Mary Ann Clark

Female14 August 1808–1883

Brief Life History of Mary Ann

Mary Ann Clark was born on 14 August 1808, in Gedney, Lincolnshire, England, United Kingdom as the daughter of Bankes Clarke and Ann Clark. She married John Hubbard on 23 December 1828, in Hemblington, Norfolk, England, United Kingdom. They were the parents of at least 4 sons and 2 daughters. She lived in Carlton, Orleans, New York, United States for about 5 years. She died in 1883, in Nora, Dane, Wisconsin, United States, at the age of 75, and was buried in Nora, Dane, Wisconsin, United States.

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Family Time Line

John Hubbard
1805–1878
Mary Ann Clark
1808–1883
Marriage: 23 December 1828
Harriet Hubbard
1830–1920
Mary Hubbard
1832–
Robert Franklin Hubbard
1835–1888
Edward Hubbard
1840–1865
John Hubbard
1842–
Clark H. Hubbard
1845–1917

Sources (13)

  • Ann Hubard in household of John Hubard, "United States Census, 1850"
  • Mary Ann Clarke, "England Births and Christenings, 1538-1975"
  • Ann Clarke, "England Marriages, 1538–1973 "

Spouse and Children

  • Marriage
    23 December 1828Hemblington, Norfolk, England, United Kingdom
  • Children (6)

    +1 More Child

    Parents and Siblings

    Siblings (3)

    World Events (8)

    1812

    Age 4

    War of 1812. U.S. declares war on Britain over British interference with American maritime shipping and westward expansion.

    1824

    Age 16

    Historical Boundaries 1824: Orleans, New York, United States

    1829

    Age 21

    American settlers began mining the Wisconsin Territory in the early 1800's. The lead ore in the territory had largely been mined previously by American Indians. By 1829, nearly 4,000 miners had moved to Wisconsin Territory. The miners became known as badgers as they burrowed into hillsides for shelter. The name eventually represented the state and Wisconsin is now known as the Badger State. (Wisconsin Historical Society: Lead Mining in Southwestern Wisconsin)

    Name Meaning

    English: from Middle English clerk, clark ‘clerk, cleric, writer’ (Old French clerc; see Clerc ). The original sense was ‘man in a religious order, cleric, clergyman’. As all writing and secretarial work in medieval Christian Europe was normally done by members of the clergy, the term clerk came to mean ‘scholar, secretary, recorder, or penman’ as well as ‘cleric’. As a surname, it was particularly common for one who had taken only minor holy orders. In medieval Christian Europe, clergy in minor orders were permitted to marry and so found families; thus the surname could become established.

    Irish (Westmeath, Mayo): in Ireland the English surname was frequently adopted, partly by translation for Ó Cléirigh; see Cleary .

    Americanized form of Dutch De Klerk or Flemish De Clerck or of variants of these names, and possibly also of French Clerc . Compare Clerk 2 and De Clark .

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

    Possible Related Names

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