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Colonel Robert G. Shaver

A source of interesting information about the Thirty-eighth ArkansasConfederate Infantry is theobituary of its organizer and commander.Colonel Robert Glenn Shaver.
From the Confederate Veteran, Volume XXIII, pages 178-179:
Col. Robert G. Shaver
By Col. V. Y. Cook, Batesville, Arkansas
"Colonel Robert G. Shaver died at the home of his daughter; Mrs. P. B.Williams, at Foreman, Arkansas, on January 13, 1915, aged eighty-fouryears. He came to Arkansas with his parents from Sullivan County; EastTennessee, in 1850, locating at Batesville, where in 1856 he wasmarried to Miss Adelaide Louise Ringgold, a beautiful and accomplisheddaughter of Col. John Ringgold, one of the State's most prominentcitizens. Some three years later he removed to Lawrence County, wherehe was licensed to practice law
"In the spring of 1861 he recruited and organized the 7th ArkansasInfantry for the Confederate army and was elected its first colonel.He and his regiment saw service at Columbus and Bowling Green, Ky, andon the evacuation of the latter place by General Albert SidneyJohnston in February; 1862, Colonel Shaver; as senior colonel of thebrigade in which his regiment was serving, commanded the rear guard ofGeneral Johnston's army to Nashville, Tenn., a most critical period.
"At Shiloh, April 6 and 7, 1862, Colonel Shaver, still in command ofthe brigade - i.e., the 1st Brigade - i.e., Hindman's Division, 3dArmy Corps, composed of the 2d, 6th, and 7th Arkansas Infantry and the3d Confederate Infantry; two-thirds of the latter regiment also beingArkansans - rose level to his country's need, and the soldiers whofollowed him were of the very best type. Colonel Shaver initiated thefight on the Confederate right early Sunday morning, the 6th, wherethe fighting was fierce and incessant throughout that bloody struggle,a struggle in which brothers were standard bearers of the opposingforces, and where he led there was much carnage; yet victory was hisat every point, as his troops surged forward in conjunction with hisalignment of the Confederate center and left wing, pushing theFederals back toward the Tennessee River; where late in the afternoonthey appeared a conglomerated mass of fugitives on the river bankseeking the friendly aegis of the Federal gunboats.
"The 7th Arkansas, Colonel Shaver's own regiment, went into action onthe left of the brigade. Lieutenant Colonel Deane commanding, withits drum-and-fife corps playing Granny, Will Your Dog Bite?
"Colonel Shaver had two horses killed under him during the day and oneon the following day, when he and his brigade continued to fightgallantly and effectively. General Hardee, in his report of thebattle, said that Colonel Shaver's conduct was most satisfactory,skillful, and exemplary throughout both days' fighting.
"Early in June, 1862, Colonel Shaver; with General Hindman, wastransferred to the Trans-Mississippi Department; and at Jacksonport,Ark., on the 8th of September of that year; Colonel Shaver organizedthe 38th Arkansas Infantry, of which he was unanimously electedcolonel and which he continued to command during the various campaignsand battles in that department. In the fall of 1864, at thereorganization of the Army of the Trans-Mississippi, Colonel Shaverwas again elected colonel of the 38th, and on the same day, in adifferent field, he was also elected colonel of Shaver's 27th ArkansasInfantry. Gen. Kirby Smith consolidated these two regiments, and theywere known thenceforth until the surrender, in June, 1865, as Shaver'sInfantry Regiment. He participated in all the principal battles foughtin the Trans -Mississippi Department after June, 1862, among whichwere Prairie Grove, Mansfield, Jenkins's Ferry; Poison Springs, MarksMill, and all the battles incident to Gen. Dick Taylor's Red Rivercampaign against General Banks, during all of which he displayed hisusual gallantry and resourcefulness. That Colonel Shaver was notkilled was not his fault, for he gave the Federals every opportunityon many fields.
"At the evacuation of Little Rock, September 10, 1863, Colonel Shaverwas in command of his brigade and covered the Confederate retreat outof the city southward. He was greatly chagrined and deeply mortifiedthat he was not permitted to engage the enemy, and he always contendedthat General Price should have offered battle; that his forces werenumerically superior to the Federals under General Steele and were infine trim and anxious to fight. It has been truthfully said of ColonelShaver that he had rather fight than eat, even after a week'ssubsistence on half rations and those who knew him and saw him on thedifferent battle fields can well testify to his worth as a resourcefulofficer and a tenacious fighter. He was a soldier by intuition,adaptability, and desire, and withal a strategist and tactician, awarrior with but few peers. He is mentioned in twelve differentvolumes and on many pages of the "Records" of the Union andConfederate armies, made up of the reports of the various commandinggenerals and published after the war by the government.
