Alvaretta (Johnston) Cooperrider was born on Oct. 22, 1853 in either Brownsville, Licking County or Glenford, Perry County, OH, the daughter of Seth R. and Isabel (Minor) Johnston.
On April 24, 1872, when she was 19 years of age, Alvaretta married 25-year-old Alva Lewis Cooperrider (1847-1923), son of Lewis and Dorcas (Spencer) Cooperrider.
Their seven children were Arthur Johnston Cooperrider, Isabelle "Belle" Ice, William Roland "Rod" Cooperrider, Flora Boring, Lewis Herbert Cooperrider, Gussie Edwin "Gus" Cooperrider and Ethel Shrider.
The Cooperriders settled on a farm in Hopewell Township, about two miles north of Glenford, Perry County, where they were longtime farmers. They also owned four tracts of land across the county line in nearby Bowling Green Township, Licking County. Among the Licking properties, in what is called the "Refugee Tract," were 101.45 acres in Township 18, Range 16, Half Section 26; and 52.5 acres in Half Section 28 of the same township and range.
One of Alva's farms had been settled by his grandfather, John Cooperrider Sr., (originally spelled "Kieffreiter") who with fellow German Peter Walser Sr. first traveled there on horseback from Uniontown, Fayette County, PA in 1800. Their initial intent was to evaluate and buy land, which they did off and on until they had amassed thousands of acres. In the year 1812 -- as the War of 1812 was nearing its end -- and when Cooperrider and Walser moved there for good, Cooperrider built a house on the farm which grandson Alva later inherited.
Alvaretta and Alva were active for decades in the Good Hope Lutheran Church of Glenford, a place of worship which had been founded by Alva's pioneer ancestor. They all are mentioned in the 1919 volume, History of The Good Hope Ev. Lutheran Congregation, published by the Lutheran Book Congern, and reprinted in the 1993 book, 175 Years of Good Hope. In 1919, they were listed in the book as communicant members of the congregation.
One of the church pastors, Rev. A.H. Dornbirer, who baptized their daughter Ethel in 1891, agreed to come to lead the congregation on an interesting qualification. Said the 1919 History of Good Hope Ev. Lutheran book:
He accepted the call on condition that he be permitted to preach German fix or six times a year in order that he might keep in practice in the use of that language. The congregation granted him the privilege of preaching German on moonlight evenings so as not to interfere with the regular English services; but as only a few could understand German at all, and not more than two or three could understand German better than English, the German was soon discontinued.
It's said that the Cooperriders' farm in Glenford was in a flood plain near the railroad tracks and Jonathan Creek. Following a torrential rainstorm in 1913, thy had to deal with four feet of water that had accumulated in their dwelling.
Circa 1910, Alva and his son Rod formed a sand company, filling railroad cars by hand to ship locally mined sand to Zanesville, Muskingum County, OH. They also leased oil wells on their property to Ohio Fuel Supply Company.
The Cooperriders suffered the lingering poor health and eventual tragic death of son Arthur, who was unmarried, in 1911, at the age of 36. More details are below.
A longtime sufferer from organic heart disease, Alva died on May 13, 1923, at the age of 75. He is buried at the Good Hope church graveyard.
Under the terms of Alva's will, their son Rod inherited one-half of the following: 15 head of horses and three head of mules; wagons; harnesses; farming utensils; three gasoline engines; oil stock; hay, grain and feed; and hogs. Son in law Virgil Neel Boring received 90 acres of farmland, as well as all of the livestock, feed and farming utensils on that tract. Four tracts of land in nearby Licking County were bequeathed to Alvaretta.
A public sale was held at Alva's farm on Sept. 20, 1923. Among the livestock sale items were a 1,500 lb. draft horse, four cows, three heifers, three calves, one sow, seven pigs, two shoats, 25 sheep and lambs and 50 chickens. Included in the sale of grain and implements were wheat in the granary and hay in mow, 225 shocks of corn, a wagon, soring tooth harrow, corn planter, drill and corn sheller. Hardware for sale included a molasses pan, three iron kettles, grindstone, vise and Iowa cream separator. When tallied up, the proceeds of the sale were $995.02.
Alvaretta survived her husband by more than two decades. She made her home "among her children," said a newspaper. Her last residence was with her son Herbert in Johnstown.
