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This genuine historical 4 page newspaper has typical age toning, foxing and edge wear and is printed on cotton and rag cloth.
An intriguing read as it gives first hand news and reflections of life at that time in Bermuda and around the world, such as recently enacted laws, news (on politics, wars and deaths), poetry and advertising were published in the daily paper, with descriptive ads for runaway slaves and the selling of slaves commonplace.
She was a large, pretty woman and she dominated the stage. S.] South as I did, you would recognize a similarity between what she was doing and what those preachers and evangelists from there did, and how they moved people.
She could bring about mass hypnotism." With her earnings, Smith was able to purchase a custom-designed railroad car for herself and her troupe in 1925.
This luxury allowed her to circumvent some of the dispiriting effects of the racism found in both northern and southern states as she traveled with her own tent show or with the Theater Owners' Booking Association (TOBA) shows, commanding a weekly salary that peaked at ,000. This is a rare original 10"/78 RPM test pressing of the famous "Mumbles Song" by the Deep River Boys on RCA Records -- serial # D7-VA-2057-1A.
Twice she was instrumental in helping save Columbia Records from bankruptcy. This recording was found in a storage facility not far from the original recording studio in Camden, NJ.
The members for most of the life of the group were Harry Douglas, Jimmy Lundy, Ed Ware, and Vernon Gardner.
In 1948 they released two songs for RCA -- "I'm Sorry I Didn't Say I'm Sorry" and What Did He Say, written by Cy Coben.
In 1789 Olaudah wrote his widely-read autobiography.
This playing surface was shellac rich which meant that the surface noise was reduced massively.
The main users of Laminated Pressings in the US were Columbia (1923-33 and again in the 1940s) and OKeh (1926-33 and again later in the 1940s).
At the Black History Month event (pictured above) in the Washington, DC region, many participants stayed afterwards to review documents and artifacts from The Freeman Institute A photo of the huge area in the main hall near the United Nations visitor's entrance at the United Nation's "Transatlantic Slave Trade" exhibit in NYC (March - May, 2011).
Freeman is the keynote speaker at many Black History presentations and cross-cultural competency training events around the world.
But in the context of soundie content of the time, one of the most popular '' of soundies content was fake hillbilly music by the likes of the Korn Kobblers and scores of others.