Auguste Hubert Warnier was born on 8 January 1810 in Rocroi, Ardennes.
13 Facts About Auguste Warnier
Auguste Warnier was named assistant surgeon in Douai in 1832.
Auguste Warnier joined the Service des Affaires Arabes in 1837 and served in Mascara until 1839 treating the indigenous people and fighting cholera.
In 1843 Auguste Warnier represented the government to prisoners captured at the Battle of the Smala.
Auguste Warnier was attached to the maritime expedition to Morocco in 1844, and sent almost daily reports to Enfantin who published them in his newspaper Algeria.
Auguste Warnier was promoted to Officer of the Legion of Honour on 17 October 1844.
Auguste Warnier returned to private life, and in 1850 founded the Atlas newspaper.
Auguste Warnier was skeptical about Napoleon's 1865 senatus-consulte that defined conditions for native Algerians to become French citizens.
Auguste Warnier resigned from this position to run as candidate for the National Assembly in Algiers on 17 February 1871, but was defeated.
Auguste Warnier ran again in the same department on 9 July 1871 after the resignation of Giuseppe Garibaldi and this time was elected.
Auguste Warnier was a General counselor of the province of Algiers from August 1870.
Auguste Warnier used the narrative of destruction of the environment by the local people to justify the 1873 settlers' property law that took his name.
Auguste Warnier died in office on 15 March 1875 in Versailles, Yvelines.