Samuel Clyde Jones

Male19 February 1898–18 October 1976

Brief Life History of Samuel Clyde

When Samuel Clyde Jones was born on 19 February 1898, in United States, his father, WILLIAM E JONES, was 25 and his mother, Martha Viney Vinie Burress, was 25. He married Georgie Allie Blythe on 18 September 1919, in Lake, Tennessee, United States. They were the parents of at least 1 daughter. He lived in Obion, Tennessee, United States in 1900 and Cotton Hill Township, Dunklin, Missouri, United States in 1930. He died on 18 October 1976, in Tennessee, United States, at the age of 78.

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Family Time Line

Samuel Clyde Jones
1898–1976
Georgie Allie Blythe
1903–
Marriage: 18 September 1919
Martha Pearl Jones
1920–1999

Sources (8)

  • Sam C Jones, "United States Census, 1930"
  • Sam Jones, "Tennessee, County Marriages, 1790-1950"
  • Sam Clyde Jones, "United States World War I Draft Registration Cards, 1917-1918"

Spouse and Children

  • Marriage
    18 September 1919Lake, Tennessee, United States
  • Children (1)

    Parents and Siblings

    Siblings (1)

    World Events (8)

    1900 · Gold for Cash!

    Age 2

    This Act set a price at which gold could be traded for paper money.

    1900 · Giving Puerto Rico an American Welcome

    Age 2

    A law that established government on the island of Puerto Rico and gave all Puerto Ricans citizenship. This law was replaced by the Jones–Shafroth Act in 1917.

    1919 · The Eighteenth Amendment

    Age 21

    The Eighteenth Amendment established a prohibition on all intoxicating liquors in the United States. As a result of the Amendment, the Prohibition made way for bootlegging and speakeasies becoming popular in many areas. The Eighteenth Amendment was then repealed by the Twenty-first Amendment. Making it the first and only amendment that has been repealed.

    Name Meaning

    English and Welsh: from the Middle English personal name Jon(e) (see John ), with genitival or post-medieval excrescent -s. The surname is especially common in Wales and southern central England. It began to be adopted as a non-hereditary surname in some parts of Wales from the 16th century onward, but did not become a widespread hereditary surname there until the 18th and 19th centuries. In North America, this surname has absorbed various cognate and like-sounding surnames from other languages. It is (including in the sense 2 below) the fifth most frequent surname in the US. It is also very common among African Americans and Native Americans.

    English: habitational or occupational name for someone who lived or worked ‘at John's (house)’.

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

    Possible Related Names

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