Mary Priscilla King

January 1843–20 March 1909 (Age 66)
Greenwood, Steuben, New York, United States

The Life Summary of Mary Priscilla

When Mary Priscilla King was born in January 1843, in Greenwood, Steuben, New York, United States, her father, Daniel H. King, was 29 and her mother, Mardana Mary Clark, was 24. She married Robert Marston McGill on 16 January 1857, in Waukesha, Wisconsin, United States. They were the parents of at least 7 sons and 2 daughters. She lived in Dayton, Waupaca, Wisconsin, United States in 1880 and Farmington, Waupaca, Wisconsin, United States in 1905. She died on 20 March 1909, in Parfreyville, Waupaca, Wisconsin, United States, at the age of 66, and was buried in Parfreyville, Waupaca, Wisconsin, United States.

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Family Time Line

Robert Marston McGill
1831–1874
Mary Priscilla King
1843–1909
Marriage: 16 January 1857
Elrude D McGill
1858–1858
Arthur Robert McGill
1859–1947
Hartley McGill
1861–1916
Mary J McGill
1862–1897
John T McGill
1865–
Leroy E McGill
1869–
William McGill
1869–
Earl Vernon McGill
1871–1954
Mable G McGill
1874–1937

Spouse and Children

Children

(9)

+4 More Children

Parents and Siblings

Siblings

(8)

+3 More Children

World Events (8)

1846
Age 3
U.S. acquires vast tracts of Mexican territory in wake of Mexican War including California and New Mexico.
1854 · The Creation of the Republican Party
Age 11
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.
1863
Age 20
Abraham Lincoln issues Emancipation Proclamation, declaring slaves in Confederate states to be free.

Name Meaning

1 English and Scottish: nickname from Middle English king, Old English cyning ‘king’ (originally merely a tribal leader, from Old English cyn(n) ‘tribe’, ‘race’ + the Germanic suffix -ing). The word was already used as a byname before the Norman Conquest, and the nickname was common in the Middle Ages, being used to refer to someone who conducted himself in a kingly manner, or one who had played the part of a king in a pageant, or one who had won the title in a tournament. In other cases it may actually have referred to someone who served in the king's household. The American surname has absorbed several European cognates and equivalents with the same meaning, for example German König ( see Koenig ), Swiss German Küng, French Leroy . It is also found as an Ashkenazic Jewish surname, of ornamental origin.2 Chinese 金: variant of Jin 1.3 Chinese 景, 荆, 井, 金: see Jing .

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

Possible Related Names

Koenig
Leroy
Jin
Jing
Kingdon
Kings
Laroy

Sources (30)

  • Mary P in entry for Robert M Mcgill, "United States Census of Union Veterans and Widows of the Civil War, 1890"
  • Mary P Mc Gill in household of Robert Mc Gill, "United States Census, 1860"
  • Mary P Mcgill in household of Robt M Mcgill, "United States Census, 1870"

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