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Wise County Birth Certificates (1900-1930's) Last Names A-G

Wise County Birth Certificates Last Names A-G

Wise County Birth Certificates (1900-1930's) Last Names A-G

Wise County Birth Certificates Last Names A-G

Wise County Birth Certificates (1900-1930's) Last Names A-G

Wise County Birth Certificates Last Names A-G

Old-school circus tickets. Much nicer than those you get today @rosegridneff via @uberbabygraphic

Zoë Typelark on

Vintage Paper Circus Tickets for Scrap Booking, Scrap Book, Arts and Crafts, Multi-Media, Fun Supplies

Michael Lavery

vintage everyday: Mugshots from the with Curious Details

telegram

Sweetly Scrapped: HUGE Post of New Americana Etsy Banners AND images.but mostly I just LOVE this blank telegram.

Hoovervilles , Seattle Washington  "Hooverville" became a common term for shacktowns and homeless encampments during the Great Depression. There were dozens in Washington, hundreds throughout the country, due to the housing and employment crisis of the 1930s. Seattle's main Hooverville was one of the largest, longest-lasting, and best documented in the nation. It stood for ten years, 1931 to 1941.

A shantytown located near S. Atlantic Street, Seattle, WA, ca. 1937 “Hooverville” became a common term used to refer to the shantytowns and encampments otherwise homeless individuals and families.

The Great Depression, the problem here is the word "GIVE". Today this boys grown grandson may be looking for someone to "GIVE" him a job. (MAYBE)

During the Great Depression, many people lost their jobs and struggled to get through. With the banks crashing, people lost their money and savings so life was very hard.

The Great Depression

This is a newspaper that was published after the stock market crashed. This shows us that people's lives had changed in a very bad way. Billions of dollars were lost and many people lost all of their belongings.

Walker Evans, Sandwich-Man Advertising Washington Street Studio, 1930 _ One of the more curious, albeit common methods of advertising in the first half of the twentieth century was the signboard, attached by straps to the chest and back of an employee. The worker would then walk around wearing the board, and the message or advertisement would reach any and all who crossed his path. Surely, Evans found particular interest in such advertisements for his own field of work - Met Museum of Art

"Sandwich-Man" Advertising Washington Street Photo Studio, Walker Evans, about © Walker Evans Archive, The Metropolitan Museum of Art

John Thomas Hollings This mug shot comes from a police identification book believed to be from the 1930s. It was originally found in a junk shop by a member of the public and subsequently donated to Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums. No information is available to confirm which police force compiled it but evidence suggests it's from the Newcastle upon Tyne area.

John Hollings: The startled-looking miner was documented as breaking into properties, gaining access by means of bodily pressure and working alone

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