New York, Ontario and Western Railway, The (Postcard History Series)
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Post card sold. Shown with 70" drivers as applied in Built at Schenectady, N. Railroad, postcard with undivided back, mailed at Schenectady AUG 11 , light album marks at the corners, noticeable wear along the top edge, other edge wear is minor. Cunningham in Schenectady, very light toning on front, good edges.
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Zane in Hillsboro Ohio, heavily toned back, lightly toned front, very faint bottom corner crease entirely within the front message area. Message mentions a big new German ocean liner. Louis R. Featured photographer Lee Schulman, and an article with marketing tips. Surprisingly hard to find. Note the unusual placement of the horse beside the car, instead of in front or in back. A little pen writing neatly near the bottom edge: "OK Show" probably a photographer's proof offered to the Capo family that never made it to commercial postcard status -- at least when we looked we could not find a single example exhibited or offered on the internet.
Sender comments: 'This picture is exceedingly good. I often see just such when I am in Ely Photographer's handstamp on back of Willis A. McCaleb of Lakewood Ohio.
Upper corner crease just into the image, quite a bit of surface crackling from handling, but nothing that would deter framing. Kuhlman Car Co. Byerly in Canton Ohio on the back, vertical crease through the center, oxidation consistent with age company existed - We take our caption from the side of the car which plainly shows the complete name of the interurban.
Hard to find! Barr's Post Card News. July 11, 20 pages. Northern Pacific depot on an old sepia-tone card, yellowish paper, trivial corner wear. We are told that this was recently demolished at the behest of the property owner, Burlington Northern Santa Fe. Northern Pacific Railway steam locomotive , a Consolidation Clay Y-3 with its crew taking on water at Missoula Montana, steam locomotive next in line; sepia-tone Velox diamonds in corners real photo postcard, clear violet handstamp on back 'Photo by R.
Frank Clark. Trout Creek is in Sanders County, northwestern Montana. This specific image is in the Ron V. Nixon Collection, but we could find it nowhere else. Kropp, advertising for the North Coast Limited of the Northern Pacific Railroad on the back, slight yellowing of the paper with age. Note the distinctive Romanesque clock tower. Timeframe is - , when he took pictures of people in the small towns on the railroad route. Rounded corners as issued. Wanted to buy--other postcards showing this railroad. Probably one-of-a-kind: no caption, no photographer credit, no publisher information.
Install this webpage as a Favorite now. Copyrighted reprint from the original negative which was not in good condition, handwritten annotation on back with locomotive's history. This line ran north-south through southern Georgia. Copyrighted reprint from the original negative, handwritten annotation on back with locomotive's history. Seldom offered; in the collection of the Ohio Historical Society and now it can be in yours too!
The depot was virtually identical to the one at Middle Point. The abbreviation in the caption stands for the Ohio Electric Railroad. Seldom seen, let alone offered. Maintenance for the line was done at these barns. Uncaptioned sepia-tone real photo postcard showing interurban destined for Lima Ohio, loaded with passengers who posed for this possibly unique shot, unused, tiny bottom corner crease, light oxidation consistent with age.
The negative was flipped in printing so you need to read it with a mirror. Probably one-of-a-kind. The date is circa due to the oil headlight. American Art, fresh appearance, good edges. Porter in Ellenville asking "How do U like this postal? Apparently he did not, though. But there is no mistake. At the left of that sign is At the right of the sign is Lynda Tarbell in Ashtabula Ohio , small upper corner crease, back toning is spotty. Please see the more specific designation Great Northern Railway. The railway operated six cars on 4. See also Cummer Lumber Company , for a relevant photograph.
First in America. Long vertical crease through the center, spotty light toning on the back. Shown right. Mailed , no crease. Shown left. Crowd Arriving at Rockaway Station, Ore. Please see Northern Pacific Railway above. Cadwell in Chester Massachusetts arrival cancel partially showing on front , two corners creased, faint internal crease from the bottom edge, lightly toned front. What they were trying to patent was the idea for displaying multiple views.
