Aurie Anne "Annie" Parker

Brief Life History of Aurie Anne "Annie"

When Aurie Anne "Annie" Parker was born on 3 July 1862, in Worcester, Massachusetts, United States, her father, George Clafflin Parker, was 30 and her mother, Ellen Stone, was 22. She had at least 5 sons and 3 daughters with Corneilous Enochs. She lived in Clarkson Township, Payne, Oklahoma, United States for about 10 years and Pawnee, Pawnee, Oklahoma, United States in 1920. She died on 29 April 1958, in Dallas, Dallas, Texas, United States, at the age of 95, and was buried in Memorial Park Cemetery, Tulsa, Tulsa, Oklahoma, United States.

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Family Time Line

Corneilous Enochs
1847–1936
Aurie Anne "Annie" Parker
1862–1958
Frank B Enochs
1883–1973
Frank Enochs
1884–1900
Charlotte May Enochs
1886–1975
Neil Enochs
1888–1989
Raymond Eugene Enochs Senior
1890–1966
Aurie Enochs
1895–1988
Anna Laurie Enochs
1896–1988
Earle Parker Enochs
1900–1989

Sources (12)

  • Annie Parker in household of George Parker, "United States Census, 1870"
  • Aurie Ann B. Parker, "Massachusetts Births, 1841-1915"
  • Aurie Enochs, "Texas Deaths, 1890-1976"

World Events (8)

1863

Abraham Lincoln issues Emancipation Proclamation, declaring slaves in Confederate states to be free.

1864

Historical Boundaries: 1864: Ottawa, Kansas, United States

1889

The Oklahoma Land Run on April 22, 1889, was the first land rush, or land opened for settlement on a first-come basis, opened to the Unassigned Lands. The land rush lured approximately 50,000 people, saddled with their fastest horses, looking to claim their piece of the newly available two million acres. The requirements included the settler to live and improve on their 160 acres for five years in order to receive the title. Choice land tempted people to hide out and get an early lead on their claim. These people became known as “sooners.” It is estimated that eleven thousand homesteads were claimed. Oklahoma Historical Society - Land Run of 1889

Name Meaning

English: occupational name from Middle English parker ‘park-keeper’ (Old French parquier, parchier), an officer employed to look after deer and other game in a hunting park (see Park 1). This surname is also very common among African Americans. It has also been recorded since medieval times in Ireland.

Americanized form of one or more similar (like-sounding) Jewish names.

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

Possible Related Names

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