Gideon Foote Jr.

Brief Life History of Gideon

When Gideon Foote Jr. was born on 10 July 1834, in Lenox, Lenox Township, Susquehanna, Pennsylvania, United States, his father, Gideon Foote, was 35 and his mother, Lavina Gillett, was 38. He married Julia A Webb on 1 June 1860, in Johnson City, Broome, New York, United States. They were the parents of at least 6 sons and 2 daughters. He lived in Roaring Brook Township, Lackawanna, Pennsylvania, United States in 1880 and Union, Broome, New York, United States in 1905. He died on 5 May 1907, in Johnson City, Broome, New York, United States, at the age of 72, and was buried in Broome, New York, United States.

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Family Time Line

Gideon Foote Jr.
1834–1907
Julia A Webb
1840–1900
Marriage: 1 June 1860
John Milo Foote
1861–1950
Zebulon Foote
1861–1864
Florence A Foote
1865–1930
Frank C Foote
1867–1880
Joseph H Foote
1870–1872
Emory Clinton Foote
1873–1950
Augusta Louise Foote
1877–
Bert Leland Foote
1880–1929

Sources (16)

  • Geoden Foote, "New York State Census, 1905"
  • Legacy NFS Source: Gideon Foote - birth: 10 July 1835;
  • Gideon Foote in entry for Bert L Foote and Mellie G Brown, "New York, County Marriages, 1847-1848; 1908-1936"

World Events (8)

1836 · Remember the Alamo

Being a monumental event in the Texas Revolution, The Battle of the Alamo was a thirteen-day battle at the Alamo Mission near San Antonio. In the early morning of the final battle, the Mexican Army advanced on the Alamo. Quickly being overrun, the Texian Soldiers quickly withdrew inside the building. The battle has often been overshadowed by events from the Mexican–American War, But the Alamo gradually became known as a national battle site and later named an official Texas State Shrine.

1846

U.S. acquires vast tracts of Mexican territory in wake of Mexican War including California and New Mexico.

1863

Abraham Lincoln issues Emancipation Proclamation, declaring slaves in Confederate states to be free.

Name Meaning

English and Scottish: from Middle English fot ‘foot’ (Old English fōt), sometimes translated in medieval documents by Latin cum pede ‘with the foot’. Probably a nickname for someone with a deformity of the foot or with large feet.

English: occasionally perhaps from the rare Middle English personal name Fot, from Old Norse Fótr, originally a nickname with the same sense as 1 above.

English: topographic name for someone who lived at the foot of a hill.

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

Possible Related Names

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