Eulalia Diaz Aguilar

Brief Life History of Eulalia

When Eulalia Diaz Aguilar was born on 12 February 1890, in San Pablo Villa de Mitla, Oaxaca, Mexico, her father, Gregorio Diaz, was 21 and her mother, Florentina Aguilar, was 22. She married Jose Luis Aguilar in 1911, in San Pablo Villa de Mitla, Oaxaca, Mexico. They were the parents of at least 1 daughter. She died on 20 January 1985, in San Pablo Villa de Mitla, San Pablo Villa de Mitla, Oaxaca, Mexico, at the age of 94.

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Family Time Line

Gregorio García
Eulalia Diaz Aguilar
Marriage: about 1915
Juan Garcia Diaz
Ausencio Diaz

Sources (9)

  • Eulalia Diaz, "México, Oaxaca, registros parroquiales y diocesanos, 1559-1988"
  • Eulalia Díaz, "México, Oaxaca, registros parroquiales y diocesanos, 1559-1988"
  • Eulalia Diaz in entry for Ausencio Diaz, "Mexico, Oaxaca, Civil Registration, 1861-2002"

Spouse and Children

World Events (8)

1891 · The Garza Revolution

The Garza Revolution was a conflict fought between the residents of Coahuila and Texas. It began when a campaign to start an uprising against Porfirio Diaz. Even though it was a minor conflict, it is seen as a precursor to the Mexican Revolution.

1896 · The Yaqui Uprising

The Yaqui Uprising was a conflict that was fought between the residents of Sonora and Arizona over several days. It started as an agreement of the Native Americans, in the state of Sonora, and Lauro Aguirre to start by capturing the customs house in Nogales. This confrontation was one of the last battles during the American Indian Wars. Several people were killed and wounded but was a win in the Revolution of Mexico.


Obregón turns against Villa. Villa continues to fight and raids United States border towns for next five years. Carranza recognized by United States as chief of government forces.

Name Meaning

Some characteristic forenames: Spanish Jose, Juan, Carlos, Luis, Manuel, Jesus, Francisco, Jorge, Rafael, Miguel, Pedro, Roberto.

Spanish (Díaz): patronymic from the medieval personal name Didacus (see Diego ).

Jewish (Sephardic): adoption of the Spanish surname (see 1 above) at the moment of conversion to Roman Catholicism. After the return to Judaism (generations later), some descendants retained the name their families used as Catholics.

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

Possible Related Names

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