6 research outputs found

    Indiana State Normal School, Students and Faculty, ca. 1920

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    The Indiana State Normal School in Terre Haute opened in 1870. In 1929 it was renamed Indiana State Teachers College and later on became Indiana State University. This view shows students and faculty assembled on the lawn some time in the 1920s. A similar image can be seen with PAN0209.The original nitrate negative was copied with funds provided by a grant from the National Historical Publications and Records Commission in 1990. This digital image was created from that copy. The copy prints and negatives are stored in Microfiche Number order. Interpositives are stored in PAN number order

    Terre Haute Photographers and Employees Pose for a Cirkut Photograph

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    Martin Photo Shop of Terre Haute opened for business in 1906. Nearly all of the Martin Cirkut negatives were made using the six-inch Cirkut camera. Notice that some of the same people appear at both ends of the picture. This was common in Cirkuts. The photographer took the first half of the group, then while resetting the camera for the second half, people would run over to the other end of the group and pose again

    Eucharistic Congress, St. Mary-of-the Woods, September 10, 1924

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    Members of the Catholic Church gathered at St. Mary-of-the-Woods College in 1924 for a Eucharistic Congress. A Eucharistic Congress is an opportunity for Catholics to gather and deepen their understanding of the Eucharist by participating in devotional ceremonies. The college is located five miles north west of Terre Haute, Indiana in Vigo County.The original nitrate negative was copied with funds provided by a grant from the National Historical Publications and Records Commission in 1990. This digital image was created from that copy. The copy prints and negatives are stored in Microfiche Number order. Interpositives are stored in PAN number order

    Family Farm, Vigo County

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    This images shows the farmhouse, outbuildings, livestock, and the family.The original nitrate negative was copied with funds provided by a grant from the National Historical Publications and Records Commission in 1990. This digital image was created from that copy

    McCormick-Deering 123-SP Combine

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    As farm technology continued to change, threshing machinery gave way to the combine - a self-propelled unit that either picks up windrowed grain or cuts and threshes it in one step. C.R. Mayfield, dealer of International Harvester farm machinery in Terre Haute, advertises this self-propelled combine in the 1940s

    Wall of Hay

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    Baling and stacking hay has been a job for many generations of Hoosier farmers – but probably not quite like what is shown in this 1930 image. Men with pitchforks feed hay onto a conveyor which transports the hay to the top of the towering wall. Additional men stand on top and arrange the bundles as they arrive
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