She passed away at the age of 90 on Jan. 9, 1944, in a rest home in Columbus, Franklin County, OH. She was laid to rest with Alva following a funeral led by Rev. G.S. Stengel. An obituary in the local newspaper reported that she was survived by 14 grandchildren, 18 great-grandchildren and three great-great grandchildren.
They and their offspring are referenced in Joseph L. Cooprider's 1952 book, Chronicles of the Families of Cooperider, Cooperrider and Cooprider and Their Descendants.
(In an interesting twist, Cooprider also was the author of Harbaugh History, the standard reference work which includes details of cousins Leonard and Martha (Minerd) Harbaugh and their offspring in Southwestern Pennsylvania.)
~ Son Arthur Johnston Cooperrider ~
Son Arthur Johnston Cooperrider (1874-1911) was born on March 15,1874.
Arthur contracted a debilitating nervous condition at age seven which caused seizures, and he lived with the condition for nearly two decades.
A correspondent for the Somerset Press eulogized that "So far as I know he had not a single enemy in the world."
He never married, and resided with his parents.
On Jan. 16, 1911, at the age of 36, Arthur died in his sleep.
~ Daughter Belle (Cooperrider) Ice ~
Daughter Isabelle "Belle" Cooperrider (1876-1947) was born on March 1, 1876 in Glenford.
She married John Ice (1875-1936), son of Joseph and Susan (Leffenbaugh) Ice. They were wed on Nov. 19, 1896.
Their four children were Mary Rozella Cooperrider, Oscar Cooperrider Ice, Joseph "Wayne" Ice and Harold Ice. Sadly, son Harold died in childbirth on March 15, 1910, and was buried in the cemetery of their family church, the Good Hope Lutheran Church.
John was said by the New Lexington Daily News to be "one of the best-known farmers in that section of Perry County." He and his wife Belle owned a 75-acre farm in the northeast quarter of Section 4, Township 17, Range 16.
The Ices' son Wayne was an active member of the Good Hope church. Although the congregation had purchased a pipe organ a few years earlier, Wayne volunteered with others to help pump it, for a month at a time, in services during the years 1921 and 1922. Tragically, though he met a violent death in January 1925 at age 21, when crushed while chopping down a tree. He was cutting timber with his brother in law James "Ivan" Cooperrider near the Ice residence Glenford. The New Lexington Herald said the tree was 30 inches in diameter and "it fell to the left instead of the right, as had been anticipated by the wood cutters. Ice was directly under the falling tree and could not escape, it fell so quickly... The victim was crushed through the abdomen and hips and sustained fractures of both legs. Death was almost instantaneous."
They owned a 1930 Model-A Ford and were active in the Good Hope Church near Glenford. They all are mentioned in the 1919 volume, History of The Good Hope Ev. Lutheran Congregation, published by the Lutheran Book Congern, reprinted in the 1993 book, 175 Years of Good Hope, published by the church. In 1919, they were listed in the book as communicant members of the congregation.
Sadly, John died in Hopewell on April 10, 1936, at the age of 60, after suffering from the flu complicated by bronchitis.
Belle spent the final 11 years of her life as a widow. She passed away at the age of 71 on Sept. 16, 1947. She had suffered three earlier strokes, and died of a fourth and final one while in the Phillips Rest Home in Newark, Licking County, OH. She was laid to rest at Good Hope Church Cemetery.
Their names adorn the bottom of a memorial stained glass window in their church today, seen here.
Daughter Mary Rozella Ice (1897- ? ) was born on Aug. 19, 1897 in Glenford. On Oct. 10, 1897, when she was not quite two months old, she was baptized in the Good Hope church by Rev. C.W. Bachman, who had been called to lead the church upon graduation from Columbus Theological Seminary. At the age of 20, she married a cousin, James Ivan Cooperrider, on Aug. 18, 1917, at Somerset. They moved about during the early years of marriage, beginning with Linnville (1917 to 1922); Newark (1922 to 1924) and thence to a farm in Glenford. In addition to farming, James was employed as a boiler fireman at Central Silica Company in Glassrock. He also was an elder in the Good Hope Lutheran Church. Their five children were Genevieve Louise Crist, Katheryn Belle Phillips, Virginia Lee Cooperrider, Robert Ivan Cooperridre and Mary Eloise Botimer.
