University of Illinois at Chicago Century of Progress World's Fair, 1933-1934 (University of Illinois at Chicago)
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Creator
Kaufmann & Fabry co. (5)

Date
ca. 1933-1934 (5)

Subject
Exhibitions (2)
Elephants (1)
Golf (1)
Golfers (1)
Indigenous Peoples (1)
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Format
9.5x7.5 (2)
7x9.25 (1)
7.5x9.5 (1)
9.25x7.25 (1)

results 1-5 of 5 item(s)  page 1 of 1 : ( <<  1  >> ) :: previous : next
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[Diorama showing a typical adobe house that Pueblo Indians built more than 1,000 years ago in the Taos,
1. [Diorama showing a typical adobe house that Pueblo Indians built more than 1,000 years ago in the Taos, New Mexico area.]
[Neanderthal woman posing at the 'World A Million Years Ago' exhibit at A Century of Progress.]
2. [Neanderthal woman posing at the 'World A Million Years Ago' exhibit at A Century of Progress.]
"Gene Sarazen, famous golfer, was a visitor to the World's Fair today (Thursday, Sept. 6) and manifested
3. "Gene Sarazen, famous golfer, was a visitor to the World's Fair today (Thursday, Sept. 6) and manifested keen interest in the exhibit of ancient drivers, niblicks, and midirons at the Wilson-Western Sporting Goods Company in the Food and Agriculture Building. Here you see the demon linksman wielding a niblick against one of the old fashioned 'feather' golf balls used by players a hundred years ago, as Dorothy LaFold looks on."
"How would you like to go romping with a shovel-nosed elephant? It was quite the proper caper back in
4. "How would you like to go romping with a shovel-nosed elephant? It was quite the proper caper back in the stone age, according to Edyth Arlen, Neanderthal woman in the 'World A Million Years Ago' at the World's Fair. Edyth learned all about the shovel-noses in the legends handed down by her ancestors."

"Politely stepping aside to let his sister enter the turnstiles of the World's Fair today (Wednesday,
5. "Politely stepping aside to let his sister enter the turnstiles of the World's Fair today (Wednesday, August 29th) won for William McAvoy, 10, of Rochester, N.Y., the distinction of being the nine millionth visitor to the Fair. William, who is the son of "Wicky" McAvoy, who was famous a few years ago as first string catcher for the Philadelphia Athletics, is shown here being greeted by Col. Robert Isham Randolph, assistant to the general manager of A Century of Progress. The honored youngster was presented with many gifts and was the guest of the Fair for the day."
   

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