Vermilion Ohio, A Good Place to Live

Is it time for your medication or mine? - Anon......Change your thoughts and change the world. - Norman Vincent Peale.....My hopes are not always realized, but I always hope.- Ovid......True faith will get you everywhere............rnt...............

March 16,  2019>Cicco's  900


SHOPTALK:On both desktops this week are old pix of the Cicco Restaurant. The shoptop pic shows the interior of the place – very nice. It’s a good deal bigger than I would have thought. I not the piano and what appears to be a place for a band. So I’m assuming it was a restaurant with a little class.

I never visited the place, but I wish I had. It was destroyed by fire in late December of 1958 as it was being remodeled for residential use. Louis Cicco the original owner started the business in 1938 and sold it in 1957. He was born April 15, 1902 in Italy and died on his birthday in the Lorain hospital on April 15, 1959 at the relatively young age of 57. [I can say that now because I’m relatively old.]

Mr. Cicco came to the U.S. in 1908 and as a young man had worked at the American Shipbuilding Company in Lorain for 30 years. He had also worked as an auxiliary policemen for the City of Lorain during prohibition. He was well known for his spaghetti sauce.

After he sold the restaurant, he sold real estate and lived with his wife Edith on Risdon Road west of town.

I never knew him, but I certainly knew his children; Ketti and Richard. If hell could be raised these both these children knew how to raise it – and that’s not a negative comment. They were exciting personalities all by themselves. They lived life to the fullest.

The house part of the old Cicco restaurant still stands. But the restaurant itself is but a memory.

SLOW DAYS AT THE MUSEUM: There have been but few visitors to the museum this winter. That’s note entirely a bad thing though. It has afforded me time to review a bunch of things and work out some bugs in others.

I have acquired many things: Vermilionite Frank Homitz brought in a plethora of snapshots that I’ll be scanning and using in time. He also donated a piece of siding from the Kishman Fish Company. It’s on display beneath a siding painting of the old fishery. The painting may also be on a piece of Kishman siding.

During a terrible windstorm a few weeks ago one of our plexiglass windows blew out. I came to work and a cold breeze was blowing upstairs. When I found the window (over the kitchen sink) I began to temporarily replace it with duct tape. Wouldn’t you know that I ripped on a piece of tape, sent the roll on the range behind me, and when I went to grab the roll for another piece it was out of reach.

It was a balancing act – but I finally succeeded. We’re now looking to replace the windows.

Those things happen…


QUAIL FARMERS: These two fellas weren’t really farmers, but they did raise birds. In this case they had been raising quail. Both men were members of the Vermilion Fish and Game Club. I know that Harvey Krapp (right) was a charter member of the club. I’m not sure about the other fella, John Trinter. But no matter. The quail were raised in John’s yard across the street from the Vermilion Evangelical and Reformed church (in the background). My assumption is that the men were going to take them out to the club and set them free. Someday I may find the story that belongs to the pic – taken in the 1940s.


HE TOOK OVER 100,000 PHOTOS: “He Took Over 100,000 Photos.” That’s what the headline above an article about him in the Lorain (Ohio) Journal boldly announced to the world in June of 1955. The bottom line was that he had taken just a smidgen less than 28 thousand picture a year, some 2,250 a month or approximately 75 photographs per day over the period of 36 years. If they had been just any photographs those statistics might have been meaningless. But most persons seriously interested in a pictorial history of the Erie-Lorain County region in Northern Ohio between 1919 and 1967 have likely seen many of them and will easily recognize the photographer’s name: Rudy Moc.

His given name was Rudolph Leopold (Rudy Leo) Moc. But professionally, and personally, it appears that he preferred to be known as Rudy. He was born March 1, 1896 in Obergeorgenthal, Bohemia (a.k.a. the Czech Kingdom). In 1908 he came to America with his sister, Verna, mother Anna and stepfather Alonis Bayer. According the 1920 U.S. census the family eventually settled on West 23rd Street in Lorain where Mr. Bayer had found work as a carpenter.