Son Oscar Cooperrider Ice (1899- ? ) was born on Nov. 7, 1899. In 1914, at the age of 15, he was a member of the confirmation class in his family's home church, under the pastorate of Rev. Oscar Ice. He and the class are pictured in the booklet, 1993 book, 175 Years of Good Hope. On June 16, 1922, at age 22, he wed 21-year-old Orpha Margaret Orr, daughter of George Lee and Emma Jane (Cooperrider) Orr. They resided at 420 Spring Street in Evansville, IN. Their two children were Rev. Oscar Junior Ice and Betty Jane Ice.
~ Son William Roland "Rod" Cooperrider ~
Son William Roland "Rod" Cooperrider (1880- ? ) was born on June 30, 1880 in Glenford. He was of medium height and stout build, with blue eyes and dark hair.
He was twice married. His first bride was Wilda Shaw (1885-1907). They were wed on Oct. 12, 1905, when he was age 25 and she 20. They had one daughter, Marjorie. But tragedy rocked the young family in August 1907, when both mother and daughter died days after childbirth, the daughter first on Aug. 5, 1907, and the mother second on Aug. 7, 1907.
After three years of grief as a widower, the 30-year-old Rod later wed his second wife, 17-year-old Emma Teal (Jan. 15, 1893-1976) on Sept. 28, 1910. She was the daughter of W.C. and Arabella (Van Dyke) Teal.
They lived as farmers in in Bowling Green Township, Licking County, Glenford and Thornville. When he registered for the World War I military draft in September 1918, Rod noted that he was employed by his father in Glenford, and that Emma was his next of kin.
When his father died in 1923, Rod served as co-administrator of the estate, along with W.A. Hite. Rod inherited one-half of the following of his father's farm estate: 15 head of horses and three head of mules; wagons; harnesses; farming utensils; three gasoline engines; oil stock; hay, grain and feed; and hogs.
They had at six children, Bernice Louise Cooperrider, Forrest Teale Cooperrider, Beulah Fern Cooperrider, Maurice "Guss" Cooperrider, Robert Roland Cooperrider and Joseph C. Cooperrider.
The Grim Reaper continued its deadly work in this family thrice in three years when daughter Beulah died of colitis at the age of seven months on April 26, 1919; daughter Bernice died of appendicitis at the age of seven, on March 24, 1921, both occurring in Bowling Green Township; and son Robert died at birth on Dec. 15, 1923.
One day, as he unloaded mail sacks from a B&O Railroad train at Glenford in 1911, Rod lost a finger from his left hand and suffered deep cuts on the other hand. While trying to "secure the mail sacks ... before the local engine pulled across the tracks," said the Somerset Press, "he slipped and fell toward the engine when his hands became entangled in the cross head of the engine."
Rod was a communicant membersof the Good Hope Lutheran Church congregation in Glenford circa 1919.
Rod spent the final two and a half years of his life in Arlington Nursing Home in Newark, Licking County.
He died there at the age of 84 in mid-October 1964. His remains were returned to Glenford for interment in Highland Cemetery, following a funeral service in the Thornville Methodist Church led by Rev. Earse Mauler.The Somerset Press published an obituary.
Emma survived her husband by a dozen years, and apparently spent that time in Columbus, Franklin County, OH. She joined him in eternity in November 1976.
Son Forrest Teele Cooperrider (1915-1983) was born on June 15, 1915 near Glenford. Circa 1952, he was single and lived at home with his parents. He eventually married Jean Chalmers ( ? - ? ). They produced two children, Denise Cooperrider and Thad Cooperrider. They owned a farm in the Thornville area and were members of the Thornville United Methodist Church. Sadly, Forrest died at their home near Thornville at the age of 67 on May 16, 1983. Funeral services were held in the Charles R. Boring Funeral Home, with Rev. Doyal McCune officiating. Burial was in Highland Cemetery in Glenford.
Son Maurice "Guss" Cooperrider (1922-1950) was born on April 7, 1922 in Thornville. He was a veteran of World War II, during which he was stationed in China. Upon returning home after the war, he labored as a farmer. He married Norma Bennett ( ? - ? ) on Jan. 15, 1949. Tragically, at the age of 28, he was killed a year later on Jan. 31, 1950 when the automobile in which he was a passenger collided with a stalled coal truck on route 204 near Thornville. Guss's broken remains were laid to rest in a Highland Cemetery grave in Glenford where he later would be joined by his father, mother and brother Joseph. He left behind no known children. Norma's fate is not yet known.
