Ye Olde Shoppe of Yore
In 1913 it was legal to mail children. With stamps attached to their clothing, children rode trains to their destinations, accompanied by letter carriers
World War II: After the War - In Focus - The Atlantic $100 TV set
A very young Lucy Lucille Ball around 1930
Confederate and Union soldier shake hands during a celebration at Gettysburg in 1913
Sacajawea. Stolen, held captive, sold, eventually reunited the Shoshone Indians. She was an interpreter and guide for Lewis and Clark in 1805-1806 with her husband Toussaint Charbonneau. She navigated carrying her son, Jean Baptiste, on her back. She traveled thousands of miles from the Dakotas the Pacific Ocean. The explorers, said she was cheerful, never complained, and proved to be invaluable. She served as an advisor, caretaker, and is legendary for her perseverance and resourcefulness.
Sacajawea Interpreter and guide for Lewis and Clark 1805-1806
Bea Arthur ("Maude" and "Dorothy" in "Golden Girls" SSgt. USMC 1943-45 WW II
Young Teddy Roosevelt
Prohibition barrels of whiskey waiting to be burned.
May 20, 1910 Nine European kings attended the funeral of King Edward VII of the UK (many were deposed in World War I and its aftermath.) Standing, left to right: King Haakon VII of Norway, King Ferdinand of Bulgaria, King Manuel II of Portugal, Kaiser Wilhelm II of Germany, King George I of Greece and King Albert I of Belgium. Seated, left to right: King Alfonso XIII of Spain, King George V of Britain and King Frederick VIII of Denmark.
Seth Kinman (1815-1888) Pictured above sitting on a chair that he made from more manliness than we will ever sniff in all of our days, Seth Kinman is exactly what pops into your brain when you think “Mountain Man,” whether you’ve seen him before or not. Kinman claimed that he had taken down more than 50 elk in one month.