Vermilion Ohio, A Good Place to Live

Beauty is only skin deep but ugly goes clean to the bone. - Dorothy Parker.....Dont' let your mind bully your body into believing it must carry the burden of its worries. - Astra Alauda.....The censor's sword pierces deeply into the heart of free expression. - Earl Warren....Everybody needs a rainy day..........rnt...............

July 22,  2017 - Bathing Beauties and Nancy Alice Emery=


SHOPTALK: I just have to say that the pic of 5 bathing beauties with the little boy on the beach (probably Main Street) is a true favorite of mine. They appear happy – having a good time – and I like that. But gosh those bathing clothes must have weighed them down when they got wet. The one girl even has a hat.

It’s been some time since I went to the beach during summer. The last time I was at Lakeview Park in Lorain and I almost fell over when several girls walked in front of me. I can’t believe what they weren’t wearing.

Times have certainly changed. And I’ve become a dirty old man.

The little gal on the shoptop this week is my sister Nancy Alice Emery long before she was Nancy Alice Emery. She I certainly engross in a big dish of ice cream. Yum, yum. I think it runs in the family.

By the way, I think we still have the chair in which she is sitting. You will see it when you visit the museum.

LIMPING ALONG: Boy, I’m raring to get to work at home and at the museum. But my get up and go (as my late father-in-law George Diener would say) got up and went.

I don’t know how long it’s going to take for me to get back to “normal”. My rehab is taking too long and I have things I both need and want to get accomplished before Labor Day.

Fortunately, I like to read because that’s about all I’ve really been able to satisfactorily accomplished since the beginning of June. The Doctor told me that there were “no restrictions” re: my new hip both before and after surgery. But that’s not really the truth. Some things, like moving a big heavy buffet, should be strictly prohibited.

On the other hand, I’ve not had a vacation for at least 20 years. So maybe this is a good thing.

KAYAKING: One of the many things I notice while sitting on the porch of our new old home at the Olympic Club by the Vermilion River are the plethora of kayaks going up and down the stream. It’s really become a favorite pastime for a good number of people – young and old.

I note that there’s one fella with a very long kayak who really kicks it when he goes past. I assume he’s preparing himself for a race or something. His kayak is a single (some are doubles), but it’s about 2 or three times the size of a normal one.

The pic above is my wife’s toy. Sometimes she gets up early and rolls it over by the river and takes a ride up to the shale banks and then back down to the club’s new property at the former Rini marina.

I’ve never kayaked. It sounds like some fancy carnal activity – funny.


REV. AND MRS. ENGLISH: Reverend Earl T. English and his wife Zella served the First Congregational Church in Vermilion (officially) from 1927 to 1956. Mr. English actually served the church until shortly before his death in 1974. Zella was a Vermilion schoolteacher. She died in 1985. They are pictured here near the front door of the church parsonage on the northwest corner of Ohio and Washington streets c. 1940. The couple had two children: Jean and Robert.

Although this pic doesn’t show it (because it’s not in color) Rev. English always wore a red necktie. I don’t know the significance of that observation however. Perhaps it was just a favorite color.

They were great folks and very well known in our little town.

YOUR DADDY WAS THE MILKMAN: In the yesteryear it used to be an off – but very soft – colored jest to tell a friend “Your daddy was the milkman”. Today the insult likely falls flat for most persons too young to remember the days when milk and sundry other dairy products were actually delivered right to your doorstep fresh from your local dairy. And it wasn’t until Vermilionite Nancy Kneisel-Tate donated the handy-dandy dairy ordering note gadget to the local history museum that I was reminded of those days and just how much things have changed over the last 50 years. Where does the time go?

Years ago after your milk bottle was emptied you’d wash it and set it out on your porch. In the morning the milkman would come by and replace the empty with a full bottle. As one can see, using the little note gadget, you would turn up a product that you wanted to purchase, stick it in the top of the empty bottle and – presto – the milkman would leave it on your porch. There were, however, some drawbacks to this process.

One of the problems with leaving the milk on the porch for any length of time was that prior to the time when most milk was homogenized it was not uncommon to go to pick up a full bottle from the porch to find that the cream had risen to the top forcing the paper cap off the bottle leaving a mess behind. Although homogenizing isn't done for health reasons; it's simply a process that shrinks the cream globules and makes them blend in the milk. Some people prefer their milk to have an even texture; it's a personal preference. Others believe non-homogenized milk tastes better and like the cream top. [My personal preference is homogenized – not chunky – milk.] After a time one could acquire a galvanized metal insulated box that would hopefully forestall, or at least delay, the aforementioned mess altogether.

