Tom Davidson


Postcard Collection


DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION

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Old Hot Shot Furnace at Fort Morgan, Alabama which was used to heat cannon balls red hot for the purpose of sinking the enemy’s ships before the day of high explosives. It repulsed an attack by British warships in 1814, sinking the Flagship "HERMES". It was installed under James Madison’s administration by a French General Simon Bernard, who had experience with hot shot furnaces under Napoleon. It rests in the middle of the little original Fort built by the Spanish in the middle of the 16th century with ten old gun mounts still intact. The oldest Fort in America. By Hatchett Chandler

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Doby’s Tourist Court, 3 Miles Southwest on Highways 31 and 80, Montgomery, Alabama. 28 beautifully furnished red brick cottages with tile baths, carpeted floors, Beautyrest mattresses, bed lamps. Air cooled. Steam heated.

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Five sheep resting, but one on the alert. Alaskan Dall Sheep (white sheep with long curved horns), a coveted trophy by the hunter, roaming the high Alpine slopes they are hard to bag.

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Alaska mountains, water, and town. Dyea, where the great gold rush trail of ‘98 began and over which thousands traveled the Chilkoot Pass. Just a few miles from Skagway where visitors can still get the feel of the gold fever.

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St. Michael’s Russian Orthodox Cathedral, Sitka, Alaska. The Iconostasis with original 18th and 19th century Icons painted in Russia. Center altar dedicated to St. Michael, right altar to St. Innocent, left altar to Sitka, Mother of God.

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Full view of St. Michael’s Russian Orthodox Cathedral, Sitka, Alaska. National Historic site. Built 1844-restored 1976. The first Eastern Orthodox Cathedral in the New World.

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Arizona. Giant Cacti (Sahuaro) on the desert.

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Arizona. Daybreak on the desert showing giant cacti.

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Arizona. Species of giant cactus.

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Arizona. Sahuaro cactus on the desert.

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Arizona. The prickly pear or "Opuntia Wootoni" in full broom.

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Arizona. The Cholla or Buckhorn in full bloom.

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Arizona. The desert and snow-capped mountains.

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Santa Anita Park Race Track, Arcadia California. (five hundred acres) cost $3,000,000. The grandstand, almost a quarter of a mile long, affords excellent view of the whole track. The Santa Anita Handicap ($100,000 the world’s richest purse) crowds the track to its capacity of over sixty thousand thrilled spectators.

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Residence of Eddie Cantor, Beverly Hills, California.

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Home of Warner Brothers Burbank, California. The Motion Picture Industry is one of the firsts four industries in the United States. More than 70% of the pictures shown throughout the world are produced in Los Angeles County.

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The beach, Carmel, California, built on a pine and oak forested slope that faces westward to the sea- Carmel fronts a mile of curving sand beach of dazzling whiteness. Free of amusement developments -just a beach without even a bath house. Carmel guards its beach as jealously as it does its trees.

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Business District, Carmel, California. On the south slopes of Monterey Peninsula, and nestled in a forest of cypress and pines, lies the quaint little village of Carmel, one of the most beautiful residential communities in the county. It is the home of many famous artists and writers.

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Mission San Carlos de Borromeo de Monterey del Carmelo, Carmel, California. Founded in 1771. On the road to Point Lobos, below Carmel is the second mission in the chain of twenty-one vast establishments-historical monuments of the great Franciscan adventure in California. It is further distinguished as the last residence and place of burial of Padre Junipero serra.

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Point Sur, Carmel-San Simeon Section, California State Highway No. 1 is a giant rock extending into the sea connected with the mainland by a low-lying isthmus of sand dunes. On the northeastern tip of this great island-like rock, stands Point Sur Lighthouse, over 200 feet above the sea.

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Carmel Highlands, five miles south of Carmel, California on the new Coast Highway, which when completed will connect the Monterey Peninsula with Santa Barbara and Los Angeles via San Simeon. Here mountains, forest and sea blend in an unforgettable combination of scenic grandeur.

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Wee Kirk of the Heather, Glendale, California, is a faithful reconstruction of the Wee Kirk in Glencairn, Scotland, where the bonnie Annie Laurie worshiped and was baptized and buried. In this replica may be seen authentic documents and mementos of Annie Laurie’s life in that far off glamorous day. Many modern brides married here sit in the Wishing Chair built of the very stones which were once in the original Glencairn Kirk (Scottish church).

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Vine Street from Sunset Boulevard, looking North, Hollywood, California. Vine Street is one of Hollywood’s most visited thoroughfares. It is the locale of many interesting places-on this street are such very well known attractions as "The Brown Derby," "Tom Breneman’s," Mike Lyman’s, C. B. S. Theatre, Ken Murray’s Blackouts, National Broadcasting Co., Mutual Broadcasting Co., and Capitol Records.

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The Brown Derby Restaurant and Stores on Vine Street.

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Having lunch in the Farmers Market (Third and Fairfax, Los Angeles, California) is an exciting nonstop picnic. Many tasty delicacies and special dishes may be bought in the numerous food stalls to be enjoyed in the gay unbrellaed patios.

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Little Church of the Flowers, Forest Lawn Memorial Park, Glendale, California. This is an exact replica of Stokes Poges Church (six centuries old) in England. This was the scene of Thomas Grey’s immortal Elegy in a Country Churchyard and is his burial place. This famous church in Glendale was dedicated in 1923 and is the scene of many weddings, including those of movie stars and celebrities.

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The old Plaza Church, also known as "Our Lady, Queen of the Angels," is the oldest landmark in Los Angeles today. The first chapel was erected three years after the founding of the town in 1781. The present church was built under the supervision of Jose Chapman, California’s first Yankee, and finished in 1822.

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Home of Gary Cooper, Brentwood Heights, California.

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Home of Jose Iturbi, California.

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Home of Bette Davis, North Hollywood, California.

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Home of Bing Crosby, Toluca Lake, North Hollywood, California.

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Home of Walter Pidgeon, California.

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Wilshire Boulevard at Westlake is one of Los Angeles, California’s main traffic arteries. From the center of town westward it passes through parks, smart shopping districts, beautiful residential sections all the way to the sea.

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Midway Point, 17 Mile Drive, Monterey Peninsula, California is probably one of the most notable landmarks in the West. The combination of pines, cedars and cypress that fringe this rock bound coast, blends into scenes of unforgettable grandeur.

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The City of San Bernardino, California, Mt. San Bernardino in the Distance. San Bernardino is the county seat of San Bernardino County, with a population of over 50,000 and is in the center of the Navel Orange growing district. It is an industrial jobbing and wholesale center. Site of the coast Santa Fe Shops. Within an hour of the famous San Bernardino Mountain resorts.

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Air view showing Coit Tower, San Francisco, California. Coit Tower on Telegraph Hill was named for one of the early San Francisco pioneers, Lillie Hitchcock Coit. She took great interest in the activities of the Volunteer Fire Department of that day. This beautiful monument has been erected to her memory from funds she left to beautify the city.

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Fairmont Hotel, San Francisco, California. San Francisco is famed for the beauty, variety and number of its hotels. The Fairmont, one of its finest, is located at the corner of California and Mason Streets. It was built in 1906 by Mrs. Herman Oelrichs, daughter of James G. Fair, one of the bonanza kings of the Comstock Lode.

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Alcatraz Island, San Francisco, California located in the Bay between San Francisco and Sausalito, Alcatraz, known colloquially as "The Rock," is the Federal State Prison for incorrigibles. The Spanish, first settlers of this region, called it "Isla de Alcatraces" (Island of Pelicans) because of large colonies of these birds which nested on its 12 acres. It was made a Federal Penitentiary in 1933.

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City Hall and Civic Center, San Francisco, California is a magnificent edifice built of granite in the French Renaissance style. Its immense dome rises 300 feet from the ground, which is ten feet higher than the dome of the nation’s Capitol in Washington, D. C.

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Chinatown, San Francisco. The main artery of Chinatown is Grant Avenue. Oriental costumes mingle with American Pagoda-like structures, strange foods displayed in shop windows, gorgeous silks, teak wood, porcelains and all the art of the East makes this a veritable Oriental Dream.

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The Henry E. Huntington Library, San Marino, California. Many visitors enjoy the library, art gallery and botanical gardens of the Huntington Library near Pasadena. One of the choice treasures of the library is the Gutenburg Bible, the first European book printed in movable type. The art gallery is the home of Gainsborough’s renowned "Blue Boy" and many other famous paintings.

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The Wrigley Home, Santa Catalina Island, California.

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The Will Rogers’ Ranch House in the Santa Monica Mountains.

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The mission San Luis Obispo de Toloso (St. Louis, Bishop of Toloso, nephew of the king of France) was founded in California 1772, and was a thriving agriculture center when the Declaration of Independence was signed. The church with its many interesting relics is still used for worship.

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Map and pictures of the 21 Spanish California missions. The founding of the Spanish Missions in California furnished an epic in history. These historical monuments are reminders of the great Franciscan adventure. Years of patient labor, decades of heroic sacrifice by Fray Junipera Serra and his Franciscan brothers lie behind the era of the founding of the twenty-one Missions and their branches, the ruins of which still stand in wonder and beauty, at various points along 600 miles of California’s glorious coastal region.

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Eighteen scenes of Carmel, California: a) San Carlos Mission; b) Picturesque Buildings Along Ocean Avenue; c) Del Monte Lodge, Pebble Beach; d) Cypress Point Club, Pebble Beach; e) 7th Hole, Pebble Beach Golf Course, 17-Mile Drive; f) Along the San Simeon Highway; g) The Beach; h) Along 17 Mile Drive, Monterey Peninsula; i) Carmel Highlands; j) Dolores Street; k) 16th Hole, Cypress Point Golf Course, 17-Mile Drive; l) Monterey Peninsula Country Club on 17-Mile Drive; m) Midway Point, 17 Mile Drive, Monterey Peninsula; n) Church of the Wayfarer; o) Pinnacle Point, Point Lobas State Park; p) Seal Rocks, from 17-Mile Drive; q) Cypress Trees, 17-Mile Drive, Monterey Peninsula; r) Picturesque Business District.

Carmel, in an unusual setting of scenic beauty has a distinctive, picturesque charm of its own. Here is a mile-long white sand beach and in the direction of Old Monterey the coastline is rugged; a most interesting drive extending 17 miles passing Moss Beach, Seal and Bird Rocks, Cypress Point, Midway Point and its lone Cypress, and the beautiful homes of Pebble Beach.

Carmel, with its colony of artists, writers and actors, is a quaint crossroads of the world that retains its distinctive and picturesque charm. In an unusual setting of scenic beauty it has been kept free of commercialized amusements, a spot of unspoiled scenic beauty, a place to laze and relax. Here the poet, Robinson Jeffers, personally constructed of native rock, his home and studio of Tor House at Carmel.

San Carlos Mission was headquarters for Father Junipero Serra. Father Serra is buried under the Mission Church Altar where likewise rest Father Crespi and Father Lasuen. The Church, with its strikingly beautiful bell tower, established in 1771, is an excellent state of preservation.

Mt. Carmel is linked with San Simeon, San Luis Obispo, and Santa Barbara by the scenically picturesque Roosevelt Highway, completed in 1935 after seventeen years of work, at a cost of ten million dollars.

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Twelve scenes of Hollywood, California: a) A World Premiere Night; b) Hollywood Bowl; c) Earl Carroll Theatre at Night; d) W. M. Mulholland Memorial Fountain, Griffith Park; e) Hollywood Boulevard; f) Beautiful homes in the Hollywood Hills; g) Hollywood Bowl Entrance and Cahuenga Pass Freeway; h) Hollywood Boulevard; i) Radio City (new studios of CBS and NBC); j) Grauman’s Chinese Theater; k) Premiere Night, Carthay Circle Theater, Beverly Hills; l) Planetarium.

In a crook of a mountain elbow formed by the Santa Monica range, lies one of the most picturesque valleys in all Southern California-Hollywood, the city within a city. Legally a part of Los Angeles since 1911, the home of the Motion Picture Industry has retained its own distinct individuality.

For the most part Hollywood is a plain lying under high hills. Winding streets fringed with palm and pepper trees, and eucalyptus climb the sun browned hills. Farther down on the plain, older homes surrounded by spacious gardens are being pushed aside by huge apartment houses and hotels; Spanish castles and French Chateaux, vying with each other in luxury and magnificence. Many millions have been expended in architecturally beautiful buildings in the Film City.

Hollywood boulevard, only yesterday a village lane, is today a cosmopolitan thoroughfare thronging with traffic. For more than a mile along this street, height limit office buildings jostel huge department stores and smart exclusive shops. Walking along the Boulevard one catches glimpses of numerous famous faces. Hollywood is the amusement and shopping center for the entire surrounding territory.

The Hollywood Bowl, an amphitheater in the hills where thousands gather each summer evening to listen to "Symphonies Under the Stars." In another hollow of the hills, the Pilgrimage Play-the Life of Christ in spoken drama, is given during the summer seasons.

A city of many churches, schools, colleges, picture studios and theaters which has attracted world famous writers, artists and musicians-a city of flowers and trees and brilliant California Sunshine-this is Hollywood.

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Twelve scenes of Los Angeles, California, "The Gateway of the Pacific": a) Union Station; b) Echo Park; c) Wilshire Boulevard; d) Los Angeles County General Hospital; e) Ambassador Hotel; f) Times Building; g) The new Los Angeles Civic Center; h) Brown Derby Restaurant; i) Broadway Avenue; j) El Paso de Los Angeles "The Pathway of the Angels;" k) Enchanting Chinese Settlement; l) Planetarium.

Although the rise of Los Angeles was both recent and rapid, the city itself is as old as the republic. In 1871 the Spanish pueblo La Ciudad de Nuestra Senora la Reina de Los Angeles, The City of our Lady the Queen of the Angels was made a village by 144 colonists from Mexico. In half a century the sleepy little Spanish town increased its population to 770 inhabitants.

In 1880, the city had a population of only 11,093, but from that year rapid strides were made in all lines of development and by the last census in 1940, the population had reached approximately 1,500,000.

The people of Los Angeles represent the pioneers who left their homes in all parts of the country to become part of the fastest growing city in the world. The founders of Los Angeles brought experience gained in all parts of the earth.

The extraordinary development of Los Angeles harbor’s world trade has interested the maritime nations of the earth and all who follow the sea for a living. This admirable advance is due, primarily to the city’s location on one of the cross road points of the globe, with a magnificent tributary back country; and secondarily, to the co-operation and energy of Southern California communities. It belongs to all of them.

Nowhere in the world can be found the diversity of climate and scenery as in the vicinity of Los Angeles. In a few hours time a trip may be made from the beaches, where bathing is in progress, to the mountains, where all winter sports may be enjoyed. Swimming may be indulged in twelve months a year at a number of municipally owned beaches.

To the fisherman, the waters between Los Angeles and Catalina Island are a paradise, for in the Catalina Channel may be caught the giant sea bass, tuna, yellowtail and albacore. This channel is one of only two laces in the world where tuna are to be found. For those who prefer fresh water fishing, there are a number of mountain streams in the vicinity of Los Angeles, where trout abound. Fishing is one of the many sports that cen be pursued all year ‘round in Los Angeles.

In the mountains and foothills, a few miles from the city are hundreds of trails which lure hikers and mountain lovers. Many make it a practice to spend the Christmas holiday season in the snow that covers the landscape and lends an admirable setting to the celebrations usually given.

The visitor can reach within a short ride of Los Angeles, his favorite kind of scenery varying from the booming surf of the Pacific to the snow-clad peaks of the Sierras and picturesque desolation of the desert. Many miles of shore line offer surf bathing, motor boating, yachting and salt-water fishing the year around, while mountains with their miles of highways, trails and bridlepaths, invite alike the motorists, the hiker and the rider. Mountain camps are provided for the motorist, while numerous golf courses lure devotees of the green. Los Angeles is not only the climatic capital of the nation, but the year ‘round playground of millions.

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California Missions: a) Mission San Diego De Alcala, Founded 1769; b) Mission San Carlos Del Carmelo; c) Mission San Gabriel Archangel; d) Mission San Luis Obispo De Tolosa; e) Mission San Juan Capistrano; f) Mission Dolores, Founded 1776, San Francisco; g) Mission Santa Clara de Asis; h) Mission San Buenaventura, at Ventura; i) Santa Barbara Mission and Grounds, Founded 1786; j) Mission La Purissima Concepcion, Founded in 1787; k) Mission San Juan Bautista; l) Mission Santa Cruz; m) Mission San Jose De Guadalupe, Near San Jose; n) Mission San Miguel, California, Founded 1797; o) Mission San Fernando from Memory Garden, and Father Junipero Serra Statue; p) Mission San Luis, Rey De Francia; q) Mission San Francisco Solano De Sonoma; r) Map and pictures of the 21 Spanish California missions.

