William Clifford Beatenbough

Brief Life History of William Clifford

When William Clifford Beatenbough was born on 27 December 1905, in Danielsville, Madison, Georgia, United States, his father, Henry Estee Beatenbaugh, was 32 and his mother, Martha Williford Carruth, was 30. He married Minnie Will Fowler on 6 September 1926, in Danielsville, Madison, Georgia, United States. They were the parents of at least 1 son and 2 daughters. He lived in Madison, Georgia, United States in 1910 and District 438, Madison, Georgia, United States for about 20 years. He died on 12 December 1968, in Danielsville, Madison, Georgia, United States, at the age of 62, and was buried in Danielsville, Madison, Georgia, United States.

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Family Time Line

William Clifford Beatenbough
Minnie Will Fowler
Marriage: 6 September 1926
Clifford Neil Beatenbough
Mildred Helen Beatenbough
Shirley Jean Beatenbough

Sources (17)

  • Clifford Beatenbo, "United States Census, 1940"
  • U.S. and International Marriage Records, 1560-1900
  • William Clifford Beatenbough, "Georgia World War II Draft Registration Cards, 1940-1945"

World Events (8)

1906 · Saving Food Labels

The first of many consumer protection laws which ban foreign and interstate traffic in mislabeled food and drugs. It requires that ingredients be placed on the label.

1906 · The Atlanta Race Riot

The Atlanta Race Riot of 1906 occurred on the evening of September 22 through September 24. A newspaper reported the rapes of four white women by African American men. Fueled by pre-existing racial tensions, these reports enraged white men who then arranged gangs to attack African American men. Over the next few days, several thousand white men joined in and in the end, 26 people were killed and many were injured.

1922 · Women Granted the Right to Vote

The 19th Amendment, which allowed women the right to vote, was passed and became federal law on August 26, 1920. Georgia law prevented women from voting until 1922. The amendment wasn’t officially ratified until 1970.

Name Meaning

Probably the most successful of all the Old French names of Germanic origin that were introduced to England by the Normans. It is derived from Germanic wil ‘will, desire’ + helm ‘helmet, protection’. The fact that it was borne by the Conqueror himself does not seem to have inhibited its favour with the ‘conquered’ population: in the first century after the Conquest it was the commonest male name of all, and not only among the Normans. In the later Middle Ages it was overtaken by John , but continued to run second to that name until the 20th century, when the picture became more fragmented.

Dictionary of First Names © Patrick Hanks and Flavia Hodges 1990, 2003, 2006.

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