"Colonel Shaver not only had no friends at court, but much strongopposition caused by a political fight engendered in a State campaignin 1860. One of the defeated candidates for State honors, being inhigh authority at Richmond in the Confederate Senate, always opposedColonel Shaver's promotion; otherwise he would certainly have attainedat least the rank of major general. With that rank opportunities wouldhave offered which he would have availed effectively, thereby placinghim beyond the reach of the deadly enmity of the politician; for as amilitary genius he was Gen. Pat Cleburne equal in every respect, andeverybody knows there were none better than Cleburne.
"Colonel Shaver's well-earned sobriquet of "Fighting Bob Shaver" wasknown throughout the different armies in which he served. He waswounded four times and had six horses killed under him in action.
"A poem on the Arkansas Confederate soldier mentions Colonel Shaver inone of its stanzas, as follows:
"We fought with Lee at Gettysburg,
with Clehurne always our saver,
With Bragg at Chickamauga Creek,
at Shiloh with Bob Shaver."
"So loyal was Colonel Shaver to the Confederate cause that he nevercomplained of the ungenerous and untoward opposition to him by thepoliticians and carried the heart wound to his grave without a murmur.
"Colonel Shaver was a member of the Grand Council of the Ku-Klux Klan,and many of the Latin terms which expressed its polities and tenantsbore the earmarks of his ability and scholarly attainments. He was thehighest ranking officer of the Klan in Arkansas, General Forrest beingthe highest in the entire Klan, its commander in chief. Early in thewinter of 1868 Colonel Shaver; on account of his connection with theKlan in Arkansas, and especially his campaign in Woodruff County, inwhich he participated in two skirmishes against Clayton's Militia, wasforced by the Clayton regime of carpetbaggers, then in power inArkansas, to leave the United States, going to British Honduras, wherehe remained for several years. Returning to Arkansas, he was appointedsheriff of Howard County by Gov. Elisha Baxter, the carpetbaggers inthe meantime having been dethroned. Later he was appointed majorgeneral of the Arkansas State Guard, which he at once reorganized, andin 1896 he was elected Commander of the Arkansas Division, UnitedConfederate Veterans, and at once gave to it its first semblance oforganization. This position he held for two years; and notwithstanding his great popularity, fitness, and adaptability for theposition, he declined further election, as had been the custompreviously and since, with one lamentable exception. This he did thatother comrades might share this great and exalted honor. He wasgreatly adverse to scrambling for U. C. V positions in the State andgave his influence for rotation after a term of two years.
"Camp Shaver where the Confederate veterans were camped during theLittle Rock Confederate Reunion in 1911, was named for ColonelShaver; and he was further honored by being placed in command of theencampment. His duties were executed with loving kindness toward theold soldiers under his charge, and yet with such military precisionthat a successful discipline was accomplished, attractive andbeneficial to those participating.
"His memory is embalmed in the hearts of his countrymen, and long anddeeply will they remember and appreciate his heroic service for thiscountry's cause."
Shaver, Robert Glenn (I1167732091)
1880 United States Census
Alfred O. LOCKWOOD Self M Male W 38 IA Farmer DE NY
Mary V. LOCKWOOD Wife M Female W 35 IL Keeping House NJ NJ
Ella LOCKWOOD Dau S Female W 14 IL At Home IA IL
Charles LOCKWOOD Son S Male W 13 IA At Home IA IL
Bertie O. LOCKWOOD Son S Male W 7 MO IA IL
Maggie LOCKWOOD Dau S Female W 5 MO IA IL
Emily LOCKWOOD Dau S Female W 3 IA IA IL
Source Information:
Census Place Oakland, Boone, Nebraska
Family History Library Film 1254743
NA Film Number T9-0743
Page Number 203B 
Lockwood, Alfred Oliver (I1122085872)
Delayed Certificate of Birth for Evelyn Metta Tisius shows Susie Tisius's birthplace as Shipman, Illinois
Her funeral service was held on Saturday, September 22nd, 1973 at St. Stephen's Episcopal Church, Monett, Missouri; Fr. John William Sweigart officiated. 
Candler, Susie (I5658306631)
James Willard was a stationary engineer. 
Tisius, James Willard (I5658306789)
Note: He was a tall, slightly stooping and rather fat, long-faced,mild-eyed, his nose big or broad, his mouth "benign, as if aboutto bestow the kiss of peace". His beard was full. When he was onhorseback, people noticed that he was afflicted by a grotesquedeformity of all his toes. He was gentle and humble, pious andvirtous, an affable man, a friend to the poor. He was fond ofbools and carried a small library about with him. 
King Robert II, of France (I5658984197)
Ruth Morris Schorfheide reports that Cant was a blacksmith, and left his family in England before the 1851 census and came to America. 
Candler, Cant (I5658306840)