Son Joseph C. Cooperrider (1926-1990) was born on Sept. 4, 1926. He served in the U.S. Army as a radio operator in 1060 Base Unit during World War II. At the age of 24, in May 1951, he was united in matrimony with 24-year-old Ruth (Donovan) Cheesman (Sept. 10, 1926-2014). The month after their marriage, Joseph's mother held a shower in Ruth's honor, with each guest embroidering a tea towel for the bride. In reporting on the party, the Newark Advocate said that Mrs. G.A. Crist was in charge of the contest and that prizes were awarded to Mrs. Neel Lynn. Ruth had been married before and brought a daughter, Barbara Grear, to the second union. The couple went on to produce three offspring of their own -- JoAnn Berlin Nelson, Joe "Eddie" Cooperrider and James "Jim" Cooperrider. In 1964, the Coooperriders made their residence in Reynoldsburg and by 1983 were in San Jose, CA. Tragically, Joseph lost his life in an automobile accident on Nov. 11, 1990, at the age of 64. Ruth lived for another nearly quarter century after her spouse's death. To generate income, she obtained employment at McDonald's and stayed there for 21 years. She resided with her daughter in Fremont, CA until about 2013, when she relocated to Mesa, AZ. Suffering with dementia, she went to livein Courtyard Towers. She succumbed in Mesa at the age of 87 on Feb. 26, 2014. An obituary in the East Bay Times reported that she was survived by eight grandchildren and six great-grandchildren.
~ Daughter Flora (Cooperrider) Boring ~
Daughter Flora Cooperrider (1883-1969) was born on July 30, 1883. At the age of four months, on Nov. 25, 1883, she was baptized in the family's Good Hope Lutheran Church in Glenford by Rev. Adam Pflueger, who had been called to the church from Circleville, Ohio the year before.
Flora married Virgil Neel Boring (1885-1972) on Oct. 4, 1908, when she was age 25 and he 23. Virgil was the son of William Allehn and Esther Ann (Neel) Boring. He was of medium height and slender build, with light blue eyes and black hair.
They resided as farmers in Thornville and had five children -- Charles Richard Boring, Marjorie B. Kreager, William Russell Boring, Arthur Lewis Boring and Kermit A. Boring.
As the United States entered World War I, Virgil registered for the military draft in September 1918. He declared that he was a farmer of Thornville and that Flora was his nearest relative.
The Boring residence was at 77 South Main Street in Thornville. They were communicant members of the Good Hope Lutheran Church congregation in Glenford circa 1919, and Flora was a member of the church's Ladies Circle. At the death of Flora's father in 1923, they inherited 90 acres of his farmland in Hopewell Township, Perry County, as well as all of the livestock, feed and farming utensils on that tract.
In July 1950, Virgil and their son Charles co-purchased a funeral home in Thornville, Perry County. The home later was known as Baker-Boring Funeral Home and today is the Boring-Sheridan Funeral Home. Active in the community, Charles served on the Northern Local School Board of Perry County, OH, circa 1958. Virgil was a member of the Lutheran Reformed Church Cemetery board of directors.
He and his family are profiled in the 1980 book, History of Perry County, Ohio, Illustrated, and in the 1977 volume, History of Thornville.
Flora passed away on Sept. 8, 1969, at the age of 86 in the Thornville Nursing Home. Her obituary in the Newark Advocate reported that funeral services were led by Rev. Robert Pflueger in the Grace Lutheran Church, followed by burial in the church cemetery.
Virgil died at the age of 86 in the LPN Geriatric Nursing Center in January 1972. Rev. Robert Pflueger preached the funeral sermon, in the Grace Lutheran Church of Thornville, followed by interment in the church cemetery. The Newark Advocate noted that his survivors included 22 grandchildren and 28 great-grandchildren.
