George Teancum Bean

Brief Life History of George Teancum

When George Teancum Bean was born on 26 December 1856, in Provo, Utah, Utah, United States, his father, George Washington Bean, was 25 and his mother, Elizabeth Baum, was 22. He married Celia Eveline Hunt on 13 February 1879, in Salt Lake City, Salt Lake, Utah, United States. They were the parents of at least 5 sons and 2 daughters. He lived in Sevier, Utah, United States in 1920 and Richfield Election Precinct, Sevier, Utah, United States for about 5 years. He died on 8 November 1940, in Richfield, Sevier, Utah, United States, at the age of 83, and was buried in Salt Lake City Cemetery, Salt Lake City, Salt Lake, Utah, United States.

Photos and Memories (9)

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Family Time Line

George Teancum Bean
1856–1940
Celia Eveline Hunt
1860–1910
Marriage: 13 February 1879
George Teancum Bean Jr
1880–1917
Roy Verdell Bean
1882–1932
Lionel Jay Bean
1886–1941
Rolla Eugene Bean
1888–1891
Lora Bean
1889–1971
Leland Stanford Bean Sr
1893–1928
Alta B Bean
1895–1986

Sources (62)

  • George T Bean, "United States Census, 1920"
  • Mr. George J Bean, "Utah, County Marriages, 1887-1940"
  • George Teancum Bean, "Utah Death Certificates, 1904-1956"

World Events (8)

1863

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

1863

Historical Boundaries: 1863: Sanpete, Utah Territory, United States 1865: Sevier, Utah Territory, United States 1896: Sevier, Utah, United States

1881 · The Assassination of James Garfield

Garfield was shot twice by Charles J. Guitea at Railroad Station in Washington, D.C. on July 2, 1881. After eleven weeks of intensive and other care Garfield died in Elberon, New Jersey, the second of four presidents to be assassinated, following Abraham Lincoln.

Name Meaning

English: nickname for a pleasant person, from Middle English bēne ‘friendly, amiable’.

English: metonymic occupational name for a grower or seller of beans, from Middle English bene ‘bean’ (Old English bēan ‘beans’, a collective singular). The broad bean, Vicia faba, was a staple food in Europe in the Middle Ages. The green bean, Phaseolus vulgaris, came from South America and was not introduced to Europe until the late 16th century. The word bene was commonly used to denote something of little worth, and occasionally it may have been applied as a nickname for someone considered insignificant.

English: possibly a habitational or topographic name. Redmonds, Dictionary of Yorkshire Surnames, cites Adam del Bene of Harrogate (1351) as evidence to suggest that in the Harrogate area, where the Yorkshire name later proliferated, it may have been derived from a place where beans grew.

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

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