Hard to find; we found no other example of it offered when we searched the Internet. More fully, the views are of the Ohio and Erie Canal. The partially obscured engine number appears to be Probably one of a kind: no caption, no photographer or publisher attribution. The locomotive number starts 24 by coincidence, but it is not the same number as stamped on back. Ackley, minor corner wear, very light small spot of toning in lower front border. Pennsylvania R.
Yards and Shops, Columbus, Ohio" postcard mailed there , 4 internal crease 2 of which are long , light but extensive toning on face, edge wear especially along top. The only card we have ever seen with this image. Now in the National Register of Historic Places. Senders' comment: 'This is the Engine Floyd works on. The card was taken in East Liverpool. Writer's message: 'Am hiting sic them along hear sic now for the Pensy. But am going to blow as soon as the blue birds sing Now we know a little about how they got there!
The curve was near Altoona Pennsylvania. Slightly smaller than a continental postcard. Image a bit dark but the detail is there as can be seen under magnification, so the focus is good. Station, New York. The sender, J. Buck Jr. Robert F. Massa in New York City, upper corner crease, tiny bottom corner crease, other edge wear is minor, hints of cancel ink in the front sky.
Ship was registered in to the Pere Marquette Railway. Carferry Pere Marquette 19 , registered to the company in McCourt Company, printed in Germany, numbered on back, album toning on back is light, front exceptionally fresh. Surprisingly hard to find, especially in this condition.
A" trackside with a couple of people, color from John E. Ferris, mailed there , partial cancel on front, ink smear on back, writing on front, tiny corner crease, edge wear along bottom. Hard to find: no offers or displays when we searched the Internet. Mesa Railway Station. Rare; seldom offered.
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Rankin as Vice President and Traffic Manager. Uncomfortable mule rides to the top were replaced by that railroad--thus the symbolism of the image. Washington, Pa. Back details the types of stunts he will perform during the Centennial Celebration for the city. Admission was cents. Similar but less edge wear. Very hard to find! Creases at all corners one is just tiny , light toning both sides. Harder to find than the white-border era version of this postcard.
Rowe, fresh appearance. Tomaszewski in Davos-Platz n. Seldom offered; seldom seen. Sender commented: 'How would you like to fire this hogger?
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Short, but serving sawmills , it had much lumber-related traffic. Paul, Minn. Rome, Georgia in Vintage Postcards. When Rome was founded in , Col.
NEW YORK ONTARIO & WESTERN
Daniel R. Mitchell suggested the name because of the surrounding hills, much like those of ancient Rome, Italy. It is the medical center of Northwest Georgia with a population of over 30,, and a thriving community with abundant opportunities for business, education, and recreation. Historic views of Rome, seen through the eyes of the traveling postcard photographer, fill the pages of this engaging volume. Longtime residents of the community will delight in remembering area landmarks, including the old Clock Tower, Shorter College, Berry College, Myrtle Hill Cemetery, the downtown business section of Broad Street, and the neighboring communities of Lindale and Cave Spring.
Aberdeen in Vintage Postcards.
Plotted and planned as a crossroads town along the developing Milwaukee Railroad, Aberdeen, South Dakota was first settled in With the arrival of the railroad in , Aberdeen flourished. It earned the nickname of Hub City, serving as a railroad junction and agricultural center. Aberdeen's ability to adapt to a changing economy has led to steady growth and has made it the third largest city in the state. Using more than images, authors Tom Hayes and Mike Wiese take the reader on a historic tour of Aberdeen.
Drawing on their immense postcard collection, they tell the story of this tight-knit community and the incredible people who are an integral part of its history. Main Street, North Dakota. Whether you consider the postcard a work of art, or a simple means of connecting with loved ones far away, there is no denying it has become something more enduring-a historical document. Journey with us to Main Street-the center of business, trade, culture, and information in towns up and down the expanse of the Great Plains. Many of the towns seen in Main Street, North Dakota Volume II, have disappeared off the map, but many more still stand, and continue to thrive.
Miami Beach in Vintage Postcards. From the early s, when visitors reached the sparkling new bathing resort by ferry, to the heydey of Art Deco hotels in the s and beyond, Miami Beach has cast its spell over millions of people and been transformed into a world-class travel destination. Sandy beaches, a balmy climate, a vibrant local community, and a distinctive architectural heritage certainly make Miami Beach a one-of-a-kind city. Clarksville in Vintage Postcards.
