Lucinda Anna Webb

Brief Life History of Lucinda Anna

When Lucinda Anna Webb was born on 10 April 1852, in Janesville, Rock, Wisconsin, United States, her father, Bliss Welch Webb, was 42 and her mother, Fannie Ketchum, was 42. She married William Henry Vinton Sr on 2 March 1872, in Fayette, Iowa, United States. They were the parents of at least 3 sons and 4 daughters. She lived in Fayette, Iowa, United States in 1895 and Pleasant Valley Township, Fayette, Iowa, United States in 1910. She died on 20 September 1916, in Dubuque, Dubuque, Iowa, United States, at the age of 64.

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Family Time Line

William Henry Vinton Sr
Lucinda Anna Webb
Marriage: 2 March 1872
Emma Belle Vinton
Lola H Vinton
Lucinda Ann Vinton
Nettie May Vinton
William Henry Vinton Jr
Walter Talmadge Vinton
James Leroy Fox

Sources (28)

  • Lucy A Vinton in household of William H Vinton, "United States Census, 1910"
  • Lucy Ann Webb, "Iowa, County Marriages, 1838-1934"
  • Lucy Webb Webb, "Oregon, Oregon State Archives, Death Records, 1864-1967"

World Events (8)

1854 · The Creation of the Republican Party

A debate continues over the location of the creation of the Republican Party. Some sources claim that the party was formed in Ripon, Wisconsin, on February 28, 1854. Others claim the first meeting of the Republican Party took place in Jackson, Michigan, on July 6, 1854, where the Republican Party was officially organized. Over 1,000 people were present and candidates were selected for the party, thus making it the first Republican convention.


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

1870 · The Fifteenth Amendment

Prohibits the federal government and each state from denying a citizen the right to vote based on that citizen's race, color, or previous condition of servitude. It was the last of the Reconstruction Amendments.

Name Meaning

English: occupational name for a weaver, from early Middle English webbe (Old English webba (masculine) or webbe (feminine), probably used of both male and female weavers). This word survived into Middle English long enough to give rise to the surname, but was already obsolescent as an agent noun; hence the secondary forms with the agent suffixes -er and -ster (see Webster , Webber and compare Weaver ).

Americanized form of various like-sounding Jewish (Ashkenazic) surnames, cognates of 1, including Weber and Weberman.

History: Richard Webb, a Lowland Scot, was an admitted freeman of Boston in 1632, and in 1635 was one of the first settlers of Hartford, CT.

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

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