At age 15 Moc was selling Larkin (soap) products from door-to-door. When he won a photographic outfit for his efforts it didn’t take long for him to initiate a new career and earned an extraordinary reputation along the way. Around 1913, at the tender age of 17, Rudy took a job with the “official photographer” for Lorain’s National Tube Company carrying heavy equipment. He worked hard and by age 19 he was offered his boss’s job. When he left the National Tube job he went to work at the Rembrandt Studio in Lorain. Again, he worked hard and by 1919 he was in business for himself in a small building on the east side of Grand street just north of the railroad tracks in “good ol’’ Vermilion. Many of the photos he took for what was then Vermilion’s fledgling High School annual, Hi-Times. His “Sunset Studio” logo appeared on the lower right corners of those early photos. [F.Y.I. The Sunset Studio building would have been located between the current site of The Old Vermilion Jailhouse Bed and Breakfast facility and the railroad tracks.] To just say he was successful in his enterprise would probably be an understated understatement.

By 1920 Moc had moved his studio to Lorain, the Sunset Studio name had been replaced by a stylish Rudy Moc Studio and Camera Shop logo. Soon professional photographers throughout Ohio and several other states began to pay attention to his portraiture work. In 1927 a building that was specifically designed and built for his growing business opened at 2035-37 Broadway in Lorain. It was a monumental achievement for a poor kid with only a 10th grade education who had migrated to America from Bohemia less than 20 years earlier. He did just as well personally.

In 1922 Rudy married a Vermilion girl named Esther Wittmer. The Wittmer’s were well known about our town during the early part of the 20th century. Her father, George, was a carpenter. Her mother, Ida Elizabeth, was the daughter of Samuel Darley and Margaret Bachman, both prominent members of the Brownhelm community.

As the family prospered, Rudy and Esther and their two boys, Rudy and Roger, enjoyed life in a wonderful home on Darrow Road (near Furnace Road) just south and west of town. Both boys graduated from Vermilion High School. Their home by the way, was one of, and perhaps the first, in the Vermilion area to have an in-ground swimming pool as well a stable and pasture for horses among other things.

During his younger days in Lorain Rudy had been an avid boater and had even served as commodore of the Lorain Yacht Club in 1934. He also enjoyed fishing. During the 1930s he was the subject of a UPI report in newspapers throughout the U.S. when he accidentally snagged a sturgeon in the back while fishing on Lake Erie. But as he grew older he enjoyed spending time on land at his Vermilion home in his greenhouse.

Esther passed away in 1961 and Rudy took leave of this life eight years later. Today both rest in the Brownhelm Cemetery. Between the markers over their graves is another stone with the iconic “Moc” logo engraved on it. It wasn’t really necessary. That’s because there are over 100,000 photographs of the yesteryear to remind us of the man whose name was Rudy Moc.

Ref: Special Thanks to: John Moc; March 10, 2019.

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

Vol. XIV, No 40 - VERMILION, OHIO THURSDAY, March 16, 1911

Fishing Season Opened

Some 10 tugs and two or three gasoline boats left the harbor Wednesday morning to set nets. The weather was fairly good when the start was made but before the return trip one of the worst gales ever experienced on Lake Erie was blowing. Mercury dropped from 38 to 28 at noon and this morning it was 12° above zero.

The boats from Vermilion were considerably shaken up but some of them succeeded in setting their nets before coming in. A large gasoline boat Chas. A Trinter was roughly used in the shifting of the deck load of nets caused some anxiety for a time. We are glad however to say that all boats of the Vermilion fleet came home safely. The gasoline boat Olive from Huron came in the harbor here be being unable to reach Huron. The fishermen here have little to say regarding the storm saying it was “nasty” weather.

At Huron the gasoline boat Katie G. Was disabled and the towline breaking while at tug was towing her into port was wrecked against the breakwater. The two men on board were rescued.