CALIFORNIA MISSIONS IN THE ORDER OF THEIR FOUNDING: MISSION SAN DIEGO DE ALCALA was the first Mission to be established. It was founded July 16th, 1769 by Fra Junipera Serra, and is located in beautiful Mission Valley about seven miles from San Diego. MISSION SAN CARLOS BORROMEO DE CARMELO, Father Serra’s favorite, was founded June 3rd, 1770. It is located in the beautiful Carmel Valley overlooking the blue Pacific, and it was here that Father Serra died and is buried in the Chapel of the Church. The Mission is the shrine for thousands who desire to pay homage to one of the world’s greatest of missionary leaders. MISSION SAN ANTONIO DE PADUA was the third in the order of establishment, July 14th, 1771. It is the most isolated of all the Missions as it stands deserted and all but forgotten in a valley in the mountains about 25 miles southwest from King City. (Not pictured in this Folder). MISSION SAN GABRIEL ARCANGEL, the fourth Mission, was founded September 8th, 1771. It is located in San Gabriel about nine miles east of Los Angeles and is one of the most popular missions in California. Here is given annually the famous "Mission Play" attended by thousands of people. MISSION SAN LUIS OBISPO DE TOLOSA, the fifth Mission, was established September 1st, 1772 and was the first church built of logs. Tile roofs were first used at this mission. It is in good state of preservation, and services are conducted daily. It is located in the town of San Luis Obispo. MISSION DOLORES, (San Francisco de Assisi) was the sixth Mission and was the beginning of the metropolis of San Francisco. It was founded October 9th, 1776, and today the old structure stands by the side of a large church in the very heart of San Francisco. MISSION SAN JUAN CAPISTRANO, the seventh Mission, was founded November 1st, 1776. It is located about midway between San Diego and Los Angeles. Its broken pillars and arches and parts of the cloisters, the oldest church in the state, as well as the extensive quadrangle and beautiful gardens, are the interesting features. MISSION SANTA CLARA (Santa Clara de Assisi), was founded January 12th, 1777. It was the eighth in the order of founding by the Franciscan Fathers. Due to successive catastrophes, all that remains of the original buildings are parts of the adobe walls adjoining the modern church which is on the University of Santa Clara campus. The present building is a replica of the original house of worship. MISSION SAN BUENAVENTURA, ninth of the California Missions and the last founded by Father Serra in person, stands in the city of Ventura. It was established on Easter Sunday, March 31st, 1782. When this mission was built there were no metal bells available, so wooden bells were substituted, and the mission became famous for them. MISSION SANTA BARBARA, the tenth Mission, is located on a mesa overlooking the City of Santa Barbara and the blue Pacific. It was founded December 4th, 1786 and is one of the best preserved of all the missions, and is the only Mission in California of which the Franciscan Order has never relinquished control. MISSION LA PURISIMA CONCEPCION, the eleventh in order, was founded December 8th, 1787. It is located in the Santa Ynez River Valley near

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the town of Lompoc, and is in a fair state of preservation. SANTA CRUZ MISSION was founded September 25th, 1791, the twelfth in the chain. Today no trace of the mission remains, but on its site,

facing the plaza in Santa Cruz is the Church of the Holy Cross, in which is reproduced as faithfully as faithfully as possible, the line and details of the original structure. MISSION NUESTRA SENORA DE LA SOLEDAD (Our Lady of Solitude) lies in ruins on a plain about four miles from the town of Soledad. The roofless ruin and mass of mud brick walls of this large mission recall the many hardships of the devout fathers who carried the badge of Christianity up and down the state. It was the thirteenth mission, founded October 9th, 1791. (Not shown in this folder). MISSION SAN JOSE DE GUADALUPE, near San Jose, was founded June 11th, 1797. It is located about 15 miles north of San Jose, on the western slope of the Diablo Range, overlooking the Santa Clara Valley. Of this fourteenth Mission, only one building, the monastery of the once extensive group, remains today.

MISSION SAN JUAN BAUTISTA

, the fifteenth Mission, was founded June 24th, 1797. The Mission stands on a low mesa in the town of San Juan, midway between Salinas and Gilroy, overlooking a fruitful valley. San Juan is one of the most beautiful of the Missions, and the church dating from 1812, was the only one of the California Missions, that had three aisles. MISSION SAN MIGUEL ARCANGEL, the sixteenth Mission, was founded July 25th, 1797. It is now a parish church and in good repair, with many of the original decorations still in tact. It is located in the Salinas Valley in the town of San Miguel, about nine miles north of Paso Robles. MISSION SAN FERNANDO REY DE ESPAÑA, the seventeenth Mission, is located about twenty miles northwest of Los Angeles, and was founded September 8th, 1797. This vast establishment is undergoing an extensive restoration program. Of the old buildings, the only one in fair repair, is the Convent, a picturesque adobe, with a long arched corridor. Visitors are shown the padres’ refectory and kitchens, and also the cellars and wine vats where Indian converts trampled out the juice of the grape. The old gardens are now an attractive city park, in which are preserved, in separate beds, examples of flowers and shrubs from all the other missions. MISSION SAN LUIS REY DE FRANCIA, was the eighteenth Mission, and was founded June 13th, 1798. It was one of the largest of the missions and was named for Louis IX, King of France, who was a Franciscan. It is located in a beautiful valley about five miles inland from Oceanside, and is the seat of the Missionary College of the Franciscan order. MISSION SANTA YNEZ, the nineteenth Mission, is located in the beautiful Santa Ynez Valley. It was founded September 17th, 1804, near the town of Lompoc. (Not shown in this folder). MISSION SAN RAFAEL ARCANGEL, was the twentieth Mission, founded December 14th, 1817. The adobe structures erected here, none too stable, crumbled with time and disappeared. No trace of the Mission remains. (Not shown in this folder). MISSION SAN FRANCISCO SOLANO DE SONOMA was the 21st and last of the Missions to be established by the Franciscan Fathers. The Mission was founded by Father Jose Altimira and Twenty-seven soldiers, July 4th, 1823. It is located in the town of Sonoma, 50 miles north of San Francisco and is the most northerly mission in the chain. The church is today a State Museum, containing an interesting collection of early days.

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Eighteen scenes of the Redwood Highway, California: a) Chandler Tree, Drive thru tree at Underwood Park; b) Unique Log House at Garberville; c) World Famous Tree House Believe it or Not, At Lilley Redwood Park; d) Rest Room made from a large log; e) World’s Tallest Tree; f) Douglas Memorial Bridge over the Klamath River; g) Last of the Roosevelt Elk-Prairie Creek

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Park; h) This Giant Redwood was 320 ft. high, diameter 13.8 ft. Age 1250 years. Richardson Grove; i) The poem The Redwoods written by Joseph B. Strauss, building of the Golden Gate Bridge; j) Nature’s Cathedral in the Redwoods; k) The Redwood Burl Growth, Prairie Creek State Park; l) Entrance to the Stump House, Eureka; m) Big tree, 345 ft. high, 72 ft. in circumference, Upper Bull Creek Flat; n) The "Elephant Tree," Trees of Mystery Park; o) Lane’s Redwood Flat; p) The "Del Norte Wonder Tree", 9 ft across, estimated age 500 years; q) Trail through the Giant Ferns, Prairie Creek Park; r) Trinidad Head. The Redwood Highway traverses the Redwood Empire, "America’s newest National Playground." San Francisco is the southern terminus while Grant’s Pass, Oregon is the northern terminus, covering some 469 miles.

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Will Rogers Shrine of the Sun, Broadmoor-Cheyenne Mountain Highway, Colorado Springs, Colorado.

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Seven Falls, near Colorado Springs, Colorado. Only 10 minutes from downtown Colorado Springs is this beautiful series of falls situated in a highly scenic canyon country. A stairway allows easy walking to the top of the falls.

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Vista of the Broadmoor Hotel across the lake, Colorado Springs, Colorado.

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Indian Ceremonies in Garden of the Gods, Colorado

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Garden of the Gods, by Moonlight, Colorado. The Pike’s Peak Region is Nature’s Picture Gallery and its pictures are on a majestic scale. One of the delightful nooks of the bast gallery is the Garden of the Gods with nature creating an ever changing variety of effects. Many paintings have been made of the light and shadow effects upon the weird rocks, and every period of the day presents new changes. By moonlight the Garden is more wonderful than ever, with the great masses of rock dimly outlined and moonlight gleaming over its bright surfaces.

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Garden of the Gods, Colorado. In this unusual park, huge masses of white dakota sandstone rise to heights of 200 to 300 feet.

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Will Rogers Shrine of the Sun on Cheyenne Mountain, Broadmoor-Cheyenne Highway, Colorado Springs, Colorado. The Shrine is one of the most striking and original memorials ever conceived. Towering high up on the steep slopes of Cheyenne Mt. it is an enduring monument to the great American humorist as well as the resting place of its creator, Spencer Penrose.

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Garden of the Gods, Colorado.

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Pikes Peak from Ute Pass Highway above Woodland Park, Colorado. The Monument of the Continent. No term could be more fitting. Back in the fifties, Pikes Peak was the beacon by which the hardy pioneers steered their prairie schooners across the plains to search for the precious metals yet undiscovered in the Golden West. Today this same sentinel, towering to a height of 14,110 feet, beckons thousands of tourists annually to enjoy the unrivaled mountain air and scenery to be found in such abundance in the vicinity of this mountain.

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Hidden Inn, Garden of the Gods, Colorado. The Indian Pueblo shown herein was erected by the Park Commission of Colorado Springs for the purpose of providing visitors to the Garden of the Gods with a resting place, where light refreshments could be served. The structure fits in between ledges of rocks, which appear to have been thrown up for the purpose. The building is of brick and concrete, covered with plaster made from the red sand and rocks, which are peculiar to the Garden of the Gods.

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Bust of Will Rogers at the Shrine of the Sun on Cheyenne Mountain, Broadmoor-Cheyenne Highway, Colorado Springs, Colorado.

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Nearing the top, Broadmoor-Cheyenne Highway, Cheyenne Lodge at the top.

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Cheyenne Lodge from observation point, top of Cheyenne Mountain.

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Balanced Rock, Garden of the Gods, Pike’s Peak Region, Colorado. The Balanced Rock is one of the wonders of the Pike’s Region. It is located just west of the Garden of the Gods in the section of peculiar rock formation known as Mushroom Park. The huge boulder, weighing many tons, rests on a base of but a few feet seemingly almost ready to topple but continues to stand.

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Kissing Camels on North Gate Rock, Garden of the Gods, Pikes Peak Region, Colorado. The Kissing Camels are among the most notable formations of the Garden of the Gods. They are located at the top of the north gate rock, are visible from both sides of the garden, and are noticed in nearly all views of the gateway.

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Pillars of Hercules, South Cheyenne Cañon-Colorado Springs, Colorado.

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Six Miles of Switchbacks that Climb over 3,000 Feet, Colorado Springs, Colorado. The Broadmoor-Cheyenne Highway climbing up Cheyenne Mountain.

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Red Rocks Amphitheatre, Park of the Red Rocks, Denver Mountain Parks, Colorado. This is the theatre as seen from the top looking down on the serried rows of seats and the stage. In the background loom the Hogback and Green Mountain.

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Tunnel, Creation Rock Drive, Park of the Red Rocks, Denver Mountain Parks, Colorado. This is part of Denver’s system of mountain parks. The Park of the Red Rocks is a great area of fantastic red sandstone formations carved into weird shapes by erosion. This tunnel is located on the drive to Creation Rock.

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Manitou Cliff Dwellings, Phantom Cliff Cañon, Manitou Springs, Colorado.

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Watch Tower in the Ancient Ruins of the Manitou Cliff Dwellings, Manitou Springs, Colorado.

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Pikes Peak, Alt. 14,110 Feet from Rampart Range Road, showing Cascade and Beginning of Pikes Peak Auto Highway. The Rampart Range Road offers some of the most fascinating views of lofty Pikes Peak to be found anywhere. Cascade is the first reached summer colony in te Pass, a charming village with a unique chapel and many fine mountain homes.

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Snow-Covered Pikes Peak, Colorado. Reaching an altitude of 14,100 feet, this famous peak can be reached by a highway which is open from June to October.

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Narrows in Williams Canon, Manitou Springs, Colorado.

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Eighteen views of Pikes Peak Highway, Colorado: a) Ute Pass and Manitou Springs, Colorado; b) Rising Out of Utre Pass, Pikes Peak Highway; c) Pikes Peak from Ute Pass Highway above Woodland park, Colorado; d) Glencove Inn, Halfway up Pikes Peak Auto Highway; e) Pikes Peak Highway, Near Timberline, Altitude, 11,425 Feet; f) Serpentine Trail, Pikes Peak Highway, Colorado; g) Bottomless Pit. Pikes Peak Auto Highway. Colorado Springs in distance; h) Pikes Peak Auto Highway, Showing Seven Elevations; i) Summit House, Pikes Peak, Colorado. Altitude, 14,110 feet; j) Sunrise from Pikes Peak; k) The W’s or Switchbacks; l) Pikes Peak above the clouds; m) Panorama from Mile 14; n) Pikes Peak, Colorado, from Cascade; o) Gateway, Garden of the Gods, Colorado. Pikes Peak in the distance; p) Ancient Cliff Dwellings in Phantom Cliff Canon, Colorado, as seen

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from Manitou Springs Skyline Drive; q) Seven Falls, So. Cheyenne Canyon, Colorado Springs, Colorado. 267 wooden and 20 stone steps lead to the top, a height of 300 feet; r) Pikes Peak Avenue, Colorado Springs, Colorado. Pikes Peak in the distance.

Pikes Peak, Sentinel of the Rocky Mountains, is America’s most famous mountain. It was the landmark of the pioneer and continues to be the magnet which attracts thousands of people to the Rocky Mountain region. It rises abruptly from the plains and its Summit towers more than tow thousand feet above its highest neighbor. There are no other peaks that approach its height within a radius of ninety miles.

Lieut. Zebulon Montgomery Pike was the discoverer of the famous mountain in November 1806, but never ascended to its Summit. Thirteen years later, Major Long and his exploration party found an easier approach and reached its top. Today thousands of visitors from all parts of the world ride in comfort to the top of this mountain, 14,110 feet above sea level.

The Summit is reached by the picturesque Pikes Peak Highway comprising eighteen miles of unexcelled scenic beauty. The grandeur of this road winding through the Pike National Forest, and climbing by easy grades to the very top of the world’s most famous peak, is beyond description.

From the Summit of Pikes Peak one has a wonderful panorama view in all directions. Sixty thousand square miles of Colorado are spread out before you. To the west and north, two hundred and fifty miles of the Continental Divide, a line of towering peaks clothed in perpetual snow; to the east is a vast ocean of plains, superb and placid, extending to the dim horizon. Colorado Springs, fourteen miles distant as the crow would fly, lies like a garden patch on border of the plains.

In the spring of the year, when the highway is first opened, cars often drive between banks of snow that are ten to twenty feet deep extending from timberline to the Summit, some six miles in distance. These huge snow banks disappear in summer but there are places on the mountain where snow is perpetual and it is not uncommon to experience a real snow storm on the Summit in midsummer.

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Nineteen scenes of the Pikes Peak Region Colorado: a) Will Rogers Stadium at Broadmoor; b) Vista of Broadmoor Hotel from the Lake; c) Front vista of the Broadmoor Hotel; d) Will Rogers Shrine of the Sun, High up on Cheyenne Mt.; e) Cheyenne Lodge, on Summit of Cheyenne Mt., Alt. 9,500 Ft., at the terminus of Broadmoor-Cheyenne Mt. Highway; f) Will Rogers Shrine of the Sun, on Cheyenne Mt.; g) Broadmoor-Cheyenne Mt. Highway; h) Will Rogers Shrine of the Sun at night with the loghts of Colorado Springs in background; i) Seven Falls, South Cheyenne Cañon; j) Helen Hunt Falls, North Cheyenne Cañon; k) Bruin Inn, North Cheyenne Cañon; l) Helen Hunt Falls, North Cheyenne Cañon; m) Mine Hill, North Cheyenne Cañon; n) Vista in the Cañon; o) Helen Hunt’s Grave, Seven Falls; p) Crags in South Cheyenne Cañon; q) Bridal Veil Falls; r) Pillars of Hercules, South Cheyenne Cañon; Seven Falls, South Cheyenne Cañon.

Scenic Broadmoor-Cheyenne Mt. District, Colorado Springs: Broadmoor is a fine residence district at the foot of Cheyenne Mountain adjacent to Colorado Springs. In the midst of this district stands the Broadmoor Hotel lying in beautiful grounds at the edge of a lake.

The Broadmoor-Cheyenne Highway starts at the hotel, skirting the great golf-course, to reach the top of Cheyenne Mt., 9,500 feet high, in a series of scissor-like switchbacks up the face of the mountain. The road is a marvel of road construction blasted thru great slopes littered with boulders as large as a house, along the face of solid rock cliffs, and cut thru slopes where gashes forty of fifty feet deep had to be dug in the side of the mountain. At the top stands Cheyenne Lodge a charming place built in massive pueblo style of creamy stucco. From the Lodge one may look over the "Devil’s Horns," solid spurs of rock projecting up from the mountain, to obtain sweeping views of the plains below and the mountains all about. Although the road give the thrill of a lifetime in climbing the dizzy heights of the mountain, it is wide and secure, bordered by steel fences and thoroughly safe.

The Will Rogers Shrine of the Sun, a solid stone castle-like structure, high upon a promontory of Cheyenne Mt. was finished and dedicated in 1937. It captured the imagination and interest of the public as no other feature has for years. Here also are the ashes of Spencer Penrose, the builder of all these great features.

It is a perpetual memorial to the memory of the great humorist. Illuminated each night with a perpetual beacon burning in its spire, with chimes sounding each quarter hour. It is one of the most unusual memorials ever constructed.