Son Kermit A. Boring (1909-2003) was born on Feb. 22, 1909 near Glenford. He married Dorothy Ellen Cooperrider (1907-1991) in Kentucky on New Year's Eve 1931. She was the daughter of Frank L. and Edna (Kendall) Cooperrider. They had eight children -- Lowell D. Boring, Philip L. Boring, Barbara Bauer, Cynthia Boring, Sandra Lee McBride, Susan Boring, Elaine Given and Steven Boring. Their home in the 1970s was Mt. Gilead, OH. Kermit farm salesman and grain elevator inspector. Said the Columbus (OH) Dispatch, "He was employed by the State of Ohio Department of Agriculture, Mike Clum Auctions of Rushville, and was active in antiquing and the chair caning business." He is pictured and profiled in the May 1984 volume, A Touch of the Past: The People and Places of Perry County. Dorothy was an elementary school teacher in the area for 31 years, and a member of Grace Lutheran Church and Women's Missionary Society of Thornville. Suffering from amiotrophic lateral sclerosis, Dorothy passed away at the age of 83 on Feb. 17, 1991. Kermit outlived her by a dozen years. He and his daughter Barbara entertained a visit from cousin-researchers Eugene Podraza and the founder of this website in late August 1998, and together they toured family homesites and graves in and around Glenford and Thornville. In retirement, Kermit enjoyed spending time in Kannapolis, NC. He died there at the age of 94 on July 4, 2003. His remains were returned to Ohio for interment in the Lutheran Reformed Cemetery in Thornville.
Son William Russell Boring (1911-1994) was born on April 1, 1911. On Feb. 11, 1939, at the age of 28, he wed 20-year-old Louise Detwiler (1919- ? ), a native of Basil, OH and the daughter of H.C. and Lettie (Snider) Detwiler. They remained married for 55 years. The Borings had three children -- Nancy Karen Erickson, Beverly Sue Story and William Russell Boring Jr. For many decades, they lived in Groveport, OH. Said the Zanesville Times Recorder, William was a retired Bexley High School teacher and also taught at Millersport, Hebron, Liberty Union and Thornville. He also was a member of the Groveport Zion Lutheran Church, Groveport lodge of the Masons. William died on June 4, 1994, at the age of 83. burial was in the Lutheran Reformed Cemetery in Thornville, following a funeral service in his home church.
Son Arthur Lewis Boring (1913-1983) was born on May 29, 1913. He married Margaret Shrimplin (1917- ? ) on April 17, 1936. She was a native of Millersport, OH and the daughter of George and Grace (Wilhelm) Shrimplin Their five children were Jeanne Ann Boring, Linda Lou Boring, James Lewis Boring, Georgianna Boring and Mary Beth Boring. Their residence in the early 1970s was in Fredericktown, Holmes County, OH. Arthur passed away on Jan. 2, 1983, in Fredericksburg. Burial was in Oak Hill Cemetery in Millersburg, OH.
Daughter Marjorie B. Boring (1917- ? ) was born on June 11, 1917. At the age of 25, on Valentine's Day 1942, she married 25-year-old Raymond Frederick Kreager (1917- ? ). He was the son of Russell Ray and Goldie Ellen (Priest) Kreager and a native of Newark, OH. Their two known sons were Thomas Lee Kreager and Timothy Ray Kreager.
Son Charles Richard Boring (1921-2004) was born on May 10, 1921 in Perry County. He married Blanche Eugenia "Jean" Fisher (1918- ? ) on Aug. 22, 1942. She was the daughter of Fred and Hazel (Post) Fisher. They had five children: Charlene Ann Roberts, Robert Eugene Boring, Charles "Richard" Boring Jr., David Lee Boring and Fred Boring. They were members of Grace Lutheran Church. Early in his working career, Charles was employed as a substitute postal mail carrier in a rural route near Thornville. He also did part-time work for local undertaker Dorris S. Baker. After obtaining a degree from Cincinnati College of Embalming, he and his father purchased the funeral home from Baker in 1959. Charles continued in this occupation until he retired in 1985. He also was an insurance agent for Motorists Mutual and ran a farm raising Belgian horses and angus cattle. In 1972, he was president of the Ohio Funeral Directors Association. He received an award as Outstanding Businessman by the Southeast Ohio Chamber of Commerce. He also was a member of the Thornville Township Fire Department for half a century and for 30 years served on the Northern Local School Board. He also was a state trustee and Perry County Board member of Mental Retardation and Developmental Disabilities (MRDD), a 35-year secretary of the Thornville Masons, and a founding member of the Thornville Lions Club. Charles and Jean celebrated their golden wedding anniversary in August 1992 with a reception at the Grace Lutheran Church in Thornville. Charles died on Sept. 3, 2004, at the age of 83, in Riverside Hospital in Columbus. Burial was in the Lutheran Reformed Cemetery in Thornville.
