William Fred Nobman

1900–1948 (Age 47)
New York City, New York, United States

The Life of William Fred

When William Fred Nobman was born on 21 March 1900, in New York City, New York, United States, his father, Frederick Martin Nobman, was 20 and his mother, Anna Miller, was 18. He married Helen Edna Homburger on 26 November 1918, in Kings, New York, United States. They were the parents of at least 1 daughter. He died on 2 March 1948, in Kings, New York, United States, at the age of 47.

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Family Time Line

William Fred Nobman
1900–1948
Helen Edna Homburger
1899–
Marriage: 26 November 1918
Murial Anna Nobman
1919–1994

Spouse & Children

MARRIAGE
26 November 1918
Kings, New York, United States
children

(1)

Parents & Siblings

  • Frederick Martin Nobman

    Male1880–Male

  • Anna Miller

    Female1881–Female

siblings

(3)

World Events (8)

1901 · Assassination of Mckinley

Age 1

President William McKinley was shot at the Temple of Music, in the Pan-American Exposition, while shaking hands with the public. Leon Czolgosz shot him twice in the abdomen because he thought it was his duty to do so. McKinley died after eight days of watch and care. He was the third American president to be assassinated. After his death, Congress passed legislation to officially make the Secret Service and gave them responsibility for protecting the President at all times.
1901 · Theodore Roosevelt becomes the Twenty-sixth President of the United States

Age 1

After the Assassination of William McKinley, Theodore Roosevelt was sworn in as the Twenty-sixth President of the United States. During his first term he didn't have a Vice President but for his second term Charles W. Fairbanks filled the position.
1913 · The Sixteenth Amendment

Age 13

The Sixteenth Amendment allows Congress to collect an income tax without dividing it among the states based on population.

Name Meaning

1 Scottish and northern English: probably an occupational name for a dealer in nuts, from Middle English not(e), nut + man, although Black expresses reservations about this derivation, and it may perhaps be an occupational name for the ‘servant (Middle English man) of someone called Nott ’.2 Jewish (Ashkenazic): nickname for a poor man, from German Not ‘need’, ‘want’ + Mann ‘man’.3 Respelling of German Nothmann, from a short form of a Germanic personal name formed with a cognate of Old High German nōt ‘distress’, ‘force’ + man ‘man’.

Possible Related Names

Dictionary of American Family Names © Patrick Hanks 2003, 2006.

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