture. Within days of its release, over 15,000 cars had been ordered.

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