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Location: Chardon Ohio

Biographical Sketch of William Wallace Ludlow

Discover your family's story. Enter a grandparent's name to get started. Start Now Ludlow, William Wallace; treas. CoOperative Stove Co.; born, Chardon, O., April 22, 1858; son of L. C. and Helen Stafford Ludlow; married, Dec. 25, 1882, A. A. Stafford; married, Feb. 21, 1893, M. E. Wilson; married July 14, 1902, M. A. Logan; two daughters, Catherine M., and Mira E.; thirty-five years with CoOperative Stove Co., clerk, supt., auditor and treas.; resident of Cleveland fifty years; member Board of Education, Cleveland...

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Biographical Sketch of Maynard Hale Murch

Discover your family's story. Enter a grandparent's name to get started. Start Now Murch, Maynard Hale; dealer in securities; born, Chardon, Ohio, Nov. 3, 1874; son of Maynard Hale and Lucy Marion Stephison Murch; Adelbert College, Western Reserve University, class 1899, Ph. B.; married, March 22, 1905, Leah Mildred Daggett; issue, one son, Maynard Hale Murch, III; editorial staff Plain Dealer, 1898-1902; 1902-1909, employed by banking houses in bond and investment departments; 1910, organized the Maynard H. Murch Co.; sec’y and director Maynard H. Murch Co.; member Alpha Delta Phi, and Hermit...

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Biography of Truman Reeves

Discover your family's story. Enter a grandparent's name to get started. Start Now Truman Reeves, late proprietor of the oldest jewelry store in San Bernardino, and probably the only one-armed watchmaker in the world, established the business in that city in 1874. In 1857, when a youth of sixteen years, he commenced learning the watchmaker’s and jeweler’s trade with Julius King, in Warren, Ohio. He worked on his father’s farm in Orwell, Ashtabula County, where he had moved with his parents from Chardon, Ohio, his birthplace, until he went to the trade. Upon the inception of the war of the Rebellion, his ardent patriotism impelled him to respond to the first call by President Lincoln for volunteers for three months’ service, and at the expiration of his term of enlistment he re-entered the army for three years as a member of the Sixth Ohio Cavalry, in which he did valiant service, in recognition of which he rose by successive promotion to Second Lieutenant. At the battle of Cold Harbor, on May 28, 1864, his left arm was so badly shattered by a mini ball as to render amputation at the shoulder-joint necessary, and he spent seven months in the hospital. January 5, 1865, he was discharged from the service and returned home. In March of that year, and without any effort or knowledge on his part until the commission...

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