Cool Stamping Components China photos

A few good stamping components china pictures I discovered:

5. midnight_and_extremely_cold
stamping parts china
Image by Jim Surkamp
Ambrose Ranson Remembers Jefferson County in the 1840s &amp 1850s Part two TRT: 8:16 2436 words

This is taken from one particular of six essays written for Sewanee Assessment from 1913 to 1915 by Ambrose Robert Hite Ranson (1831-1919) about his developing up years living at his household house, Gap View, and his experiences for the duration of the Civil War as a Confederate officer. His observations are quite informative about every day life pre-war amid unacceptable observations condoning the enslavement of other human beings. His account is still crucial in its rendering of day-to-day operate on a farm in the 1840s and 1850s in Jefferson County, Virginia, one particular of the most agricultural counties in the Virginias. These circumstances had been substantially distinct in the northern Shenandoah Valley when compared to the brutal monocultures in the deep South. Enslavement in Jefferson County, based on writings of those – white and black – who lived right here then – was a single of diverse function, the pervasive fear of becoming sold south, pockets of profound cruelty, and the tantalizing nearness of the option of escaping to freedom.

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(1st PAPER)

Plantation Life in Virginia Prior to the War Component 2

1. There_was_a_wedding_Bedington
There was a wedding in our neighborhood at Bedington, the residence of the Bedingers, and my

2. sister_was_bridesmaid_Strother_WVU
3. to_her_cousin_Fannie_Davenport_wvhistoryonview
sister was bridesmaid to her cousin. In these days a home party was arranged in much far more basic fashion than now. The homes had few rooms, but generally really large ones, and all the bridesmaids have been quartered in 1 room. At this wedding there was a girl from Hoboken,

4. a_Miss_Sevens_Judy_James_Ware
a Miss Stevens, of the wealthy loved ones of that name.

When my sister returned property she did not unpack her trunk till late at night. My father was sitting up reading, when she entered the space in great distress, holding in her hands Miss Stevens’s jewel-case, containing such jewels as we had never ever noticed prior to. It was

five. midnight_and_very_cold
midnight and quite cold, and a heavy snow was falling.

six. Frank_his_trusted_servant_Strother_WVU
My father sent for Frank, his trusted servant, and providing the case into his hands and telling him it was worth a lot more than all he owned, ordered him to get a horse and ride to Bedington four miles distant and give the case into the hands of Miss Stevens, and no 1 else. Frank produced the ride that stormy evening and compelled the lady to come down in her evening clothes and get the jewel-case and write a letter of acknowledgement. Some careless maid had packed Miss Steven’s jewels in my sister’s trunk.

7. Ahead of_the_railroad_Map_Maryland_1831
Prior to the railroad was built, Frank drove the wagon of flour to Baltimore, and, even right after the railroad was constructed, nonetheless Frank went every year ahead of Christmas to Baltimore

8. load_of_flour_Currier_Ives
with a load of flour, bringing back a load which created everyone, white and black, satisfied at that festival.

9. arrived_following_dark_Strother_Feb_1855_P_300
He normally arrived soon after dark, and the large canopied wagon was driven to the front door and left there for the duration of the evening, the six wonderful smoking horses possessing been led away to the steady. Soon after supper the wagon was unloaded and the treasures revealed to us, the kids.

In these days the issue, or commission merchant, had duties which are unknown now. When he sold the flour he filled orders for every conceivable want of the household. I met an old factor, following I came to Baltimore to reside, who told me he had, with the help of his

10. whole_trousseau_of_several_a_bride_Metropolitan_Museum
wife, bought and had created up the complete trousseau of a lot of a bride, apart from outfits for the whole families of his pals in the nation. The reader can imagine what an event Frank’s arrival with his wagon was to us. I have now a handsome service of china which was brought from Baltimore on Frank’s wagon. 1 Christmas observance the negroes had which was very peculiar.