MISSION HILL -- Harlan Curtis Nelsen, age 66, of Mission Hill, South Dakota, died Friday, November 18, 2005, at VA Medical Center in Sioux Falls, South Dakota.
A Mass of Christian Burial will be 10:00 a.m. Tuesday, November 22, 2005, at St. Benedict Catholic Church, Yankton with Reverend Ken Bain celebrating. Burial will be in Vangen Lutheran Cemetery, Mission Hill, South Dakota.

Visitation is from 3:00 to 7:00 p.m. on Monday, at Wintz & Ray Funeral Home, Yankton with the family present from 5:00 to 7:00 p.m.

Pallbearers are Travis Nelsen, Dave Nelson, Jason Stark, Ron Hanson, Adrian Lucero and Ray Culver.

Harlan was born October 28, 1939, on the family farm in rural Mission Hill to Curtis and Dorothy (Holbrook) Nelsen. He attended Welby Grade School and Gayville/Meckling High Schools, graduating in 1957. He entered active military service in the United States Air Force in June of 1957 and served continuously until February of 1979, retiring as a Master Sergeant. He served in the United States, Europe, the Caribbean, and Southeast Asia and was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross for actions in the Viet Nam War. During his military service, he married Ann Gutierrez in Altus, Oklahoma on June 7, 1966. After retiring from the United States Air Force, he returned to the family farm and operated it until the time of his death. He was a life member of the BPO Elks Lodge #994 and the VFW in Yankton.

Survivors include his wife, Ann; two sons: Brian (Melissa) Nelsen of Oklahoma City, Oklahoma and Chris (Cynthia) Nelsen and their son, Curtis, of Scotland, South Dakota; one stepson, William (Gail) Lucero of Virginia Beach, Virginia; one stepdaughter, Elizabeth Rodriguez of Elk Grove, California; 6 step-grandchildren; and 3 step-great-grandchildren.

He was preceded in death by his parents.
Nelsen, Harlan Curtis (I5857857051)
Author LinkRopes, Frances.
Title LinkA Marine Park for Salem Neck / by Frances Ropes.
Availability All items
Location Institute Archives - Noncirculating Collection 3 | THESIS Thesis Arch 1904 B.S.

Published 1904.
Description 15 leaves ; 30 cm.
Format Book BK
Thesis Note Thesis (B.S.)--Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Dept. of Architecture, 1904.
Local Note Accompanying drawings held by MIT Museum.
Title Note Title in the MIT graduation program: Design for a Marine Park for Salem Neck. 
Ropes, Frances (I5856888387)
Boston Passenger Lists, 1820-1943 Record

Name: Phebe Coleman
Arrival Date: 4 Jul 1932
Age: 41 years
Estimated Birth Year: abt 1891
Gender: Female
Ethnic Background: English
Port of Departure: Liverpool, England
Ship Name: Laconia
Port of Arrival: Boston, Massachusetts
Friend's Name: Frances Williams
Last Residence: United States of America
Microfilm Roll Number: 379
Ropes, Phebe (I5856893059)

Garden nestled among buildings is hidden treasure

October 5, 1994

Renovations have recently been completed on the President's Court, a collection of hosta plants and other greenery nestled in the enclosure surrounded by Buildings 3, 10. 11 and 13.

