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Okay - so it's not the greatest reproduction of a photo I've ever been responsible for. But that's not the point. The point is that this affords those interested a wonderful idea of what the exterior of J.
Smith Shop looked like sometime near the beginning of the 20th century. According to the article c. Today the spot where it was located is just part of someone's lawn. He also wrote that Mr. Howell built a small house that still sits back off the street. For years Vermilionite Billie Leidheiser made that house her home. I was under the impression that the smith shop sat in the area but near the street where the aforementioned house stands. So I learned something new.
This photo - along with the Wakefield article from the Vermilion Photojournal - was provided me in a scrapbook loaned to me by the Lattemans of Birmingham, O. I also want to mention that my acquistion of a microfilm reader and subscription s to substantial newspaper archive services as well as Ancestry. It makes all this historical "stuff" extremely palpable. I recognize most of the names but few of the faces To folks with enough insight not only to take snapshots but to also inscribe the date of the photo and the names of the persons in them on the back I offer my humble and heartfelt thanks.
And to those persons who discover those snapshots squirrelled away in a dresser drawer, an old trunk in the attic, or basement; who do not chuck them in the trash, or sell them by the shovel-full in an estate sale where they might eventually be dumped for the frames or scrapbooks in which they are contained; I offer my perdurable blessings. These are priceless historic artifacts. Late Vermilionite, Bertha Leimbach the fourth person from the left in the accompanying photo kept such snapshots as described.
Her son, Fred Wetzler, also kept them. They were contained in an envelope addressed to Mrs. Gus Leimbach at Columbus St. Vermilion, Ohio postmarked June 3, There are 5 snapshots of a group of Vermilion ladies that were taken between the years of and Most were taken at the home of Bessie Sherod. Just for the sake of posterity the name Sherod is pronounced [share-id] not [share-rod].
This pronunciation is that which the family used and apparently preferred. The family gave us a very nice place for a park. The least we can do is get their name right. This particular photo was taken in September of The home in the background is made of brick.
The house was likely the Lindsay home on Martin Avenue in Vermilion. And I can only speculate as to the reason these women gathered. The ladies pictured from left to right are: Please note that the names are given exactly as Mrs. Having only been 12 years old when these shadows were captured on film I recognize most of the names but few of the faces.
The names are of families that had great historical impact on the development of our city. The Sherod and Ball families, for instance, go back to local pioneer times. But of all the women pictured it is Laura Goetz that I remember best. It was about a block away from my childhood home near the railroad tracks on the same street.
What makes my memory of her so vivid is the fact that she was a deaf mute. In brief, her unintelligible mutterings and arm-waving gyrations when she came to our house to see my mother, scared the heck out of me. I would usually avoid her like the plague. Her father-in-law, the Rev. George Goetz, was a well known figure around that association.
Her husband, who shared her handicap, and his brother were prominent carpenters and boat builders in Vermilion Village. Charlie died at the age of 93 in Huron, Ohio in March of When he died there was no great fanfare nor family to celebrate or mourn his passing. He just passed on and was laid to rest at Maple Grove cemetery south of town.
Even some of the folks who knew and liked him were unaware of his death until after his was buried. Perhaps that's the way he wanted it. After all Charlie - at least in my mind - seemed to be a "no-muss-no-fuss" person. I knew that Charlie liked to read. However; Charlie being the rather unobtrusive person that he was few folks knew much about him. I was aware of the fact that he was a friend of the Alfred Buell family. So up the street I went to Alice Buell's house - and I acquired both some photographs and some information from Alice about the man who was Charles A.
The pic I have used with this piece is not the best I received. Neither have I used all the information Alice provided me. What follows is the info I sent to Patty. It's all I really knew of him. Charlie was the only child of Sam J. Edge of Vermilion, Ohio. He was born on July 10, His father was a fisherman, and his mom was a music teacher. When he was a boy the family lived on both Ohio and Jefferson streets in Vermilion.
Charlie graduated from Vermilion High School with the Class of I believe that, professionally, Charlie worked sorting mail on railroad mail trains. As long as I knew him he was somewhat of a loner. Though he was not what one might consider to be a recluse I never saw him surrounded by friends. More often than not he was always reading something. One of the most memorable things I, myself, can say about him is that he was, by far, the most meticulous eater who ever picked up a fork, knife, and spoon.
