ull & Chase.
Around the photograph are close-ups of the individuals seen in the photograph. No information about these individuals is known.
"Whitey" Hafer is seen in these photographs while painting the outside of his barber shop. The shop was located on the north side of west Lima street where the current post office is now located. Whitey sold his business later to George Buxton who ran the shop for many years. George was considered to be one of the best barbers around.
At one time, Lolo (Witzer) Jaquith ran a millinery shop at this location. Lolo was the wife of R. "Bert" Jaquith, the editor of the Forest Review. Whitey must have closed his barber shop during the time of this photograph because the sign written on the window indicates that the shop is closed and has moved to the other side of Lima street.
Dick Boyd's drug store on the north side of Lima street, later the Style Shop can be seen below in a circa 1953 photograph with Hempy Appliance. The two automobiles seen in the photograph are a 1946 and a 1950 Chevorlet.
The brick house to the left of the store was used as the Zimmerman dentist office and at one time a funeral home.
chott's Dress Shop.
Earl & Ethel Schott owned the Schott Dress Shop seen in these photographs. The shop was in the same location as the Dull & Chase store. The Pfeiffer Clothing and Shoe store is to the far left in the
exaco Gas Station.
The gas station was on the south side of Lima street just east of Martin's meat market. The individual in the photograph is unknown. The date is after 1946 when The Forest-Review office burned.