Eighty percent of the concrete walkways surrounding the square garden have just been repaired. A dirt path that went through the garden from one corner to the other has also been replaced with a blue stone walkway.

The garden is home to at least 10 different types of hosta plants, identifiable by their large tropical-looking leaves. They were a gift from Frances Ropes Williams, a 1904 MIT graduate and avid gardener. According to Norman Magnuson, route supervisor in grounds services, she bred different types of the plants she enjoyed and named them in memory of her sister, Constance Williams Hosta. 
Ropes, Frances (I5856888387)
Name: Ropes, Phebe
Source Citation:
Who Was Who in American Art. Compiled from the original thirty-four volumes of American Art Annual: Who's Who in Art, Biographies of American Artists Active from 1898-1947. Edited by Peter Hastings Falk. Madison, CT: Sound View Press, 1985. (WhAmArt 1)
Who Was Who in American Art. 400 years of artists in America. Second edition. Three volumes. Edited by Peter Hastings Falk. Madison, CT: Sound View Press, 1999. (WhAmArt 2)
Ropes, Phebe (I5856893059)
Possible Norwegian Hits:

Ragnhild Jensdatter, b. 9 Nov 1851, paa Østre Stabæk, Asker Parish
Ragnild Johnsdatter, b. 1 Dec 1851, Sjølie, Ytre Rendal Parish
Ragnild Jørgensdatter, b. 21 Aug 1852, i Atnedalen, Lessøe Pr., Ringebu Parish
Ragnild Johanne Carlsdatter, b. 30 Sep 1853, Houde, Ørsta Parish
Ragnhild Barothea Knudsdatter, b. 26 Jul 1851, Løghelle, Lenvik Parish
Ragnhild Johnsdatter, b. 7 Mar 1852, Tverfjord, Hammerfest Parish
Ragnhild Nielsdatter, b. 29 Jul 1852, Eibugt, Hammerfest Parish
Korsgarn, Ragnhild Gunderson (I601062475)
13 "Peter Heinrich Gideon of Bavaria in company with his wife and one year old son, Peter, started for the new world about 1749. The wife died en voyage but Peter Heinrich and his son, Peter, arrived safely at Philadelphia. Peter Heinrich Gideon remarried and had other children. Both father and son fought in the Revolutionary War. Peter Gideon located in Maryland but later removed to Loudoun County, Virginia where he followed farming until his death in 1844 at the age of 96 years. He had seven children, the oldest son being George.

"George Gideon was born in Maryland in 1788 and married Elizabeth Miller of Virginia in 1812. During the War of 1812 he served in the Virginia Militia. Their three children were with them when they pioneered into Champaign county, Ohio in 1817. The Gideon family came to Clinton in the spring of 1847 when Clinton consisted of only a dozen or so houses. The trip from Ohio to Illinois was made overland in eight large prairie schooners. George Gideon conducted a hotel in Clinton and laid out the Gideon addition to Clinton. He died at the age of 92 years in 1880. His wife died at the age of 72 years in 1864. They raised a family of ten children: George William, Sarah, Catherine, Armstead M., Peter Miller, Ann, John Wesley, Samuel Hitt, Jacob Boucher and Elizabeth." - Clinton 1835-1985, Dewitt County, Illinois 1839-1985; IL (Dewitt) HIS 1985, pp.227-228; Bloomington-Normal Genealogical Society Library, 201 E. Grove St., Bloomington, IL 61701 
Gideon, George W (I5659366280)
14 Though Peter (Peder) and Beret were both born in Kristiansund, they met for the first time in
Calumet, Michigan and were marrried in 1899. He was 29 and Beret was 24 when their first child, Arthur was born. Iver Oness, a brother of Beret, came to America before she did and was in Calumet, Michigan, before Peter and Beret. A sister of Beret, Marie, also came to America at another time.