The Maurer-Wikel dairy once located on South Street just east of the old South Street School was the primary source of quality dairy products – commercial and residential – for Vermilion and many other communities in Erie County for at least three decades. There were, of course, other dairies in the area before Maurer’s, but none lasted so long. In the 1960s Ralph Reiter and his son Harold purchased the Maurer operation as well as twenty other small dairies around northern Ohio eventually closing the local business, and another page in local history was turned.

One of my brothers (Al) went to work for the Maurer dairy in his early teens as a “jumper” on the milk delivery trucks. A “jumper” rode in the milk truck with the driver and when they made their stops at homes and businesses they would help carry the products to the customers and bring the empties back to the truck. Brother Al was a good and very dependable worker. He liked it so much that he continued to work for the dairy throughout the 50s until shortly after Reiter bought it. Just a few names of those that I recall working there years ago were: all the Maurers (of course), John Goolsby, Howard Bogart, Mr. Spicer, Dave Wilkes, the Boone boys, and Ron Millis. There were many more.

The dairy was really a very cool place, both figuratively and literally. When I was a teen, there were basketball courts behind the school next door where a group of my friends used to play half-court basketball during the summer. It was a hot exercise. So at some point we’d pool our funds and have someone go over to the dairy to buy pint bottles of chocolate milk or orange drink. In those days very few places were air conditioned, but the dairy – probably out of necessity – was literally a very cool place. So buying a cold drink was not only a treat. So was going into the dairy office to buy it.

Now, back to “Your daddy was the milkman”. Because it was the nature of the work for the milkman to visit homes at a very early hour when the lady of the house was alone in the kitchen…well methinks you get my drift. But facts be known there was scarcely time for any amorous rendezvousing. Refrigerated trucks were not made available until about 1954. Prior to that time packed ice kept the products cold. So, in short, time was of the essence when it came to delivering dairy products. At least that’s what my dad always told me.

Ref: Special Thanks: Nancy Kneisel Tate; Published in the Vermilon Photojournal 07/13/2017.

YESTERYEAR'S NEWS: The following clips were orally transcribed from past issues of The Vermilion News. I think you will find them both interesting and fun...

Vol. XIII, No.6. - VERMILION, OHIO, THURSDAY, July 22, 1909


Two Cars On The LSE Come Together At Barne's Siding.

The limited car, which leaves Vermilion at 4:55 PM met with a disaster at Barne’s Siding Friday, which might have resulted in a great loss of life. The car from Norwalk had taken the siding to let the limited pass when from [sic] some reason that car failed to stay on the main track. It entered the switch and crashed into the local.

The company have been investigating the cause of the wreck. The report that the switch was left open carelessly, is denied. It is said that the probability is the switch points had been sprung preventing it's closing perfectly.

William F. Rickley, motorman on the limited car was seriously crushed but at last reports was out of danger. Alonzo DeMaris, conductor on the limited had his foot crushed and received some internal injuries. They were taken to their homes at Sandusky. Motorman Jargo, of the local and the one who is thought to be the responsible for the open switch has disappeared, so it is reported. Two lady passengers were quite badly bruised and cut by broken glass.

Later reports from Lorain states that Jargo is at home in that city and had not skipped out. He says he was conductor on that run instead of motorman as reported. When the subject of open switch was broached he was silent on the subject.

Are They Blackhanders?

Three Sicilians were arrested last Thursday charged with robbing their fellow countrymen who are in the employ of the L. S. & M. S. Ry. They gave names but their accusers say that they knew them in their old home and there they went by different names.

It seems that they entered one of the boarding cars and at the point of 38 cal. revolvers demanded money. They wanted $10 per head but as workman said they did not have so much took all that could get and concluded to wait until the rest could be raised. Later several of the foreigners reported the matter at the L. S. Station and the authorities were notified and the three fellows were jailed. Friday morning Mayor Williams held court and by means of an interpreter learned enough to warrant the binding the three men over under $1000 bonds each. Each of the men had money and a good 38 cal. hammerless revolver.

The Marshall and a deputy took the men to Sandusky in the afternoon. The foreigners here are rather worried over the matter, especially as it is claimed that only a portion of the gang was captured here.