The thug Silver Spray is reported missing with a crew of six men. The boat started to fish out of Cleveland yesterday morning.


Capt. Purdy’s Body Recovered Near Cleveland

The NEWS received word this afternoon of the body of Capt. James Purdy of the Silver Spray being found near Cleveland. The hope that the crew had escaped has been abandoned. The Cisco reported missing safe.

The crew of the lost boat was as follows:

Capt. James Purdy, of Erie
Engineer Robert Watts, Erie
Henry Anderson, Cleveland
Edward Holmes, Cleveland
Thomas Reed, Erie
Charles Brazo, Cleveland.

… The crew of the Silver Spray included Capt. Purdy, thirty-four, of Erie; Robert Watts, engineer, Erie; Edward Holmes, 2669 Detroit avenue; Henry Anderson, 2610 Detroit avenue; Thomas Reed, Erie, and a boy believed to have been Joseph Johnson, sixteen, a cousin of Edward Holmes, of the crew. The boy had been engaged before the tug steamed out…

Sandusky Register
March 17, 1911

SILVER SPRAY RAISED: Cleveland, June 5. - The fishing tug SILVER SPRAY, which went down with all hands in the big gale of March 15, was yesterday docked at the Great Lakes Towing Company's dock in this city.

The trip up the river with the ill-fated boat was like a funeral procession. Fishermen, lake sailors and dock hands lined the river bank along the whole course of the boat's passage and as the craft, covered with dirt and weeds, came in sight, all bared their heads until the boat was out of sight.

No more dead were found in the boat when it was raised. Over $100 worth of canvas was used to cover the holes so that the tug could be made to float. Pumps were kept going on it from the time it came above the surface of the water, but even with their aid and the large stretch of canvas, the water could not be kept out.

The boat may be repaired and put back in commission as a fishing tug.

-Buffalo Evening News
-Monday, June 5, 1911

The fish tug SILVER SPRAY, out of Cleveland, fished out of Dunkirk many times. Sometime about the turn of the century it piled up on the breakwall at Cleveland in a terrific snowstorm, and the entire crew of six frozen to death. Later the tug was repaired by the Fix Brothers of Buffalo, named CHARLOTTE and fished out of Dunkirk again with Al Donnelly as captain.

- L.V. Reminiscence of Dunkirk

Sent to Texas

Rolland Leidheiser who recently joined the 11th U. S. Cavalry at Columbus has been ordered to join the troops at Fort Sam Houston, Texas.

An Accident

Miss Helen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George wristed, living east of town met with a very serious accident Saturday afternoon. She with her friend, Colleen Braun riding horses on the L. A. Braun Farm. The horse Miss Helen was on a quick turn as she started towards the barn, seating her and throwing her against the tree. She struck on the back of her head causing a concussion; her arm and hip is badly bruised also.

The girls were alone at the time. Mr. and Mrs. Braun being away and Mr. Mrs. Liston also. They did not arrive home for more than an hour later and found Helen delirious. It was placed on a cotton removed her home and Dr. Heinig summoned under whose skillful treatment together with the careful nursing of Miss Patty Crozier she is doing well as can be expected. The family feel grateful to the many friends and neighbors whose kindness sympathy shown.

Will Open Millinery Store

Miss Matilda Wagner will return to Vermilion in the near future and open a millinery store. She has been at the wholesale houses for the past four or five weeks, copying and buying goods will bring a new and complete line of the best. She has rented the front parlor of the M. E. Church property where the post office is now located and will occupied about April 1st. In the meantime she will be pleased to meet customers and friends at the home of her sister, Mrs. Fitzgerald on South Street.

To Open Jewelry Store

Vern Willis, for many years and employ of Fisher Jewelry company, has purchased the stock of Robert Miller, and will open up a jewelry store on Broadway near 18th St., on March 15th. Mr. Willis returned from Chicago yesterday N

Mr. Willis has visited Vermilion quite regularly for the past several months and has made many friends here who will wish them abundant success.