THE ONTARIO & WESTERN RAILWAY CALENDAR The W&W in Miniature - $ | PicClick
Clarksville, Tennessee, has undergone a colossal metamorphosis since the s, when men like Sevier, Montgomery, and Renfroe fought Native Americans along the Cumberland and Red Rivers. Though these founding fathers would not recognize the present rivers, nor the hills upon which Clarksville has grown, Clarksvillians have kept an awareness of their rich past, bridging their lives with those of the early frontiersmen.
Today, Clarksville eclectically blends both metropolitan and rural settings to offer residents the best of both worlds. Robeson County in Vintage Postcards. Carved out of fertile farmland along the border of the Carolinas in , Robeson County is North Carolina's largest county, spanning square miles. Unique in its equally balanced tri-racial population, Robeson County has residents that are Native American, African American, and white. Over the centuries, these people have worked together to create a culturally diverse community.
Around Montgomery. Incorporated in , Montgomery is the youngest borough in Lycoming County, yet it possesses a deeply rich and proud history. Nestled between Black Hole and White Deer Valleys, it was once a bustling industrial community heralded as the "best small town on the Susquehanna. This volume highlights the first 50 years of the borough and depicts the people and places that made up the dynamic history of Montgomery and its neighboring communities. Sonoma County Wineries. Sonoma County, where Californias state flag first flew, is also the birthplace of Northern Californias wine industry.
This vintage postcard journey reveals some of that rich history in its trek through Sonoma Countys fertile plains and sun-drenched hillsides, from the vintners cradle in the town of Sonoma, to its northernmost frontier near Cloverdale. Once boasting the worlds largest vineyard, wine tank, and grape arbor, Sonoma County has long bested its more famous neighbor in number of wineries and grape acreage.
Monmouth County, New Jersey. From the s through the s, the postcard was an extraordinarily popular means of communication, and many of the postcards produced were works of art. Postcard photographers traveled the length and breadth of the nation snapping photos of busy street scenes, documenting local landmarks, and assembling crowds of local children only too happy to pose for a picture. This fascinating new history of Monmouth County showcases more than two hundred of the best postcards available of this region of New Jersey.
Woodmont on the Sound. Woodmont on the Sound inhabits a small corner of the world: one square mile with a mile and a half of shoreline on Long Island Sound. It is a borough within the city of Milford, and at the beginning of the 20th century it became a popular summer resort, as trolleys ran through the area from New Haven to Bridgeport. Stately wooden hotels, inns, and cottages welcomed guests for days, weeks, or the entire summer season.
Woodmont was a destination for those seeking sun, swimming, boating, and fishing during the hot summer months. Before electricity, telephones, and automobiles, postcards were a fun and vital communication between Woodmont residents and the outside world. Author: Katherine Krauss Murphy. US Highway 1 in Virginia. Most of these pictorial memories are at least 50 years old, back when motorists were well acquainted with hand-pumping filling stations, mom-and-pop diners, and numerous tourists homes and cabins"--Cover p.
Carroll and Haralson Counties in Vintage Postcards. Located just west of Atlanta on the Georgia-Alabama border, Carroll and Haralson Counties comprise an area that originally belonged to the Creek Indians. In Carroll and Haralson Counties in Vintage Postcards, images from the first half of the 20th century reveal the delightful and rich history of two counties whose unique stories tell the tale of two long-standing partners. Included within the pages of this volume are images of the architecture, landmarks, and residents that have all played a part in shaping the community's heritage.
Bangor in Vintage Postcards. The lighted clock tower of Union Station, the marquee of the Bijou Theater, and the spacious lobby of the Penobscot Exchange Hotel are memorable images from Bangor's past. Settled in , Bangor boomed as the lumbering capital of the world in the nineteenth century and as a retail hub in the twentieth century. For one hundred years, picture postcards have showcased West Broadway's mansions and the steamboat and railroad terminals along the Penobscot riverfront. Bangor in Vintage Postcards includes images from the city's past, ranging from a World War I victory parade to the flood.