Will Sleight, a roofer from Cleveland fell from the roof of F. W. Wakefield's new house last Friday and sustained severe injuries. One of his wrists was badly cut, both ankle sprained, and he was otherwise bruised. He was removed to the house of Philip Englebry where he had been rooming and Dr. Pelton called. He was able to be up for a short time yesterday and under the tender care of Mrs. Stevens and Mrs. Englebry hopes to be able to be taken to the home of his sister in Cleveland by auto, on Saturday. His sister visited him here this week.


An auto accident, which might have resulted more seriously occurred Tuesday near Ceylon Jct. J. B. Woolson, former president of the Woolson Spice Co., Toledo accompanied by members of his family and friends and a colored chauffeur were crossing the L.S.E. tracks when the motor stopped. A car was coming down the track and the occupants scrambled out. The motorman applied the brakes but was unable to stop the car until it struck the auto. The machine was badly damaged.

[NOTE: Woolson, a Berlin Heights native, had become a millionaire (big money in 1907) by selling pre-roasted and packaged coffee to markets across the U.S. He kept a home in Toledo and one somewhere near Berlin Heights. His wife was a Tillinghast.]


Nearly every day people on foot and in conveyances have narrow escapes. What is the reason? The numerous trains and the switching back and forth of work trains makes the various crossings unusually dangerous and it is very necessary that both the gateman and the traveler be more cautious and avert the tragedy is otherwise sure to come.


Courtney Purcell claiming Bakersfield, California is his residence, was arrested Sunday at Crystal Beach. The charge placed against him was for assault. Monday, Mayor Williams brought him over and he was taken to Sandusky. He is a one-armed man and it is alleged he drew a razor.

Base Ball

Vermilion now has a ball team composed of all home talent excepting Sonnedecker, pitcher. This new team will cross bats with the Huron club next Sunday afternoon at Crystal Beach grounds. Game called to 2:30 sharp. Admission 25c. Ladies free.

Procuring Options

It is reported that the L.S. & M.S. Ry. Co. is securing options and property south of their tracks from Division St., West. There seems to be about as many rumors regard to what is to be done as there are persons, but no one really knows other than the officials. In all probability the sharp curve west of town is to be greatly modified, as has been the policy of the company all along the line.

Jenny Wilson, a milliner of East Liverpool drowned herself in 20 inches of water Monday.

John Gay, s farmer at Beaver Dam Md., is the father of thirty children, twenty sons and ten daughters, the oldest…[sic] the youngest two, 21 of the children are living.

John Rudolph, 11, of Sandusky stepped on a piece of glass cutting his foot some two weeks ago. The wound healed. Sunday he died from lockjaw.

That the electric Road has become an important factor in the transportation facilities of the country is proven by the accomplishment of the Lake Shore Electric railway on Saturday. Without interfering with the running of the regular local and limited cars on schedule time and the provisions of ample electric power, that line furnished 22 extra cars on Saturday to carry the employees of the H. Beck & Co. Cloak factory, Cleveland, to Linwood Park and return. The firm gives its employees and annual outing and fifteen hundred men and women enjoyed the excursion and the day at the popular Vermilion resort.

The cars are left from Public Square, Cleveland, within a few minutes of each other between 7:30 and 8:30 AM and the trip to the park and returning was made without mishap or delay. It was the largest electric excursion ever run out of Cleveland and one of the largest of the season out of that city on any road. It undoubtedly makes a new record for trolley excursions in this state and few electric lines in the country are equipped with cars and power to handle that number of people in so short a time.

Clyde Wood, the plucky Marshal of Greenwich, who was shot through the lungs last fall by a bank robbers, is reported in a dying condition.

This is homecoming week in Norwalk and a large crowd is being entertained, Gov. Harman is there today and tomorrow.

Local Briefs

Call phone 10 for choice cuts.

John Williamson, 60, of Port Clinton wallpaper and paint merchant died Thursday, from cancer of the stomach.

The Sandusky filtration plant cost the city $101,157.04

Margaret, 9-year-old daughter of Dr. and Mrs. W. J. Means of Columbus was killed in an auto accident near Bucyrus while returning from the druggist’s convention at Cedar point.

Mrs. Mr. Charles Halderman who was so severely injured while working on a N.P. bridge several weeks ago was brought home from the hospital the latter part of the week.