Peter and Beret moved to Duluth in 1902 and to a homestead in Holt in 1910.
They moved to Ponoke, Alberta, Canada, in February 1919 and rented a farm form a man named Paulson. Later they had a farm at Wetaskiwin, between Calgary and Edmonton, Alberta, then to a place in Morningside, Iver Oness, A brother of Beret had gone to Canada before they did. Their daughter, Mabel
moved to Bremerton, Washington, where a friend lived, in the mid 20's. Arthur came down next and worked in the Bremerton shipyards. Peter, Beret and the three younger children followed later. Ethel had already married and left for California. Peter moved to Sequim where he had a dairy farm and then to Port Orchard, Washington, where he farmed and raised chickens. He died June 28, 1939 in Port Orchard and is buried in Bremerton. He had a hernia operation and as he was being wheeled out of the hospital he died of a blood clot in the heart.  
15 "In the year 1817 several members of the Miller family emigrated from the vicinity of Harper's Ferry in Loudon County, Va., to Champaign County, Ohio. The emigrants consisted of Valentine Miller, his wife and some of his family including several sons-in-law. It was a sort of exodus of the Miller family since the father and mother resolved not to be left behind if the children came West.

"Valentine Miller was of German descent and followed the occupation of a miller continuing in it for years after coming to Ohio. He bought a tract of land in Champaign County and divided it among his children retaining a farm for himself. He and his wife are buried in a family burying ground on a part of the Miller estate near Millersville, Ohio, which took its name from this family.

"The wife of Valentine Miller was Sarah Conrad. She was of English and Welsh descent and came of that early Virginia colony which obtained its wives by paying for their passage with tobacco. ..." - The Clinton Register, Clinton, Illinois, 26 Jan 1912, excerpt from the obituary for Ann (Gideon) Parker 
Miller, Valentine (I5659338237)
16 !SO: V-001
NOTES: Died with husband in a buggy at railroad crossing near Keota. Second
McCULLY, Jane J (I5857883834)
17 He was the first of the Angevin Kings.

Reigned for 35 years. He ruled an empire that stretched from theTweed to the
Pyrenees. In spite of frequent hostitilties with the French King his own
family and rebellious Barons (culminating in the great revolt of 1173-74) and
his quarrel with Thomas Becket, Henry maintained control over his possessions
until shortly before his death. His judicial and administrative reforms which
increased Royal control and influence at the expense of the Barons were of
great constitutional importance. Introduced trial by Jury. Dukeof Normandy.

He built: Chester, London, Westminster Abbey, Sutton at Home,Walsingham and Worcester. 
King of England Henry II (I5658986183)
18 Heiress of Addington de Chesney, Isabel (I5658983532)
19 Isabella died while giving birth to her son Galbraith and is buried in the Donegal Presbyterian Churchyard Cemetary.

Facts about this person:

Donegal Presbretarian Church
Galbraith, Mary Isabella (I2733057347)
20 Isabella lived in Chambersburg, Pa as a child and after her mother died in 1811 her uncle George Reid of Newcastle, Deleware became her guardian and she lived with his family until she married. Patterson, Isabella (I2733056940)
21 Knight Fitz-Henry, Peter (I5658983531)
22 Knighted De Rus, William (I5658983525)
23 Occupation: Knight
Note: Note: Sir Richard de Braose, said to be a younger son (not fullydocumented), Lord of Stinton, Norfolk; Brumlagh, Surrey;Ludborough,Co. Lincoln; Akenham, Hasketon, Stradbrooke, and Rouse Hall, Suffolk,all in right of his wife; also granted part of the manor of Thorganby,co York by his brother William; born before 1232, died before 18 June1292, buried Woodbridge Priory; married before 9 Sep 1265 Alice leRus, widow of RichardLongespee, died shortly before 28 Jan 1300/1,daughter and heirof William le Rus of Stinton, Norfolk by Agatha (dspshortlybefore 27 Dec 1261), daughter and heir of Roger de ClereofBrumlegh, Surrey and Ludborough, Lincoln. [Magna ChartaSureties] 
De Breuse, Sir Richard (I5658983522)
24 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!Cadwalladers in the U.S.