The Zoo at the foot of the mountain with one of the greatest collection of wild animals in this country and the miniature cog railway from the Broadmoor to the Zoo are also unusual features.

North and South Cheyenne Cañons emerge from the mountains in the valley just behind the Broadmoor district and are two of the most remarkable and charming cañons in the Rockies.

South Cheyenne Cañon cannot be equaled for sheer depth and beauty with great walls of richly colored granite rising straight up from the narrow bottom. The Cañon terminates in the wonderful spectacle of Seven Falls where the dainty stream drops down an almost sheer cliff in seven beautiful falls.

North Cheyenne Cañon is longer than its sister to the south. It is a favorite outing spot and is part of the municipal park system. Several beautiful water falls occur in this Cañon of which Hellen Hunt Falls is the most noted. Close by these falls stands Bruin Inn, a picturesque mountain inn. From the upper part of North Cheyenne Cañon the High Drive leads over the hills to Bear Creek Cañon and back to the city in a circle trip.

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Eighteen scenes of Buffalo Bill Museum, Lookout Mountain, Colorado: a) "Johnny" Baker, Foster Son of "Buffalo Bill;" b) Pa-Ha-Ska Tepee, Buffalo Bill’s Memorial Museum; c) Grave of Buffalo Bill; d) Upper Hairpins and Windy Point on the Lariat Trail; e) Sensation Point on the Lariat Trail; f) Golden and Table Mountains as seen from Buffalo Bill Memorial Museum; g) Sunset over the Lariat Trail; h) Denver at night from veranda of the "Buffalo Bill" Memorial Museum; i) Clear Creek Cañon from Windy Point on the Lariat Trail; j) The last portrait of Wm. F. Cody (Buffalo Bill); k) "Buffalo Bill" on his favorite horse Isham; l) Buffalo Bill and Sitting Bull, Buffalo Bill Memorial Museum; m) Interior, Pa-Ha-Ska Tepee; n) Interior, Pahaska Tepee Coffee Shop; o) Art Gallery; p) Aeroplane view of Lariat Trail to Lookout Mountain, Colorado; q) Double Hairpins on Road to Lookout Mountain; r) Wildcat Point on Lariat Trail to Lookout Mountain; s) "Buffalo Bill’s" Grave on Lookout Mountain, Colorado.

Buffalo Bill: A Brief Biography of a Strenuous Life. William Frederick Cody was born in Scott County, Iowa, February 26th, 1846. His parents were Isaac and Mary Cody, descendants direct from Revolutionary patriots. In 1854 the Codys migrated to Salt Creek Valley, in Kansas, through which the famous Salt Creek Trail led the early pioneers toward the Pacific. It was here that life opened strenuously for young Will Cody, for the "Free Soilers" were making things lively in those parts, and Isaac Cody took an emphatic stand on the subject of anti-slavery. While still in his teens young Cody engaged as a "extra man" with Russell Majors & Waddell, and was in the saddle as part of the guard for one of their supply trains. He was next employed as a pony express rider for the same firm. As trapper and guide he next came into prominence. On the day of his mother’s funeral, he rode to Fort Leavenworth and enlisted in the U. S. Cavalry. This was November 22, 1863. As a member of the Seventh Kansas known as "Jennison’s Jayhawkers" he marched to Memphis and Shermans forces, and was assigned to special duty under General A. J. Smith. In the Campaign of the Seventh Kansas young Cody was first actively engaged in a battle,-Pilot Knob, September 24, 1864, against the Confederate General Price. Special duty engaged him until the war was over when he again returned to the plains. Driving the Overland Stage Coach between Fort Kearney and Plumb Creek, in Nebraska, was his first employment after he left the Army. Next he engaged in Scout duty, one of his assignments being guide to Custer long before the Big Horn catastrophe. Later he contracted with the promoters of the Kansas Pacific Railroad to supply their workmen with buffalo meat, and in this service he acquired the title of Buffalo Bill," having killed, in seven months, 4280 buffaloes. Scouting for General Sheridan was his next duty, and as bearer of dispatches between Fort Hayes and Dodge he created the unparalleled record of riding three hundred and fifty miles in sixty hours. He was then detailed to Fort Hayes and made Chief of Scouts, by Sheridan for the Fifth Cavalry, later being assigned to Gen. E. A. Carr’s command who made him Chief of Scouts. In June 1868, at the battle fo Summit Springs, he killed Chief Tall Bull and turned the scales of battle to complete victory. He was assigned as guide for General Sheridan and the Grand Duke Alexis on their grand Buffalo hunt, and served in various capacities when a horseman of experience was called into requisition. In 1872 he was elected to the Nebraska legislature and later received his title of Colonel of the State National Guard from the late Governor Thayer. During interims between scouting activities, Cody in 1872, made his debut as an actor in a border drama entitled "Scouts of the Plains," with successful results. The Indian uprising of Centennial year brought Buffalo Bill again into prairie activities and his service as Scout were again employed by General Carr with the Fifth Cavalry. While on the campaign which resulted in the death of Custer and, following the sad event, he came across Yellow Hand, who had detached himself from the other Indians for the purpose of disposing of "Pa-has-ka" as Cody was known to the Indians, and in the hand-to-hand combat that followed Yellow Hand was killed. The First Scalp for Custer. These known instances where Cody has disposed of Indians are cited to prove that never wantonly and without provocation has he taken life: there has always been ample cause and abundant necessity. In 1891 as Colonel of the Nebraska National Guard, under General Dolby, he did effective service during the Indian Ghost Dance War, and assisted materially in bringing about peace. He originated the Wild West Show, 1882, and with it toured the civilized world. He not only often achieved "Honorable Mention" but won that greatest prize to the soldier: "The Congressional Medal."

Mourned by millions he passed over the Great Divide, January 10, 1917. In the Rotunda of the Capitol Building of Colorado his body lay in State and Mayor Speer arranged, by deed from the City of Denver, that the remains of this great Western-American shall forever rest in the rocky fastness of Mount Lookout, overlooking the vast plains he helped to subdue and make habitable.

Sleep on old Pioneer! Under the aegis of the old flag, our hallowed Stars and Stripes, may he rest forever and a day. "Johnny" Baker.

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Washington Monument and cherry blossoms, Washington, D. C. One of the beautiful scenes at Washington is at the time when the Cherry Blossoms are in bloom, along the Riverside Drive at Potamac Park. These Cherry Blossom trees were presented to the U. S. Government by the Japanese. The camera cannot do justice to the beautiful vistas which present themselves from almost every angle at this point.

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Japanese Cherry Blossoms, Riverside Drive, Potamac Park, Washington, D. C. Washington Monument in background

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Lincoln Memorial and Japanese Cherry Blossoms, Washington, D. C. The Lincoln Memorial, modeled after a classic Greek Temple, is situated on an eminence in Potomac Park on the banks of the Potomac River. From the far side of Tidal Basin, the view as pictured here is very beautiful and attractive especially in the early spring when the Japanese Cherry Trees are in bloom.

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Lincoln Memorial from across the Potomac, Washington, D. C. Design adopted by the Lincoln Memorial Commission on the site of Potamac Park, near the River on the axis of the Capitol and the Washington Monument. Design by Mr. Henry Bacon. It is a monumental structure, standing in a broad plain, surrounded by an amphitheater of hills. Statue of Lincoln is in the center of Memorial, while smaller halls at each side of central space contain second inaugural and Gettysburg addresses. Surrounding the walls, incasing these memorials is a colonnade of 36 columns for each of the 36 states in the Union at the time of Lincoln’s death.

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Lincoln Memorial from the Potomac, Washington, D. C.

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The new Bureau of Engraving and Printing overlooking Potomac Park and Speedway is a branch of the U. S. Treasury and it is here where all of Uncle Sam’s paper money, bonds, revenue stamps, postage stamps, military, naval and diplomatic commission, passports, etc. are made. The Washington Monument can be seen on the left of the picture.

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Washington Monument and Bureau of Printing and Engraving, Washington, D. C. Washington Monument, a stupendous shaft of granite, 555 feet 5 1/8 inches in height. It is 55 feet square at the base, 24 at the top, and terminates in a pyramid of pure aluminum. The foundation of rock and cement is 36 feet deep, 126 feet square. The cornerstone was laid in 1848, the monument was finished in 1885. It is the highest work of masonry in the world

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Washington Monument, Washington, D. C.

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The White House was designed by James Hoban. Washington selected the site and the cornerstone, October 13, 1792 and lived to see the building completed. John Adams was the first occupant in 1800.

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The White House has been the home of the Presidents from the time of John Adams to the present. Washington selected the site, laid the corner-stone in 1792, and with his wife inspected the finished building in 1799. The building is of Virginia freestone. After the house had been fired by British troops in 1814, and only the walls were left standing, the restored exterior was painted white to obliterate the marks of the fire.

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White House, South Front. The President’s grounds, with the graceful colonnaded balcony, flanked with shrubbery and foliage, the White House is here as seen in one of its most pleasing aspects.

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U. S. Treasury, Washington, D. C. is here seen from Pennsylvania Avenue. The solidity of the massive building is in keeping with its office as a treasure house-the Bank of the Nation. The total length is 450 feet and the width 250 feet. The view shows the south front with its portico and the Ionic columns of the 15th street front.

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New National Museum in the Mall is a massive and dignified structure of granite. 561x365 feet in area, being greater than any other government building except the Capitol.

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The American Red Cross, between the Corcoran Art Gallery and Continental Hall is dedicated to the memory of the heroic women of the Civil War. The beautiful assembly room is entirely in white and crimson hangings, the colors of the Red Cross. The structure of white marble cost $800,000. It houses the administrative departments of the American Red Cross.

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The United States Capitol, sets on a height overlooking the amphitheatre of the Potomac, is one of the largest and stateliest buildings in the world. It is 751 feet in length and 350 feet in width, covering three and a half acres. The Statute of Freedom on the dome towers 307 feet above the esplanade. The cornerstone was laid by President Washington in 1793; the central building was finished in 1797; and the extensions were first occupied by Congress in 1857.

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The United States Capitol.

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The United States Capitol.

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Hall of Representatives, U. S. Capitol. In the southern wing of the U. S. Capitol is the U. S. House of Representatives. The Hall of the House occupies the main floor. It is 139 ft. in length, 83 ft. wide and 30 ft. high. The members’ desks are of mahogany, the Speaker’s desk of white marble, elevated below which are the desks of the clerks and official reporters of the House. The visitors’ galleries are entered from the floor above. A ceiling of glass panels having the Coat of Arts of each state painted upon them diffuses a soft light throughout the chamber.

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Second Floor, Congressional Library, Washington, D. C.

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Library of Congress justly celebrated as the culmination of architectural achievement of the day, was completed in 1897 at a cost of over $6,000,000. The Library is here seen from the Capitol. The dome and lantern are finished in black copper, with panels gilded with thick coating of gold leaf; and the cresting of the dome terminates in a gilded finial representing the torch of science ever burning.

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Members of the famous porpoise colony at Marineland, Florida, are the aquatic stars of the daily feeding programs as they leap out of the water to take a fish very gently from the attendant’s hand. Because of their playfulness and gentleness, porpoises are almost the ‘trade-mark" of Marine Studios.

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St. Augustine, Florida, America’s Oldest City. Old slave market and plaza, and Castillo De San Marcos, oldest masonry fort in the United States.

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Treasure Island Causeway to the Gulf Beaches, St. Petersburg, Florida

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Midway Motel, U. S. Hwy. 17, 30 Miles South of Savannnah, Georgia.

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The Eugene Talmadge Memorial Bridge, Savannah, Georgia is dedicated as a memorial to the late former Governor of Georgia, was built at a cost of $14,600,000. The structure is 6,034 ft. long, with a vertical clearance of 135 feet over the Savannah River. Rising above the congested area it affords a beautiful panoramic view of Savannah, while providing a time and mileage saving route for local or through traffic.

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Adler Planetarium, Chicago’s 1933 International Exposition.

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Pioneer Schoolhouse where McGuffy taught at Ashland, Kentucky. The "Traipsin" woman is holding a McGuffy Chart from which his famous readers developed. The American Folk Song Festival is held here each year.

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The Historical Evangeline Oak, on Bayou Teche, "America’s most famous Tree." The spot where Evangeline met Gabriel (Louis Arceneaux), and where the exiled Acadians landed in 1765.

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White Birches, Rangeley Lakes Region, Maine.

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Down East, Windjammers off the Main coast.

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Nubble light at York Beach, Maine. This famous landmark on the Maine Seacoast was established in 1879. Its powerful bean can be seen 15 miles out to sea.

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York Harbor, Maine.

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A day at the lake, Michigan.

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Burton Memorial Carillon Tower on the Mall of the University of Michigan Campus. The Rackham Building may be seen in the distance. Ann Arbor, Michigan.

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Angel Hall, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan.

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The Michigan League Building, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan. Known as the "Women’s League," this building houses the principle activities of the women on the campus. The Lydia Mendelssohn Theater is in this building. There are also a limited number of guest rooms.

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University of Michigan Hospital, with new addition, Ann Arbor, Michigan. Built in 1924 at a cost of over $4,000,000. In 1931 the new addition of 100 beds for Tubercular patients was opened. The hospital now has capacity for 1,325 patients.

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A booklet about Cranbrook, an educational center comprising six institutions which occupy three hundred acres of rolling land in Bloomfield Hills, Michigan, ten miles north of Detroit’s city limits. Sixteen photographs and a description of each.

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Public Library, Rochester, Minnesota. Rochester is world famed because of the Mayo Clinic which is founded here. It is also the center of an important dairying section. It has a population of about 28,000 and an altitude of 989 feet.

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Old Warren County Court House, Vicksburg, Mississippi. The court house completed in 1861, was built by slave labor, and during the Siege of 1863 was often struck by cannon balls. It stands on a block of ground donated to the county by Newet Vick, the founder of the City of Bicksburg. At the present time, it is used to house various and sundry governmental agencies.

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Horseshoe Drive, National Military Park, Vicksburg, Mississippi. This drive comprises a portion of the 30 odd miles of driveway through the National Military Park, following in a general way one line of the siege and defense used during the Siege of Vicksburg. This is an extremely picturesque drive and the winding road over its entire length forms the letters U. S.

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Administration Building, National Military Park, Vicksburg, Mississippi. There are 32 miles of well kept roads in the Park; 16 bridges, impressive drives such as The Horseshoe" and "The U. S." which winding road forms those letters; 898 tablets authentically located, and 468 bust portraits, statues, monuments and memorials.

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United States Waterways Experiment Station, Vicksburg, Mississippi. Model of Harbor, Port Washington, Wisconsin. The United States Waterways Experiment Station, five miles south of Vicksburg, is established to investigate problems which arise in the regulation and improvement of the rivers and harbors of our entire country. The river or harbor is reproduced in miniature and on this model experiments are made to find the best and most economical solution to the problem. Between 200 and 400 persons are employed continuously at the Station, which occupies a federal reservation of about 250 acres.

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Magnolia Motor Hotel, Hwy. 61 & 80 at the Bridge, Vicksburg, Mississippi.

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Sagmount Pools, between Joplin and Neosho, Missouri, near Camp Crowder

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Calvin H. French Memorial Chapel, Hastings College, Hastings, Nebraska.

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Silver Cascade, Crawford Notch White Mountains, New Hampshire

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Jackson Falls and Wildcat Brook, located in the mountain village of Jackson, New Hampshire.

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Fall comes to Pinkham Notch on Route 16 with the famous Mt. Washington in the background, White Mountains, New Hampshire.

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A hiker pauses as the Wildcat Mt. Gondola Tramway passes overhead, Rt. 16, Pinkham Notch, Jackson, New Hampshire.

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Mt. Washington in New Hampshire, 6,288 feet, highest peak in the Presidential Range of the White Mountains shown in the majestic dress of brilliant autumn foliage.

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Mt. Chocorua-A study in composition by Winston Pote. This lovely lake and mountain are an important asset to the scenic splendor of New Hampshire.

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Heritage-New Hampshire. A fascinating journey through 300 years of New Hampshire history all under one roof, located on Route 16, Glen, New Hampshire.

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Bird’s-Eye view of U. S. Custom House and Delaware River Bridge between Philadelphia, Pa. and Camden, New Jersey.

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Pizzeria Alla Napoletana, 147 W. 48th St., New York City. Rendezvous of famous Radio, Screen and Stage Stars and managed by the great "Luigino."

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A little bid of old New York. German American Rathskeller (formerly Scheffel Halle) at 17th Street and 3rd Avenue. Established 1879, one of the oldest German Restaurants in New York.

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Main Dining Room, Sardi’s, 234-36 West 44th St., New York. The Home of the Celebrities.

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Approach to Amphitheatre thru the Ravine, Chautauqua Institution, Chautauqua, New York.

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Little Church around the corner in winter, New York City.

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The Church of the Transfiguration, better known as "The Little Church around the Corner"-1 East 29th Street, New York City. Many prominent people from all over the country including theatrical people, are married here. It has an important collection of rare paintings, wood carvings and statues and is noted for its charm and quiet.

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Little Church around the corner, New York City.

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Interior of Trinity Church, New York. On this spot for two and a half centuries Old Trinity has served our Lord Jesus Christ, proclaiming His Word, and providing His Presence. Thousands pray here, before and after and during their work, in the Chapel of All Saints and before the high altar. It is God’s House, free and open for the use of all. Here, with services every day, clergy ready for informal consultation or sacrament, the Intercessions Box, the Tract Case, shelves of selected reading, and twice-weekly organ recitals, God’s "Welcome" calls His children.

