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Floyd Bible Herrell1

M, #70, b. 6 June 1906, d. 7 September 1976
Relationship
Grandfather of Sheila Sue Altenbernd
FatherFrank Royer Herrell1 b. 11 February 1875, d. 7 February 1915
MotherFrancis Anna Mae Reeder1 b. 22 February 1878, d. 1 July 1957
     Floyd was born in Braggadocio, Pemiscot County, Missouri, USA, on 6 June 1906.1 Other sources show Floyd Bible Herrell was born on 6 June 1906 in Caruthersville, Pemiscot County, Missouri, USA.2 He was the son of Frank Royer Herrell and Francis Anna Mae Reeder.1
     Photo.
     Photo circa 1910. Original photo in the possession of Sue Myers (#130).
     Photo.
     Floyd's social security number is 702-14-4034.1
     Photo.
     Floyd Bible Herrell was baptized circa 1919 at First Baptist Church, Oran, Scott County, Missouri, USA; He was baptised by E.D. Owen.1 His name was changed to Floyd Byron Herrell.1
     He was a student at Oran Public Schools, Oran, Scott County, Missouri, USA, on 18 May 1922.1
     Floyd began his first job on February 26, 1923 at the age of 12 as a helper in Oran, Missouri. He was taught telegraphy by Mr. Clemson at Oran, Missouri. He began actually working as a railroad telegrapher with Missouri Pacific Railroad Company on October 10, 1924 in Jefferson, Missouri. From there, he moved on to Lake City, Missouri. He retired from MOPAC -- Missouri Pacific Railroad.

Floyd is listed in the 1939 St. Louis County Pold directory as a passenger agent for Missouri Pacific Railroad living in Eureka.

The following is a copy of a letter:
________________________________________
First Baptist Church
Sikeston, MO
Aug 13, 1956
          "This is to certify that I have a distinct recollection of baptizing Floyd B. Herrell at Oran, Missouri when I was pastor of the First Baptist Church there. He was about 13 years old at the time and that has been 35 - 37 years ago.

I know the whole family and baptised practically every one of them. I conducted his father's funeral and later officiated when his mother married a second time. However, in those days, I made the mistake that many young ministers make, I failed to keep a written record. etc. etc.
signed
E.D. Owen, pastor
First Baptist Church
_________________________________
The cost of Floyd's first child was $25.50, an amount paid to Dr. W.F. Einbeck, New Haven, Missouri.

Floyd remarried to Jo Ann Nickelson on August 26, 1972. They were divorced in May 1973.

Floyd married again to Thelma Briggs April 14, 1976.

Floyd and Dorothy are buried in the southeast corner of block 29 in New St. Marcus Cemetery.

The following obituary appeared in the Wednesday, September 8, 1976 edition of the St. Louis Post Dispatch page 2D.
     Herrell
          HERRELL, FLOYD B., Sept. 7, 1976, beloved husband of Thelma Herrell (nee Briggs), dear father of Susan Altenbernd, Lois Creuger, and the late William (Bill) Herrell, dear brother of Muriel Sanders, Cecil Herrell, and Margie Sego, dear grandfather, brother-in-law, father-in-law, and uncle.

Funeral from McLaughlin's, 2301 Lafayette, Fri., 1 p.m. interment New St. Marcus Cemetery.
______________________________________________________________
FUNERAL SERVICE FOR FLOYD HERRELL
               Rev. John S. Altenbernd

Scripture Readings

John 11:25-36                         Psalms 121:1-2, 8
Romans 14:7-9                         John 14:1-3, 27
1 Corinthians 15:20, 55, 57          Romans 8:35, 37-39
Deuteronomy 33:27                    1 Corinthians 15:53-54
Matthew 5:4                         Revelations 21:3-4
Psalms 23
------------------------------------------------------------------
I have stood in this position in the circumstances of a family's grief many times over the years. That is a part of my profession. But, however close a friend it may have been and many were very close, I was not part of the family. And my sense of loss, however deeply felt, was by its very nature different from that of the family. But today I stand here, not only as a minister, but also, as a son-in-law. I am part of this family.

