Image from page 420 of “The story of the exposition; being the official history of the international celebration held at San Francisco in 1915 to commemorate the discovery of the Pacific Ocean and the construction of the Panama Canal” (1921)

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Image from page 420 of “The story of the exposition; being the official history of the international celebration held at San Francisco in 1915 to commemorate the discovery of the Pacific Ocean and the construction of the Panama Canal” (1921)
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Identifier: storyofexpositio04todd
Title: The story of the exposition; being the official history of the international celebration held at San Francisco in 1915 to commemorate the discovery of the Pacific Ocean and the construction of the Panama Canal
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Todd, Frank Morton Panama-Pacific International Exposition Company
Subjects: Panama-Pacific International Exposition (1915 : San Francisco, Calif.)
Publisher: New York, London : Pub. for the Panama-Pacific International Exposition Company by G.P. Putnam’s Sons
Contributing Library: San Francisco Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: San Francisco Public Library

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ch, 5.8 pounds; the fourth the water, 6 pounds; thefifth, oil, 2.8 pounds; the sixth the fiber, 1.2 pounds; and the seventh theash, 0.8 of a pound. If you will tot this up you will see that they got it all. The oil goes into the manufacture of artificial shortening, and—shall webetray it?—of olive oil. But worse things than that have become oliveoil. With the addition of sulphur, corn oil even became vulcanized rubber.Other corn products shown were hominy, corn flakes, corn germs, corn-oilcake rich in nitrogen for cattle feed, ensilage, cornstarch, refined grits forbrewing, dextrine, corn sugar and corn candy. A box of candy of the sortused all over this broad land every Saturday night for the promotion ofmatrimony and the mitigation of the movies, a box containing marsh-mallows, candy figs, candy orange sections, gum drops, caramels and jellybeans, turned out to be nothing else than metamorphosed Illinois corn. The hair of the dog, etc. There was corn whiskey, and right beside it

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A REAL CORNUCOPIA

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Image from page 217 of “New York of to-day” (1917)
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Identifier: ldpd_6200380_000
Title: New York of to-day
Year: 1917 (1910s)
Authors: Brown, Henry Collins,
Subjects: New York (N.Y.)–Description and travel.
Publisher: Old Colony Press,
Contributing Library: Columbia University Libraries

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ayshave found their way into these dramatic cold stor-age vaults, and have played to capacity. This de-velopment has also shown that the small theatrehas its attractions, and they have grown in popu-larity quite amazingly. They also Tojoice in a newschool of nomenclature, like The Bandbox, TheLittle Theatre, The Punch and Judy, etc., whichis a distinct improvement over naming it afteT theplumber who built the structure or the mnn whoowned the lot. If you do not enjoy the play you are very aptto enjoy the clothes. For the actress of New Yorkis a genuine artiste, in a sartorial sense at least,and is a good-looking object on the stage, even ifshe hns no other excuse for being there. In themorning scene (about noon) she arises 8rrayed inan iiitimc robe of orchid chiffon with silver lacebanding, with dull blue chiffon overdress. When shegoes for her morning constitutional she is clad ina tailored covert suit, white broadcloth collar, brightwith Bulgarian embroidery to relievo the severity.

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NEW YORK OF TO-DAY 197 Her straw hat threatens to be very aggressive, butsi stick up of roses changes the entire aspect toone of bewitching loveliness. At the country clubher sport clothes are the envy of all the seniors inthe fashionable seminaries. She selects an old goldjersey cloth, with stick-out pockets on the coat, andsmaller editions on the skirt, embroidered like thecollar in vari-colotired machine stitching. And shetops it with a two-color mushroom brim sailor. Sobedizened she sallies forth to challenge the admira-tion, at least, of her high-school matinee friends, ifnot the highbrow dramatist. The theatre has manyadded functions to perform sinco competition withthe movies became so keen, and not the least of theserequirements is that of arbiter of fashion. For a slight advance (fifty cents) tickets for allthe popular successes are usually obtainable at anyof the hotel offices. It is hardly worth while tryingto save this half dollar if you, want to see the showthe night you

Note About Images
Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability – coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.

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