Eunice James

Female1 December 1841–

Brief Life History of Eunice

Eunice James was born on 1 December 1841, in Peru, Berkshire, Massachusetts, United States. She married George Dwight Shumway on 28 November 1866, in Summit, Ohio, United States. They were the parents of at least 1 daughter. She lived in Cuyahoga Falls, Summit, Ohio, United States in 1880 and Cuyahoga Falls, Cuyahoga Falls, Summit, Ohio, United States in 1900.

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Family Time Line

George Dwight Shumway
1838–1928
Eunice James
1841–
Marriage: 28 November 1866
Maude Shumway
1883–

Sources (7)

  • Eunice Shumway in household of Dwight Shumway, "United States Census, 1900"
  • Legacy NFS Source: Eunice Janes - Published information: birth-name: Eunice Janes
  • Eunice James or Jones, "Ohio, County Marriages, 1789-2016"

Spouse and Children

  • Marriage
    28 November 1866Summit, Ohio, United States
  • Children (1)

    World Events (8)

    1846

    Age 5

    U.S. acquires vast tracts of Mexican territory in wake of Mexican War including California and New Mexico.

    1860 · Ohio supports the Union side of the Civil War

    Age 19

    Although divided as a state on the subject of slavery, Ohio participated in the Civil War on the Union's side, providing over 300,000 troops. Ohio provided the 3rd largest number of troops by any Union state.

    1872 · The First National Park

    Age 31

    Yellowstone National Park was given the title of the first national park by the U.S. Congress and signed into law by President Ulysses S. Grant. It is also believed to be the first national park in the world.

    Name Meaning

    English and Welsh: from the Middle English personal name James. Introduced to England by the Normans, this is an Old French form of Late Latin Iacomus, a variant of Latin Iacobus, Greek Iakōbos, the New Testament rendering of Hebrew Ya‘aqob (see Jacob ). The medieval Latin (Vulgate) Bible distinguished between Old Testament Iacob (which was uninflected) and New Testament Iacobus (with inflections). The latter developed into James in medieval French. The distinction was carried over into the King James Bible of 1611, and Jacob and James remain as separate names in English usage. Most European languages, however, make no such distinction, so that forms such as French Jacques , stand for both the Old and the New Testament names. This surname is also very common among African Americans. Compare Jack .

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

    Possible Related Names

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