Obey Your Wife and Save Money

Last night Mayor Williams’ wife suggested that he shut the cellar window. He failed to obey her injunction. Consequence – water pipes frozen. That’s what the man gets for disobeying his wife. The mayor was not the only one Jack Frost played a joke on last night, however.

News of Nearby Towns


C. Brucker has sold his blacksmith shop to Martin Malley.

Bert Hoffner was reported to be seriously ill at home at the home of his mother.

The births more than doubled the deaths in Amherst for the month of February

BORN – to Mr. and Mrs. Louis Vickert, a daughter, Saturday, March 11, 1911.

John Lawrence, caught his left hand in a gasoline feeding grinder on his father’s farm at Clough Quarry Monday evening.


Mr. G. Becker is reported on the sick list.

Mrs. Henry Wagner is ill at her home with Lagrippe.

Miss Alberta Lynn who sprained her ankle some time ago, is again unable to resume her school duties.

Miss Laura Van Wagnen who is been sick for the past three weeks is still unable to resume her duties as teacher. Miss Gertrude Wellman and Henry Reinhardt, two of the seniors have alternately been taking her place.


Mrs. Myron Frisbey is on the sick list.

Miss Pearl Leadrach is reported on the sick list.

John Feiszle who has been ill for the past week is again able to be about.


An entertaining variation on the methods usually employed for the collection of subscriptions has been introduced by the acrobatic burgomaster, or mayor, of Posen, here Wilms. Meeting at an evening reception a rich merchant who is not particularly distinguished for his generosity to good works, the burgomaster approached him with a remark: “I want you to give me $1000 for our town’s charities.” With a gasp of astonishment the merchant replied: “You can stand on your head before you get any money out of me!” No sooner were the words out of his mouth when, to his bewilderment – which was shared by the other guests in the crowded room – the burgomaster carefully placed his hands on the carpet, and with the mayoral legs gracefully elevated in the air, passed in an inverted attitude out of the room. Returning a moment later he claimed his $1000 fee for the performance. The amazed merchant immediately handed him a check for the sum.


Mrs. Geo. Fischer and Miss Mayme Beeckel are visiting friends at Lorain today.

You think that women ought to vote? It will be debated at the high school Friday afternoon the 17th. You are cordially invited.

Mrs. Edwin Pelton is on the sick list with the grippe.

H. M. White, the genial shoe salesman, is confined to his home by sickness this week.

Jacob Nieding who has been confined to the house for the past three weeks is again on the streets.

Reports from Sandusky this week brings news of the serious illness of Mr. Everett Rose at the S. & S. Hospital.

Capt. Stone sold his house to John N. Englebry who will move it onto the lot recently purchased by all Capt. Bell near the El Harris place. Capt. Stone will build a fine modern residence on the lot thus vacated.

Don’t forget to homemade bake sale at Trinter & Unser’s at 1 o’clock Saturday.

Rev. J. T. N. Braithwaite of the “Lakeside Courier” made this office a very pleasant call Saturday afternoon having stopped off on his way to visit Amherst friends.

J. C. Seeman of Woodland Avenue has accepted a position with Ginn and Company, publishers of school textbooks. He formerly worked for the same company previous to a superintendency of the Vermilion schools. – Oberlin News.

The many friends of James Cuddeback will be very sorry to learn that he is again very ill in his home west of town.


Several more changes are reported underway this week. V. Thompson family expect to take up the residence in Cleveland about April 1. Mr. Thompson, who was employed here will probably remain here for the present. Mr. Albert Trinter has purchased the Thompson place on Grand Street of the Leidheiser heirs and will move into it in the near future. Mrs. Caroline Nuhn and daughter, Miss Emma, who have been spending the winter in Pasadena Cal. will occupy the house and thus vacated. Mr. and Mrs. Echenroad will move into part of Mrs. Julia Myers house. M. L. Seeley and family moved yesterday from Wakeman into the Nick Fisher house.

