Rebecca DelEhoy

about 1868–1868
Fulton, Jackson, Iowa, United States

The Life Summary of Rebecca

When Rebecca DelEhoy was born about 1868, in Fulton, Jackson, Iowa, United States, her father, Elijah James Delahoy, was 31 and her mother, Emma Jane Clow, was 32. She died in 1868, in her hometown, at the age of 0.

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Family Time Line

Elijah James Delahoy
1837–1913
Emma Jane Clow
1836–1925
John James Delehoy
1859–1913
Rebecca DelEhoy
1868–1868
William Albert Delehoy
1861–1910
Emma Jane Delehoy
1862–1945
Matilda Delehoy
1864–1960
Susie Delahoy
1866–1877
Rachel DelEhoy
1867–1867
Anna Delehoy
1869–1937
Henry Delehoy
1872–
Ransom Delehoy
1874–1895
Fred Delehoy
1875–1956
Lucinda Mae Delehoy
1877–
Nettie Delehoy
1878–
Clyde Samuel Delehoy
1880–1955
Ida Belle Delehoy
1882–1969

Parents and Siblings

Siblings

(15)

+10 More Children

World Events (2)

1868 · Impeach the President!
Age 0
Caused by many crimes and breaking the Tenure of Office Act, Many Senators and House Representatives became angry with President Johnson and began discussions of his Impeachment. After a special session of Congress, the Articles of Impeachment were approved by the House and then the Senate. Making Andrew Johnson the first President to be Impeached.
1868 · The Fourteenth Amendment
Age 0
As one of the Reconstruction Amendments, the Fourteenth Amendment addresses the rights and protections that all citizens of the United States have. The amendment also limits actions of state and local officials in all states.

Name Meaning

Biblical name, from the Latin form of the Hebrew name Rebekah, borne by the wife of Isaac, who was the mother of Esau and Jacob (Genesis 24–27). The Hebrew root occurs in the Bible only in the vocabulary word marbek ‘cattle stall’, and its connection with the name is doubtful. In any case, Rebecca was Aramean, and the name probably has a source in Aramaic. It has always been common as a Jewish name; in England and elsewhere it began to be used also by Christians from the 14th century onwards and especially at the time of the Reformation, when Old Testament names became popular. It was very common among the Puritans in the 17th century, and has enjoyed a tremendous vogue in England since the latter part of the 20th century, among people of many different creeds. In Scotland this is found as an Anglicized form of Beathag .

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

Sources (1)

  • Rebecca Delehoy, "Find A Grave Index"

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