Monday evening Decker's Linwood Park hack was caught between the gates at Grand Street crossing the Lake Shore Ry. The north gate was broken by being struck by the rig which was being driven north.

Forty-three fire chiefs were in attendance at the meeting here Sunday. Arrangements are being made for the convention to be held at Chagrin Falls, August 11.

Fishermen report a large quantity of lumber drifting about the lake. Whether it was from the deck load of some lumberman or that which was blown from the lumber yards at Sandusky during the recent storm, is not known.



Will Ehrman has purchased the new barbershop recently opened by Mr. Webb.

Walter Nieding, the seven-year-old son of George Nieding died it 5 o'clock Monday morning from a complication of diseases. Notice of funeral published later.

The funeral of Mariat Slack, the-year-old daughter Matthew Slack died Friday from spinal meningitis, was held from the family residence on Sunday at 11@oh 1:30 PM.

The funeral of the late Hamer N. Steele was held on Friday afternoon. The services were conducted by Rev. Black of the Methodist Church. The Masons conducted the service at the grave.

Amherst seems to be overrun with traps of late.

Walter Grugell ran a knife in his leg just above the knee, the wound will lay him up for a short time.

The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Schrader is reported to be very ill. Dr. Reefy of Elyria was called.

Mrs. Charles Miller was operated upon at Mount's Sinai hospital at Cleveland a few weeks ago, was brought home Monday.

Elmer Tracy who was taken to the hospital at Lorain a short time ago and operated upon for appendicitis is reported seriously ill, his parents have been called to his bedside.


The Leonheiser jewelry store is being rebuilt.

Farmers in this vicinity lost heavily Thursday’s storm.

The Boys Brigade is in camp at Fries Landing this week.

The waterworks plant is rapidly nearing completion and will probably be in running order by the latter part of September.

Strong's Corners

John Stick will start his gas well Wednesday.

Miss Kullman is seriously ill at this writing.

Mrs. Martin Springer of Oberlin Road is seriously ill.

The storm last Thursday done [sic] considerable damage in our neighborhood.


The severe storm which passed over this place last Thursday afternoon wrought havoc with the farmers, especially along the Ridge. At the home of M.J. Trinter chimneys were blown down and other damage done.

The vineyard of Chas Martin was damaged to the extent of some $200.

At the home of Lewis Kuhl near Huron the damage was great. Potatoes, corn and grain being almost a complete ruined. Hail stripped the leaves and fruit form many of trees also.

R. M. Ransom, living on the Castalia Road one mile from Sandusky, had all the front windows of his residence broken by hail, water pouring in upon the floor became so deep that he bored holes to let the water into the cellar. Every farmer in the neighborhood lost from $500 to $1500.

Wheat, oats corn practically ruined by heavy rain and hail.

In Perkins Township the loss was the heaviest of any in the county.

At Milan, barn of Robert Hutch Hutchins struck by lightning and burned. Crops all damaged.

At Huron, crops ruined.

At Pt. Clinton, the residence of Fred Neuman and the lighthouse was struck by lightning.

Bowling Green, Roy Gander, 24 was struck by lightning standing in a barn door and both legs paralyzed.


Mr. M. J. Trinter’s place was among the heaviest hit in this vicinity, it damaging his slate roof on the house as well as tore down one chimney, while his crops and trees, both in Orchard in Woods suffered severely.

An up-to-date smokehouse Mr. Farrell's was struck by lightning and torn to pieces, while the hail simply ruined his corn garden.

Ms. Ruby Dean has been reported ill with tonsillitis.

Mr. Ira Denman's grape crop has been considerably [ruined] by the hail.

Mr. E. B. Welch estimates his loss in the garden $500 from the storm.

Party of friends of Ed Farrell rode out from Sandusky Sunday in a big touring car to view the damage done by the storm and spent the day with him.


Our Sunday schools will picnic at Ruggles Beach Friday.

Thursday storm damage the fruit quite badly.

The trouble among the stockholders of the Fruit Box company has been settled. The following Board of Directors was chosen: G. W. Close, Dr. Carl Tuttle, G. I. Baker, W. E. Guerin, S. L. Hill and G. S. Sturtevant. The officers are G. W. Close, president and treasurer; S. L. Hill, V. president; G. S. Sturtevant, secretary and manager.


