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June 2013 Source Guide
Eye on Antiques: Pie Safes
Food storage cupboards with decorative tin panels, first made in Virginia, spread across the country in the 19th Century. They remain a favorite of antiques collectors today.
The Art of Sharing
College friends Carolyn Weekley and Angier Brock found a reproduction Virginia landmark to call home, filling it with an eclectic mix of antiques and folk art.
A Labor of Love
Appreciative of their local history, Karen and Doug Sheaffer embraced the work of restoring and maintaining a sprawling Pennsylvania farm.
Castle by the Bay
Richard Smith’s fortified trading post, burned down during King Philip’s War but rebuilt by his son, offers a microcosm of Rhode Island history through four centuries.
The Second Battle of Sackets Harbor
At Sackets Harbor, the premier U. S. shipyard during the War of 1812, American militia and regulars held off a British attack in May 1813 intended to seize control of Lake Ontario.
Preserving Your Paper Treasures
Winterthur Museum’s chief conservator offers tips for preserving those delicate certificates, letters, and paintings that bring our ancestors to life.
Life in Early America: The Mystery of Telegraph Hill
Although you can find a Telegraph Hill in cities along both coasts, few are aware of the technology behind the name. Long before Samuel Morse invented his code, optical telegraphs provided the world’s fastest communication system.
Side By Side: Outfitting the Camp Kitchen
Start with a knife and work your way up to kettles and coffeepots, so the experienced re-enactors advise. They turn to traditional makers, who produce all the accoutrements for cooking at the encampment.
Barbecue: An Early American Social Institution
European settlers in North America quickly adopted the method the natives employed to slow roast the fruits of the hunt. Barbecue, as food and event, endures as an American tradition, particularly in the South.
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