For upolstering and furniture repairing and other job work, G. E. Whitmore, Phone 162 – L.


Reita Funk took her first lesson on her coronet last week and we all wish you great success.

A lot of the young folks met it Ruby Latterman’s last week and had a jolly good time.

Will Blackman has been laid up with rheumatism for the past week but is now getting around a little with a cane.

Jim Thayer had a runaway last Wednesday while delivering meat his horses were frightened by the cars and ran into a tree. It broke the tongue of the wagon, but he escaped uninjured.


Elizabeth Funk, nee Kurth was born September 10, 1828 in Barbara Electorate Hesse, Germany, where she was baptized, educated, confirmed and spent her youth. She was united in marriage to Henry Funk, Oct. 29, 1857. Soon after their marriage they sailed for America, landing in New York in the fall of 1857. They traveled as far as westward as Pottsville Pa., where they resided for four years. In 1861 they came to Lorain County, O. spending fifty years in this community. In early days she attended the Evangelical church. When the Reformed church was organized, she and her husband cast their lot with this congregation, being Reformed from the mother country. Their married life was blessed with eight children, three of whom proceeded her to the world beyond. Her husband died Feb. 19, 1910, she survived him, 1 year and 14 days. Since father died, she made her home with her children passing away at the home of her son George, Cleveland, Ohio, after two days illness. Monday, March 6th, 3 a.m. She leaves to miss her departure, four sons, one daughter and nine grandchildren, living in Cleveland, Lorain, Elyria and Birmingham. She was a loving mother, a faithful church attendant, setting her family and her neighbors a beautiful example of family prayer and Christian life. Her age was 82 years, five months, 26 days. The funeral up obsequies took place from the home of her son William Hilgeman officiating in the German and Rev. Rupert of the M. E. Church in English tongue. Interment at Birmingham.


Charley Johnson is getting ready to move on his new farm.

George Knoch is hauling lumber for his new barn on the farm recently purchased by him.

Mr. George Mass, Secretary of the L. C. A., wife and children were the guests of A. R. Rumsey Friday and Saturday.

Strong’s Corners

The sale of George Ludwig’s was well attended.

Mr. John Herecleus is busy buzzing wood for Henry Petty.

Everyone in our neighborhood is getting the ground plowed for corn.

The neighborhood was shocked to hear of the death of Mr. William Porter Oberlin.

Miss Rosa Berger has purchased a new loom to weave carpet and is now ready to assist anyone.


Our farmers are hauling potatoes to Lorain.

Ray Sherwood was called to George Risden’s Sunday to see his sister who fell from a horse and was quite badly hurt.

Mr. Philip Miller is moving his household goods down to Mr. Geo Risden’s at Brownhelm on the Shore Road. Mr. Miller intends to work for Mr. Risden.


Rev. Rupert went to Wakeman Tuesday to officiate at a funeral.

Even Evangelistic meeting which have been in progress in the M. E. Church for the past three weeks closed Sunday evening with some very good results. Miss McNutt c Evangelist is a hard and faithful worker.


Dwight Felton, living with his aged mother north of Florence was stricken with paralysis last Tuesday morning while at the barn milking the cow. His mother, seeing that he staid [sic] longer than usual, went to the stable and found him lying unconscious near the cow. She at once summoned the aid of nearby neighbors, who carried him to the house. A physician was called, but all help seemed vain for in a few hours he passed out of this life. He was united in marriage to Miss Sebolt 1880 who died in 1885. Funeral services were held in the M. E. Church at Florence on Thursday morning where a large company of relatives, friends and neighbors had gathered to pay their respects to the departed and showed the esteem in which the deceased was held. He was a good citizen and excellent neighbor, highly respected by all who knew him. He will be greatly missed in the home and in the community. The funeral was in charge of Rev. Rupert and the burial west of Florence.


