These people are related either by blood or by marriage to Nellie Semphroch, a POV character for six volumes of the Southern Victory series.

Humphrey Baxter[edit | edit source]

Humphrey Baxter was a man living in Washington, DC. He married Clara Jacobs in 1942.[1]

Annie Grimes[edit | edit source]

Annie Grimes was the daughter of Merle and Edna Grimes. She was the younger sister of Armstrong Grimes.

Armstrong Grimes[edit | edit source]

See: Armstrong Grimes

Merle Grimes[edit | edit source]

See: Merle Grimes

Clara Jacobs[edit | edit source]

See:Clara Jacobs

Hal Jacobs[edit | edit source]

See:Hal Jacobs

Edna Semphroch[edit | edit source]

See:Edna Semphroch

Nellie Semphroch[edit | edit source]

See:Nellie Semphroch

Mr. Semphroch[edit | edit source]

Edna Semphroch's Father was a man from Washington, DC. Some time in the late 19th century, he hired a prostitute named Nellie Houlihan. He impregnated Nellie--or at least, both he and Nellie believed he did; since Nellie, in the course of her work, slept with a huge number of men, questions of paternity could not be answered with any certainty prior to the innovation of genetic testing. The man married Nellie and set her up as the proprietress of a coffee shop so she could stop prostituting herself and give their daughter Edna a respectable home. He died very shortly after his daughter's birth.

Nellie's Mother[edit | edit source]

One day in 1881, little Nellie Houlihan wandered into G Street in Washington, DC into the path of Alfred von Schlieffen's trotting horse. Though Schlieffen brought his horse to a halt before any harm could be done, Nellie's mother ran after Nellie, pulled her out of the street, spanked her, and scolded her. Schlieffen approved, noting that the girl needed to learn discipline.[2]

References[edit | edit source]

  1. Drive to the East, pgs. 179-180.
  2. How Few Remain, p, 99
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