11. when_the_hogs_have been_killed_wikipedia
When the hogs had been killed in December they preserved the bladders and, inflating them and tying the necks tightly to retain the air, they hung them up to dry, and on Christmas morning, even though the stars were shining, they laid them on the frozen ground under the windows of the

12. and_exploded_them_by_stamping_on_them_Harpers_Aug_1872_P_350
white folks and exploded them by stamping on them, thus awakening the family and saluting them on the arrival of the excellent festival.

13. one particular_of_the_songs_Ox_Cart_Van_Gogh
I don’t forget portion of a single of the songs which the ox-driver sang in a slow monotone, sitting on the pole of the ox-cart, and keeping time to the slow, swinging steps of the oxen: &quotSee the bull go to school, hooie booie, hooie booie, See the bull go to college, hooie booie John. See the bull go to school, with his book on his horn, And that is the last of old blind John. See the cow develop the mill, hooie booie, hooie booie, See the cow create the mill, hooie booie John. See the cow construct the mill, water runnin’ up the hill, An that is the last of old blind John.” The verses had been endless and appear to have been extemporized as he drove along.

14. The_masters_element_was_not_tough_Harpers_August_1856_P_317
The master’s part was not difficult. He was sort simply because kindness paid him effectively. He took care of his slave since it was cash in his pocket to do so, and income out of his pocket if he did not. Of course, there were other and higher motives in people, but we must look for a motive for the multitude. That the negro was far better housed, better fed, better clothed, and better looked right after in sickness than now, was basically because the owner had money at stake. He had warm clothing, a lot of wholesome meals, and a good physician when ill, due to the fact of that funds.

In September the cloth and yarn for his winter clothes were brought property from the factory, and the function of making up began and was only completed at Christmas. In each household there was a lady who could cut out the garments, and all the younger girls had been taught how to sew and knit. In the course of the year, all the girls, in clean frocks, assembled in some room in the wonderful house every morning, and the class of sewers and knitters was presided more than by some

15. spectacled_old_negro_woman_Sojourner_Truth_wikipedia
spectacled old negro woman, whose word was law to them. The function of producing up the clothing and knitting yarn socks went on beneath her supervision, and at Christmas each man and lady on the location appeared in new garments and new shoes and warm woolen stockings. Every man had an

16. overcoat_every single_four_years_Strother_WVu_Stephen
overcoat every four years, and a flannel jacket, known as by them a ’warmus’, to put on below his waistcoat in cold climate.

17. tobacco_was_issued_Dunhill
18. when_a_boy_I_loved_to_be_the_distributer_Srother_WVU_boy_smoking
His tobacco was issued to him after a week, and when a boy I loved to be the distributer. Occasionally it was bought in kegs of about 100 pounds, and was known as ‘black-strap’, and one

19. Some_of_them_chewed_it_Kennedy_Swallow_Barn_P_405
20. smoked_it_in_their_corncob_pipes_Kennedy_Swallow_Barn_P_448
strap, often two, was the ration. Some of them chewed it and some of them smoked it in their corncob pipes, when tobacco was raised from the virgin soil. Each year a farmer would clear a small patch of ground, sufficient for the desires of his farm, and plant it in tobacco. The fragrance of the negro’s corncob pipe was notorious, and was due to the truth that no fertilizer had been utilized in developing his tobacco.

21. smoke


Ranson, A. R. H. “Reminiscences of a Civil War Employees Officer By A Confederate Staff Officer, 1st Paper: Plantation Life in Virginia Prior to the War.” The Sewanee Assessment. Vol. 21, No. (4 Oct. 1913), pp. 428-447.

Ranson, A. R. H. “Reminiscences of a Civil War Employees Officer By A Confederate Staff Officer, 1st Paper: Plantation Life in Virginia Just before the War.” The Sewanee Overview.
Net Archives. 26 January 1997 Web. 20 January 2014. 26 January 1997 Net. 20 January 2014.


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