January 10, 2011 by TimHughes · Leave a Comment
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August 26, 2010 by The Traveler · Leave a Comment
Today's journey, through The Christian Science Monitor dated August 26, 1910
, took me on the train ride with Colonel Roosevelt as he was traveling across the states on his campaign tour. I found a segment a bit amusing... "At Erie the Colonel spoke to fully 5000 people. At Dunkirk a crowd nearly as large surrounded the train, and some one shouted, 'Hello, Teddy!' 'I used to think it lowered my dignity to have them call me Teddy,' the colonel said to his party in an undertone, 'but do you know I am getting to like it now.'"
A this point in time, one just somewhat "assumes" that he was always called Teddy.
While looking further into the issue, I found a one paragraph article with a headline "Mr. Edison Works On A New Device" and I just had
to read it. "Moving pictures that talk, reproducing not only the action, but the spoken words of actors shown on the canvas, promise to revolutionize the moving picture business and the announcement that a machine that will combine the perfected phonograph with the present motion picture camera is being constructed in the laboratory of Thomas A. Edison in West Orange, has created a stir among inventors."
This made me wonder just when were "talkies" invented and who invented it? Was this ground-breaking news? I did some researching through google. In the late 1890's, there were some sound to movies but each person had to wear a listening device -- early headsets?? Mr. Edison is mentioned as to be working on creating a special machine to make the "talkies" but the first talk was not to be until 1927 with the release of The Jazz Singer
August 12, 2010 by The Traveler · Leave a Comment
This week I did not select an issue of today's date, instead I found the Connecticut Mirror dated August 13, 1810
instead. The front page of this issue begins with providing to the public the celebrated secret message
of President Jefferson, on the 6th of December, 1805. This message was in respect of the relations of the United States with Spain and France concerning Louisiana. When I first saw this, I thought back to the 1970's when Watergate occurred with the "missing minutes" of tape. Here they had secret messages that finally were revealed to the public five years later.
The story that was the eye-catcher was found on the back page, entitled "Ghost of a Dog"
. This comes from a Dublin paper reporting of a lady who was scratched by a neighborhood dog, but she viewed it as a "breach of hospitality" that she demanded an order of execution on the dog. This was done, in a strange manner, and the dog's body was retrieved by some friends. With some very unusual tactics over a course of about three weeks, the dog was able to run about as usual, make his rounds to visit his old friends, including meeting up with the lady he had scratched. She was so terrified that she fell into fits and at the time of the report was near death. Now... what's the old saying... what goes around, comes around???
June 19, 2010 by TimHughes · Leave a Comment
The "Sentimental & Masonic Magazine
" from Dublin, Ireland, July, 1792, has an interesting article headed: "General rules for Behaving in Mourning"
. It may have been written partially tongue-in-cheek, but you can decide.
June 12, 2010 by TimHughes · Leave a Comment
The "Bradford Reporter" newspaper from the small town of Towanda, Pennsylvania, October 22, 1863, contains: "The Story of Two Bullets" which provides a somewhat poetic analogy to a hopeful conclusion to the Civil War.
June 5, 2010 by TimHughes · Leave a Comment
The San Francisco "Daily Herald" newspaper dated March 30, 1854 has a brief report headed "Not Dead" (see below). It is reminiscent of the more famous--although much later--quote by Mark Twain in 1897 in which an illness of his cousin was confused with him, prompting him to write: "...The report of my illness grew out of his illness, the report of my death was an exaggeration."
February 11, 2010 by TimHughes · Leave a Comment
"The Connecticut Journal
" of New Haven, Feb. 15, 1798 contains a report of two new born infants who were left at doorsteps. In today's world news reports are given objectively without editorial comment--"just the facts"--whether the news item is horrible, tragic, or jubilant.
But this was not the style years ago. Note the editorial comment within the report. I doubt we would find such comments in today's newspapers unless they were direct quotes from a person involved. Such reporting style certainly adds much flavor to reports of years ago, and equally interesting reading.
January 30, 2010 by TimHughes · Leave a Comment
Collecting newspapers with unusual and/or displayable mastheads has been quite popular over the years. Here is a photo of just the name of a newspaper in the masthead of an 1852 newspaper from New York. Can you read it?
August 15, 2009 by TimHughes · 1 Comment
So how would you like to pack this hairdryer in the suitcase for a weekend trip? It might have been a great devise in 1900 but I'm sure it didn't travel well. This ad appeared in the "Ladies' Home Journal" issue of August, 1900.
March 2, 2009 by GuyHeilenman · 13 Comments
Back by popular demand... A History’s Newsstand Blog contest...
“In Search for the Unusual and Bizarre”
Have you ever discovered an unusual or bizarre report while perusing a rare and early newspaper? If so, our members would love to hear about it. From March 2nd through March 9th we will be accepting your contributions/discoveries. 1st, 2nd, and 3rd place prizes will be offered for the most unusual/bizarre postings. To enter the contest simply find your most bizarre report and enter it as a comment to this post. Only one entry may be submitted per person.
Please include the title and date of the issue along with the report (or a summary of the report if it is long).
How will the winners be determined?
Anyone may "vote" on their favorite choice starting March 10th - only one vote per person please. To vote, submit your selection by e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org. Choices must be made by the end of the day on 3/13/2009. Each Rare Newspapers' staff member will also have one vote. The winners will be announced through the blog and by personal e-mail sometime during the week of 3/16/2009.
What will the winner receive?
Winners will have their stories recognized on the blog, will receive a Rare Newspapers gift certificate worth $100 (1st place), $50 (2nd place), and $25 (3rd place)
, and will have the satisfaction of knowing they contributed to the enhancement of the rare newspapers collectible community.
You may want to view some of our own unusual/bizarre discoveries to help get you started. These are not eligible for the contest. They may be viewed at: http://blog.rarenewspapers.com/?cat=116
Please don't hesitate. Share your bizarre or unusual report with the world!