Philo Sperry reported ill.

Chicken thieves are again at work about town.

BORN – to Mr. and Mrs. Pearl Shepperd, a daughter, Sunday, March 12.





…The Sandusky Local was founded as a weekly newspaper by Ernest King, jr., of Middletown, Conn., who at that time was one of the proprietors of the Middletown Sentinel and WitnessSandusky Journal. The weekly issue of the Local met with such continued success that a daily was projected and successfully published by its proprietor, beginning on the 2d of April, 1883, as a six-column folio. The publication of the paper in these two editions was continued independent in politics until November, 1884, when the paper espoused the cause of Democracy, that party at the time having no daily paper to champion its principles. In April, 1885, Mr. King finding that the newspaper property in which he had an equal interest with his father in Middletown, Conn., demanded his personal attention, sold out the paper to F. P. Lyman and F. W. Stevens, the latter having been an attachee of the office since the paper was first issued. The first paper appearing under the proprietorship of the new firm was dated April 27, 1885. In March, 1886, O. P. Wharton, a veteran Democratic editor of Youngstown, O., was engaged as editorial writer and continued in such capacity during the proprietorship of Lyman & Stevens. In July, 1886, Mr. King having sold his interest in his eastern paper, and desiring to again enter the business in Sandusky, bought out the interest of Lyman & Stevens, the services of Messrs. Wharton and Stevens being retained by Mr. King. The paper continued under the proprietorship of Mr. King until March 3, 1887, when he received an advantageous offer from A. E. Merrill and C. C. Bittner, who were desirous of uniting the two factions of the party by consolidating the two opposing Democratic organs, and the consolidation was therefore effected by the sale of the Local to these parties on the above date.

This purchase finished the publication of the Local, as it did also that of the Journal as a separate concern, the consolidated paper appearing on March 3, 1887, as the Sandusky Daily Journal and Local, and the weekly edition on March 5, as the Weekly Journal and Local, under the firm name of Merrill & Bittner.

At the time this co-partnership was formed, A. E. Merrill was filling the offices of probate judge of the county and president of the Citizens' National Bank, so that the entire management of the paper devolved upon Mr. Bittner, a lawyer by profession, and who had previously held the position of justice of the peace, and member of the board of education, and, at this time, was one of the recognized leaders of the Democracy of the county. O. P. Wharton was retained by the new firm as editorial writer, as were also several of the attachees of both offices. The consolidated paper first appeared as a six-column folio, but the demands for advertising space was such that the new proprietor found…

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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KERSEY: While I never knew Mr. Boone two of his grandsons were good friends. The family owned a home on the east side Perry Street across the street from our (the Tarrant) family home.


Early in the Civil War, when the Union armies were suffering repeated defeats, Abraham Lincoln was discussing the war situation with his cabinet.

"How many men do you estimate are in the Confederate army?" a cabinet member asked.

"About a million and a half," said Lincoln.

"That many?" said another member. "I thought the number was considerably less."

"So did I" said Lincoln, "but every time one of our generals lose a battle, he insists that he was outnumbered three to one - and we have about 500,000 men."

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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.

Rich; it is our 60th reunion and will be very informal. It looks like this at the present time; Tuesday, JULY 9, 2019.

-4pm Boat ride Vermilion River and Lagoons (Parsons)

-5:30pm Drinks and music on the Patio-Vermilion Boat Club

-6:30pm Dinner - order off the menu Vermilion Boat Club

Replys can be sent to;

Roger Boughton
2205 1th Ave. SW Ausitn, MN. 55912

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):
Rich Tarrant
P.O. Box 437
Vermilion, Ohio
Telephone: 440-967-0988 - Cell: 440-522-8397

or you can use PayPal: (NOTE: IT WORKS NOW)

"I'm as pure as the driven slush." -Tallulah Bankhead.

Vol. 17. Issue 2- March 16, 2019

Archive Issue #835

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