I realise that this sounds absurd. To this day I fashion my manner of eating after his. For nary a crumb, nor a spot of gravy was ever left on his plate when he finished eating. And he never ever used anything other than his silverware. As previously mentioned this is a preview piece for a new webpage that I am currently developing. I, of course, like Vermilion. It's a pretty place. But I note that most folks with cameras and paint-brushes are inclined to memorialize the obvious - the city's best sides.
And while there is, of course, certainly nothing wrong with doing that I often find myself when looking at these pretty photographs and paintings wondering what's just beyond or behind these pretty facades. This doesn't necessarily mean that the "backdoors" are ugly. It just means that behind the best face are the affects that cause the effects. Ergo; I have begun a "backdoor" series of photographs.
They are lively photographs that tell their own stories. September 4, 6: This will not take the place of the "Macabre" stuff all the time - but will supplement whilst I search for more macabre stories to tell.
Sullivan spent Sunday at Huron. John Dickel of Axtel spent Sunday here. Hahn returned home from the lakes Sunday for the winter. Henry Leidheiser spent part of last week at Lorain. Shadduck spent New Years with relatives in Sandusky. Albert Gegenheimer of Bucyrus is spending the week with his parents. John Hunt is spending the Holidays with relatives in Cleveland.
Sara Ernest and daughter Louise spent Christmas with friends in Sandusky. Alheit and little daughter returned from a three days visit at Brownhelm. The winter term at the Elyria Business College begins Jan. Office open during holiday vacation. Leave your Laundry not later than Thursday a. Edith Draa and children and Mrs.
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Let me hear from you. Tell me a little about you in your first.. Locational names were those given to people after they left their original homes and moved elsewhere. And this suggests that the aforementioned village from which Presdee Morgan acquired his first name might have been home to a 7th century English monastery.
However; in this case it is more likely that somewhere in his family tree the last name Presdee - in some form - was pre-eminent; the roots of the name long forgotten. So why the history trivia lesson? Together they had two children: The family settled on a farm along Risdon road. And though by the congregation had moved to a new building in the thriving village of Vermillion the family remained extremely active in it providing music for services with a melodeon that sat on Mrs. It was, then, hardly surprising that by the time the boy was twelve he was the one providing music for the services; albeit on a much larger pipe organ.
And, in due time he also took over the farm, and married a gal named Mary. But ever as faithful as his parents, he continued to play for church services for the next 60 years. In September of Presdee was born. Like his father and grandfather he came of age with a good knowledge of farming. But unlike them he preferred life away from the farm.
He did well in school and actively participated in plays both in school and in church. In many respects he was more like his Aunt Lucy who was a public school teacher and a gifted writer. Thusly, Presdee worked briefly as a teacher. But by the time he was 30 he was working as an agent for the railroad and had married a Birmingham gal named Helen Blair.
Helen worked as a clerk for the rail company. Two of the Feiszli children - Grace Roberts and Amos - and their respective families became, and remain, very well known and respected Vermilion citizens. Several years passed and Presdee became reacquainted with, and eventually married, an old school friend named Nellie Klarr Wood. Like Morgan she, too, had tragically lost her spouse.
But unlike him she had three children; a boy named Paul, and two girls; Mary and Dorothy. He did everything but preach. Outside the church he was extremely active in the Royal Arch Masons of Ohio.
His dedication as a member of this organization eventually led to the application of his name to the local Masonic Chapter still known as the P. It was, and remains, a significant achievement and honor. So, in essence, Presdee in many respects earned his name after it was given him. Both he and his name are as unforgettable today as they were in the yesteryear.
Census data; thru ; Sandusky Star-Journal ; ; Sandusky Register ;; When Louis Braille was 15 years old, he developed an ingenious system of reading and writing by means of raised dots. Today, in virtually every language throughout the world, Braille is the standard form of writing and reading used by blind people.
I found the following information re: Methinks you will also. I am getting better at transcribing these passages so there are fewer mistakes. But I like to read as I go - and sometimes I fill in the blanks. So tread carefully this trail through yesteryear. The following series will take thee to the townships south of Vermilion.
Methinks you'll find this history quite fascinating. Christopher Irwin came from Virginia, and settled upon lot thirty, section three. He married a sister of Elijah Price. Elijah Price and his brother, William, came soon after. They were from Cayuga county. Elijah settled upon lot thirteen, section two, and his brother soon removed to Clyde.