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St. Eustace Episcopal Church, Main Street, Lake Placid, New York. St. Eustace Window. St. Eustace saw the crucified Christ in the horns of the stag and was converted. The middle panel shows Whiteface Mountain and Lake Placid in a Tiffany style stained glass window-dated 1900.

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U. S. Military Academy from Hudson River, West Point, New York.

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The Chapel, U. S. Military Academy, West Point, New York.

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Dress Parade, U. S. Military Academy, West Point, New York.

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Brink of the American Falls, Niagara Falls. The American Falls are properly speaking, two distinct falls, the lesser being known as Luna Falls, which divides Luna Island from Goat Island and behind which is the celebrated Cave of the Winds. The view here given is taken from the east side of the Falls at the base of the precipice above which is Prospect Park. The American Falls are 167 feet in height and the width is 100 feet.

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Old Well, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, NC. It is located in the heart of the Campus. It is a symbol and a shrine and for years was also the only source of water supply for the students.

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Charles T. Woolen Gymnasium, University of NC, Chapel Hill, North Carolina.

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Kenan Stadium, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, North Carolina.

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New Women’s Dormitories, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, North Carolina.

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Venable Hall, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, North Carolina.

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Davie Hall, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, North Carolina.

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Gimghoul Castle, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, North Carolina.

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Playmakers Theatre at night, Chapel Hill, North Carolina.

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Graham Memorial, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, north Carolina.

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Campus View of Library and Bell Tower, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, north Carolina.

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Bell Tower, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, north Carolina.

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Graham Memorial, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, north Carolina.

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First Presbyterian Church, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, north Carolina.

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Spire of the University Methodist Church, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, north Carolina.

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Carolina Inn, Chapel Hill, north Carolina.

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View from Battle Seat, Chapel Hill, north Carolina.

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Arboretum Walk, Chapel Hill, north Carolina.

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Mt. Mitchell, Blue Ridge Parkway, North Carolina, Elevation 6, 684 ft. Mt. Mitchell, which is the highest peak in the East, is one of the prominent features along the Parkway.

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Looking Glass Falls, Pisgah National Forest, Western North Carolina. The Forest is located in Western North Carolina and has a gross area of 1,178,000 acres of which 465,000 acres have been acquired by the Government or approved for purchase.

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A scene from Paul Greens most famous of all outdoor pageants "The Lost Colony," presented in Waterside Theater on Roanoke Island, North Carolina. The theater located in historic Fort Raleigh is on the exact spot from which the first English settlement in this country disappeared without a trace.

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A day’s catch of rainbow trout. In the heart of the Blue Ridge Mountains.

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Lambert Gardens, Portland, Oregon. A close-up picture of the beautiful Blue Spanish Pool and the large white foliage tree, often called the Ghost Tree, which stands in the brilliant Zinnia Gardens.

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Spanish Pool and Zinnia Gardens, Lambert Gardens, Portland, Oregon. This garden is ablaze with color throughout the summer. Beautiful trees and flowers, wide walks and restful garden seats make this famous beauty spot a delight to visitors.

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Court of Rose Festival Queen, Lambert Gardens, Portland, Oregon. Each year Portland’s Rose Festival Queen and her royal court visit the Lambert Gardens Rose Court-dedicated to all Rose Festival Queens. The queen leaves her royal foot print embedded in concrete for posterity.

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Italian Court, Lambert Gardens, Portland, Oregon. A picture of charm is this spring scene in the Italian Court, with its gay beds of tulips complemented by early spring flowers.

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164 3 ½ x 5 19 Color Postcard Book none

Nineteen scenes of Oregon: a) Wizard Island, Crater Lake, Crater Lake National Park, Oregon; b) U. S. S. Portland Passing under St. John’s Bridge, Portland, Oregon; c) Mt. Hood, from Portland, Oregon; d) End of the Oregon Trail-Turn Around, Beach at Seaside, Oregon; e) Oregon timber; f) The Ox Bow on the Deschutes River, Oregon; g) Willamette Falls at Oregon City, Oregon; h) Shepperd’s Dell, Columbia River Highway, Oregon; i) Three Sisters and Mirror Lake, Oregon, North Sister 10,034 ft, Middle Sister 10,053 ft., South Sister 10354 Ft. Altitude; j) The Oregon Coast Highway on the Shores of the Pacific; k) Indians have Perpetual Fishing Rights at the Falls; l) Crater Lake, Oregon; m) State Capitol, Salem, Oregon; n) Timber Line Lodge, Mt. Hood National Forest, Oregon, Altitude 6,000 feet; o) Mt. Hood Oregon. Hood River Valley in foreground; p) Multnoma Falls, Columbia River Highway, Oregon. Queen of all American Cataracts. Second Highest Falls in U. S.; q) Crown Point and Vista House, Columbia River Highway, Oregon; r) Bonneville Power and Navigation Dam, Largest Life Navigation Lock in the world, Columbia River Highway, Oregon; s) Mitchell’s Point Tunnel, Columbia River Highway, Oregon.

OREGON: One-fifth of the standing timber in the United States grows within the borders of Oregon. Embedded in the setting of a mountain range, Crater Lake ranks among the scenic wonders of the world. Offering Year-round sports to those who love the out-doors is Mt. Hood and her sister peaks of the Cascade Mountains, presenting a snow-topped skyline of rugged grandeur.

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Nine scenes of Crater Lake National Park, Oregon: a) Crater Lake Lodge is directly on the rim of the lake; b) Wizard Island Breaks the blue of the lake; c) From the shores of Crater Lake; d) The beautiful "Phantom Ship"; e) Crater Lake is Cradled in the top of an extinct volcano; f) Wizard Island lookout point; g) The phantom ship towers more than 165 feet about the lake; h) Crater Lakes’s Sapphire Blue Reflects the sky in its depth; i) Outstanding beauty from every viewpoint.

A great eruption tore the top from Mount Mazama, once 12,000 feet high, to form beautiful Crater Lake, a thousand feet deep, 20 miles in circumference, its water formed from melted snow. Its beautiful rich blue is unique, and it is surrounded with multi-colored cliffs which rise from 500 to 2,000 feet above its rim. Stocked with rainbow trout, Crater Lake is a fisherman’s paradise. In Winter, snow falls to a depth of sixty to eighty feet, yet the Lake never freezes, but remains close to freezing the year round. Discovered less than 100 years ago, Crater Lake is a favorite spot for vacationers who love nature. Trails lead to high points on the rim, and to the shore. Launches and rowboats are present for fishing or scenic trips, and a good road presents many enthralling views of the lake.

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St. Michael’s Church, Charleston, South Carolina, located on the corner of Broad and Meeting Streets, was opened for worship in February 1761 just 9 years after the corner stone was laid. The bells of this church were brought from England in 1764 and have crossed the Atlantic five times since then. The building is of brick and it is believed that the plans were drawn by a designer named Gibson, a successor of Sir Christopher Wren.

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St. Michael’s Church-Corner stone laid in 1752. The bells and clock brought from England in 1764 and the organ in 1868.

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First (Scotch) Presbyterian Church-Present edifice erected in 1812, but the "Old Scotch Church" dates back to 1731.

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Interior of Unitarian Church, Charleston, South Carolina.

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Old Church Street South and St. Philip’s Church, Charleston, South Carolina.

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Outdoor Art Exhibit by St. Phillip’s Churchyard, Charleston, South Carolina.

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St. Andrew’s Episcopal Church, 1706, St. Andrew’s Parish, Charleston, South Carolina.

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St. Andrew’s Church, near Charleston, South Carolina.

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St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, Summerville, South Carolina.

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St. James (Goose Creek) Church, 1713, Charleston, South Carolina.

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Doorway of Russell House built in 1811 by Nathaniel Russell whose initials are worked into the wrought iron balcony.

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The Sword Gates Gateway of Simonton House, Charleston, South Carolina.

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These hand-wrought iron gates, known as the "Sword Gates" guard the entrance to a beautiful old home on Legare Street in Charleston.

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Ashley Hall, Charleston, South Carolina.

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Old Slave Quarters on plantation, near Charleston, South Carolina.

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Middleton Place Gardens, Charleston, South Carolina.

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Interior of Mansion House, Middleton Place, near Charleston, South Carolina.

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Reflection Pool, Middleton Gardens, Near Charleston, South Carolina.

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The Mausoleum Tomb of Arthur Middleton, one of the signers of the Declaration of Independence, Middleton Place Gardens, Charleston, South Carolina.

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Bank of Azaleas near Tall Cedar, Middleton Place Gardens, Charleston, South Carolina.

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The Great Oak, Middleton Place Gardens, Charleston, South Carolina.

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Path in Axis of Garden, Middleton Place Gardens, Charleston, South Carolina.

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Great Lake, Middleton Place Gardens, Charleston, South Carolina.

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Looking across Terraces, and Butterfly Lake, and Ashley River from Live Oak near House, Middleton Place Gardens, Charleston, South Carolina.

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Looking across Lake from Live Oak near house, Middleton Place Gardens, Charleston, South Carolina.

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Magnolia Gardens, Charleston, South Carolina.

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Scene in Magnolia Gardens, Charleston, South Carolina.

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Cypress Gardens, Charleston, South Carolina.

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Cypress Gardens, Charleston, South Carolina.

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Rustic Bridge in Cypress Gardens, Charleston, South Carolina. At Dean Hall, situated about 23 miles from the city, these unique water gardens attract scores of delighted visitors yearly.

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Cypress Garden, Charleston, South Carolina.

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Cypress Gardens, Berkeley County, South Carolina. Known as one of the three famous Charleston gardens, Cypress is well named from the towering trees which form a canopy for the azaleas and camellias which are mirrored in the lake. "Low Country" Negroes paddle the visitor’s boats through inky waters that were once a rice reservoir. The gardens are part of a plantation that was established before 1725 by Sir John Nisbett of Dean, Scotland.

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Church Street looking south from Atlantic-One block from both South Battery and East Battery. This is a typical street scene. Charleston, South Carolina.

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Old Market House and U. D. C. Museum-erected in 1880, it extended from Meeting Street to the Cooper River. Fish and vegetables were brought in by boat and marketed here. Charleston, South Carolina.

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Old Powder Magazine built about 1700, it is probably the oldest piece of masonry in the city. Now owned by the Colonial Dames. Charleston, South Carolina.

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Point of Battery and Statue, showing junction of Ashley and Cooper Rivers, Charles, South Carolina. The Battery (White Point Gardens) is a beautiful drive and promenade along a sea wall 1500 ft. long. Overlooking Charleston Harbor, and offering the visitor a magnificent view of the historic harbor fortifications, and beyond the Atlantic Ocean.

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Cooper River Bridge, Charleston, South Carolina.

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Carolina Low Country Avenue of moss covered trees, near Charleston, South Carolina.

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Dock Street Theater, Charleston, South Carolina. S. W. Corner of Church and Queen. Originally opened 1736. Restored, together with the Planters Hotel, and dedicated in Nov. 1937, with the presentation of George Farquhar’s, "The Recruiting Officer," the play with which the original theater was opened two hundred years ago. This was a W.P.A. Project of $300,000.

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Foyer of Dock Street Theater, Charleston, South Carolina.

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Francis Marion Hotel, Charleston, South Carolina. The first tangible monument to General Francis Marion, valiant soldier and courageous idol of the state during the period between Charleston’s Revolutionary surrender at Middleton Place and the end of the war. The hotel decorators have used the General’s outstanding feats and various scenes of his life as a theme for their work.

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Fort Sumter Hotel, Charleston, South Carolina. This hotel on the famous Battery, was named after historic Fort Sumter, located on a tiny island in Charleston Harbor, easily visible from the waterfront rooms of the Fort Sumter Hotel.

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Winyah Indigo Society and Public Library, Georgetown, South Carolina. The Winyah Indigo Society, organized in 1740 by Indigo planters, was given a Royal Charter by King George in 1758. Members paid dues in Indigo, which was sold for funds to educate children as for South as Charleston, South Carolina, up to the North Carolina State Line.

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The Dining Room, Poinsett Hotel, Greenville, South Carolina.

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Isle of Palms Pavillion and Amusement Center from the air, Isle of Palms, South Carolina. It has a wide, smooth beach, fine, white and clean sand, water clear and without dangerous currents and undertow.

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The Hotel Marion, By The Sea. Isle of Palms, South Carolina.

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Boscobell Lake, Pendleton, South Carolina, showing gang-walk and part of the huge crowd of bathers.

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St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, Summerville, South Carolina.

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St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, Summerville, South Carolina.

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St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, Summerville, South Carolina.

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Sumter Avenue and Colored Baptist Church, Summerville, South Carolina.

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White Gables, Summerville, South Carolina.

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One of the Flower Town’s lovely residences, Summerville, South Carolina.

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Pine Forest Inn, Summerville, South Carolina.

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Adventure School, Summerville, South Carolina.

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House with a lot of trees around it. One of the many beauty spots in Summerville, South Carolina.

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Church of the St. John Beloved, the quaint little Catholic Church, built in 1898, is one of the most picturesque churches in the "Flower-Town in the Pines, Summerville, South Carolina.

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Cypress Gardens, near Summerville, South Carolina.

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Wisteria, Summerville, South Carolina.

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Mateeba Gardens, formerly Ashley Barony in Azalea Time, Summerville, South Carolina.

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Wisteria in its glory, Summerville, South Carolina.

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Squirrel Inn, Summerville, South Carolina.

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Pine Ridge House, Summerville, South Carolina.

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Pike Hole, Summerville, South Carolina.

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Dogwood among the long leaf pines, Summerville, South Carolina.

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Cherokee Rose in the Tea Gardens, Summerville, South Carolina.

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Confederate Monument, erected by the Daughters of the Confederacy, dedicated July 21st , 1910, Walhalla, South Carolina.

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Mile High Overlook, Great Smoky Mountains National Park. This overlook is a short distance from Soco Gap on the Heintooga Overlook Road. The range in the distance is the crest of the Great Smokey Mountains, Tennessee.

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Black She Bear leading her brood of four cubs along the Newfound Gap Highway and begging for tidbits from passing motorists, Great Smokey Mountains National Park, Tennessee.

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Barton’s Spring Bathing Resort, Austin, Texas. Barton Springs pavillion and a swimming pool fed by springs that flow over 12,000,000 gallons of pure, crystal clear water daily.

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Hotel Cortez, El Paso, Texas.

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The Barter Theatre, Abingdon, Virginia, is the State Theatre of Virginia and is the oldest and largest legitimate summer theatre south of the Mason-Dixon Line. This theatre was founded during the depression on the theory that drama and food could be bartered.

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Arlington House Estate. The lands comprising this estate or property are a part of an original grant of 6,000 acres from William Berkeley, Governor of Virginia to Robert Howsen, in October 1669, in consideration of the said Howsen having transported a number of settlers into the colony. In the same year Howsen conveyed these lands to John Alexander, the consideration being six hogsheads of tobacco; and on December 25, 1778, Gerald Alexander, to whom the property had descended,

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238 Continued

conveyed the Arlington Tract about 1,100 acres to John Parke Custis, the consideration named being 1,100 pounds in Virginia currency.

John Parke Custis was the son of Martha Washington by her first marriage. He was aide-de-camp to Washington during the Revolution, and upon his death, November 5, 1781, of camp fever contracted at Yorktown, Washington adopted his two youngest children-George Washington Parke Custis and Eleanor Parke Custis.

George Washington Parke Custis, who inherited the Arlington Estate from his father, was a member of Washington’s family until the death of Washington in 1799, and soon after removed to Arlington where he resided until his death, October 10, 1857.

By his will, bearing date of March 26, 1855, he devised the "Arlington House Estate: to his daughter and only child. Mary Ann Randolph Lee, wife of Lieut. Col. Robert E. Lee, U. S. Army, for her use and benefit during her natural life, and on her death to his eldest grandson, George Washington Custis Lee, to him and his heirs forever.

By an executive order by the President of the United States dated January 6, 1864, the entire tract of 1,100 acres, more or less, was "selected for Government use for war, military, charitable, and educational purposes." under the provisions of the Acts of Congress of June 7, 1862, and February 6, 1863. By the same order it was directed that the property be sold to meet the payment of $91007, direct taxes due thereon. This was done January 11, 1864, and the property was bid in for the United States for the sum of $26,800.00. Mrs. Lee, having died in 1873, legal proceedings contesting the legality of the tax sale were instituted by George Washington Custis Lee, as heir under the will of his grandfather, George Washington Parke Custis. The cause was heard in the United States Circuit Court for the Eastern District of Virginia, and verdict rendered in his favor, which, upon appeal, was affirmed by the decision of the Supreme Court of the United States, December 4, 1882.

Congress, by act of March 3, 1883, appropriated the sum of $150,000 for the purchase of this property and on March 31, 1883, George Washington Custis Lee conveyed to the United States by deed the title to the property in question for the sum appropriated.

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Custis Lee Mansion, Arlington, Virginia. The mansion is preserved as it was in the days of Custis and Lee. During the Civil War the Arlington Estate became a military cemetery.

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Custis-Lee Mansion, Arlington, Virginia.