My own father passed away when I was twelve. So, during my adult years, Floyd Herrell was the only father I have had. All of us who knew him knew well that at times he could be difficult. It would not be fair to his memory or to ourselves to gloss over that. But this was part of him. And we loved him. And he loved us. In times of trouble, sickness, or whatever, we always knew he would be there. There was nothing that would, or could, stand in the way of his concern for any one of us at such a time. And I will miss him very much. We all will.

And at such a time as this, we turn to the sustaining promises of the Gospel. Those promises are expressed in many ways. And perhaps the most fitting for Dad, in the circumstances that brought on his passing, is the Christian promise as it is expressed by St. Paul..."When this corruptible shall have put on incorruption, and this mortal shall have put on immortality, then shall be brought to pass the saying that is written, 'Death is swallowed up in victory.'" The body that had been corrupted and laid low by stroke has been made whole again. In this way Dad has been saved from a physical prison he would have hated.

Dad was a railroad man all his life until his retirement some years ago. For a railroad, movement and the energy of power are the prime virtues. Stroke took from Dad these virtues. But in faith we can believe and know that this disabling corruption which had come upon him had now been transformed to incorruption. Dad once again has the wholeness of life that he so prized and enjoyed. Such is the promise of the Gospel.

Dad believed this himself. Dad's faith did not always follow the traditional modes of expression, but the faith was there. He was never really satisfied with his hardshell Baptist background, but he never quite shook it loose either. Consequently, he never really managed to formalize things in some other branch of the Christian faith that might have been more congenial to his thought and personality. But the faith was there, and he would talk about it on occasion. And he would talk about it with a foundation of knowledge.

So it is not for Dad that we grieve today. In faith we believe and know that he is alive and whole. We grieve rather for ourselves because now we live without his presence with us. And we miss him.

For you, Thelma, still hardly more than his bride, the time was all too brief. But you gave Dad a joy of living he had not known in years. As Dad told you himself when this illness first struck him, "It was good while it lasted."

For you, Muriel, his big sister who knew him longer than any of the rest of us, and probably also, knew him best, he was the kind and open-hearted brother who was always there--close, constant, and unfailing, just as you always were to him.

For the rest of us in the family, and for those who were his friends, it was varying spans of time that we knew him. For his children - Bill, Lois, and Sue - it was all your lives. For brother and sister, Cecil and Margie, it was the same. But, for whatever length of time it was, none of us can help but feel now that it was not time enough. We do indeed miss him.

And missing him now, we realize somewhat the hurt and grief and loneliness that he himself had to face so many times in his life as he lost the mother of his son, lost his son, lost the mother of his daughters, and lost a grandson. Dad was a man well acquainted with grief as those about him whom he loved passed from him. And Dad was a man not emotionally geared to handle grief and hurt very well. It was harder on him than on most. We are all grateful, therefore, and happy for Dad, that in the last months of his life, he found a happiness once again.

The Beatitude says, "Blessed are they who mourn, for they shall be comforted." That comfort is not just the assurance of the well-being of the loved one, although it certainly includes that. It is, also, the comfort of our own minds and souls which time will ultimately provide.

The torment of these last ten days right now are deeply implanted within our minds, pushing aside virtually all else. But as time passes, that ugly memory will fade. And in its place will return the memory of better and happier times. In the last couple of days, in fact, I have heard this already beginning to happen. Our legacy already is coming to us.

Whatever else a person leaves behind, his greatest legacy to those who knew him and loved him is the memory of him, the good times known with him, a thousand little things, many of them known perhaps to no one else but ourselves. This is a priceless treasure that we can keep, as time allows all else to fade into the background, if we will but let it.