Thomas Edward Arnold, son of Hiram and Hannah Arnold, was born at Brownhelm, Lorain County Ohio on July 3, 1852. Was married to Cora B Knapp at Florence Ohio in 1879. Four children were born to this union – Cleora, Margia, Bertha and Lyle, all of whom survive to mourn his demise.

He resided at Florence for 25 years where he was engaged in the mercantile business.

In 1904 he moved to Port Clinton where he lived until his death. He was in every respect a kind and loving husband an indulgent father.

A large concourse of people assembled in the M. E. Church at Florence on Friday, July 9, to pay the last tribute of respect to the departed. The services were conducted by Rev. A. G. Rupert. The singing was furnished by a quartet consisting of Mr. and Mrs. Darby, Ms. Carter and Mr. Bentley. The funeral was in charge of Gibson Lodge, Freemasons of Wakeman, of which the deceased was a member. – Berlin Budget

The Rev. J. T. Kohler, pastor of the Lutheran Church of Norwalk and between whom and the trustees, there have has been a great deal of trouble for several months past has been ordered to vacate the parsonage.


NICHOLAS WAGNER'S PLACE: Wagner's shoes store and saloon was located where Big Ed's Soda Grill is today (2017) - on the northwest corner of Liberty and Main streets. There is a pic of it in my Vermilion Pix page.

VHS CLASS 1967: From Trudy Tischer Archer: The reunion of the Class of 1967 will be at Vermilion Boat Club on August 12. They are searching for classmates far and wide. Susan Backus is heading this up. Ellen Koachway O'Hara, Peter Hart and Marie Agen are assisting. They also have a Facebook page: Class of 1967

Trudy can be contacted at:



…much resistance the steamer passed into charge of the piratical crew of boarders and was turned back toward Middle Bass Island, where a landing was made.

About this time the Island Queen reached the dock at Middle Bass, but no sooner had she touched than she was boarded and captured, not, however, without a stout resistance from her commanding officer and the engineer, but both were overpowered, the latter being shot in the face. On board the Island Queen was a party of about a hundred recently discharged soldiers on their journey home, but being without arms were powerless in the face of a score or more of heavily loaded revolvers in the hands of determined, desperate men. The Queen was scuttled and sent adrift, after which the prow of the Parsons was turned toward Sandusky Bay. After cruising about for a long time, anxiously watching for the proper signal from the land party supposed to have been successfully organized by Cole, Beall wanted to make the attempt at rescue without the assistance of Cole's co-operating force, but knowing the power of the Michigan's guns, and fearful of the result, Beall's desperate crew weakened and declined to take the chances. Disheartened and discouraged, the daring leader reluctantly put about and made for the Canada side, where the steamer was abandoned and her former crew released from their temporary imprisonment.

This was the only open attempt made to effect [sic] the rescue of the officers confined on Johnson's Island, and it proved a dismal failure. What the result would have been, had Cole's effort proved successful, is wholly a matter of speculation. Several prominent citizens of Sandusky were soon after arrested and charged with complicity in this attempt. They were temporarily confined on Johnson's Island but afterward released. Cole was also subsequently released. But Beall seems to have been less fortunate. He was captured near Supension Bridge, on the New York side, and taken to New York and confined on Governor's Island.

Beall was charged before a military court with the seizure of the steamer Philo Parsons, with the seizure of the steamer Island Queen: with being a spy in the employ of the rebel service, and with an attempt to wreck an express train between Buffalo and Dunkirk, in New York State, for the purpose of robbery. He was tried, found guilty, and sentenced to be hanged. The day fixed for his execution was the l8th of February, 1865, but that the mother of the condemned man might have an opportunity of seeing her son once more in life. President Lincoln granted a respite for six days. Beall paid the penalty of his crimes on the 24th of February 1865, on Governor's Island, in New York Bay.

Upon the occasion of the trial of Beall, as a part of his defense, there was produced a letter from that old arch traitor, Jefferson Davis, in which he asserted that these acts, meaning Beall's exploits upon the border, were committed by his authority, and should be recognized as the acts of "lawful belligerents." Without doubt they were recognized as the acts of belligerents, but the…

HISTORY OF ERIE COUNTY OHIO With Illustrations and Biographical Sketches of Some of Its Prominent Men and Pioneers. Edited by Lewis Cass Aldrich Syracuse, N.Y. - D. Mason & Co., Publishes 1889.