!Cadwalladers in the U.S. gives an additional child not known bycurrent family mambers - Ann ie Potts 
Potts, Arthur (I1167732329)
25 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!George Hanson

!Dr. Potts served with the U.S. Army until the outbreak of the CivilWar at which time he joi ned the C.S.A. 
Potts, Dr. Richard (I1167732327)
26 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!History of Western Maryland / Ringgold Family Tree

!Raised a regiment in Washington County and was made Brigadier-Generalof same
Died at the house of his son-in-law William Schley, having wasted
his considerable fortune. 
Ringgold, General Samuel (I1167730738)
27 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!Ringgold Family Tree 
Ringgold, Thomas (I1167730359)
28 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!Ringgold Family Tree 
Sprigg, Elizabeth (I1167732043)
29 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!Ringgold Family Tree 
Tilghman, Colonel Frisby (I1167732047)
30 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!Ringgold Family Tree 
Ringgold, Lucretia Elizabeth (I1167639945)
31 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!Ringgold Family Tree 
Ringgold, Sophia (I1167639946)
32 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!Ringgold Family Tree / Historical Society of Arkansas / History ofWestern

!Many of my original records indicated that John Cadwalader Ringgolddied young. There is, ho wever, no record of his death or marriage inany Washington County records. I include his mar riage and descendancyhere until such time as I find records to the contrary.

!According to marriage records, a John Ringgold married an ElizabethSprigg in Illinois, an d subsequently they moved to Batesville,Arkansas. There are currently irregularities in th e various accountsof John and Elizabeth
Ringgold's arrival in Arkansas, as well as conflicting listings of hisname. After his arriva l in Arkansas he does not use the middle nameof "Cadwalader", and he claims the rank of Colo nel. 
Ringgold, John Cadwalader (I1167639942)
33 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!Ringgold Family Tree / History of Western Maryland 
Ringgold, Benjamin (I1167730360)
34 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!Ringgold Family Tree / History of Western maryland 
Potts, George Murdoch (I1167732053)
35 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!Schley Family Genealogy

Howard, William Key Jr. (I1167731629)
36 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!Schley Family Genealogy

Howard, Agnes (I1167732034)
37 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!Schley Family Genealogy 
Schley, William (I1167731617)
38 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!Schley Family Genealogy 
Schley, Cadwalader Ringgold (I1167731618)
39 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!Schley Family Genealogy 
Schley, Samuel Ringgold (I1167731619)
40 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!Schley Family Genealogy 
Schley, William Cadwalader (I1167731620)
41 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!Schley Family Genealogy 
Schley, Ann Cadwalader (I1167731621)
42 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!Schley Family Genealogy 
Schley, Agnes (I1167731622)
43 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!Schley Family Genealogy 
Schley, Alice (I1167731623)
44 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!Schley Family Genealogy 
Howard, William Key (I1167731628)
45 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!Schley Family Genealogy / 
Schley, William Ludwig (I1167730442)
46 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

!Schley Family Genealogy / Colonial Families of the U.S. / MarriageLicenses of Washington Co. unty, Md. 
Ringgold, Ann Cadwalader (I1167639954)
47 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

48 [Cadwalader030402.FTW]

History of Western Maryland / Ringgold Family Tree / BatesvilleArkansas
Gazette / George A. Hanson

"of Tulip Hill, Anne Arundel County, Md." 
Galloway, Mary (I1167639974)
49 !

!Never married. Lived with brother and with him raised Dorothy and L ee Roy
Johnson, Children of Grace Elgin Johnson, daughter of James E. Elgin , Cyrus's
half brother. Susie and Cyrus Elgin lived near Danville Ill until th eir death.

Facts about this person:

Fact 1
Astoria, Fulton Co., Ill
Elgin, Susanna Susie (I1122069445)
50 ! NOTES: Hib and Ada met while Attending Luther College. Ada had a house and
farms at Fertile, MN and during the depression the family retreated
to Fertile. In the 1940's they returned to Minneapolis where they
made their last home. After Ada died in 1960, Hib went to live with
his daughters Sylvia in Minneapolis and June in San Francisco.
BURIED: Evanger Cemetery (from Amy Van Hyning) 
Opheim, Ada Agnes Elizabeth (I5857879162)

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