There were many things that were simply Dad. There were things that were so much a part of him that you couldn't imagine him otherwise. He could play games or become absorbed in a model railroad with all the gusto and enthusiasm of a little boy. He loved to tinker with the inner workings of things like clocks and watches and T.V. sets. To get in the car and drive a couple of hundred miles to go no where in particular was for him simply a Sunday afternoon's relaxation. He could tease his family and his friends with all the ornery delight of a kid brother. And there were inevitably those unpredictable, unexplainable slips of the tongue, such as when he once introduced Sue and I to some friends of his by saying, "This is my son-in-law and his wife." He loved to match wits in trading and dealing. Had he lived in another century, he, undoubtedly, would have been a horse-trader.

These things were Dad. They make for stories that have been told about him wherever friends and family have met for as long as I have known him. They are an inseparable part of him. They remain with us to to tell, and to retell again, with the same delight they have always been told and shared among us. These, together with the memory of his concerned presence whenever things got bad for any of us, are his legacy to us. We are grateful for having known him for such time as we had. He was our husband, brother, father, grandfather, friend. We loved him.
_____________________________
Floyd's wife, Thelma E. Herrell, was the administratrix for the estate.
The probate records from the City of St. Louis reflect that Floyd had the following assets:

1) A house at 4331 Fyler Avenue, St. Louis, MO with a value of $6500 subject to a deed of trust on which there was a balance of $4751.92 leaving a net value of $1748.08.

2) A promissory note secured by deed of trust on property in Lafayette County, MO --- $1139.45

3) Amount on deposit in escrow account number 73220-0 in Equality Savings and Loan Association --- $50.27

4) 1967 Dodge Polora, 2 door automobile bearing serial number DE 23F74262619 --- $50.00

5) Eleven men's old watches --- $165.00

6) Household Inventory --- $581.57

Total Value -- $3734.37
The court ordered that since there was no will and Thelma was the surviving spouse, she was entitled to a $5000 settlement and the balance to be distributing to the living heirs, Lois Krueger (daughter), Sue Altenbernd (daughter), and Mike Herrell (grandson). Since the estate was worth less than $5000, there was nothing left for distribution. Final settlement of the estate was completed on July 27, 1977.
     Floyd worked at Missouri Pacific Railroad, Oran, Scott County, Missouri, USA, between 6 February 1923 and 6 October 1924. He worked as Floyd was taught telegraphy by Mr. Clemson while working in Oran, Missouri.3,1,4
     Floyd worked at Missouri Pacific Railroad, Jefferson City, Cole County, Missouri, USA, on 10 October 1924. He worked as Telegrapher.3,5,1,4
     Floyd Bible Herrell married Florence Edna Homan, daughter of Thay Dewitt Homan Sr. and Cora Lee Bell, in St Louis, St Louis County, Missouri, USA, on 18 October 1926.6,1,4,7,8
     Floyd B Herrell was listed as the head of household on the 1930 US Federal Census of Meramec Township, St Louis County, Missouri, enumerated 23 April 1930. Also living in the household were his wife, Florence , his son, William. His age at his last birth date was listed as 23. He was born in Missouri. He was married and was 19 years old at the time of his first marriage. His father was born in Tennessee. His mother was born in Missouri. He did not attend school or college after September 1, 1929. The family owned a radio set.9 . His occupation was telegrapher. He worked in the railroad industry. Worker class was listed as W. He was at work the day before the census was taken.9 He was not a veteran of the US Military or Naval Force. He rented the property,the rent was $15. He did not live on a farm. He was able to read and write. He was able to speak English.9
     Floyd Bible Herrell received a letter from Anna Sadler on 28 June 1933.
St Louis, MO
6-28-1933
Dearest Floyd,
Your card rec. Sorry Florence is not getting along so well. I sure worry about her. let me hear from you often. Tell her to take care of herself. Does the baby worry her much if there is anything you need me for let me know. Gus is coming along OK with his work only he was sick the past week and lost some time. Will write you in a day or so Tell Florence I am thinking of her. Love from mother to all.10

