David Duncan Noble

1 February 1828–21 December 1912 (Age 84)
Massachusetts, United States

The Life of David Duncan

When David Duncan Noble was born on 1 February 1828, in Massachusetts, United States, his father, Benjamin Noble, was 40 and his mother, Susannah Currier, was 40. He married Susanna Mc Kenney in 1851. They were the parents of at least 3 sons and 8 daughters. He lived in Brighton, Carleton, New Brunswick, Canada in 1861 and Maine, United States in 1870. He died on 21 December 1912, in Blaine, Aroostook, Maine, United States, at the age of 84, and was buried in Blaine, Aroostook, Maine, United States.

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Family Time Line

David Duncan Noble
1828–1912
Susanna Mc Kenney
1826–1878
Marriage: 1851
Elizabeth Anne Noble
1852–1940
Lydia Jane Noble
1854–
Susan Penelope Noble
1857–1950
Elizabell Noble
Jeannette A. Noble
1855–1914
Jane Noble
1856–
Emmeline B Noble
1859–1875
Arthur Herbert Noble
1863–1942
Sylvester Watson Noble
1865–1946
Alwilda B Noble
1867–1870
Enoch Noble
1868–1894

Spouse and Children

MARRIAGE
1851
children

(11)

    Elizabeth Anne Noble

    Female1852–1940Female

    Female1854–Female

    Jeannette A. Noble

    Female1855–1914Female

    Jane Noble

    Female1856–Female

    Female1857–1950Female

+6 More Children

Parents and Siblings

siblings

(9)

+4 More Children

World Events (8)

1830 · The Second Great Awakening

Age 2

Being a second spiritual and religious awakening, like the First Great Awakening, many Churches began to spring up from other denominations. Many people began to rapidly join the Baptist and Methodist congregations. Many converts to these religions believed that the Awakening was the precursor of a new millennial age.
1841

Age 13

Historical Boundaries: 1841: Aroostook, Maine, United States
1851 · First State to Attempt Prohibition

Age 23

"In 1851, Maine outlawed the sale of alcohol, allowing exceptions only for ""medicinal, mechanical, and manufacturing purposes"". This made Maine the first state to experiment with prohibition. Neal Dow, mayor of Portland, believed that alcohol was linked to slavery and was also convinced by the Christian temperance movement. Dow ran into problems later for his anti-immigration rhetoric against the Irish, and also for breaking his own prohibition laws; although not a designated ""purchaser"", Dow personally purchased alcohol to distribute to local doctors, violating a technicality. As the citizens turned against him, Dow eventually ordered soldiers to fire on protesters. This marked a sharp decline in Dow's political career, and the Maine Law was repealed by 1856. Aspects of the law would remain in tact, however, and ultimately paved the way for the 18th Amendment, which prohibited alcohol on the national level."

Name Meaning

1 English, Scottish, and Irish (of Norman origin); also French: nickname from Middle English, Old French noble ‘high-born’, ‘distinguished’, ‘illustrious’ (Latin nobilis), denoting someone of lofty birth or character, or perhaps also ironically someone of low station. The surname has been established in Ireland since the 13th century, but was re-introduced in the 17th century and is now found mainly in Ulster.2 Jewish (Ashkenazic): Americanized form of Knöbel, a surname derived from an archaic German word for a servant. This was the name of a famous rabbinical family which moved from Wiener Neustadt to Sanok in Galicia in the 17th century; several members subsequently emigrated to the U.S.3 Jewish: Americanized form of Nobel .

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

Possible Related Names

Sources (3)

  • David Noble, "United States Census, 1870"
  • David D Noble, "United States Census, 1910"
  • David D Noble, "New Brunswick Census, 1861"

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