Emma Elizabeth Brooks

Brief Life History of Emma Elizabeth

When Emma Elizabeth Brooks was born on 19 November 1839, in Ipswich, Suffolk, England, United Kingdom, her father, Thomas Philip Brooks, was 38 and her mother, Elizabeth Harper, was 33. She married Charles Henry Lord on 12 November 1854, in Salt Lake City, Salt Lake, Utah, United States. They were the parents of at least 1 daughter. She lived in Suffolk, England, United Kingdom in 1851 and San Francisco, California, United States in 1880. She died on 28 March 1917, in Monterey, Monterey, California, United States, at the age of 77, and was buried in Mount Olive Memorial Park, Commerce, Los Angeles, California, United States.

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Family Time Line

Thomas McAulay
1830–1912
Emma Elizabeth Brooks
1839–1917
Marriage: 1 June 1868
Margaret Mc Aulay
1869–1871
Alice Esther Mc Aulay
1871–1871
Lloyd McAulay
1872–1941
Alvin Mc Aulay
1874–1874
Martin Mc Aulay
1875–1944
Marian Mc Aulay
1876–1876
Marion Brooks Mc Aulay
1878–1950
Overton Mc Aulay
1880–1880
Chester Brooks McAulay
1881–1955

Sources (10)

  • Emma Mc Aulay in household of Thomas Mc Aulay, "United States Census, 1880"
  • Emma E. McAulay, "California Deaths and Burials, 1776-2000"
  • Elizabeth Emma Chambers Brooks, "England, Essex Parish Registers, 1538-1997"

World Events (8)

1843

Dickens A Christmas Carol was first published.

1847

Historic Notes: 1847: Name changed from Yerba Buena to San Francisco. 1856: San Francisco an Independent City.

1863

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

Name Meaning

English: usually a variant of Brook , with excrescent -s. The optional addition of -s, with no grammatical function, is usually post-medieval, but some examples of the same person's name occurring with and without -(e)s have been noted as early as the 14th century in South Lancashire. The -es in such cases probably has neither a plural nor a genitival function, and the name means ‘dweller at the brook’, not ‘dweller at the brooks’. A plural sense cannot be ruled out elsewhere, but a non-grammatical -(e)s must also be considered a strong possibility.

Americanized form of one or more similar (like-sounding) Jewish surnames.

Americanized form of German Brucks .

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

Possible Related Names

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