Agnes Robertson Moorehead (December 6, 1900 – April 30, 1974) was an American actress whose career of six decades included work in radio, stage, film, and television. She is chiefly known for her role as Endora on the television series Bewitched. She was also notable for her film roles in Citizen Kane, The Magnificent Ambersons, All That Heaven Allows, Show Boat and Hush… Hush, Sweet Charlotte.
John Richard Basehart (August 31, 1914 – September 17, 1984) was an American actor. He starred in the 1960s television science fiction drama Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea, in the role of Admiral Harriman Nelson.
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Iolas Melitus Huffman (February 4, 1898 – November 12, 1989) was an American football and baseball player. He was a first-team All-American football player for Ohio State in 1920 and 1921 and was the captain of the 1920 Buckeyes football team that won the Western Conference championship. He also played professional football in the early years of the National Football League for the Cleveland Indians (1923) and Buffalo Bisons (1924).
Harry Francis Vaughn (March 1, 1864 – February 21, 1914) born in Ruraldale, Ohio was a catcher and utility player for the Cincinnati Red Stockings/Cincinnati Reds (1886 and 1892–99), Louisville Colonels (1888–89), New York Giants (PL) (1890), Cincinnati Kelly's Killers (1891) and Milwaukee Brewers (1891).
Thomas Andrews Hendricks (September 7, 1819 – November 25, 1885) was an American politician and lawyer from Indiana who served as the 16th Governor of Indiana (1873–1877) and the 21st Vice President of the United States (1885).
Anna Margaret "Annie" Glenn, (née Castor; February 17, 1920), is the wife of former astronaut and Senator John Glenn.
George Washington Cass (March 12, 1810 – March 21, 1888) was an American industrialist and president of the Northern Pacific Railway.
Jay Burson was a college basketball player at The Ohio State University and former player in the Continental Basketball Association.
Vice Admiral Paul David Stroop (30 October 1904 – 17 May 1995) was an officer of the United States Navy and a Naval Aviator. He held numerous high-ranking staff positions in aviation from the 1930s onward, including World War II service on the staff of the Chief of Naval Operations. During the late 1940s and early 1950s, he held various sea commands. From 1959-1962, he oversaw the development of the Navy's aerial weapons, including early guided missiles, as Chief of the Bureau of Naval Weapons. During the later 1960s, he commanded Naval air forces in the Pacific.
Carrington Tanner Marshall (June 17, 1869 - June 28, 1958) was a lawyer from Zanesville, Ohio, United States who served for twelve years as Chief Justice of the Ohio Supreme Court, and was later a judge at the Nuremberg Trials.
Gilbert Van Tassel Hamilton (1877 – 1943) was an American physician and writer. He was the author of Introduction to Objective Psychopathology, one of the leading early manuals on psychopathology.
George Ormand Sharrock (May 2, 1910 – March 6, 2005) was Mayor of Anchorage from 1961 to 1964. He is sometimes known as "The Earthquake Mayor" for having been in office during the devastating Good Friday earthquake of 1964, and for his work in the aftermath.
David Wallace Stewart (January 22, 1887 – February 10, 1974) served as a United States Senator from Iowa from August 7, 1926, until March 3, 1927, serving out the unexpired term of a senator who died soon after he was defeated for re-election in a Republican primary.
David H. "Dave" Longaberger (1934 – 1999) was an American businessman who founded the Longaberger Company, makers of handcrafted maple wood baskets and accessories. Dave has two daughters, Tami Longaberger, who is CEO of the Longaberger Company, and Rachel Longaberger Stukey, President of the Longaberger Foundation.
William Rainey Harper (July 24, 1856 – January 10, 1906) was one of the leading American academic leaders of the late 19th century and the early 20th century. Harper helped to establish both the University of Chicago and Bradley University, and he served as the first presidents of both institutions.
Francis John McConnell (August 18, 1871 – August 18, 1953) was an American social reformer and a bishop in the Methodist Episcopal Church, elected in 1912.
William C. Bryan, (1852-1933) was a United States Army officer that received the Medal of Honor. His award came for gallantry during the American Indian Wars.
Private Robert Burns Brown (October 2, 1844 – July 30, 1916) was an American soldier who fought in the American Civil War. Brown received the country's highest award for bravery during combat, the Medal of Honor, for his action during the Battle of Missionary Ridge in Tennessee on November 25, 1863. He was honored with the award on 27 March 1890.
Hiram Sinsabaugh (c. 1832–1892) was a Methodist Episcopal minister and banker who served on the Los Angeles, California, Common Council, the legislative branch of the city, in the 19th century.
Samuel Sullivan was the fourth Ohio State Treasurer from 1820 to 1823. He was the first manufacturer of fine pottery in Zanesville, Ohio.
Harvey C. Smith (July 7, 1874 – May 26, 1929) was a Republican politician in the U.S. state of Ohio who served as Ohio Secretary of State 1919-1923.
William Wartenbee Johnson (August 26, 1826–March 2, 1887) was a Republican politician in the U.S. State of Ohio who was an Ohio Supreme Court Judge 1880–1886.
William H. Longshore (February 18, 1841 – December 20, 1909) was a Private in the Union Army and a Medal of Honor recipient for his actions in the American Civil War.
George A. Loyd (May 9, 1844 – May 13, 1917) was a private in the Union Army and a Medal of Honor recipient for his actions in the American Civil War.