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Arlington Memorial Amphitheatre, Arlington, Virginia

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Tomb of unknown soldier, Arlington, Virginia. It is a beautiful marble sarcophagus directly in front of the Memorial Amphitheatre overlooking the Capital of the Nation. In the distance may be seen the Lincoln Memorial, Washington Monument, U. S. Capitol and Library of Congress.

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Tomb of unknown dead.

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Interior of Lee Memorial Chapel, Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia.

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Stonewall Jackson Monument, Lexington, Virginia.

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General Robert E. Lee on "Traveller" his war horse taken from Life in Lexington, Virginia.

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Mount Vernon, Virginia, Bowling Green entrance.

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Mount Vernon, Virginia, east front.

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Mount Vernon, Virginia, barn.

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Mount Vernon, Virginia, family kitchen.

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Mount Vernon, Virginia, family dining room.

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Mount Vernon, Virginia, Miss Custis’s music room.

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Mount Vernon, Virginia, Mrs. Washington’s sitting room.

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Mount Vernon, Virginia, Library.

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Mount Vernon, Virginia, banquet hall.

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Mount Vernon, Virginia, West Parlor.

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Mount Vernon, Virginia, room in which Mrs. Washington died.

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Mount Vernon, Virginia, Main Hall.

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Mount Vernon, Virginia, Flower Garden.

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Mount Vernon, Virginia, Summer House.

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Mount Vernon, Virginia, Tomb of Washington.

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Washington Tomb, Mt. Vernon, Virginia. The tomb is a plain brick structure, the severity of whose lines have been softened by festoons of vines. The marble sarcophagus of Washington is seen within on the right, that of Martha, his wife is by its side. The tablet above read: "Within this enclosure rest the remains of General George Washington."

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Touring along highway No. 11 in Beautiful Virginia.

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Penn-Daw, A first class hotel on the highway.

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The Lost River at Natural Bridge, Virginia is a small body of water flowing under a mountain side. No one knows where this stream comes from or goes to. A genuine curiosity of nature.

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Old St. John’s Church interior, Richmond, Virginia. In 1775 a convention was held in this historic church to deliberate upon the oppressive measures adopted by the British Government for enforcing the collection of taxes levied upon the Colonies. Many members of the convention hesitated to commit Virginia to any act of resistance, but Patrick Henry, though only 39 years old, flashed the electric spark which exploded the colony in revolution, when he exclaimed with fiery eloquence. "Is life so dear, or peace so sweet, as to be purchased at the price of slavery? Forbid it, Almighty God. I know not what course others may take, but as for me, give me liberty or give me death. During the delivery of this immortal speech Henry stood in pew 72.

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Mt. Ranier from Sluiskin Falls, a short hike from Paradise Inn. With a few of the hundreds of wild flowers in the park in the foreground. Washington state.

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Mt. Rainier and Tipsu Lake as the tourist views it from his car. Located in Rainier National Park, Washington. The park service has provided camping facilities to accommodate the many parties who choose this as an overnight stopping place.

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Fairy Lake, in Paradise Valley, Rainier National Park, Washington, one of the many delightful little lakes that add to the charm of this alpine wonderland.

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On the way to Pinnacle Peak. Party under guide direction making a climb from Paradise Inn, seen at right. Summit of Mountain six miles from camera. Rainier National Park, Washington.

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A party with guide on the rugged ice of Nisqually Glacier, Rainier National Park, Washington. This is but a short walk from Paradise Inn and is a regular trip made under the direction of guides.

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A party under the direction of guides entering an ice cave in Paradise Glacier, Rainier National Park, Washington. The walls of these caves are of crystal clear ice and in places the light of day filters through in beautiful blue and green colors.

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Mid-winter on Alta Vista, near Paradise Inn, Rainier National Park, Washington. Snow at this point sometimes reaches a depth of twenty feet in February.

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A tree framed vista; showing the southern exposure of the mountain, taken from Plummer Peak. Rainier National Park, Washington.

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Where the flowers and the glaciers meet, Rainier National Park, Washington. The Nisqually Glacier slowly crushes down the mountainside from its origin at the summit. Among the wild flowers in the foreground are Indian Paint Brush, Blue Lupine, Purple Aster, Dock, and Giant Helibore.

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Flower fields in Paradise Valley, Blue lupine, showing southern exposure of Mountain and glacial system. Rainier National Park, Washington.

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The Tatoosh Range from Timberline Ridge, Rainier National Park, Washington. Bear grass, or Indian basket grass, borders the trail in the foreground.

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Looking south on Fourth Avenue, Seattle, Washington.

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Library, University of Washington, Seattle, Washington. This building is typical of the beautiful architecture which make the University of Washington campus one of the most beautiful in the world.

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Women’s gymnasium, University of Washington Campus, Seattle, Washington.

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Home Economics Hall, University of Washington Campus, Seattle, Washington.

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Air view, University of Washington, Seattle, Washington.

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Canal Locks Second to Panama, Seattle, Washington. The Canal is about eight miles long from Puget Sound to Lake Washington. It adds more than ninety miles to Seattle’s water frontage and gives access for ocean shipping to the non-tidal fresh water harbors of Lake Union, in the heart of the City, and Lake Washington, twenty-five miles long and four wide on the east boundary of Seattle. The right-of-way is 300 feet wide, the channel 100 feet wide, and the depth 36 feet. The locks are capable of lifting larger vessels than any government locks outside the Panama Canal.

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Pacific Seacoast. Nowhere in America will there be found scenic beauty to surpass the marine grandeur of Highway 101.

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Town-O-Tel Motor Court, Princeton, West Virginia.

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Teton Mountains and Jackson Lake were photographed from the highway in Grand Teton National Park, south of the Yellowstone, Wyoming. The Grand Teton (left) is 13,766 feet high.

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Hundreds of small symmetrical biscuit-like knobs of geyserite suggest the name of this area containing a number of quiescent hot springs. Outstanding among them is Sapphire Pool, the water resembling the color of the gem after which it is named.

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Oblong Geyser Crater, Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming at Old Faithful, is in size 20 by 48 feet and was sounded to a depth of nearly 36 feet. The Oblong Geyser erupts several times each twenty-four hours to heights varying from twenty to forty feet, displays lasting from six to nine minutes.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

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Sylvan lake and Top Notch Peak are east of Sylvan Pass in Yellowstone National Park about six miles east of Yellowstone Lake on the east entrance highway. Sylvan Lake has an elevation of 8,414 feet and Top Notch Peak 10,000 feet, above sea level.

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Old Faithful Inn Lobby was photographed by artificial light. Notice the huge clock and fireplace, and the crowd of sightseers. Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming.

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Old Faithful Inn Dining Room is a new addition to the dining room of the original log structure, together affording ample accommodations for the many guests of the Park Hotel system. Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming.

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The beautiful Dragons Mouth Spring of hot, clear water contrasts with its near neighbor the Mud Volcano which belches boiling mud. These are two contrasting types of thermal springs of which Yellowstone has many. Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming.

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Grizzly bear family, Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming. There are about 300 in the park and are rightfully the most respected of all the wild animals. The average bear is 8 to 9 feet long and weighs about 600 pounds. The mating season is in July; hibernation is from October or November until about the middle of April.

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A boat in the water named Sea Crest.

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Twenty scenes from Washington State: a) Apple Blossom Time; b) Floral Gardens and State Capitol Building, Olympia, Washington; c) Grand Coulee Dam; d) Mt. Rainier mirrored in Lake Spanaway; e) Harvesting wheat in the pacific north west; f) Mt. St. Helens from Spirit Lake, elevation 9,600 feet; g) Famous Snoqualmie Ski Bowl high up in the Cascade Mountains on the Milwaukee Road; h) Virgin forest in the Cascade Mountains; i) Lake Washington floating bridge, Seattle, short route to Snoqualmie Pass; j) Vista of Mt. Rainier from Highway 99; k) Along the Washington seacoast; l) Mt. Baker skyline with wild flowers in the foreground; m) Spokane, Washington through the pines; n) Scenic vista on Hood Canal; o) Bonneville Dam on the Columbia River between Washington and Oregon; p) Seattle’s famous harbor; q) Mount Spokane, Washington; r) Bridge of the Gods on the Columbia River between Washing and Oregon; s) Picking daffodils, Puyallup Valley; t) Air view of Bremerton and Bremerton Navy Yard on Puget South. WASHINGTON, Evergreen Playground; Bounded on the north by the Dominion of Canada, on the west by 2,600 miles of salt water shore line, on the south by the mighty Columbia River and on the east by the states of Idaho and Montana, the great state of Washington, in the very northwest corner of the United States, offers within its far- flung boundaries sixty thousand miles of unspoiled recreation land.

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Two great mountain ranges, the Cascades and the Olympics, the inland sea of Puget South, thousands of lakes, Grand Coulee Dam, and the countless other attractions of the Evergreen Empire.

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Twenty scenes of Seattle, Washington: a) Air view of Seattle; b) Seattle business district; c) Scenic grandeur along the Lake Washington Boulevard showing Mount Rainier; d) M. F. Kalakala on beautiful Puget South, Washington, Olympic Mountains in the background; e) Seattle Art Museum and Gardens at Volunteer Park; f) University of Washington and Seattle Yacht Club with Mt. Baker in the background; g) Seattle skyline by night; h) Lake Washington Ship Canal and Industrial Ballard, Olympic Mountains in the background; i) A view of the main business district with Mt. Rainier in the background; j) Totem Pole, Pioneer Square; k) Section of Metropolitan Seattle; l) Famous Canal Locks; m) Entrance to tunnels from the Lake Washington Floating Bridge; n) Second Avenue, Smith Tower with Mt. Rainier in distance; o) Seattle’s waterfront with business district in background; p) Mt. Rainier mirrored in Lake Spanaway; q) Lake Washington Pontoon Bridge; r) Only concrete pontoon bridge in the world; s) A section of Seattle’s shopping and business district.

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Twenty scenes of Puget South, Washington: a) Vista on Puget Sound; b) Sailboating on Puget Sound with Mt. Rainier in the background; c) Kalakala, leaving Seattle harbor on moonlight cruise; d) Air view of the Puget Sound area; e) A section of the shopping and business district; f) Huge Hammer Head Crane, one of the largest of its kind, U. S. Navy Yard; g) Chuckanut Drive along Puget Sound; h) Virgin forest in the Olympic Mountains; i) Floral gardens and State Capitol Building; j) Ocean vessel loading lumber at a Puget Sound dock; k) Air view of Seattle; l) Deception Pass Bridge; m) Mt. Seattle, Olympic Mountains; n) Sunset on Discovery Bay; o) Gull flying among the breakers; p) The new flagship of Puget Sound, M. V. Chinook; q) Scenic vista on Hood Canal; r) Mt. Rainier mirrored in Lake Spanaway; s) World famous Canal Locks; t) Air view of Bremerton and Bremerton Navy Yard on Puget Sound.

Puget Sound, a winding arm of the sea, cuts deep into Northwestern Washington and breaks up into numerous inlets and channels forming hundreds of island and peninsulas. Outstanding amound the islands of Puget Sound are Vashon, Bainbridge, Whidby and the islands of the San Juan group. Narrow passages and broad, sheltered bays and harbors form a yachtsman’s paradise, and Puget Sound is crossed and recrossed by passenger boats and fast automobile ferries offering trips of from an hour to a day or more. Circled by snowy peaks, ever-changing in her mood, Puget Sound is a sparking gem of unusual scenic interest.

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Eighteen scenes of Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming: a) Liberty Cap, Mammoth Hot Springs; b) Gibson Falls; c) Old Faithful Inn and Geyser; d) Oblong Geyser Crater; e) Grizzly bear family; f) Dragons Mouth Spring; g) Grand Canyon from Grand View; h) Lower Falls from Moran Point, 308 feet; i) Bull Elk, Tower Fall area; j) Northern Entrance Arch; k) Osprey and Aerie; l) Jupiter Terrace; m) Daisy Geyser, 70 feet; n) Twin cub bears; o) Old Faithful Geyser; p) Chimney Rock, Cody Highway; q) Lower Falls from below; r) Needle in Grand Canyon near Tower Fall.

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Yellowstone National Park although essentially a geological park, is also remarkably well suited to the students of wild life and scores of other lines of study, who find in its 3,472 square miles an inexhaustible field for research. Elevations range from about 5,000 to 11,360 feet above sea level. The Grand Loop Road of the Park, 142 miles, is one of the most magnificent scenic tous in America.

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Nineteen scenes of Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming: a) Golden Gate Canyon; b) White Dome Geyser, 18-30 feet; c) Old Faithful Geyser, 166-171 feet; d) Chimney Rock, Cody Highway; e) Lower Falls of the Yellowstone, 308 feet; f) Black bear in tree; g) Lower Falls of the Yellowstone, 308 feet; h) Tower Fall, Tower Creek, 132 feet; i) Petrified tree; j) The Holy City, Shoshone Canyon, Cody Road; k) Mammoth Hot Springs Terraces; l) A Bull Moose; m) Norris Geyser Basin; n) Yellowstone Lake and Mt. Sheridan; o) Sylvan Lake and Top Notch Peak; p) Grizzly bears; q) Lower Falls and Point Lookout from Moran Point; r) From the summit of Mt. Washburn, elevation 10,317 feet; s) Buffalo (American Bison) Stampede.

YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK established on March 1, 1872 by an act of Congress of the United States of America, is mostly in northwestern Wyoming, but extends also into the states of Montana and Idaho. It was set apart not only to preserve the unique geysers, terraces, and other thermal features, but to protect the entire area and its wild life in order that people from all lands may benefit by seeing and enjoying its countless attractions. In its 3,471.51 square miles are large numbers of wild animals including bison, moose, wapiti, deer, pronghorns, and both grizzly and black bears, all living in their native environment. There are at least 10,000 separate and distinct thermal features of all kinds in the park.

Yellowstone Lake is about 20 miles long from north to south and is 14 miles across from West Thumb to the opposite shore of the lake. Its shoreline has been measured at more than 100 miles and its area computed at 139 square miles. The Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone extends for 24 miles to the mouth of the Lamar River. It is from 800 to 1,200 feet in depth, the deepest part being east of Mt. Washburn. There are only two places below the Lower Falls in this vicinity where it is safe for human beings to climb down the canyon walls to the river-by Uncle Toms Trail and at the Seven Mile Hole, a fishing hole.

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Eighteen scenes of Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming: a) Eagle Nest Rock, Gardner Canyon; b) Castle Geyser, 65-100 feet; c) Mule Deer Fawn; d) Old Faithful Geyser, 116-171 feet; e) Upper Falls of the Yellowstone, 109 feet; f) Lower Falls from below, 308 feet; g) Madonna of the Wilds (bears); h) Lower Falls from Red Rock, 308 feet; i) Overhanging cliff near Tower Fall; j) Electric Peak, elevation 11,155 feet; k) Mammoth Hot Springs Terraces; l) Mother bear and cub hiking; m) Grotto Geyser, 20-30 feet; n) Yellowstone Lake and Colter Peak; o) Elk (Wapiti) stalled in snow, Hayden Valley; p) Fishing Bridge, Yellowstone River; q) Grand Canyon from Artist Point; r) Buffalo (American Bison) Bull.

YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK: Elevations in the park range from about 5,000 feet near the Yellowstone River at the north to 11,360 feet, the summit of Eagle Peak, near the southeast corner. The park roads range in elevation from 5,314 feet at the North Gate to 10,317 feet on the summit of Mt. Washburn.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

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Twenty one scenes of Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming: a) Old Faithful Geyser, 116-171 feet; b) Riverside Geyser, 80-100 feet; c) Giant Geyser, 150-180 feet; d) Grand Geyser, 180-200 feet; e) Daisy Geyser, 75 feet; f) Castle Geyser, 65-100 feet; g) Old Faithful Geyser at sunrise; h) Lone Star Geyser, 25 feet; i) Kepler Cascade, Firehold River; j) Grizzly bear family; k) Old Faithful Inn; l) Morning Glory Pool; m) Upper Geyser Basin; n) Giant Geyser Cone; o) Oblong Geyser Crater; p) Punch Bowl Spring; q) Emerald Pool; r) Crested Pool and Castle Geyser Cone; s) Sponge Geyser.

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A row of horses and buggies along a fence.

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The ship Ryndam on the water.

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The ship S. S. Independence, American Export Lines on the water.

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Indian symbols and their meanings, as interpreted by modern Indian craftsmen.

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Blackfeet Chiefs at Glacier Park (5 chiefs).

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Nineteen scenes of Indians in the West: a) Indian girl at Umatilla Indian Agency (several Indians on horses); b) Shoshone men in ceremonial attire; c) Blackfeet Indian showing his newly acquired war bonnett; d) Indian women and their handcraft; e) Sign language for Indian Kill Buffalo; f) Indian symbols; g) Indians in ceremonial attire; h) Papoose; i) Indian man; j) Kootenai Indian in full regalia; k) Three little Taholah Indian children; l) Yakima Indians and their tepees; m) A native American; n) Horse-drawn travois used in parade at the annual crow Indian fair; o) Navajo nursery; p) Indian with drum; q) Santiago Naranjo of Santa Clara; r) Ceremonial cave; s) Navajo baby and baby lamb.

INDIANS OF THE WEST: Before the coming of the white man, the usual costume of an Indian man was a small skin attached to a belt. Later on decorated skin shirts for display on dress-up occasions became popular. Between 1650 and 1750 the Spaniards came from the south and brought the horse, probably then some of the Indians abandoned agriculture entirely and became nomadic hunters. This roving equestrian life seemed to engender a warlike spirit. It was not long before the western tribes, expanding their hunting territory, began to press back upon the more peaceful earth-lodge farmers, forcing them farther and farther toward the east.

Indians have always had a love of costume, colorful and ornate. In early days warriors bronzed and painted themselves and their ornamented weapons. Much care was given to dressing the hair, usually they arranged their locks in two braids, resting them across the shoulders. Weird and savage is the famous Apache "Devil Dance," once the most war-like of Indian tribes in the Southwest, the Apaches are slowly adapting civilization. An Indian Ceremonial Dance cannot be described, they must be seen. The dancing is violent with primitive intensity and earnestness; the singing emphatic and meaningful, calling upon the Unseen; the costuming audacious, prompted by innate artistic fearlessness. The whole is an emotional orgy, drawing out an elemental response from its audience, stimulating and in explainable.

Women were literally the homemakers among the American Indian tribes. They made, erected and transported the tepee. The tepee was considered to be her property. Today’s Indian women are artists in various types of handicraft. We see women weaving baskets; men and women weaving blankets-the Hopi man, the Navajo woman; silversmiths, sitting on the floor tapping out their ware from Mexican pesos, which are practically sterling. The more northerly and easterly Shoshoni were horse and buffalo Indians, and in character compared favorably with most western tribes.

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Nineteen scenes of Indians in the Southwest: a) Typical Pima Indian; b) Pima Indians at Home, Arizona; c) Papago boy stringing chili peppers near San Xavier Mission; d) Papago Indian making pottery; e) Papago squaw weaving a grain-storage basket; f) Little Papago girl carrying water, showing olla in burden basket; g) Apache Indians at home on San Carlos Reservation; h) Apache Indians building a wickiup; i) Apache woman exhibiting her handicrafts; j) Hopi Indian Pueblo, Oraibi; k) Yuma Indian squaw; l) Chemehuevi basket maker, making splints, Arizona; m) typical Navajo Indians; n) Navajos at "The Mittens’ in Monument Valley, "Navajo-Land; o) Navajo Rug Weavers in Summer Type Hogan; p) Navajo silversmith plying his trade; q) Navajo girl pround of her jewelry; r) The Hopi Indian Village at Walpi, Arizona; s) Hopi maiden in formal hair-do.

INDIAN LIFE IN ARIZONA: The southwest enchanted land, comprising Arizona and New Mexico, is probably the oldest region in the United States. Before the coming of the Spaniards in 1540, doubtless thousand years before, populous Indian Pueblos overflowed the valley and topped the heights. The Indian Pueblo exists today, peopled by a brown race whose ancestors lived in the same place for centuries. Here and there are ruins of some prehistoric pueblo or cliff dwelling. All these tribes are civilized and many are educated, and even earn a living from flocks and herds or by cultivating the soil. Various crafts, such as blanket weaving, basketry, making of pottery, bead-work, and silverwork, are an important part of their livelihood.

The Navajos or Desert Nomads wander over sections of three states, embracing an area from 20,000 to 25,000 square miles, larger than Connecticut, Rhode Island, Massachusetts and New Hampshire combined. This is the largest Reservation in the U. S. and lies in Northeastern Arizona, extending slightly over the Utah and New Mexico lines. The Navajos are known as the most thrifty and industrious of all the tribes. They raise sheep and goat with most of the wool being used in the making of blankets for which this tribe is famous. Living in their native Hogans, there are close to 30,000 Navajos still in Arizona.

Perched on the lofty mesas, overlooking the Painted Desert, are the sky-cities or pueblos of the Hopis. The sites of their villages, high up on these table lands, are historically attributable to their peace loving characters, for they sought these inaccessible spots as a refuge from the Apaches, Navajos and other marauding bands. The Hopi women make the finest pottery in the Southwest, while the men weave blankets and sashes. There are in the neighborhood of 2300 Hopis inhabiting these isolated villages, in northern Arizona, from 90 to 125 miles from the railroad.

In the rugged mountainous country of northwest Arizona are three small reservations. Here dwell the remnants of the Kaibabs, Havasupais and Walpai Indians, now about 710 persons. The Indians of four tribes inhabit 1,275,000 acres embraced by the Salt River and Gila River Reservations. The Pimas are the principal tribe, with a population of over 5000, Papagos 1760, and some Apache and Maricopas, making a total of 7258. Cattle and poultry are their chief industry, and through irrigation of the desert country, they raise some grain, a little wheat, some cotton and alfalfa.

The Papagos, or Desert Indians, stationed at San Xavier, number about 4575. Cattle raising and some farming is their mode of livelihood. Some 700 women are engaged in the art of basket making. The Mojave and Chemihuevi tribes, total 1145 inhabitants, and are found in Yma and Mojave counties, along the shores of the Colorado River, where they are engaged in small farms. The women make baskets and some beat work.

On the San Carlos and White River Reservations are the Tonto Apaches, once the wildest and fiercest of Indian tribesmen, who under the leadership of Cochise, Mangas Colorado and Geronimo were ever waging warfare. The Reservation is 95 miles long and 70 miles wide and contains 2,528,000 acres. Of late years, the Yaquis have drifted into Arizona from Mexico.

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Nineteen scenes from the Columbia River Highway, Crown Point and Vista House: a) Mt. Hood from Portland Oregon; b) Crown Point and Vista House, columbi River Highway, Oregon; c) Bishop Cap at Shepperd’s Dell, Columbia River Highway, Oregon; d) Mt. Hood, Oregon, reflection in Lost Lake; e) Bonneville Power and Navigation Dam, Largest Lift Navigation Lock in the World, Columbia River Highway, Oregon; f) Mitchell’s Point Tunnel, Columbia River Highway, Oregon; g) Sunset on the Columbia, Portland, Oregon; h) Mt. Hood, Oregon. Hood River Valley in Foreground; i) Timber Line Lodge, Mt. Hood National Forest, Oregon, altitude 6000 feet; j) Multnomah Falls, Queen of All American Cataracts, second highest falls in U. S.; k) Oneonta Gorge, Columbia River Highway, Oregon; l) Horsetail Falls, 205 feet, Columbia River Highway, Oregon; m) Latourell Falls, a sheer drop of 225 feet, visible from Columbia River Highway, Oregon; n) Bridal Veil Falls, 180 feet, masterpiece of scenic beauty, visible from Columbia River Highway, Oregon; o) Wah-Kee-Na Falls. Most beautiful and picturesque of Falls on Columbia River Highway, Oregon; p) Multnomah Falls; q) Shepperd’s Dell, Columbia River Highway, Oregon; r) Mt. Hood from Lost Lake, Oregon, altitude 11,225 feet; s) Beautiful Columbia Gorge Hotel, finest tourist hotel on Columbia River.

THE COLUMBIA RIVER HIGHWAY has carved one of the world’s most beautiful and majestic gorges through the heart of the Cascade Mountains. Along the shore of the mighty river, mile upon mile hewn from solid rock, is the greatest thoroughfare in the world, and unrivaled scenic splendor awaits the traveler.

Lovely waterfalls by the score leap from the gorge’s towering crags, falling hundred of feet into the river below. In order that no picture might be lost and so that no part of its marvelous scenic beauty would be marred, extreme care has been exercised in the locating and designing of this Highway with its many concrete walls, arches, bridges and viaducts. It is paved for nearly 100 miles east of Portland to the Dalles and 120 miles west of Portland to Seaside and winds from spectacular heights to the river’s very edge. Along its course the river is joined by rushing mountain torrents and gently rippling streams. At Crown Point, where the Vista House has been erected as a memorial to Oregon Pioneers, the Columbia River Highway is 850 feet from the river and is one of the most magnificent view spots along the road. In keeping with the natural beauty of the gorge are the roadside inns and taverns, camping grounds and picnic spots; of these the Columbia Gorge Hotel is one of the finest. Halfway up Mt. Hood is famous Timberline Lodge, erected by the Federal Government at a cost of $1,000.000.

Forty-two miles east of Portland on the Columbia River is the famed Bonneville Dam, erected at a cost of $65,000,000 and was completed in 1940. Here may be seen the salmon ladders (stairways for fish); the world’s largest single lift ship lock; the great lake and spectacular spillway where man has harnessed the mighty Columbia’s power. Bonneville Dam’s ultimate capacity of 518,000 kilowatts gives the Columbia Empire a vast reservoir of power for a new era of industrial development.

The Mount Hood National Forest now extends all along the Columbia River Highway, and so this virgin masterpiece of Nature’s handiwork will be forever preserved for the people in the care of Uncle Sam’s green-clad forest rangers.

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Illustrated true stories from the legend and history of the great West.

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Dole Pineapple Coolers: Pineapple Julep and Summer Salad.

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Young boy.

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Gate to Canterbury.

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Carisbrooke Castle, Ile of Wight. Fine example of a Norman Castle was built on site of earlier Roman and Saxon defenses. Charles I walked on these ramparts during his imprisonment here 1647-48.

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Carisbrooke Castle, donkey powered well.

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Royal Church of St. Mildred Whippingham, Isle of Wight.

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Royal Church of St. Mildred Whippingham, Isle of Wight.

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Ship on a body of water.

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Ship on a body of water.

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Interior of a church.

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Interior of a church.

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Interior of a church.

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St. Mere Eglice, John Steele’s parachute caught on church steeple and he dangled for hours, but survived.

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St. Mere Eglice. Paratroopers (51st and 82nd gliders) come down here. John Steele of Hartsville, SC, fell on church steeple and his parachute caught in steeple. He dangled for hours but survived.

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A monument with people on the steps leading to it.

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Pointe Du Hoe.

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Omaha Beach.

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Omaha Beach.

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Omaha Beach.

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Omaha Beach.

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Utah Beach.

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Utah Memorial.

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Memorial on Omaha Beach.

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Memorial on Omaha Beach.

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Young girl standing with body of water at her back.

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Large group of people looking at a body of water.

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Body of water.

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Body of water.

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Chartwell, Churchill’s home.

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Normandy American Cemetery, grave of Teddy Roosevelt, Jr.

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Chartwell, Churchill’s home.

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Back view of Notre Dame de Paris.

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St. Mere Eglise, window replaced after World War II.

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St. Mère Eglise.

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A hill with trees on it.

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Osborne House on Isle of Wight, Queen Victoria’s summer home.

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Mary Rose ship.

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348 4 x 6 1 Color Print none

Wall around Canterbury.

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A large building.

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Two women standing in front of a bus with Suzanne on the side.

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A large building.

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A large building.

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Mont St. Michael.

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A body of water.

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Monument to George Patton.

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Mont St. Michael.

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Monument to George Patton.

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Monument to George Patton.

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American flag on a pole.

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Five people standing beside a stone wall.

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Store in Paris that had porches on window.

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Bastogne, monument to McAuliffs.

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Bastogne, monument to McAuliffs.

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USA tank.

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Cathedral.

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A house.

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A large building.

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Austrian Village at Versailles.

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A large building.

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Plaque on a building "Salle De Reddition."

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A large building.

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An Arch.

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A long line of people.

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Farewell dinner out from Brussels, Chateau de Limelette, July 1, 1989.

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Farewell dinner out from Brussels, Chateau de Limelette.

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City Hall, Bonn, Germany.

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Cassells on Rhine River.

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View from boat on Rhine River.

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Village on Rhine River.

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Homes along Rhine River.

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Farewell dinner, Chateau de Linelette.

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Luxembourg.

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Luxembourg.

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Luxembourg, Joanne Gay, Sherre Moore, Jessie Mueller leaned against a railing.

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Viewing map in Museum.

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Cemetery where Paton is buried.

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Cemetery where Paton is buried.

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Cemetery where Paton is buried.

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Porte Nigrea, Roman ruins in Trier, Germany.

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Chateau de Limelette.

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Luxembourg.

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Waterloo.

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Altstadt Hotel, Hotel in Trier, Germany.

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St. Peter.

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Garden in front of a large building.

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Brussels, Belgium.

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Group of people in front of a large building.

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A group of buildings.

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Street vendor?

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A statue in front of a building.

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A street vendor.

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A lot of statues on a raised platform.

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Interior of a cathedral.

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Interior of a cathedral.

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A statue in front of a building.

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Group of people standing in front of a building.

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Bedroom of Emperor Francis Joseph. Schloss Schonbrunn, Wien.

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St. Peter’s Church, the Parish Church of St. George’s, Bermuda; the oldest Anglican Church in continuous use in the Western Hemisphere; founded in 1612; Meeting-place of the first Bermuda Parliament in 1620.

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Seventeenth-century three-decker pulpit of St. Peter’s Church, St. George’s, Bermuda. The top deck was for the Sermon, the middle for the Service and the lowest for the Parish Clerk. Bermada’s first Parish Clerk was Stephen Hopkins, later one of the Pilgrim Fathers.

410 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

St. Peter’s Church, St. George’s, Bermuda. The original wooden Communion-table or Altar, with eighteenth-century Bishop’s Throne, and 1815 reredos and chandelier. H. M. the Queen and H.R.H. the Duke of Edinburgh knelt in prayer here on November 24th, 1953.

411 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

St. Peter’s Church on York Street, St. George’s Bermuda. Originally build in 1713. St. Peter’s occupies the oldest Anglican Church site in the Western Hemisphere.

412 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Eastern view of Bermuda from the air. The island is surrounded by a chain of reefs approximately 50 miles in circumference. To the north and west the reefs are several miles off shore, forming a barrier that protects Bermuda from the Ocean swell.

413 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Scene of Bermuda Gold Liqueur.

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Bruxelles, Grand Place at night.

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Law courts, Brussels.

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The Royal Palace, Brussels.

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The Grand Place, Market Place, The King of Spain, The Wheelbarrow, The Sack Marktplatz.

418 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Fourteen dolls posed around a statue, Brussels.

419 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Waterloo, The Hill is 45 miles high and 226 steps lead to the top.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

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420 3 ½ x 5 ½ 16 B&W Postcard Book none

Sixteen views of The Mystic Lamb Painting at St. Bavo’s Cathedral, Ghent: a) Full view of painting; b) God, central figure; c) Close-up of God, the central figure; d) The Blessed Virgin; e) Close-up of The Blessed Virgin; f) St. John the Baptist; g) Close-up of St. John the Baptist; h) The Adoration of the Lamb (central panel); i) Adam and Eve; j) Singing Angels; k) Close-up of Singing Angels; l) Angelic Musicians; m) Christ’s Militia; n) Hermits and Pilgrims; o) Out-Side shutters.

421 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Carol Purkis standing in front of Casa Loma. Casa Loma is operated by The Kiwanis Club of West Toronto Inc., proceeds for charitable work.

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Casa Loma, Toronto, Ontario, Canada’s Famous Castle.

423 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Parliament Buildings of the Province of Ontario, situated in beautiful Queen’s Park, Toronto, Ontario, Canada.

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Roddick Memorial Gates, entrance to the McGill University, Montreal, P. Q., Canada.

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St. Joseph Oratory, Montreal, Canada.

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The entrance, Stanley Park, Vancouver, B. C., Canada.

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Vancouver Hotel, Medical-Dental Bldg., Devonshire Apts., Georgia Hotel, Marine Bldg.

428 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Prospect Point, Stanley Park, Vancouver, B. C., Canada.

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Indian Totem Poles, Stanley Park, Vancouver, B. C., Canada.

430 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Aeroplane view showing Brockton Point, Stanley Park, Vancouver, B. C., Canada

431 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C. Canada.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

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432 3 ½ x 5 ½ 21 Color Postcard Book none

Twenty-one scenes of Stanley Park, Vancouver, Canada: a) Lions Gate Bridge with C. P. R. Steamer passing under bridge on triangle run between Seattle, U.S.A., Victoria and Vancouver; b) Second Beach; c) In Stanley Park; d) The Big Tree; e) Siwash Rock; f) Along Stanley Park Driveway; g) Prospect Point; h) Beaver Lake Ravine; i) Lions Gate Bridge and swimming pool; j) The Golf Course, No. 1 Green; k) Brockton Point with C. P. R. Steamer arriving from Seattle and Victoria; l) The Seven Sisters (trees); m) Beaver Lake; n) Three Bears in a cage; o) Tulip Time in Stanley Park; p) Harding Memorial; q) Malkin Memorial Bowl; r) The Pavilion and Lilly Pond; s) Rose Gardens; t) The Fountain; u) The Entrance, Stanley Park.

STANLEY PARK was the first park acquired by the City in 1887. Originally a Dominion Government military reserve, it opened in 1889 and was named for Lord Stanley, then Governor-General. It is Vancouver’s chief natural attraction. Here, with emerald sea surrounding, and outlook that combines towering mountains, city sky-line, and entrancing sea-scapes, is a park of 1,000 acres, as primeval in many ways as when Columbus crossed the Atlantic. Tangled wildwood and forest are but a stone’s throw from paved motor roads, while enticing trails lead to the inner spaces.

The Zoo at the entrance contains representatives of many animal tribes, and the large bear pit, with some very fine specimens. The Harding Memorial, erected by the Kiwanis Clubs of Canada and the United States, close to where the late president made his last public address, speaks for itself, standing as it does for those sentiments of international goodwill expressed by President Harding, and inscribed on the monument. Close by the Lumbermens Arch are the Indian Totem Poles which are generations old. They are authentic specimens of the heraldry of a disappearing race, and very rarely are found within such easy access. At Prospect Point many entrancing views are had from the look-out point perched above the water, while beyond is Siwash Rock, immortalized by Pauline Johnson, Indian Poetess, in her translations of Indian lore. The Seven Sisters, Douglas firs and the Lions Gate Bridge at Prospect Point is the longest suspension bridge in the British Empire 1,500 feet.

