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15 Things They Don't Tell You About Being President Slideshow | Cracked.com

15 Things They Don't Tell You About Being President Slideshow | Cracked.com

“All quiet along the Potomac”  Mathew Brady’s cameraman, Thomas Le Mere, thought that a standing pose of the president would be popular. Lincoln wondered if it could be accomplished in one shot, and this is the successful result. It was taken on April 17, 1863

“All quiet along the Potomac” Mathew Brady’s cameraman, Thomas Le Mere, thought that a standing pose of the president would be popular. Lincoln wondered if it could be accomplished in one shot, and this is the successful result. It was taken on April 17, 1863

Oval Brooch 10th c [Viking; Made in Scandinavia] (1982.323.1) | Heilbrunn Timeline of Art History | The Metropolitan Museum of Art

Oval Brooch 10th c [Viking; Made in Scandinavia] (1982.323.1) | Heilbrunn Timeline of Art History | The Metropolitan Museum of Art

"Imagine the summer of 1905. At the races at Auteuil (near Paris) a woman appeared wearing trousers in public for the first time. Her name is unknown, but this is a picture of her. Police men had to protect her against the curiosity and outrage of the crowd. The incident dominated the newspapers for days on end."

"Imagine the summer of 1905. At the races at Auteuil (near Paris) a woman appeared wearing trousers in public for the first time. Her name is unknown, but this is a picture of her. Police men had to protect her against the curiosity and outrage of the crowd. The incident dominated the newspapers for days on end."

Josephine Baker in her World War II Uniform, c. 1945. During World War II, she worked with the French resistance movement.  Using her career as a cover, Baker carried secret messages written in invisible ink on her sheet music!!

Josephine Baker in her World War II Uniform, c. 1945. During World War II, she worked with the French resistance movement. Using her career as a cover, Baker carried secret messages written in invisible ink on her sheet music!!

Dorothy Day with her prison dress. On November 1917 Day went to prison for being one of forty women in front of the White House protesting women's exclusion from the electorate.

Dorothy Day with her prison dress. On November 1917 Day went to prison for being one of forty women in front of the White House protesting women's exclusion from the electorate.

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