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Image from page 293 of “Costume: fanciful, historical, and theatrical” (1906)
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Identifier: costumefancifulh00ariauoft
Title: Costume: fanciful, historical, and theatrical
Year: 1906 (1900s)
Authors: Aria, Eliza (Davis) 1866-
Subjects: Costume
Publisher: London Macmillan
Contributing Library: Robarts – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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in different attire, andwould yet do well to consider the advisability ofrehearsing in their frocks on more than one occa-sion before they permit these to accompany themin their histrionic duties. The stage has oftentimes had the privilege ofintroducing new fashions, and the most apatheticpatron of the playhouse may be lured to theauditorium by the report of something new inpetticoats, an ideal coiffure, or the latest modishmandate obeyed to the letter in a belt. MissViolet Vanbrugh may have the credit of bringingto notice the elegant charms of the corselet, andthe trim fascinations of the stock collar, worn withthe right sort of cravat. To Miss Mary Moore Tattribute a revived popularity of the broad blackAlsatian bow ; she w^ore this in velvet in herclever impersonation in Mrs. Gorringes Neck-lace., and all the world of women flocked to seeand to copy ; while her little short-waisted whitemuslin frock, with broad ribbons and puffed sleeves,in Rosemary made that heroine an inevitable

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JULIAN L ESTRANGE AS HERMES. 248 COSTUME CHAP. XX figure at fancy-dress balls for months after theproduction of this dainty little play. Miss LettyLind, Miss Kate Vaughan, and Miss Jessie Mil-ward—I take my examples at random—may allbe counted pioneers. To Kate Vaughan we owethe lace-frilled petticoat, beneath the influence ofwhich she daintily danced her way into publicfavour. Miss Letty Lind first wore the accordion-pleated dancing skirt, and Miss Jessie Milwardpopularised the lawn-embroidered collars and cuffs.I forget which Adelphi melodrama she graced withthese trifles, but I am safe in asserting that she wasthe heroine of the drama, and was made happy bywedding bells as the curtain fell. It is easy for me to let my pictures in thischapter give me my cues for dilating on speciallysplendid productions which it has been my privilegeto enjoy, for Mr. Anderson has been responsible forthe majority of these, and his pencil has illuminatedthe various centuries with experience, infin

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Image from page 61 of “Make your game, or, The adventures of the stout gentleman, the slim gentleman, and the man with the iron chest : a narrative of the Rhine and thereabouts” (1860)
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Identifier: makeyourgameorad00sala
Title: Make your game, or, The adventures of the stout gentleman, the slim gentleman, and the man with the iron chest : a narrative of the Rhine and thereabouts
Year: 1860 (1860s)
Authors: Sala, George Augustus, 1828-1895
Subjects:
Publisher: London : Ward and Lock
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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rbles; anxiously expectant of hugeconsignments of hardbake and toffy from the DutchEast Indies, and bent upon superhuman acquisitionsof Dutch dolls. I made a hurried sketch of one ofthese Lilliputian sages, and as I vouch for the fidelityof the presentment, the reader will be enabled toadmit that I have not exaggerated the sagacioussobriety of these small philosophers. I would gladlysay more concerning Rotterdam, but the villanousodour of the herrings, the cheese, and the tobacco-smoke produced so appreciable an effect upon myduodenum, that I was compelled to resort, for purelymedicinal purposes, to schnaps, which— Here thestout gentlemans report abruptly breaks oft, andafter the last word a slight scorching of the manu-script is visible, as from the contact with the buttend of an ignited cigar, together with a curious cir-cular blot of a hue somewhat darker than the paper,apparently produced by some foreign liquid. Rotterdam, writes the owner of the iron chest, 4-1 SIAKE TOLR GAME.

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dutch nor. in his reckless manner, may be regarded as onehuge pipe. The people smoke, the chimneys smoke ;everywhere dense fumes are being emitted from tubesof all shapes and lengths. I can imagine on a wet dayhow the horses, the dogs, and the low banks of thecanals must smoke too. I am, myself, accustomed tosmoke the very best cigars obtainable for credit ormoney; and as good cigars are almost unobtainableabroad, I determined on my landing at Rotterdam togive up cigars for a season altogether, and addict my-self to a mild course of meerschaum pipes. I entereda tobacconists, in a narrow street behind the highchurch, and asked to look at a pipe. I never saw sucha pipe-shop in my life. It seemed as though ten thou-sand Haarlem organs of tobacco pipes, rolled into one,had been stacked in the narrow magasin. They hungfrom the ceiling, clustered in the corners like the fascesof the Roman lictors, covered the counter, littered the MAKE TOUIl GAME. 45

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Image from page 32 of “Penman’s Art Journal and Penman’s Gazette” (1890)
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Identifier: penmansartjou14unse
Title: Penman’s Art Journal and Penman’s Gazette
Year: 1890 (1890s)
Authors:
Subjects:
Publisher: D. T. Ames
Contributing Library: The University of Scranton Weinberg Memorial Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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ON. ILLINOIS. Thorough Instruction in every branch of Pen W1LKE8BARBB, Pa., Oct, 28th, !«««Ml- A. W. Dakin, Syracuse, N. Y. /^■(ir *■»■».•—Your letter and lesaon of JunoIKth, 18S9, came duly tohoud, and, I ossure you1 spoiled many a sheet of pajwr in order toshow you that I reoUy appreciate your way ofdoing business. And there is no excuse a mancan give who docs nob avail himself of sucha great chance tu learn penninnshlp at homewithout spending but .00. The price U verylow and within reach of every young man,and you deserve great credit for it.Very truly yoiire, G. H. LOHMANN s PENCERIANTEEL PENS Are the Best. TS TUB ESHEMTIAL QUALITIES OP Durability, Evenness ofPoint, and Workmanship. IVISON. BUKEMJN°& CO,, aj^^v^r LEAEN TO WEITE YOTJE NAME. Send me your name written In full, and 25 oent^,and I win send 7011 one dozen or more ways of 1 addreBuecl In r writing It. wl.lstamp – – ^ ■ – A. E. PARSONS. WiltoQ Jonotlon. Iowa.P. 8.—No poatal cards need apply. 3-13