433 3 ½ x 5 ½ 20 Color Postcard Book none

Twenty scenes of Vancouver, British Columbia, The Pacific Gateway of Canada: a) Harrison Hot Springs Hotel and Mount Cheam, Alt. 7,000 feet; b) Capilano Suspension Bridge; c) The Marine Drive at Spanish Banks; d) Lions Gate Bridge; e) View from Hotel Vancouver, Panorama Room; f) Granville Street; g) The B. C. Electric Sightseeing Car on Hastings Street; h) Marine Building and North Shore Mountains; i) Lions Gate Bridge; j) Hotel Vancouver, Medical-Dental Bldg., Devonshire Apts., Georgia Hotel; k) Hastings Street; l) Fraser River Bridge, New Westminster; m) Kitsilano Beach and Swimming Pool; n) English Bay; o) North Shore Marine Drive; p) Sunset from Prospect Point, Stanley Park; q) Aeroplane view showing Brockton Point; r) Stanley Park Pavilion; s) Lost Lagoon Bridge, Stanley Park; t) Indian Totem Pole, Prospect Point.

434 3 ½ x 5 ½ 19 Color Postcard Book none

Nineteen scenes of Glacier-Waterton Lakes National Park: a) Waterton Lake from Prince of Wales Hotel; b) Going to the Sun Mountain, St. Mary Lake; c) Iceberg Lake; d) Josephine Lake and Gould Mountain; e) Many Glazier Region; f) Many Glacier Hotel; g) Lake McDonald Hotel; h) Going-to-the-Sun Highway i) Heavens Peak and Mt. Cannon from Going-to-the-Sun Highway; j) Lake McDonald; k) Lobby, Prince of Wales Hotel; l) Waterton Lakes National Park; m) Cameron Lake; n) Waterton Lakes, Prince of Wales Hotel; o) Launch "International" on Waterton Lake; p) Prince of

Wales Hotel, Lake Linnett; q) Bertha lake; r) Waterton Lakes and Prince of Wales Hotel from Highway; s) St. Mary Lake from Going-to-the-Sun Chalets, Glacier National Park.

INTERNATIONAL PEACE PARK, in the U. S. it is called Glacier Park and in Canada it is called Waterton Lakes. But aside from a marker alongside the new Chief Mountain Highway-and the offices of the border officials-there is nothing to indicate when a person is passing from one country into the other. The mountain ranges sweep along in majestic grandeur regardless of whether they are called the Canadian or the Montana Rockies. The two parks merge into one great international playground-a monument to lasting peace between neighbors.

The backbone hwy. is Going-to-the-Sun Hwy. traversing Glacier Park. The connecting link with Waterton Lakes Park is the Chief Mountain Hwy. Both roads were extremely difficult to construct. Going-to-the-Sun Hwy., began in 1911 and completed in 1934, cost $3,000,000 for 52 miles. Preliminary work was done by men dangling from ropes along sheer rock walls. Sun hwy. crosses the Continental Divide at Logan Pass. It reveals a gorgeous panorama of glaciers, waterfalls, multi-colored mountains, green forests, alpine lakes. Chief Mountain Hwy. was completed in 1936 after three years of labor, 15 miles in Canada, 13 in the U. S. These scenic short-cuts bring the Prince of Wales Hotel within 52 miles from Many-Glacier Hotel, 85 miles from Lake McDonald Hotel, and 80 miles from Glacier Park Hotel at the southeast entrance to International Peace Park, on the Great Northern Railway main line where all trans-continental Empire Builders stop.

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Nineteen views of Glacier National Park: a) Many Glacier Hotel; b) Glacier Park Hotel; c) Lobby, Glacier Park Hotel; d) Two Medicine Lake; e) Trick Falls near Two Medicine Chalets; f) Heavens Peak from Granite Park Chalets; g) Going-to-the-Sun Mountains, St. Mary Lake; h) St. Mary Lake from the Narrows; i) St. Mary Lake from Going-to-the-Sun Chalets; j) Going-to-the-Sun Highway, Little Chief Mountain and St. Mary Lake; k) Iceberg Lake; l) Lobby, Many Glacier Hotel; m) Josephine Lake and Gould Mountain; n) Grinnell Mountain, Swiftcurrent Lake; o) Grinnell Glacier

and Lake; p) Lake McDonald; q) Going-to-the-Sun Highway; r) Lake McDonald Hotel; s) Lobby, Lake McDonald Hotel.

436 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Grundtvig’s Church Copenhagen.

437 4 x 6 1 B&W Postcard none

Gokstadskipet.

438 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Egmont Hotel.

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Copenhagen, In the King’s Garden near Rosenborg Palace, is a statue of Hans Christian Andersen. His "Fairy Tales" have been translated into nearly every language.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

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440 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Copenhagen-Denmark. "The Little Mermaid" is the subject of this bronze figure by the sculptor Edv. Eriksen. It is situated on the favorite promenade of the people of Copenhagen, "Lange Linie."

441 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

The sculptor August Saabye’s statue of the poet Hans Christian Andersen, erected in the King’s Garden in 1880. Nearby stands Rosenborg Palace, the collections of which contain the Danish Regalia and crown-jewels.

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Copenhagen, The Royal Guard at Amalienborg Palace.

443 3 x 4 ¼ 18 Color Postcard Book none

Eighteen scenes of Copenhagen, Denmark: a) View of Langelinie; b) The Town-Hall; c) The Royal Theatre; d) Gammel Strand; e) The Entrance to Tivoli; f) The Exchange; g) The Gefion Fountains; h) The Royal Guard at Amalienborg Palace; i) Thorvaldsens Museum; j) The Town-Hall square; k) The Royal Guard at Amalienborg Palace; l) View over Vesterbro Passage; m) Nyhavn; n) The Entrance to Tivoli; o) The Exchange; p) Rosenborg Castle; q) The Grundtvig Church; r) Kronborg Castle.

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York Micklegate.

445 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

York Minster, South Side.

446 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Imperial Hotel, Russell Square, London

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Interior of The Parish Church, Bladon, Oxon.

448 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

The Music Room, Warwick Castle, The Private Apartments, "A Royal Weekend Party, 1898" by Madame Tussaud. The characters depicted here are from left to right: Signor Paolo Tosti, Lady Marjorie Greville, Clara Butt, The Duchess of Devonshire, Lady Randolph Churchill and George Cornwallis West. Notable features are the grand piano, a gift from the Earl to his Countess and the very fine Meissen chandelier.

449 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Chartwell Westerham Kent: Home of Sir Winston Churchill. The house seen from across the lake.

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St. Paul’s Cathedral, view from the west.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

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451 4 x 6 2 Color Postcard none

Vindolanda: Hadrian’s Wall, Northumberland. Headquarters building and replicas.

452 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

The Roman Wall at Housesteads, Northumberland. The best-preserved section of Hadrian’s Wall at Housesteads (Borcovicium) shows clearly the scale and layout of the fort, one of 23 built into the wall at intervals of 3 to 7 miles along its 73 miles of length. This large fort held a garrison of 1,000 infantrymen, and on its south-side grew up a civil settlement. Smaller forts accommodating 50 men are found at intervals of one mile.

453 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Roman Wall at Housesteads Mile Castle, Northumberland. The mile castles were about 55 ft. sq. and garrisoned by 50 men. They were built at mile intervals, with larger forts for 1,000 infantrymen occurring at intervals of 3 to 7 miles along the 73 miles of Hadrian’s Wall.

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Dumfries, Burns’ Mausoleum and St. Michael’s Church.

455 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Warwick Castle: Clarence and Bear Towers.

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Evening sunlight on Stirling Castle.

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A glimps of Loch Lomond at Tarbet.

458 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

The Old Kitchen, Nash’s House, Stratford-upon-Avon. Nash’s House overlooks the foundations of New Place and contains a collection of exhibits which illustrate Stratford’s history before and after Shakespeare’s time.

459 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

D-Day Museum, Portsmouth. The Museum was opened in 1984 by H. M. Queen Elizabeth to commemorate the 40th anniversary of the Normandy landings. It houses the Overlord Embroidery and displays telling the story of the Normandy Landings.

460 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Winchester Cathedral, Lime Walk.

461 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Osborne House, Isle of Wight.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

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462 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Stonehenge, Wiltshire, Aerial view, centre from the south east.

463 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 Color Postcard

Warwick Castle from the river.

464 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Roman Bath and the Abbey, Bath: Situated in the centre of the city the ancient Roman Baths and the beautiful sixteenth century Abbey Church stand side by side. For more than 1900 years the spa waters of Bath, reputed to have their source in a vast volcanic region over a mile below the surface, have been noted for their curative properties. Lovely Bath Abbey dates from Saxon times and was restored towards the end of the last century. It is noted for its beautiful windows and fanvaulted roof.

465 4 x 6 1 B&W Postcard none

At Trossachs Pier, Loch Katrine, Trossachs.

466 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Edinburgh and the Castle from Calton Hill.

467 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Salsbury Cathedral, Wiltshire, South West View.

468 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Broad Street, Oxford.

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Bridge of Sighs, Oxford.

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Warwick Castle: The East Front. The great fortifications were constructed by the Beauchamp Earls of Warwick in the 14th century, with Caesar’s Tower on the left, the Barbican and Clock Tower in the centre and Guy’s Tower on the right. These massive fortifications which remain virtually unaltered to this day are protected on the outside by a dry moat.

471 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Stonehenge, Wiltshire from the South west.

472 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Salisbury Cathedral, Wiltshire. This aerial view shows the cathedral in its beautiful setting of the Close, considered to be the finest in the world. The octagonal Chapter House is clearly seen adjacent to the Cloisters.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

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473 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Salisbury Cathedral and River Avon. The Cathedral was commenced in 1220 and the building is almost entirely Early English style. From the banks of the River Avon a fine view across the water meadows can be obtained.

474 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

The Kitchen, Shakespeare’s Birthplace. Showing the "baby-minder" in the centre of the room.

475 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

St. Martin’s Church Bladon Oxfordshire from the south. Bladon Church was rebuilt in 1802 on the site of the 12th Century Shurch. In 1891 the chancel and sanctuary were redesigned by the then Rector, the Rev. Arthur Majendie, in whose memory the East Window was given by the parish. The window in the south aisle, depicting St. Michael and St. George, was given by Consuelo Vanderbilt Balsan, the first wife of the 9th Duke of Marlborough, in memory of her second son, Lord Ivor Spencer Churchill, 1898-1956, cousin of Sir Winston Churchill. Sir Winston’s grave is on the north side of the tower.

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The Churchyard showing the Churchill graves.

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Broadlands, Romsey, Hampshire, the home of Lord Mountbatten, viewed from the River Test. Open April-September.

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The Slochd Pass, Inverness-shire. The Slochd Pass between Carrbridge and Inverness is here seen near its summit at 1332 feet, and is never more pleasing than "when purple heather sets its hills aflame."

479 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Winchester Cathedral. Banners by Thetis Blacker, depicting the Creation, were the gift of The Friends of Winchester Cathedral, to celebrate its 900th anniversary.

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Mary Rose Ship. It was built in Portsmouth in 1511. It weighed 700 tons and carried 91 guns. She was the flagship of Vice Admiral Sir George Carew and directed by Henry VIII to fight a French invasion fleet at Bembridge. The Mary Rose capsized off Portsmouth on the 19th July 1545 with the loss of 700 lives. The ship was named after Mary Tudor, the King’s sister.

481 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Canterbury Cathedral. Floodlit view of Cathedral from the South West.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

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482 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Canterbury Cathedral. The North West view showing the Western end of the Cathedral and how it dominates the City skyline.

483 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

An aerial view of Canterbury Cathedral.

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St. Paul’s Cathedral, The High Altar.

485 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Evensong at Salisbury Cathedral, Oil-painting by Michael Rhys-Jenkins.

486 4 ½ x 6 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Blenheim Palace, The North Front.

487 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Bastogne: Le mardasson.

488 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Bastogne-Bastenaken, Place Mac Auliffe et Tank.

489 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Vue Aérienne Genèye Sur les ponts et la Rade.

490 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

A drawing of two children and a dog.

491 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Map of Utah and Omaha beaches.

492 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Cathedrale De Reims. Grande Rose et Lancettes.

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En Champagne, Reims (Marne).

494 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Foyer Des Lycéennes, Rue du D Blanche, Paris.

495 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Foyer Des Lycéennes, Rue du D Blanche, Paris.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

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496 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Paris, View near Seine and Notre-Dame.

497 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

The Normandy Beaches. The famous Pointe du HOC; it is right against this abrupt and crumbly cliff that on June 6th 1944 the second battalion of Rangers launched the assault with the help of ropes and folding ladders, in order to reduce a battery whose firing could have been dangerous to the troops landing at Omaha Beach.

498 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Colleville-Sur-Mer (Calvados).

499 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

L’Arc de Triomphe de l’Étoile, Paris.

500 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

L’Opéra.

501 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Sacré-Coeur avec pigeons.

502 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Paris, Les Invalides Musee De l’Armee.

503 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Paris Et Ses Merveilles, Tombeau de S.M. Napoléon ler aux Invalides.

504 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Paris, En Flanant, L’Arc de Triomphe du Carrousel.

505 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Paris Et Ses Merveilles, Place de la Bastille et Colonne de Juillet (1831-1840)

506 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Foyer Des Lycéennes, Rue D Blanche, Paris.

507 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Tapisserie De Bayeux, the Norman archers.

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Bayeux.

509 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Le Paquebot Normandie. Ship at sea.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

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510 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Le Paquebot Normandie. Ship at sea.

511 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Intérieur du Paquebot Normandie. L’Entrée de la Salle à Manger.

512 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Intérieur du Paquebot Normandie. Le Grand Hall, Les Ascenseurs.

513 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Intérieur du Paquebot Normandie. Le Grand Salon.

514 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Intérieur du Paquebot Normandie. L’Escalier d’Honneur.

515 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Intérieur du Paquebot Normandie. La Chapelle.

516 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Intérieur du Paquebot Normandie. Le Guignol.

517 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Intérieur du Paquebot Normandie. Ship at sea.

518 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Intérieur du Paquebot Normandie. Panneau décoratif du Fumoir.

519 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Altstadt Hotel.

520 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Der Dom zu Aachen, Nordseite.

521 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Rudesheim am Rhein, 100 Jahre Niederwalkd-Denkmal. (Statue)

522 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Rüd.-Assmannshausen, Hotel Krone.

523 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Bonn am Rhein.

524 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Beethoven-Stadt Bonn a. Rh., Beethovens Geburtshaus.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

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525 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Kronborg, The West Wing.

526 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Künstlerhaus Restaurant, Café, München, Innenhof mit Pergola.

527 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Worms am Rhein, Lutherdenkmal Von Ernst Rietschel im Jahre 1856, entworfen und nach seinem Tode 1867, von seinen Schülern Vollendet.

528 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Mainz am Rhein, Gutenberg-Bibel, Haus Zum Römischen Kaisen-heute, Gutenberg-Weltmuseum.

529 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Worms am Rhein.

530 4 x 6 1 B&W Postcard none

Bonn a. Rh., Beethovens Geburtshaus.

531 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Köln am Rhein/Cologne. Heumarkt with Cathedral and Great St. Martin.

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Köln Am Rhein.

533 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Mainz Am Rhein, Blick vom Stephansturm.

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Mainz am Rhein, dom mit Markplatz und Heunensäule.

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Frankfurt am Main.

536 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Mont-Saint-Michel (Manche), Vue aérienne.

537 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Le Mont Saint Michel (Manche 50).

538 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Le Mont-Saint-Michel (Manche 50).

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

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539 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Le Mont-Saint-Michel (Manche 50)

540 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Cathedrale de Reims, Façade Ouest Illuminée.

541 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Honfleur (Calvados). Vers la lieutenance.

542 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Mainz am Rhein Der Markbrunnen. Erected 1526 by archbishop Albrecht von Brandenburg, in memory of the repression of the German peasants’ revolt in 1525.

543 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Worms am Rhein-Dom und Dreifaltigkeiskirche.

544 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Assmannshausen am Rhein.

545 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Worms am Rhein-Dom/Hochaltar.

546 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Bad Aachen.

547 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Sainte-Mere-Eglise (Manche).

548 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Ste Mere Eglise.

549 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Frankfurt am Main.

550 2 ½ x 3 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Göteborg. Vallgraven.

551 2 ½ x 3 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Göteborg. Trädgårdsföreningen. Huvudrestauranten.

552 2 ½ x 3 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Göteborg. Kungsportsbron.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

Pix # Date of Pix Size of Pix No. of Pix Kind of image Negative

553 2 ½ x 3 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Göteborgs hamn.

554 2 ½ x 3 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Göteborg. Stadsteatern.

555 2 ½ x 3 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Göteborg. Stora Hamnkanalen.

556 2 ½ x 3 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Göteborg. Liseberg, entrén

557 2 ½ x 3 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Göteborg. Sjöfartsmuseet.

558 2 ½ x 3 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Göteborg. Götaplatsen.