Chauncey Tuttle, of Onondaga county, New York, settled upon lot sixteen, section four. Timothy West, of Cayuga county, and his sons, George E. Ebenezer Foote, the father of Samuel Foote, came and brought his family in His wife's name was Lydia Gage, and his children were: Alma, Electa afterward Mrs. Adams , Verona Mrs. Johnson and Ebenezer, Sherwood Wakeman, of Tompkins county, settled upon lot seventeen, section one. His father, John, and three other sons, Wm. Benjamin Hildreth from the same county, settled upon lot fourteen also, in section one.
Moulton, a native of Connecticut, but for some time a resident of New York, took up lot three, section four. David Johnson came at the same time as the Foote family, and settled upon lot twenty-two, section four. His wife, at that time, was Sylvia Foote. He afterward married Verona.
Johnson was from Cayuga county, Joseph K. Owen and his wife, Elizabeth, of Orange county, New York, took up lot thirteen, section one, in lS3i. Walter Holmes settled upon lots eighteen and nineteen, in section four, James Hopkins and his wife, Sarah Jane Owen, of Tompkins county, New York, took up lots seventeen and twenty, section four. Elisha Savage came in at the same time. Their land was in lots twenty-one and eight, section one. J, W, is now in Fairfield, and another son, William, in Indiana.
Reuben Burras and his father-in-law, Peleg Standish, came at this time. Bowen, of Cayuga county, brought in a large family, and took up his residence upon lots twenty-two and twenty-three, section four, Isaac Godfrey, of Onondaga county, bought some property of Colonel Greenfield, at Steam Corners. Solomon and Margaret Davis and a son, James, settled at the center. They were from Onondaga county L. New York, came during this year. He married Margaret, daughter of John DeBow.
He has been justice of the peace for twenty-seven years: Thomas Place came from the same county as Squire Allen. He located upon lot thirty-nine, section four. His son, T, W. John Barnes settled during this year. Weeks, also of Tompkins county, settled in , upon lot thirty-seven, section two. E, D, Tanner took lot nine, section one, A. Taylor, of the same county in New York, came during the same year as the above, to North Fairfield.
George Silliman, of Connecticut, came in Smith, came in the same year from New York State, and bought the Jones farm. Belden came in the same year from Ontario county, New York. Abijah Benson, of Onondaga county. New York, came in He was a soldier in the war of , and held a captain's commission. Among those who came in at a later period, we mention William and Hannah Parrott and their son. Frederick Parrott, natives of England, who took up the farm in lots twenty-four and twenty-five, section three.
Lyman Peck, of Herkimer county, who took up lots forty-two and forty-three, section two, and Davis Miller, who came in the same year from Washington county. Peck married Merilda Mead, a daughter of David Mead. Clinton McKellogg came in When the settlement was new, bears, deer, wolves and other animals were found in great abundance. The bears made hunting something more than a dilletanti amusement; the deer afforded food for the table and clothing for the hunters; the wolves were simply an annoyance, and the minor animals lent variety to the sport of hunting and to the larders of the pioneers' houses.
Several bears were killed in the township. We narrate one instance, as it is somewhat novel one, and although seemingly outside of the realm of probability, if not of possibility, is vouched for by those whose word is above suspicion of unreliability. George Eldridge, while passing through the woods, one day, in the northern part of the township, where the Jenning's farm now is, saw, at a little distance, a full grown bear standing upon the trunk of a large fallen tree.
He raised his rifle, took ma steady aim and fired. The bear "fell down behind the tree, and Eldridge, not knowing whether he had killed him or not, reloaded his gun. He had no balls and so put in a beech slug. He had no sooner got his gun in readiness for use, then he saw the head of bruin raised above the tree trunk.
He fired, and the animal dropped from sight. The hunter prudently loaded a second time and as quickly as possible, for in those days no man felt safe when in the woods unless provided for any emergency. After ramming the second beech slug home, he waited a few seconds, and was rewarded with a third shot, which, like the former ones, apparently took effect.
Again the bear fell from the log. Reloading the rifle, Eldridge went cautiously forward to see whether the three shots fired had quite ended the animal's life, and on reaching the tree trunk and looking over it, was surprised to find three dead bears instead of one. I realize that razors are really "a dime-a-dozen" artifacts.
Nonetheless, I found this one interesting. It's a pretty hefty device. Manufactured in the U. A it was popular around You can find a few on eBay these days. This one's not for sale. I found it on a shelf in the bindary room of the print shop. Given it's age it belonged to either my grandfather, Pearl Roscoe, or my dad - W. I assume there were times when a guy needed to shave before going to a meeting, and going home was impossible.
So it was necessary to clean-up at the shop. Here's an old advertisement for the razor I found on-line: