There’s more to see...
Come take a look at what else is here!

The Olden Days

Some things from the olden days were fun some were cute some were hilarious. Some were not very politically correct! Take a wander through the moments captured for posterity of ages gone by. Remember you can click through images to more information where this exists. @lindyasimus


The Olden Days

  • 760 Pins

Helping mother with the wringer washer.

Een ‘ouderwetse’ wasdag | Berthi's Weblog

berthi.textile-collection.nl

27 Awesome Vintage Photos of Moms | Mental Floss

27 Awesome Vintage Photos of Moms

mentalfloss.com

27 Awesome Vintage Photos of Moms | Mental Floss

27 Awesome Vintage Photos of Moms

mentalfloss.com

27 Awesome Vintage Photos of Moms | Mental Floss

27 Awesome Vintage Photos of Moms

mentalfloss.com

27 Awesome Vintage Photos of Moms | Mental Floss

27 Awesome Vintage Photos of Moms

mentalfloss.com

Paris 1928, mistletoe sellers

fancy ride

Baby in vintage pram | Collectors Quest

uk.images.search.yahoo.com

.

yes, we did call people like this!!

The Phonebooth - An online telephone history museum

thephonebooth.com

African-American soldier with a German child on his knee, Munich, 1945, (b/w photo)

Bridgeman Images

bridgemanart.com

My grandma threw one of these blue bags in the laundry concrete trough rinse water to whiten the clothes

Vintage Washing Laundry Reckitt s Bag Blue Reckitt Coleman Hull Dolly Bag 1950s NOS Dolly Blue

retonthenet.co.uk

Iron lungs during the polio epidemic.

Polio epidemics before vaccine

xray

LIFE in the 50s, no electronic scanner, you had to push it with your fingers and know how to count back the change.

LIFE - Hosted by Google

indypendent-thinking.tumblr.com

Children pretending to be nurses in the ruins of a bombed London, WWII

Women working in the cotton mills, early 1900s

Vintage Photos: Lewis Hine - Mill Workers

historyinphotos.blogspot.com

Opium Den

Opium Den Photo by what-i-found | Photobucket

toyotachinook.wordpress.com

Street merchants in working class London in the early 1900s

The famous ” Feed sack dress” – 1940s When the flour companies learned that the poor in the dust bowl were sewing flour bags together to make dresses and other clothing for the children, they began selling their flour in different decorative bags with flowers and such things printed on them so that the "clothing" made would be a bit more attractive and fun.

The influence of war on 1940s fashion | Glamourdaze

glamourdaze.com

London ~ 1914

1930 - during the Great Depression

Wish I Was in the Land of Cotton: Part I

myokexilelit.wordpress.com

computer in the 60s

Internet Statistics – How the Internet Performed in 2012!

bestvpnservice.com