One day, at the age of eleven, she carried a chicken across the yard of her family's farm. Her father waved hello to her; she returned the gesture; her father then walked into the house. What happened at this point is unknown, but Guadalupe was never seen nor heard from again, and neither was she spoken of.
See: Hipolito Rodriguez
See: Jorge Rodriguez
Magdalena was a frugal and effective manager of the Rodriguez household budget and was able to stretch it out even during the runaway inflation which nearly destroyed the Confederate economy in the years following the Great War. She disapproved of her husband's drinking in La Culebra Verde. She once saved her husband from being electrocuted after he gave her the gift of a refrigerator. Her English was broken.
In 1943, on hearing of the death of her husband, she wrote a letter to his old friend and commandant, Jefferson Pinkard, which Pinkard had difficulty reading. She refused to believe that her husband had committed suicide.
Miguel Rodriguez (b. 1918) was a son of Hipolito Rodriguez. A native of Baroyeca, Sonora, he served in the Freedom Youth Corps as a young man in the 1930s. During the Second Great War, he served in the Confederate Army. He served up at the border of his home state in a halfhearted Confederate campaign to retake the small salient of Sonora which had been ceded to the United States at the end of the Great War and annexed to the US state of New Mexico. He was injured and captured. His injuries were severe. When he returned home, he was in a wheelchair, and had suffered brain damage.
Pedro Rodriguez was the youngest son of Hipolito Rodriguez. He was the first Rodriguez boy to be conscripted into the Confederate States Army during the Second Great War. In 1943, he was captured by US forces in Ohio, and spent the duration of the war a POW. As a consequence, Pedro remained defiant in the face of the Confederacy's defeat. His brother, Jorge, was far more world- and war-weary, and so did his best to keep Pedro from rushing off into guerilla actions against the occupying U.S. forces.
Susana Rodriguez (b. 1920) was the younger daughter of Hipolito Rodriguez She was married prior to the Second Great War, and had two children. She joined her family to welcome Jorge Rodriguez home to Baroyeca in 1944.