by Susan M. Guy
Find MMM on Facebook

Contact the Author
Event Calendar
April 2020
MondayTuesdayWednesdayThursdayFridaySaturdaySunday
March 30, 2020March 31, 2020April 1, 2020April 2, 2020April 3, 2020April 4, 2020April 5, 2020
April 6, 2020April 7, 2020April 8, 2020April 9, 2020April 10, 2020April 11, 2020April 12, 2020
April 13, 2020April 14, 2020April 15, 2020April 16, 2020April 17, 2020April 18, 2020April 19, 2020
April 20, 2020April 21, 2020April 22, 2020April 23, 2020April 24, 2020April 25, 2020April 26, 2020
April 27, 2020April 28, 2020April 29, 2020April 30, 2020May 1, 2020May 2, 2020May 3, 2020
Buy Mobsters, Madams & Murder Locally

BookMarx
181 N 4th St
Steubenville, OH 43952
(703) 675-9201
BookMarx Website
BookMarx Facebook Page


Historic Fort Steuben
120 S 3rd St
Steubenville, OH 43952
(740) 283-1787
www.OldFortSteuben.com


Words & Music Bookshop
4 Hyde Park Drive
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 232-6539
Words & Music Facebook Page

Buy Mobsters, Madams & Murder Online

Available now at these retailers!

Buy Mobsters, Madams & Murder in Steubenville, Ohio on Arcadia Publishing

Buy Mobsters, Madams & Murder in Steubenville, Ohio on Amazon

Buy Mobsters, Madams & Murder in Steubenville, Ohio on Barnes & Noble

Buy Mobsters, Madams & Murder in Steubenville, Ohio on Books-A-Million

mobsters-madams-and-murder-in-steubenville

MARY H. WEIR PUBLIC LIBRARY AUTHORS EVENT

MARY H. WEIR PUBLIC LIBRARY AUTHORS EVENTFour authors from the Tri State Writers Society participated in the Mary H. Weir Public Library Authors Event today.  Left to right:  David A. George, Susan M. Guy, Angel M. and Mitzi Probert.  Approximately, twenty-five authors participated in the event, which was a great success.  A wonderful day for all!

Prohibition Turned Friends Into Enemies; Good Men Into Bad…

Nick’s buried in this unmarked grave in Steubenville’s Mt. Calvary Cemetery.  He got what was coming to him in the end.  You can read his story in the soon-to-be released true crime book, Mobsters, Madams and Murder in Steubenville, Ohio (The Story of Little Chicago), by Susan M. Guy. Published by The History Press.Nick's grave

This Unmarked Grave in Brooke Cemetery Holds a Sad Story

The young girl in this unmarked grave at Brooke Cemetery led a short, sad life on Water Street in Steubenville, Ohio. Her death was mysterious and ugly, but listed as a suicide.  At least she’s blessed with a beautiful view from her final resting place.  Read Mae’s short, short story in the upcoming book, Mobsters, Madams and Murder in Steubenville, Ohio (The Story of Little Chicago), by Susan M. Guy.View from Mae's grave

Unmarked Graves in Union Cemetery Hold Some Fascinating Secrets

This unmarked grave holds the remains of a beloved figure about town.  His death is still shrouded in mystery.  Read his story in the upcoming true crime book, “Mobsters, Madams and Murder in Steubenville, Ohio” (The Story of Little Chicago), by Susan M. Guy.  Published by the History Press.

Who is buried in this unmarked grave in Union Cemetery?

Unmarked GraveThe man in this unmarked grave at Union Cemetery went for a car ride with some friends and didn’t return…find out who he is and why his car ride was less than friendly in “Mobsters, Madams and Murder in Steubenville, Ohio”  (The Story of Little Chicago) by Susan M. Guy

Find out what makes this unmarked grave in Union Cemetery so special.

The man buried in this unmarked grave plot wasn’t famous and he didn’t do anything remarkable in his lifetime; but the moment they started throwing the dirt on his coffin, something happened that made his funeral front-page news in the Steubenville Herald-Star.  Find out what happened in my book, Mobsters, Madams and Murder in Steubenville, Ohio. (The Story of Little Chicago).  Published by The History Press.

Unmarked grave in Union Cemetery.

IN 1922, JEFFERSON COUNTY, OHIO LED THE NATION IN PROHIBITION OFFICER MURDERS: MOST OF THEM STILL UNSOLVED

Gambling, prostitution and bootlegging have been going on in Steubenville for well oveIMG_0193_tweaked-2_tweaked-e1400268624225r one hundred years. Its Water Street red-light district drew men from hundreds of miles away, as well as underage runaways. The white slave trade was rampant, and along with all the vice crimes, murders became a weekly occurrence. Law enforcement seemed to turn a blind eye, and cries of political corruption were heard in the state capital. This scenario replayed itself over and over again during the past century as mobsters and madams ruled and murders plagued the city and county at an alarming rate. Newspapers nationwide would come to nickname this mecca of murder “Little Chicago.”