     Card for Florence Edna Homan sent by Anna Sadler and Gus Sadler to Floyd Bible Herrell in July 1933.
     Floyd Bible Herrell and Florence Herrell lived in Strasburg, Cass County, Missouri, USA, on 4 July 1933.7
     Floyd Bible Herrell provided information on Florence Edna Herrell's death at St Luke's Hospital, Kansas City, Jackson County, Missouri, USA, on 4 July 1933.1,7
     Floyd Bible Herrell received a letter from Cecil Dewey Herrell,residing at at 208 Zeppo Street, St Louis, Independent City, Missouri, USA, Anna Marie Herrell, Francis Anna Mae Sadler, Gustave McCager Sadler, Murlie May Sanders, Kimble Jones Sanders and Loice Beatrice Leasse on 5 July 1933.


Dear Floyd,

     Your telegram today. We are all grieved to hear the sad news.
     Regret that we are unable to come. But send our Deepest sympathy to you and Bill and the family.
     We've all been praying that she would be spared to you but He knows best. He must have needed her.
     We only wish some of us could be with you now. Lois is trying to arrange to come and perhaps Mom. They'll let you know.
     We're all thinking of you & Bill & you'll understand I know if we can't come.
     This goes for all the family old man. I told them I'd wire or write you for all. Remember we're all thinking of you & you must feel free to call on us if you need us.
     All we can say is "we're sorry" - maybe someday he'll help us to understand why it had to be.
     Give our regards to the family.
     Love to you & Billie & our sympathy.

Always,
Cecil, Marie & kiddies
Mother Gus & Family
Muriel & Kim
Lois & Al.11

     Floyd Bible Herrell residing at in Strasburg, Cass County, Missouri, USA, sent a letter to Francis Anna Mae Sadler on 8 July 1933.


     Dear Mama..

     Sorry none of you were able to come yesterday, However I undersand how hard it is to get away during these days.

     Received a nice telegram from Lavada and her husband.

     Had a large crowd at funeral lots of friends, The church not near large enough to accomidate them all. There were lots and lots of lovely flowers, Including a nice-- wreath from telegraphers from Mo Pac Telegraphers. My expenses are awful heavy now but I dont care, Everything was done to save her that was possible, She was in St Lukes Hospital with spec nurses, and good specialest's She was only there two days though. (Kansas City)

     Mama of course you know I have the boy to look after now, and a part of my things I have to move some where, I dont feel like staying on these people any longer. I will be working a large part of the time I expect, and will have some one to take care of Billy, Hes awful good and not much trouble, - But he needs some one to put him to bed at nights-. He starts to school in September. Now I have thought of leaving him here, they all are wanting to keep him-----But I dont want them to keep him, I want to raise him the way I want to.

     Would you have room there for us? And would you mind helping me take care of him? Of course Id expect to help out with things when I get started and some of my debts cleared. You can talk this over with Gus. And what ever you all say will be agreeable with me.

     Im leaving my bed room suite here with the folks, as a token of appreciation of what they have done for us. The radio, oil stove, and the rest of the things I will bring with me Mama You think this over and write me as soon as you can and let me know what to do, So I can make arrangements immediately.

     Hope you all are well, Lots of love

     Your son,

          Floyd,

               Strasburg Mo.12

     Floyd Bible Herrell, residing at 1934 President Ave, St Louis, Missouri, USA received a letter from Lavada Margarette Bower,residing at at 4519 Lyndale, Chicago, Cook County, Illinois, USA, Al Bower Jr. on 10 July 1933.


     Thursday

     Dearest Bro:

     Rec Mother's letter this morning. Cant tell you how badly we feel. It doesn't seem possible that this should happen to you. I'm writing because I can say more than in a telegram. I sure sympathize with the family. It must be a great shock to every one. Poor kid, I recieved her letter just after I was married. Never realized that it would be the last.

