Dorothy May Moore

27 November 1924–9 July 1990 (Age 65)
Bandon, Coos, Oregon, United States

The Life of Dorothy May

When Dorothy May Moore was born on 27 November 1924, in Bandon, Coos, Oregon, United States, her father, Fremont Abner Moore, was 23 and her mother, Weltha May Keeler, was 22. She married William 'Billie' Ellis Brock on 3 March 1952. She died on 9 July 1990, in Port Orchard, Kitsap, Washington, United States, at the age of 65, and was buried in Haven Of Rest Cemetery, Gig Harbor, Pierce, Washington, United States.

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Family Time Line

William 'Billie' Ellis Brock
1921–1996
Dorothy May Moore
1924–1990
Marriage: 3 March 1952

Spouse and Children

MARRIAGE
3 March 1952

Parents and Siblings

siblings

(6)

    Audrey Moore

    Female1923–Female

    Female1924–1990Female

    Dorothy Moore

    Female1925–Female

    Orman Moore

    Male1928–Male

    Betty Moore

    Female1934–Female

+1 More Child

World Events (8)

1927

Age 3

Charles Lindbergh makes the first solo nonstop transatlantic flight in his plane The Spirit of St. Louis.
1929

Age 5

13 million people become unemployed after the Wall Street stock market crash of 1929 triggers what becomes known as the Great Depression. President Herbert Hoover rejects direct federal relief.
1942 · The Japanese American internment

Age 18

Caused by the tensions between the United States and the Empire of Japan, the internment of Japanese Americans caused many to be forced out of their homes and forcibly relocated into concentration camps in the western states. More than 110,000 Japanese Americans were forced into these camps in fear that some of them were spies for Japan.

Name Meaning

1 English: from Middle English more ‘moor’, ‘marsh’, ‘fen’, ‘area of uncultivated land’ (Old English mōr), hence a topographic name for someone who lived in such a place or a habitational name from any of the various places named with this word, as for example Moore in Cheshire or More in Shropshire.2 English: from Old French more ‘Moor’ (Latin maurus). The Latin term denoted a native of northwestern Africa, but in medieval England the word came to be used informally as a nickname for any swarthy or dark-skinned person.3 English: from a personal name (Latin Maurus ‘Moor’). This name was borne by various early Christian saints. The personal name was introduced to England by the Normans, but it was never as popular in England as it was on the Continent.

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

Possible Related Names

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