|Center Ridge Road entrance to the campgrounds which began operating in 1925 when John Schneider returned from a trip to Florida where he was unable to find accomodations. As reported by his grandson, Clark D. Schneider, John said, "All a tourist needs is a bed." Cabins cost.50 cents for one night's stay. The public restroom and kitchen were added later. Front of picture shows side view of the Barbecue after an addition. The family home is in the background (right) Car dealership is the brick building in front, garage behind dealership.|
Tom Roehm, Edna Eicher Weaver, Gladys Roehm and dark haired woman, likely 1931 Schneiders Tourist Camp.
Dark haired women, Noah Elwood Weaver, "Timmy"Laurence W. Reichelderfer, Gladys and Tom Roehm. 1931 CA photo by NEWeaver (Edna may have taken this one) Green Album
Upon World War I's conclusion, the Goodyear Tire and Rubber Company continued to manufacture zeppelins. The firm used most of these ships to advertise its products. By the late 1920s and the early 1930s, among the firm's completed zeppelins were the Pony, Pilgrim, Puritan, Volunteer,Mayflower, Vigilant, Defender, Reliance, Resolute, Enterprise, Ranger, and Columbia. Most of these ships utilized helium to become airborne, while zeppelins originally used heated air or hydrogen. During this period, other companies, especially European ones, were constructing airships to transport passengers, including across the Atlantic Ocean. Goodyear also manufactured two airships, the Akron and the Macon, for the United States military during the early 1930s. During World War II, the company manufactured 104 airships for the military at its Akron facility." http://ohiohistorycentral.org/w/Goodyear_Zeppelin_Company?rec=899