     You know I wrote to you when you said you were coming up here to bring Florence if possible. I haven't seen you for almost a year.

     God bless you little Bill, but I know he still has a wonderful father. I'd give anything to come down for awhile, but I just came back from a two week visit sure wish you had come while I was there. Though I can't now think I want to be -- will you? You know I've always had the greatest love I could for my brother & wife & son. I often think if I should die & leave my Bill, he's cute now & a year old too. Floyd, my husband is a wonderful fellow. I couldn't want any one better to me. I wont ask you now, but Id sure love to see you if after this grief some time you feel like coming to Cgo. I want you and Al to meet. I often tell him about you. Honey try & think as if shes not gone for always. sooner or later you know we all are called. Give my regrds to the family & Al's also - kiss little Bill - Tell him aunt Lavada said she'd love to see him.

     Can't write now any more so sometime if you feel like writing I'd love to hear about everything. I'm living at Al's home now. The address is 4517 Lyndale. Love to you and Bill & regards to everyone. Goodbye & God bless you Floyd.

     Your sis & brother Lavada & Al

     Dear Floyd;

     I am your new brotherinlaw. I can't tell you in words how bad I felt when Lavada told me.

     I know how I would feel in your case.

     Lavada talks about you so much I would like to meet you. When you come up to Chi call us up. Belshion 1220. I can't think of much more to say, but don't forget to visit us when you come.

     When you are in the mood for writing don't forget us. Lavada looks fine and is behaving for a change, guess the bad weather tires her out.

     Goodbye for the present and hope to see you soon.

     Best regards, Al.13


     Floyd Bible Herrell married Dorothy David Miller, daughter of David Reidy and Sarah Stella Atkinson, in Hermann, Gasconade County, Missouri, USA, on 15 August 1934.1
     Floyd Bible Herrell was listed as the head of household on the 1940 US Federal Census of Meramec Township, St Louis County, Missouri, enumerated 13 May 1940. Also living in the household were his wife, Dorothy David , his son, William Neale. His age at his last birth date was listed as 34. He was married. He owned his home. The value of the property was $900. He did not live on a farm. He 3rd attended school since March 1, 1940. His highest grade completed was Missouri. His daughter Lois states he completed his first year of high school before leaving school.14 His address on April 1, 1935 was Clarksburg, Pike County, Missouri. He did work the week of March 25 to March 30, 1940.14 He worked 70 hours the week of March 25 to March 30, 1940. His occupation is agent . He worked in the Railroad Station industry. He worked 52 weeks in 1939. His salary was $1800 . He did not have other sources of income.14 Dorothy David Herrell provided the information on the census.14
     Photo in 1948 in Tampa, Florida, USA.
     Photo of Floyd and Dorothy Herrell, Kim and Muriel Sanders circa 1950. Original photo in the possession of Sue Myers (#130).
     Photo.
     Photo in 1952 in Tampa, Florida, USA.
     Floyd Bible Herrell and Dorothy David Miller lived at 118 Frederick, Berger, Franklin County, Missouri, USA, in 1955 Coming into town on Market. Turn right on Rosalie. Go two blocks and turn right on Frederick. Last house on the right.
     Floyd once made the statement, "I run the station. My son-in-law (John) runs the church."15
     Floyd played the piano by ear.16
     Floyd played the harmonica.17
     Photo. Original photo in the possession of Lila Behan (#319).
     Peg (#303) remembers her father, Cecil, and her uncle Floyd getting into a big fight. Both were drunk at the time. They were in the front yard going at each other. One of them was swinging a coffee pot.18 Floyd Bible Herrell was ill with eye disorders; According to Floyd's application for disability from the railroad retirement act, he was disabled on November 10, 1967 due to failing eyesight from his glaucoma. He was ill with heart disorder/stroke; According to Floyd's application for Disability under the Railroad Retirement Act, he was disabled on November 10, 1967 due to a previous heart attack. Floyd retired in St Louis, Independent City, Missouri, USA, on 1 April 1969.5
     He resided at 4018 Fairview Avenue, St Louis, Independent City, Missouri, USA, on 4 April 1969.5 He was retired in 1971.19,20
     Floyd Bible Herrell lived at 4368 Washington Blvd, St Louis, Independent City, Missouri, USA, between 1971 and 1972.19,20
     Thelma and Floyd met in a Kroger grocery store in St. Louis, Missouri. Floyd was following her around the store and then got in line behind her at the check-out. He asked "Are you alone?". She said, "Yes". He asked "How long?" She replied "5 years.". He said "6 years for me. Could I call you sometime?".

Thelma gave him her phone number. She didn't think he would remember it because he didn't have anything to write with.

She went home and began putting her groceries away. Before she had finished, Floyd called.

They talked on the phone a few times, then Thelma left town for a couple of months. Bill died while she was out of town. When she returned to town, they went out and quickly became great friends.21
     Floyd told Thelma he didn't like the name Floyd. He asked her to call him Herrell instead. All the kids in the neighborhood called him Herrell too.21
     Floyd and Thelma traveled a lot together. Thelma did most of the driving because Floyd's eyes were bad.

On one trip, her took her to Berger and Hermann Missouri. He showed her the hospital where a couple of his grandchildren were born.

They went by the cemetery to see where his son, Bill, was buried. They wanted to check and see if there were flowers on the grave.

They stopped by Verna's house, but she wasn't home.

They made a trip to Florida together too.21
     Floyd had problems dealing with Bill's death. There had been problems between the two of them and he felt bad that they had not resolved them before Bill died.21
     Floyd had heart problems. He also had a drinking problem, but he gave up drinking while he was with Thelma.21
     Floyd thought the world of his son-in-law, John.21
     Floyd was very jealous. He didn't like it when Thelma talked to other men.21
     Floyd made Thelma laugh a lot. They were happy together. All of Thelma's family thought highly of Floyd.21
     Floyd and Thelma enjoyed singing together. They did this frequently.21
     Floyd Bible Herrell married Thelma E. Briggs, daughter of Male Briggs and Female Unknown, in St Louis, Independent City, Missouri, USA, on 14 April 1976.22
     Floyd and Thelma each kept their own houses after they married. They lived in Thelma's house on Louisiana Street. Floyd continued his clock repair business in his house.21
     Floyd died on 7 September 1976 at Missouri Pacific Hospital, St Louis, Independent City, Missouri, USA, at age 70.23,1,15
     He resided at 4331 Fyler Avenue, St Louis, Independent City, Missouri, USA, on 7 September 1976.23 He was buried after 7 September 1976 in the New St Marcus Cemetery located in St Louis, Independent City, Missouri, USA.1,15 His funeral was. The service was performed by John Stoerker Altenbernd. John said it was the hardest funeral he ever did..15 Floyd Bible Herrell was New Tag Floyd's last pension check was issued on October 1, 1976 in the amount of $469.95. $399.95 was RR REG ANN and $70, was RR SUP ANN. It was returned on October 7, 1976 with a notation that the pensioner had died on September 7, 1976. in October 1976.23
Last Edited=2 June 2013

