Eugene G. Wallis

Male1867–11 October 1911

Brief Life History of Eugene G.

When Eugene G. Wallis was born in 1867, in Lycoming, Pennsylvania, United States, his father, William P Wallis, was 22 and his mother, Salinda Spring, was 19. He had at least 1 daughter with Elizabeth Long. He died on 11 October 1911, in Williamsport, Lycoming, Pennsylvania, United States, at the age of 44, and was buried in Williamsport, Lycoming, Pennsylvania, United States.

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Family Time Line

Eugene G. Wallis
1867–1911
Elizabeth Long
1869–1942
Myrtle Wallis
1888–1942

Sources (1)

  • Eugene G Wallis, "Find A Grave Index"

Spouse and Children

Children (1)

Parents and Siblings

Siblings (7)

+2 More Children

World Events (8)

1867 · Sorry Mr. President, You can't do that.

Age 0

This Act was to restrict the power of the President removing certain office holders without approval of the Senate. It denies the President the power to remove any executive officer who had been appointed by the president with the advice and consent of the Senate, unless the Senate approved the removal during the next full session of Congress. The Amendment was later repealed.

1877 · First National Strike in U.S. Begins In Pittsburgh Against Pennsylvania Railroad

Age 10

Coming out of an economic crisis, everyone was worried when cuts started happening in the railroad. They went on what would the great railroad strike of 1877.

1881 · The Assassination of James Garfield

Age 14

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

Scottish and English: from Anglo-Norman French Waleis, Walais ‘Welshman’, also sometimes ‘Breton’ (from Old English wēalas, walas, plural of walh, wealh, originally meaning a ‘Roman citizen’ and referring to the native British population, but in Old English this term later came to mean ‘serf, unfree person, foreigner’ or ‘Welshman’). In western and central England the medieval reference is clearly to Welshmen. In Norfolk and Lincolnshire, the reference was probably to Bretons, many of whom settled in the eastern counties after the Conquest. Compare Welsh , Walsh . The idea that the Scottish surname refers to the Welsh-speaking Britons of Strathclyde is erroneous.

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

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