A Tyrant of the Stage. How a fair favorite of the metropolitan public carries her triumphs with a high hand, and makes her slaves parade themselves in humble procession.
The next thing in order - The Hudson River Palisades Art Galery.
A bright, healthful skin and complexion ensured by using Pears' Soap.
- When the "Irish," "Germans," and All the Other "National Votes" shall Get Together and Call Themselves Americans.
How two Dizzy Girls Advertised Their Charms and Political Faith.
Baffled Policeman, - Bedad, I can't arrest a machine!
I'm hoping one of these guys is Billy the Kid.
No. 232 Fifth Avenue, corner Twenty-Seventh Street, New York.
Opening of the Broadway Omnibus Racing Season of 1884.
A Female Who Was Not Allowed to Exhibit Her Terpsichorean Abilities.
A Steamship Steward Who Has Been Kissing Fourteen Years and Hasn’t Got Sick of It.
The Police Succeed in Breaking Up Another Gambling Establishment.
Blowupp & Burst Bankers and Breakers. Pass In Your "Soap" and See it Grow.
A Chicago man wants a divorce because his wife sings Salvation hymns, gains his suit by having her give an exhibition of her vocal powers in court.
Persons collecting money-orders must be fully and completely identified.
Benton's Hair Grower.
James Lavender of Irwinton, Georgia, tries to elude his bondsmen but is found and dragged out.
Two rivals for the affections for an Arkansas belle fight a desperate battle with knives and are horribly mangled, near Bear Creek.
Miss Alice Jackson, of St. Louis, seized by three men who hurry her into a coach and drive away.
Pictures of a few different parties.
Mrs. Bested seized by two men while giving a séance at Hartford, Conn.
A few possibilities of the day when all masculine employments are open to women.
Puck's Patent Combination Office Chair and Bore-Destroyer.
The strange relic of departed greatness found in a Livingston (Ala.) cave by a youthful explorer.
Every Dog Has His Day.
How the gilded vice of the metropolis fishes for its victims in the public streets, and innocent confidence is trapped by the fine feathers which disguise foul birds.
No, this man has not been sunstruck. He has just inquired of the other man going up the street: "Is it hot enough for you?"
Society’s male darlings “making up” their faces for the purpose of “looking pretty” to their addlepated female counterparts; Saratoga, N. Y.
A vain girl makes a fireman wait until she fixes her hair preferring to risk her life rather than appear in public not “made up’; New York.
Architect John M. Merrick of New York triumphantly finishes his thirtieth canvas-back duck on the thirtieth consecutive day
Every Garden City belle wants to have her hair cut like a little man’s.
Alleged bout between Annie Russell and Elizabeth Sullivan, two pretty clerks in a Buffalo, N. Y.
How a Georgia alligator attempted to make a meal of Captain Johnson’s son.
Mrs. Day is accused of stealing a ring from the finger of dead Sophie Ahrens as she lay in her coffin.
A Sandusky citizen, the father of Capt. Jacob Garrett of Springfield, O., has a novel experience which he will not soon forget.
An Old Man in San Francisco Becomes Enraged at a Young Lady who Teased Him and Flings Her from a Fourth story Balcony.
That is the allegation made against Dominie Hall of the Methodist Church at Livermore, Ky., by Miss May.
A gang of pickpockets go through an excursion train near Wabash, Ind.
Lendall Pratt, and aged Long Islander, kills himself while in a political frenzy.
The wife of deputy sheriff Sands of Little Falls, Minn., releases a convict, scoots to Dakota and is arrested.
An Irishman and a Yankee Settle a Dispute Across the Breakfast Table at their Boarding House in New York.
A Cincinnati girl parades the streets in male attire and is yanked in for her temerity and immodesty.
She resides in a swamp near Branford, Conn, and fills the rustics with terror.
A special from Canajoharie, Sept 26, says: Duncan Clark, manager of Clark’s Female Minstrels, will probably not visit the Mohawk valley again very soon.
Miss Venus De Medici, of Italy, outranges the ideas of Norwalk, Conn., Citizens and is Garbed.
Members of the New Orleans Demi-Monde Enjoying an Excursion to the Suburbs of the Southern Metropolis.
How a pretty Oyster Bay, Long Island, lassie sinned with a choir-singer and set all the island gossiping.
A New Attraction to the Ball Room Invented by a New York Genius for the Benefit of Bashful Men and Ugly Women.
John Walters, of Richmond, Indiana becomes a victim of his love for the national game.
Miss Belle Collis, of Newark, N. J., surprises the neighbors by her want of thought.
A wolf in search of a square meal helps himself to a baby; Clintonville, PA.
Minnie Hull, a dashing young lady from the watering place, is unjustly or otherwise accused of crookedness.
