Golda Hagan

Brief Life History of Golda

When Golda Hagan was born on 1 April 1887, in Shelby, Illinois, United States, her father, James William Hagan, was 25 and her mother, Martha Ellen Wallace, was 23. She lived in Holland Township, Shelby, Illinois, United States in 1910 and Prairie Township, Shelby, Illinois, United States in 1920. She died on 14 January 1944, in Shelbyville, Shelby, Illinois, United States, at the age of 56, and was buried in Shelbyville, Shelby, Illinois, United States.

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Family Time Line

James William Hagan
Martha Ellen Wallace
Golda Hagan
Maudie Hagan
Ola Dell Hagan
Stacy D Hagan
Oka Ann Hagan
Minnie May Hagan
Arthur Franklin Hagan
Eber Emanual Hagen
Tony S Hagan

Sources (7)

  • Goldie Bergen in household of James W Bergen, "United States Census, 1900"
  • Golda Hagan, "Illinois Deaths and Stillbirths, 1916-1947"
  • Golda Hagan, "United States, Social Security Numerical Identification Files (NUMIDENT), 1936-2007"

World Events (8)

1890 · The Sherman Antitrust Act

This Act tried to prevent the raising of prices by restricting trade. The purpose of the Act was to preserve a competitive marketplace to protect consumers from abuse.

1892 · The Chicago Canal

The Chicago River Canal was built as a sewage treatment scheme to help the city's drinking water not to get contaminated. While the Canal was being constructed the Chicago River's flow was reversed so it could be treated before draining back out into Lake Michigan.

1903 · Department of Commerce and Labor

A short-lived Cabinet department which was concerned with controlling the excesses of big business. Later being split and the Secretary of Commerce and Labor splitting into two separate positions.

Name Meaning

Irish (Tyrone, Armagh, and Derry): shortened Anglicized form of O'Hagan , from Gaelic Ó hÁgáin ‘descendant of Ógán’, a personal name from a diminutive of óg ‘young’. Compare Hogan .

English: from the Middle English personal name Hagan, or Hagen, mostly representing Old Danish Haghni or Old Norse Hǫgni ‘protector, patron’, especially in Norfolk, where the name is well attested in the 12th- and early 13th-centuries. It may have been reinforced by Norman use of ancient Germanic Hagano, Hageno, Hagino, but there is no certain evidence for this in Anglo-Norman England. In Norfolk the name was confused with the Middle English personal name Hakun. It also developed to Hane and Hayne (see Hain ).

English: variant of Hacon with voicing of the intervocalic consonant, from the Middle English personal name Hacun (Old Norse Hákun, from ancient northern Germanic elements meaning ‘horse’ + ‘kindred’). Hacon is found mainly in Norfolk and Suffolk.

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

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