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BATES STAPLER RERUN: I’ve used this particular item in the past. It’s an intriguing item. Manufactured by the Bates Mfg. Co. of Orange, New Jersey around 1931 this baby made / makes its own staples. According to a product description, “There are three basic and important improvements in this new model stapler. The base and the body are more heavily reinforced, the new patented refill can be quickly and easily inserted, with all separate parts eliminated, and last, the new wire refill is tangle proof and it is impossible for the wire to become snarled or loosened.”

It’s really a cool little item – on display at the Vermilion History Museum.


Standing on the shore, a Jewish lady watches her grandson playing in the water. She is thunderstruck when she sees a huge wave crash over him. Because when it recedes, the boy is no longer there - vanished!

Screaming, she holds her hands to the sky and cries, "Lord, how could you? Have I not been a wonderful mother and grandmother? Have I not scrimped and save so I could tithe to the Temple and contribute to B'nai Brith? Have I not always put others before myself? Have I not always turned my other cheek and loved my neighbors, have I not ...?"

A deep loud voice from the sky interrupts, "Enough already, give me a break!'"

Immediately another huge wave appears and crashes on the beach. And when it recedes, the boy is standing there, smiling, splashing around as if nothing ever happened.

The deep loud voice continues, "I have returned your grandson. Are you satisfied?"

Grandmother responds, "He had a hat."

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LOCAL ANNOUNCEMENTS: After giving it much thought this link has been "put-down". During the last year most of the folks who used to use this page as a bulletin board have acquired their own and, consequently, no longer need this forum from "Views". I have, however, kept links (in the links section) to Larry Hohler's "Hope Homes" in Kenya - and to Bette Lou Higgins' Eden Valley Enterprises sites. They are historically and socially relevant projects. I suggest that you visit these sites on a regular basis to see "what's shakin'".

Pay particular note to the "Hope Homes" page during the next few months / years. They are constantly improving the lives of their youngsters and those around them. This is an exciting project accomplished by exciting people.

Although this Vermilion High School Class of 1959 reunion is over classmates may want to stay connected with each other through organizerROGER BOUGHTON. Ye can connect by mailing him @ 2205 SW 10th Ave. Austin, MN. 55912 or you can just emailRoger.

Persons interested in the history of the Lake Shore Electric Railway (which was the subject of a recent past podcast series) - "the greatest electaric railway system on the planet" may want to go to and purchase a book called "Images of Rail - Lake Shore Electric Railway". It was put together by Thomas J. Patton with the help of my friends DENNIS LAMONT and ALBERT DOANE. It'd make a nice gift.

Another great book with Vermilion Roots is, "Grandma's Favorites: A Compilation of Recipes from MARGARET SANDERS BUELL by Amy O'Neal, ELIZABETH THOMPSON and MEG WALTER (May 2, 2012). This book very literally will provide one with the flavor of old Vermilion. And ye can also find it at Take a look.

MARY WAKEFIELD BUXTON'S LATEST BOOK "The Private War of William Styron" is available in paper back for $15.00 with tax and can be purchased locally at Buxton and Buxton Law Office in Urbanna, ordered from any book store, or Brandylane Publishing Company. A signed, hard back edition may be purchased from Mrs. Buxton directly for $30.00 by writing her at Box 488, Urbanna, VA 23175 and including $6.00 for tax, postage and packaging.

THE BEAT GOES ON: This page is generated by a dreaded Macintosh Computer and is written and designed by (me) Rich Tarrant. It will change weekly ~ usually on Saturday. Bookmark the URL (Universal Resource Locater) and come back at your own leisure. Send the page to your friends (and enemies if you wish). If you have something to share with those who visit this page, pass it on. And if you see something that is in need of correction do the same. My sister, Nancy, is a great help in that respect. It only takes me a week to get things right. And follow the links. You might find something you like. If you experience a problem with them let me know. Also, if you want to see past editions of this eZine check the new archives links below.

If you're looking for my old links section (pictured) I've replaced it with a pull-down menu (visible in the small box next to the word "Go"). If you're looking for links to more Vermilion history check that menu.

How the old links menu looked

Links to additional Vermilion Ohio pages:

For Persons who would like to donate to the cause (to keep these "Views" on-line you can send whatever you would like to me at the following address. And THANKS to everybody who has already donated to the cause. I doth certainly appreciate it):
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Vol. 15. Issue 20 - July 22, 2017

Archive Issue #749

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