The discovery that public school children frequent immoral places creates a startling sensation in Columbus, O.
Mrs. Dunsford, of Reading, Pa., meets with a mishap in a theatre.
The manager of a dizzy blonde troupe is lassoed by an indignant cowboy at Dodge City, Kansas.
Two Lebanon, Pa., girls live the same young man and biff each other on the street.
The Bravery of charming Miss Jaffray, the daughter of a New York millionaire, saves many lives at Irvington, N. Y.
How the fashionable women of “sawciety” get their complexions whit the assistance of a hypodermic injection.
The bursting of an artery due to tight lacing causes the death of Miss Mary Crawford of Detroit, Mich.
The great game recently played between teams representing the colleges of Princeton and Yale, on the former's grounds, Thanksgiving Day.
A Chicago railroad man and a Chicago porter both say that it is becoming fashionable for young men of that city to kiss each other vigorously when they part for any length of time and when they meet again.
Barton Russel and his wife discover the skeleton of missing Charlie Young near Moorsburg, Hawkins Co., Tennessee.
“Who is killing all the beautiful blue breasts, and green breasts, and purple breasts, and gold breasts. Add the gorgeously-feathered songsters of groves in every clime?”
Perhaps the most successful bicycle tournament ever held in this country was that which opened at Springfield, Mass., on Tuesday, September 18th, 1883, and continued for three days.
Superintendent Walling makes a raid on a Sixth Avenue opium den and gathers in a motley crowd of smokers.
A Murray Hill belle, with a fondness for the Teutonic beverage, sets up a keg in her boudoir.
Farmers with their wives and buxom daughters enjoy their annual bath in old ocean, at Spring Lake Beach, N. J.
Miss Mamie Gannon, of Jersey City, attacks reporter Lenhart with a horsewhip for traducing her character in his newspaper.
The frightful picture of crime and debauchery which has given notoriety to Mary Jane Cawley’s backwoods dive at Cookstown, N. J.
A Duel with Whips. Two hot-blooded Georgians fight till they are raw and their weapons give out and then call it a draw.
In the Jaw of the Man-Eaters. James E. Hamilton of Lake Worth, Florida, is Devoured by Sharks.
Too, too, utterly utter! Remarkable effect of the appearance of Oscar Wilde, the apostle of Aestheticism, on the streets of New York City.
A scene from feal life in a sixth avenue smoking car—giddy girls who believe in taking a “whiff of the weed” in public as well as in priv
The only way to prove that you have been clubbed by a policeman - photograph him in the act.
Our suggestion.-- A divorce court in every railroad depot in Chicago! Time saved, and everybody happy!
Miss Sallie Utterback, of Shoals, Near Vincennes, Indiana, knocks out a man with a waggin' tongue.
Winter sports in the metropolis—a skating scene in Central Park.
Song of the Great Blizzard, Thirteen Were Saved
The ingenious patent which has been got up for use in prohibition states.
There is a strong minded woman “way deown in Maine,” who has been protesting for years against her sex being debarred the right of suffrage.
As it is plain that Most of Our Congressmen Are for Sale, They Might as Well Display Their Prices Prominently.
The cool reception that some frolicsome young Doylestown girls gave to a verdant beau who was not posted as to the manners and customs of the Pennsylvania Dutch
The conmen of New York City were noted for their colorful nicknames: "Paper Collar Joe", "Grand Central Pete" Jimmy "the Kid" and the greatest of all "Hungry Joe".
Water witches who frolic with Neptune, no matter how cold his embrace.
Cigarette cards, 1880s, 1890s
J. I. Lighthall, better known as the Diamond King, was a charismatic showman and a master of marketing, but he was also a dedicated healer.
A simple schoolgirl prank spawned a new belief with millions of followers.
"A noble life, to Truth and Virtue given, <br />Makes earth a Paradise scarce less than Heaven. <br />While one to Vice devoted and her ways, <br />Of earth makes hell and blackens all its days"
Of the many forms of bank robbery, the bank sneak had the safest, easiest and most lucrative method of all.
The Eye that Never Sleeps.
Thomas Byrnes and his men giving a suspect the "third degree."
The greatest dime novel detective.
The "sawdust game," was a confidence scam that only swindled those who deserved to be swindled.
Westfield, Ohio, October 23, 1887 - The Sudden Insanity of Rev J. R. Young. He uses profane language in a Sunday school at Westfield, Ohio.
Henry Goodwin entered the office of his partner, Albert Swan, pulled out a revolver and shot him.
The devious dream of machines that power themselves.
The term “bunco” has come to mean to any type of swindle, but in the 19th century it usually referred to a confidence game involving crooked gambling.
New York, New York – July 23, 1886.