Child of Floyd Bible Herrell and Florence Edna Homan

Family: Floyd Bible Herrell and Dorothy David Miller

Family: Floyd Bible Herrell and Thelma E. Briggs

Citations

  1. [S78] William Herrell (#128), "Bill Herrell's Genealogy Records (copy)" (New Haven, Missouri). Supplied by Mike Herrell - 1991 . Hereinafter cited as "Bill Herrell Records."
  2. [S85] Railroad Retirement Board, unknown repository, unknown repository address. Hereinafter cited as Railroad Retirement Board.
  3. [S10] Provide verification of service prior to the Railroad Retirement Act of 1937, Herrell (#70), Floyd - Pension App (n.p.: n.pub., November 10, 1938) . Hereinafter cited as Herrell (#70), Floyd - Pension App.
  4. [S239] Herrell Family, Sadler, Anna (#39) - Family Record (n.p.: n.pub., November 19, 1926); Presently in the possession of Sue Myers (#130), unknown location . Hereinafter cited as Family Record.
  5. [S11] Application for Employee Disability Annuity under the Railroad Retirement Act, Herrell (#70), Floyd - Disability App (n.p.: n.pub., April 4, 1969) . Hereinafter cited as Herrell (#70), Floyd - Disability App.
  6. [S100] Francis Anna Mae Reeder unknown date.
  7. [S466] Florence Herrell (#127), Death file no. 23070 (1933-Jul-04), http://www.sos.mo.gov/, Missouri State Archives, 600 W. Main, PO Box 1747, Jefferson City, Cole County, Missouri, USA, at . Hereinafter cited as Death Certificate.
  8. [S794] Floyd Herrell and Florence Homan marriage, October 18, 1926, unknown repository, unknown repository address. Viewed on Ancestry.com.
  9. [S456] Floyd Herrell household, 1930 U.S. Federal Census , St Louis, Missouri, population schedule, town of Meramec, enumeration district (ED) 95-93, supervisor's district (SD) 9, sheet 13B, dwelling 287, family 189, National Archives micropublication . Viewed at www.ancestry.com . Hereinafter cited as 1930 Census - Missouri - Meramec - Herrell.
  10. [S1119] Anna Sadler (#39) Floyd Herrell (#70). June 28, 1933 12230 W Washington Street, Avondale, Maricopa County, Arizona, USA, at.
  11. [S392] Letter from Cecil Herrell (#71) (208 Zeppo Street, St. Louis, Missouri) to Floyd Herrell (#70) (unknown recipient address), July 5, 1933; unknown repository (unknown repository address).
  12. [S393] Letter from Floyd Herrell (#70) (Strasburg, Missouri) to Francis Sadler (#39) (unknown recipient address), July 8, 1933; unknown repository (unknown repository address).
  13. [S394] Letter from Lavada (#72) Bower (4517 Lyndale, Chicago, Cook County, Illinois, USA) to Floyd Herrell (#70) (unknown recipient address), July 10 1933; unknown repository (unknown repository address).
  14. [S511] Floyd Herrell (#70) household, 1940 U.S. Federal Census , St Louis County, Missouri, population schedule, town of Meramec Township, enumeration district (ED) 95-207, supervisor's district (SD) 12, sheet 4B, dwelling 104, National Archives micropublication . Viewed at www.ancestry.com . Hereinafter cited as 1940 Census.
  15. [S157] Sheila Sue Altenbernd unknown date.
  16. [S713] Personal knowledge of Sue Myers (#130) (Scottsdale, Arizona, USA) , on September 30, 2006.
  17. [S734] Personal knowledge of Mike Herrell (#198) (Nashville, Tennessee, USA) , on Aprill 26, 1996.
  18. [S715] Personal knowledge of Peg Sanders (#303) (Las Cruces, New Mexico, USA) , on October 1, 2006.
  19. [S280] City Directory - St. Louis City - 1971 (n.p.: n.pub., 1971) . Hereinafter cited as City Directory - St. Louis City - 1971.
  20. [S281] City Directory - St. Louis City - 1972 (n.p.: n.pub., 1972) . Hereinafter cited as City Directory - St. Louis City - 1972.
  21. [S724] Personal knowledge of Thelma Wood (#602) (St Louis, Missouri, USA) , on July 10, 1995.
  22. [S209] Thelma E. Briggs unknown date.
  23. [S12] Pension Check Pension Check; unknown repository, unknown repository address.
 
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