Southwest Georgia in Vintage Postcards. Postcard photographers travelled the length and breadth of the nation snapping photographs of busy street scenes, documenting local landmarks, and assembling crowds of local children only too happy to pose for a picture. This fascinating new history of Southwest Georgia showcases more than two hundred of the best vintage postcards available.
Vanishing Los Angeles County. Home to more than 10 million people, modern Los Angeles County bears little resemblance to the largely agricultural landscape, dotted with small towns, of just over a century ago. Los Angeles County has surged forward on a path of phenomenal growth and constant transformation. Over this course, much of what was both famous and familiar to Angelenos or even 50 years ago has been lost in the name of progress.
This collection of more than vintage postcards explores a sampling of these vanishing sites, including the once ubiquitous orange groves, views from the early days of the county's towns, yesteryear's famed attractions, landmarks, hotels, and restaurants, and scenes from the roadside era. The early decades of the twentieth century were among the most vibrant for both New York City and the world of postcards. The consolidation of the city's five boroughs sparked a building boom that inspired a heightened awareness of the city's changing landscape. In response to this new appreciation, the postcard industry began a colorful pictorial record that was especially rich for New York.
Fort Myers in Vintage Postcards. Fort Myers lies on the beautiful, wide Caloosahatchee River. Tropical flowers and palm trees dot the landscape, which today boasts a revitalized downtown, historic neighborhoods, shopping, and a breathtaking waterfront. The fort itself, named for Lt. Abraham Myers, was established to quell uprisings and help the Indian Removal campaigns. It was later used by Union forces in the Civil War, abandoned, and then reoccupied by courageous settlers who relied on the cattle business and farming to sustain families and the community.
In the late s, Fort Myers began to attract famous winter residents, such as "electrician" Thomas Edison, as well as wealthy sportsmen trying their luck at tarpon fishing. When the "iron horse" finally arrived in , Fort Myers experienced an economic transformation, and her days as a frontier cow town were numbered. The town of Stoughton was an agricultural community that transformed in the early 19th century into a booming shoe industry. Later known for high-quality rubber-made goods, ladies shoes, sporting goods, and screw machine products, this community has continued to evolve with growing industry and technology into the 21st century.
The images in Stoughton show many familiar town landscapes and buildings and some that have passed on into the pages of history. The dirt roads and trolley tracks of the townas past come alive in penny postcards, and images of factories, schools, churches, Stoughton square, and historic Glen Echo Park illustrate Stoughtonas rich history. Many of these postcards have been selected from the authoras personal postcard collection. Perkasie, named after William Penn's country manor in Upper Bucks County, was a boomtown that sprang up along the North Pennsylvania Railroad in the late s. From the s to the s, Perkasie grew rapidly, becoming a transportation and cultural center and drawing crowds with commerce, industry, summer retreats, and even an amusement park.
Through nearly vintage postcards, Perkasie chronicles the expansion of this once small town as well as its impact on neighboring rural communities such as Rockhill, Bedminster, and Silverdale. The postcards in this book re-create a visual memory of the economic and social changes that worked to shape this dynamic community. A century ago, the words "Rockland" and "shoes" were synonymous.
On any side road off Union Street, the town's main thoroughfare, were some of the most important shoe-manufacturing facilities in America, among them Emerson Shoe, Wright Shoe, and the Hurley Brothers Shoe Company. As the industrial revolution reigned, Rockland peaked, but Rockland had another side to it.
These images proved to those folks who had never been to the town that even among the brick-and-mortar giants of the shoe industry, Rockland's natural side thrived. DeKalb County in Vintage Postcards. The fleeting scenes of the train depot in Ashley, the Auburn Hotel in Auburn, and the Thompson Opera House in Butler were captured on postcards sent or collected by DeKalb County's residents and visitors. Showcased here on over vintage postcards and images is the history of DeKalb County.
Offering a unique visual history of the area through preserved one-cent postcards, this book portrays the socials, events, buildings, homes, and residents of a by-gone era from the towns of DeKalb County, including Corunna, Garrett, Spencerville, St. Joe, Waterloo, and many other small towns and rural areas. Early Chicago Hotels. From their rise in the early 19th century, Chicagos hotels were bustling centers of city life. The Great Fire in October destroyed all of that. But it also gave the city an opportunity to begin again with a fresh palette of architectural ideas.