Doris Maggie Pearl "Dovie" Pope

Brief Life History of Doris Maggie Pearl "Dovie"

When Doris Maggie Pearl "Dovie" Pope was born on 1 August 1904, in Rutherford, Tennessee, United States, her father, John Franklin Pope, was 38 and her mother, Emily Elizabeth Ellen Bethel, was 35. She married Lindsey Marcus McElyea on 5 December 1923, in Davidson, Tennessee, United States. They were the parents of at least 2 sons. She lived in Davidson, Tennessee, United States in 1920 and Civil District 6, Davidson, Tennessee, United States in 1940. She died on 11 November 1967, in Nashville, Davidson, Tennessee, United States, at the age of 63, and was buried in Nolensville, Williamson, Tennessee, United States.

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Family Time Line

Lindsey Marcus McElyea
Doris Maggie Pearl "Dovie" Pope
Marriage: 5 December 1923
Edwin H. McElyea
Raymond Marcus McElyea

Sources (9)

  • Dovie M P Pope in household of Emily E Pope, "United States Census, 1920"
  • Dorie M Pope, "Tennessee, County Marriages, 1790-1950"
  • Dovie Pope McElyea, "Tennessee Deaths, 1914-1966"

World Events (8)

1906 · Saving Food Labels

The first of many consumer protection laws which ban foreign and interstate traffic in mislabeled food and drugs. It requires that ingredients be placed on the label.

1906 · Licencing Butchers

A law that makes it a crime to misbrand meat being sold as food, and ensures that the meat is slaughtered and processed under sanitary conditions.

1923 · The President Dies of a Heart Attack

Warrant G. Harding died of a heart attack in the Palace hotel in San Francisco.

Name Meaning

English: nickname from Middle English pope (derived via Old English from Late Latin papa ‘bishop, pope’, from Greek pappas ‘father’, in origin a nursery word.) In the early Christian Church, the Latin term was at first used as a title of respect for male clergy of every rank, but in the Western Church it gradually came to be restricted to bishops, and then only to the bishop of Rome; in the Eastern Church it continued to be used of all priests (see Popov , Papas ). The nickname would have been used for a vain or pompous man, or for someone who had played the part of the pope in a pageant or play. The surname is also present in Ireland and Scotland.

North German: variant of Poppe .

German: translation of Pabst .

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

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