~ Son Herbert Lewis Cooperrider ~
Son Herbert Lewis Cooperrider (1885-1961) was born on Sept. 4, 1885. At the age of five months, on Feb. 11, 1886, he was baptized in the family's Good Hope Lutheran Church in Glenford by Rev. J.P. Lentz, a supply pastor who had come for a six-month stay from Germantown, Ohio.
In adulthood, Herbert was of medium height and small build, with brown eyes and black hair.
He was married twice. His first bride was Esther O. Baker (1893- ? ), with whom he was joined in matrimony on April 21, 1916.
With Europe aflame during World War I, the 33-year-old Herbert registered for the military draft in September 1918. He declared that he was a self-employed merchant in Johnstown, Licking County, and that Esther was his next of kin. (He also declared his age as 35, exaggerating this figure by two years.)
His second wife was Dorothy Williams (1900- ? ) on Aug. 20, 1929.
He had a son Jon Herbert Cooperrider and an infant son who died in childhood.
Herbert made his home in Johnstown, OH. He died at home on May 19, 1961, at the age of 75. Burial was in Green Hills Cemetery in Johnstown.
Son Jon Herbert Cooperrider made his home in Worthington, OH in 1961.
~ Son Gussie Edwin "Gus" Cooperrider ~
Son Gussie Edwin "Gus" Cooperrider (1888-1967) was born on April 7, 1888 in Glenford. On Aug. 28, 1887, at the age of four-and-a-half months, he was baptized in the family's Good Hope Lutheran Church in Glenford by Rev. M.R. Walter, who had transferred there from Somerset, Ohio.
At the age of 22, on Nov. 7, 1910, he married 19-year-old Lena Naomi Courson (1891-1916), daughter of George and Edna (Orr) Courson.
They lived in Bowling Green Township and had one son, Donald Eugene Cooperrider.
As a young man, Gus as of medium height and build, with blue eyes and dark brown hair. With World War I raging in Europe, he registered for the military draft in June 1917, and stated his occupation as a self-employed hardware merchant in Johnstown, Licking County.
He later served in World War I and worked for the Clark Grave Vault Company of Columbus, OH. He was a member of the Masons Lodge of Johnstown and the Good Hope Lutheran Church.
Tragedy struck the family after just six years of marriage. Expecting their second child, but suffering from acute nephritis at the age of 24, Lena died on Feb. 19, 1916. Her remains were buried in Good Hope Cemetery.
After three years in widower-hood, Gus married again, to Grace J. Edwards, on Feb. 8, 1919. They are believed to have produced a daughter, Michelle Cooperrider.
Circa 1952, his residence was in Johnstown, OH. Gus died at home in April 1967. He was laid to rest in the Maplewood Cemetery in New Albany, with Rev. Werner Stuck officiating.
Son Donald Eugene Cooperrider 1913- ? ) was born on March 15, 1913 near Glenford. He was but a boy of three when his mother died. He received education at Ohio State University and became a tool maker. He also was a Mason. Donald married Ruth Elberta Robinson (1911- ? ), a native of Bellville, OH and the daughter of Jacob M. and Blanche H. (Snyder) Robinson. The wedding took place on Aug. 14, 1937 at Mansfield, Richland County, OH. The Cooperriders had two sons -- Robert Eugene Cooperrider and Gary Edwin Cooperrider. Their home in 1952 was at 989 East 17th Avenue in Columbus.
Daughter Michelle Cooperrider ( ? - ? ) made her home in Columbus, Franklin County, OH.
~ Daughter Ethel (Cooperrider) Shrider ~
Daughter Ethel Cooperrider (1890- ? ) was born on Aug. 29, 1890. As she neared her first birthday, on Aug. 9, 1891, she was baptized in the family's Good Hope Lutheran Church in Glenford by Rev. A.H. Dornbirer, a student who had been called to the congregation.
She married Emmet L. Shrider (1890- ? ) on April 8, 1915. He was the son of Lanny V. and Martha Luella (Zartman) Shrider, and was of medium height and slender build, with brown eyes and black hair.
Their two children were Miriam Ellen Shrider and Herbert Emmet Shrider.
They resided for many decades in Glenford, where Emmet was a merchant salesman dealing in railroad goods. Emmet registered for the military draft in June 1917, during World War I, and stated that he had a wife and child as dependents.
Circa 1969, Ethel made her home in Glenford.
Copyright © 2000, 2003-2006, 2010, 2013, 2018 Mark A. Miner