559 2 ½ x 3 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Göteborg. Kungsportsbron och Stora Teatern.

560 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Ship, Dr. C. Lely docked. Marken, Holland.

561 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Man walking on a small wooden bridge toward a town. Marken, Dorpsgezicht.

562 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Two young girls holding hands sitting on the end of a buggy. Marken, Holland.

563 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Interior of a home. Woman sitting at a fireplace. Volendam.

564 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Woman sitting in a very decorated room. Marken, Holland.

565 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Woman and three children outside of home. Gedrukt in Nederland, Volendam.

566 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Woman standing with her arms crossed. Volendam, Holland. Kleurfoto Herman Cohn.

567 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Men standing by tables of flowers. Aalsmeer, Holland, the flower centre of Europe.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

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568 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Man on a boat with flowers. Aalsmeer, Holland, the flower centre of Europe.

569 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

People standing by tables of flowers. Aalsmeer, Holland, the flower centre of Europe.

570 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Flower garden. Aalsmeer, Holland, the flower centre of Europe.

571 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

People standing by tables of flowers. Aalsmeer, Holland, the flower centre of Europe.

572 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Man working in a hot house of flowers. Aalsmeer, Holland, the flower centre of Europe.

573 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Garden of flowers with a hothouse in background. Aalsmeer, Holland, the flower centre of Europe.

574 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Four men standing by large baskets of flowers. Aalsmeer, Holland, the flower centre of Europe.

575 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Windmill and pasture with three black and white cows. Aalsmeer, Holland, the flower centre of Europe.

576 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

A lot of hothouses with one brown and white cow in the foreground. Aalsmeer, Holland, the flower centre of Europe.

577 3 ½ x 5 ½ 8 Color Postcard Book none

Eight scenes of Volendam, Holland: a) Man and a woman standing on a dock; b) Boats docked; c) Men and women walking on the dock; d) Boats in the water; e) Four old men sitting on a bench on the dock; f) A man walking down a road; g) Two women on a dock; h) The town.

578 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Hawaii. Visitors board excursion boats that ferry them up the tropical Wailua River to the Fern Grotto, a huge cavern overgrown with tropical ferns. While there, visitors are treated further with beautiful sons of Hawaii, by employees of the boats.

579 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

The Round Tower, Flarney. Donaldson’s of Cork.

580 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Blarney Castle. Donaldson’s of Cork.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

Pix # Date of Pix Size of Pix No. of Pix Kind of image Negative

581 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Ross Castle, Killarney Co. Kerry, Ireland. A massive ivy-covered keep, Ross Castle, suggestive of Anglo-Norman origin is believed to have been residence of the O’Donoghues.

582 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Father Matthew Church, Cork, Ireland, dedicated to the Holy Trinity on Charlotte Quay is striking with its lofty tower and contains a beautiful stained glass window as a memorial to Daniel O’Connell.

583 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Lady’s view, Killarney Co. Kerry, Ireland. A spectacular view of the lakes of Killarney.

584 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

In the Gap of Dunloe, Killarney, Co. Kerry, Ireland.

585 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Bunratty Castle, near Shannon Airport. Co Clare, Ireland.

586 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Irish jaunting cars at Kate Kearney’s Cottage, Killarney, Ireland.

587 1 ¼ x 5 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Venezia, Chiesa della Salute.

588 1 ¼ x 5 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Venezia, Piazza S. Marco.

589 1 ¼ x 5 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Venezia, Monumento a Colleoni.

590 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Genova, Casa di Cristoforo Colombo.

591 4 x 6 1 B&W Postcard none

Firenze.

592 4 x 6 1 B&W Postcard none

Vicenza, Olympic theatre, interior, detail of the stage (Palladio 1582).

593 4 x 6 1 B&W Postcard none

Vicenza, Olympic Theatre, interior of the loggia.

594 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Leonardo da Vinci’s The Last Supper.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

Pix # Date of Pix Size of Pix No. of Pix Kind of image Negative

595 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Leonardo da Vinci. Detail of Judas, Peter, and John in The Last Supper.

596 4 x 6 2 Color Postcard none

Hotel Milano Terminus, Firenze

597 4 x 6 1 B&W Postcard none

Bergen, Den National Scene. Sign on a large building "KJÆRE RUTH."

598 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway, Panorama from the Mountain Flöyen.

599 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway: Norheimsund-Hardanger Fjord.

600 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Bergen. Ole Bull Statuen, The violo\inist Ole Bull.

601 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway: Fantoft Stave Church, Paradis, Bergen. From abt. year 1150.

602 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Lærdal, Norway. Borgund Stave Church.

603 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway. A woman and a girl wearing National Costumes from Vestford.

604 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway. A woman standing by a log cabin wearing the National Costume from Voss.

605 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

A woman standing in front of a log cabin wearing the National Costume from North Norway.

606 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway. A woman standing in front of a log cabin wearing the National Costume from East Agder.

607 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway. A woman standing in a kitchen wearing the National Costume from Hallingdal.

608 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway. A woman and man standing by a building wearing the National Costumes from Setesdal.

609 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway. A woman standing in a kitchen wearing the National Costume from Romerike.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

Pix # Date of Pix Size of Pix No. of Pix Kind of image Negative

610 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway. A woman standing by a tree wearing the National Costume from Nordfjord.

611 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway. A woman standing in front of a log cabin wearing the National Costume from Sogn.

612 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway. A woman standing outside wearing the National Costume from Gudbrandsdal.

613 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway, Oslo. View of Vigeland Sculpture Park, The Fountain. There a lot of people around it.

614 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway, Oslo. Holmenkollen Ski-jump during the summer.

615 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway, Oslo Frognerseteren.

616 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway, Oslo. From the Studenterlunden. Statue of deer on an island.

617 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway, Oslo. The Royal palace.

618 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway, Oslo. View of Vigeland Sculpture Park. The Fountain and the Monolith.

619 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway. The Oslo City Hall seen from the harbor.

620 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway. Oslo City Hall.

621 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway. Oslo City Hall and part of the harbor.

622 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway. Oslo, "Studenterlunden" by night.

623 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway. Oslo seen from Abel Hill at night.

624 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway, Oslo. The Monolith in the Vigeland Sculpture Park.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

Pix # Date of Pix Size of Pix No. of Pix Kind of image Negative

625 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Oslo. Folk dancing in the Setesdal court yard.

626 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Kon-Tiki Museum. Oslo, Norway

627 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Norway, Oslo. The town and the harbor seen from the Ekeberg Restaurant.

628 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Oslo, Norway. The Vigeland Collection, Northern Europe’s largest sculptural collection, is composed of a bridge with sculpture groups in bronze, a fountain, and Vigeland’s greatest work, the Monolith, a 52-foot-high granite pillar, carved with 121 human figures. Vigeland (1869-1943) is himself responsible for the design, the plans, and their execution.

629 4 x 6 2 Color Postcard none

Oslo, Norway. The Viking Ships Museum.

630 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Oslo, Norway. The Town Hall Court Yard.

631 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Oslo Rådhus. The City Hall. Oil Painting by Henrik Sørensen.

632 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Luxembourg: 1) Tourelle éspagnole; 2) Ville Haute; 3) Statue equestre de Guillaume II; 4) Panorama

633 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

El Penon Restaurant. Victoria, Tamp, Mex.

634 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Headquarters United States Army Caribbean, Fort Amador, Canal Zone.

635 3 ½ x 5 ½ 1 B&W Postcard none

Sailboats, Stockholm, Stadshuset.

636 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Callander Bridge and Ben Ledi.

637 4 x 6 1 B&W Postcard none

Ben Venue and the path by Loch Katrine, Trossachs.

638 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Granada, Generalife Gardens. In the background, the Alhambra.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

Pix # Date of Pix Size of Pix No. of Pix Kind of image Negative

639 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Stirling Castle-the gatehouse, built in the early 16th Centery by James IV, and Palace Block, added during the 1540's by James V.

640 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Inverness Castle is a central feature of the town of Inverness, from which commanding views of the surrounding countryside can be had, was built on the site of an old stronghold and now accommodates the county offices and law courts. Close to it flows the River Ness.

641 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

The Wallace Monument at Causewayhead near Bridge of Allan.

642 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

The Old Bridge, Stirling.

643 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

M. V. "Lomond Queen," Loch Lomond, Scotland, with a passenger certificate for 80 persons, is the latest addition to our fleet. With large upper deck and bar, tea and coffee facilities, this modern cruiser has table seating and toilet. Based at Tarbet is available for charter.

644 4 ½ x 6 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Inverness.

645 4 ½ x 6 ½ 1 Color Postcard none

Inverness.

646 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Old Leanach Cottage at Culloden, Inverness, Highland, which survived the battle, is now furnished as it might have been at that time.

647 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Scott Monument, Edinburgh.

648 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

The Scott Monument dominates Princes Street which has been described as Great Britain’s most beautiful street and is certainly one of her showpieces. Princes Street Gardens were originally formed by draining the Nor’Loch and creating the Mound which now leads up to the Castle Rock, dividing the gardens East and West. One of the best known monuments in Princes Street is the monument to Sir Walter Scott which was designed by George Kemp and built between 1840 and 1844.

649 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Scotland, A bagpiper at sunset.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

Pix # Date of Pix Size of Pix No. of Pix Kind of image Negative

650 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

The well-known Brig O’Turk, Perthshire is familiar to lovers of the "lady of the Lake." This bridge spans the River Turk which descends from Glen Finglas. Beyond the bridge stretches picturesque Loch Vennachar, with Ben Ledi (2,875 ft.) rising to the north. To the south of Loch Vennachar lies the small Loch Drunkie. The entire area has many associations with Scott’s novels.

651 4 x 6 1 Color Postcard none

Highland Cattle in Scotland.

652 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Man running with a suitcase toward a train. Card reads, "You can expect me soon." Sent to Miss Diannah Himmler, Roseland, La. April 1907.

653 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Mama bear and a baby bear walking toward a church. Card reads, "Sunday." Sent to Miss Diannah Himmler, Roseland, La.

654 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Mama bear washing clothes. Baby bear is sitting on the ground. Card reads, "Monday." Sent to Miss Diannah Himmler, Roseland, La. April 1907.

655 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Mama bear ironing clothes. Baby bear is standing by the ironing board. Card reads, "Tuesday." Sent to Miss Diannah Himmler, Roseland, La. April 1907.

656 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Mama bear mending clothes. Baby bear is sitting on the floor. Card reads, "Wednesday." Sent to Miss Diannah Himmler, Roseland, La. April 1907.

657 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Mama bear is baking. Baby bear is standing by table. Card reads, "Thursday." Sent to Miss Diannah Himmler, Roseland, La. April 19, 1907.

658 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Mama bear is sweeping. Baby bear is dusting. Card reads, "Friday." Sent to Miss Diannah Himmler, Roseland, La. April 1907.

659 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Papa bear, mama bear, and baby bear are on a picnic. Card reads, "Saturday." Sent to Miss Diannah Himmler, Roseland, La.

660 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Card reads, "Don’t tell me any more pipe and fish stories." Signed R. E. D. Sent to Miss D. Himmler, Roseland, La.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

Pix # Date of Pix Size of Pix No. of Pix Kind of image Negative

661 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

A horse head in a horseshoe. Card reads, "Good Luck." Signed R. E. D. Sent to Mrs. R. E. Davis, Davenport, Iowa.

662 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Three women. Card reads, "Maids are May when they are maids, but the sky changes when they are wives." Signed R. E. D. Sent to Miss D. Himmler, Roseland, La.

663 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Thee women’s heads inside of flowers and hearts on a spider web. Card reads, "Hearts and Flowers."

Signed R. E. D. Sent to Mrs. R. E. Davis, Kentwood, La.

664 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Horse in back of a truck with "Seeing" on the side of the truck. The horse has his tongue hanging out. Signed R. E. D. Sent to Miss D. Himmler, Roseland, La.

665 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Two birds sitting on a tree branch holding an umbrella in the rain. Card reads, "What care we for wind or weather as long as we two can be together." Sent to Miss D. Himmler, Roseland, La. April 5, 1907.

666 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Man up side down in a barrel. Card reads, "I’m all alone but in good spirits." Signed R. E. D. Sent to Miss D. Himmler, Roseland, La.

667 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

A leaf. Signed R. E. D. Sent to Miss D. Himmler, Roseland, La. February 1907.

668 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Young girl washing clothes in a tub. Card reads, "Too busy in- to write." Sent to Miss D. Himmler, Roseland, La.

669 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Girl in a four leaf clover. Card reads, "Dearest, I’ve searched the whole world over, and at last found thee, a four leaf clover." Sent to Miss D. Himmler, Roseland, La. April 1907.

670 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

A horse head in a horseshoe. Good Luck is written on the horseshoe. Sent to Miss D. Himmler, Roseland, La. February 1907.

671 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Card reads, "Let me hear from you." Sent to Miss D. Himmler, Roseland, La.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

Pix # Date of Pix Size of Pix No. of Pix Kind of image Negative

672 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

A man holding on to a policeman. Card reads, "Oh darling, I’m glad I’m home with you." Sent to Mrs. R. E. Davis, Fayette, MO.

673 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

A Rose. Card reads, "Moss Rose, Superior Merit." Signed R. E. D. Sent to Miss Diannah Himmler, Roseland, La. February 1907.

674 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

A Chinese man sitting in a bucket taking a bath. Card reads, "Kentwood, La. Board of Trade Note, Watered Chinese Stock." Sent to Miss D. Himmler, Roseland, La.

675 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Cupid on a heart. Card reads, "Love. I asked which way is best to find the road to happiness. Any path he said will do that is just wide enough for two." Signed R. E. D. Sent to Miss Diannah Himmler, Roseland, La. February 1907.

676 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

An Indian and a man with a pipe. Card reads, "The Indian with his pipe of peace has slowly passed away, but the Irishman with his piece of pipe has come prepared to stay." Sent to __________, Hammond, La.

677 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

A man up to bat. Card reads, "Kentwood, La., I’m still waiting for it." Sent to Miss D. Himmler, Hammond, La.

678 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Card reads "Here’s to our wives and sweethearts , may our sweethearts soon be our wives and our wives ever our sweethearts."

679 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Cupid sitting on three roses. Card reads, "Love is like a rose and a month it may not see ere it withers where it grows. Signed R. E. D. Sent to Miss Diannah Himmler, Roseland, La. February 1907.

680 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Woman holding the back leg of a donkey. Card reads, "This is what they did to me in ."

681 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

A dog sitting on a step with things being thrown at him. Card reads, "Things are coming my way in Hammond." Signed M. T. Sent to Miss Diannah Himmler, Roseland, La.

682 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Two cupids sitting on a wire above a city. Card reads, "Conspiracy." Sent to Miss D. Himmler, Roseland, La.

DAVIDSON, TOM, POSTCARD COLLECTION-Continued

Pix # Date of Pix Size of Pix No. of Pix Kind of image Negative

683 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

A woman dancing and cards and dice. Card reads, "I’d like to-but my wife won’t let me."

684 1906 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

A meal on the table. Card reads, "Hang sorrow! Care will kill a cat, and therefore let’s be merry," by S. Wittier. Sent to Miss D. Himmler, Roseland, La.

685 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Pigs eating at a trough with a Home Sweet Home sign hanging up. Card reads, "Be it ever so humble, there’s no place like home." Signed H. E. B. & C. C. Sent to Mrs. Louie Groeschner, Bridgeport.

686 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

A pig with a four leaf clover in its mouth jumping over a horseshoe. Card reads, "With every good wish," Signed R. E. D. Sent to Miss Diannah Himmler, Roseland, La., Feb. 19, 1907.

687 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Boy and girl sitting on a hammock. Card reads, "Won’t leave here for a while." Signed R. E. D. Sent to Miss Diannah Himmler, Roseland, La., Feb. 20, 1907.

688 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

A woman and man with a cupid carrying a ladder standing between them. Card reads, "I’m trying to reach you." Sent to Miss Diannah Himmler, Roseland, La., Apr. 9, 1907.

689 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

A leaf. Signed R. E. D. Sent to Mrs. R. E. Davis, Brookhaven, MS.

690 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

A girl’s head inside a flower witha bee coming toward it. Card reads, "So doth the little busy bee." Sent to Miss Diannah Himmler, Roseland, La., Apr. 8, 1907.

691 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

An old man holding a bag. Card reads, "Just arrived." Sent to Miss Diannah Himmler, Roseland, La.

692 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Flower. Card reads, "Lily of the valley ‘purity.’ " Sent to Miss Diannah Himmler, Roseland, La., February 1907.

693 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Tulip flower. Card reads, Tulip "Coquette." Sent to Miss Diannah Himmler, Roseland, La., February 1907.

694 1908 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

Four pigs breaking out a pen. Card reads, "Excuse haste and a bad pen." Sent to Mr. H. C. Taylor, October 25, 1908.

Pix # Date of Pix Size of Pix No. of Pix Kind of image Negative

695 1907 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

A sun coming up. Card reads, "Why don’t you write?" Sent to Miss Diannah Himmler, Roseland, La., April 11, 1907.

696 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Leather Postcard none

A telephone with wires attached to a baby. Card reads, "Why don’t you telephone your baby." Sent to Miss Diannah Himmler, Roseland, La., February 1907.

697 3 ¼ x 5 ¼ 1 Color Postcard none

A little boy and girl sitting on the ground.