I found this fine men's clothing catalog and thought I would share it with you all. This catalog features styles for the Spring and Summer of 1910 (100 years ago!). The, catalog by Hart Schaffner & Marx, features hand made clothes by the Itasca Mercantile Company of Hibbing, Minnesota. Hart Schaffner & Marx still exists today: http://www.hartschaffnermarx.com
To give you a scope of what was happening in time in 1910, the Ford Model T had just started rolling off factory floors 2 years prior and the Titanic wouldn't sink until 2 years later. William Taft was President and there were only 46 States (minus: NM, AZ, AK, HI). The Boy Scouts of America had just been founded and Mulberry Street in New York City looked like this on any given day:
What I find most interesting are the notes accompanying each illustration; eloquently stating the important things to look for in fine clothing. Enjoy!
That is because they wore detachable starched high collars. The fashion for soft collars - which is all that we really see today - did not happen until after after World War One. It only happened because of the number of men that served in the military with the attached soft collar uniforms.
"NYC attitude doesn't extend to just being flat out wrong all the time. Then deciding other people are at fault for calling him out on it. If we cannot take him at his word, how can we know when he is serious, and when we need to be…"
"I'm not defending anything. Much less blindly. We have different perspectives on it. As Will pointed out long ago, I don't take him literally. You do. I let unimportant shit like that slide. I blew up his support staff's comms over…"
"Liam, I too see a pattern of troubling behavior. It goes something like this.
1. Trump: [confident statement of good results, the best/biggest win ever].
2. Other people: no, actually here's some data/facts on that.
3. Trump: Someone gave me…"
""IIRC he was talking Republican wins."Not until he was called out on the data. It was an unqualified statement until the Reporter pointed it out. And even then, he was wrong. Is it a silly thing? Yes of course - on its own. Just like…"