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PjKHAfjC of themnst fashionable vi»- itiiig cards 50 cents 025 cards). A. W. PAKIN, Syracuse, N. Y [^*i Am rioi KNXi; The Popularity of WiHiams & Rogers Rochester Commercial Publications IS STEADILY INCREASING AND THEIR INTRODUCTION IS RAPIDLY EXTENDING. The newer books—Commercial Arithmetic, Practical Grammar and Correspondence and Civil Government, are securing as firm a hold on the affec-tions of the isacbers of the country as the Bookkeeping, Commercial Law and Sevenly Leapns in Spelling have enjoyed. Orders for introduction areof daily occurrence,and the enthusiasm of teachers regarding thesebooks isasSiurceof grcatsTOfaftieAi wlh^jjIJBlfelters, )t is a*«wsf universally coocedcdthat these are the m isl practical, the most teachable and the handsomest text books on commercial topics that have ever appeared, and that they are i^abundantly attested by their extraordinary intrcduction and popularity. BOOKKEEPING. In a scries of four clt-gant books, ofwliich 165.000 copies hav

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Image from page 767 of “Appletons’ cyclopædia of American biography” (1888)
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Identifier: appletonscyclopdwils
Title: Appletons’ cyclopædia of American biography
Year: 1888 (1880s)
Authors: Wilson, James Grant, 1832-1914 Fiske, John, 1842-1901
Subjects:
Publisher: New York : D. Appleton and Company
Contributing Library: Lincoln Financial Foundation Collection
Digitizing Sponsor: The Institute of Museum and Library Services through an Indiana State Library LSTA Grant

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and most thoughthim a runaway apprentice. At last an Irishmanat the cheap boarding-house he had found toldhim of an office where a compositor was needed;a Vermont printer interceded for him, when hewas about to be rejected on his appearance, and atlast he was taken on trial for the day. The matterassigned him had been abandoned by other print-ers because of its uncommon difficulty. At nighthis was found the best days work that anybodyhad yet done, and his position was secure. He worked as a journeyman printer in NewYork for fourteen months, sometimes in job-offices,for a few days each in the offices of the EveningPost and the Commercial Advertiser, longer inthat of the Spirit of the Times, making friendsalways with the steady men he encountered, andsaving money. Finally, in January, 1833, he tookpart in the first effort to establish a penny paperin New York. His partner was Francis V. Story,a fellow-printer; they had 0 between them,and on this capital and a small lot of type bought

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on credit from George Bruce, on his faith in Gree-leys honest face and talk, they took the contractfor printing the Morning Post. It failed inthree weeks, but they had only lost about onethird of their capital, and still had their type.They had therefore become master job-printers,and Greeley never worked again as a journeyman.They got a Bank-note Reporter to print, whichbrought them in about a week, and a little tri-weekly paper, The Constitutionalist, which wasthe lottery organ. Its columns regularly containedthe following card: Greeley and Story, No. 54Liberty street, New York, respectfully solicit thepatronage of the public to their business of letter-press-printing, particularly lottery-printing, suchas schemes, periodicals, and so forth, which willbe executed on favorable terms. Mr. Greeley had renewed his habit of writingfor the papers on which he was employed as acompositor. He was thus a considerable contribu-tor to the Spirit of the Times, and now, by anarticle contribut

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Photograph of airmail pilot William Carroll
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Image by Smithsonian Institution
Date: c. 1921

Object number: A.2009-22

Medium: paper; photo-emulsion

Description: William Carroll started flying for the Post Office Department about August 7, 1920. On October 16, 1920, he was moved to a newly built airmail line connecting Chicago, llinois plus Minneapolis, Minnesota. Carroll was piloting a Junkers JL-6 aircraft with other airmail pilot Hiram H. Rowe plus technician Robert B. Hill about board. Carroll was taking the pair about a path-finding tour of the path about February 9, 1921 whenever tragedy struck. Witnesses reported hearing an explosion plus viewing inside horror because the airplane burst into flames plus dived into the ground. All 3 males were killed inside the crash. National Postal Museum, Curatorial Photographic Collection Photographer: Unknown

Place: United States of America

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Credit line: National Postal Museum, Curatorial Photographic Collection

Photographer: Unknown

Persistent URL:http://www.arago.si.edu/index.asp?con=2&cmd=1&id=207520

Repository:National Postal Museum

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In front of the Judicial Committee of the Privy Council entrance on Downing Street
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Image by Law Society of Upper Canada Archives
Group photograph of the Right Honourable J.L. Ilsley, K.C., Cyril F.H. Carson, and L.G. Goodenough standing outside the Privy Council entrance on Downing Street, London, England. The photograph was taken on the occasion of the hearing of the Attorney General for Saskatchewan, Attorney General of Canada, and the Mortgage Loans Association regarding the Farm Security Act of Saskatchewan.

Date: 13 July 1948
Photographer: unknown
Reference code: 991001-01P