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7 Item(s)

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  1. Henry Fite House

    Temporary Home of the Continental Congress

    To avoid capture by the British, in 1776 the Continental Congress moved from Philadelphia to Baltimore. Henry Fite’ Tavern, a three story brick building, provided a large enough meeting place. It was renamed Congress Hall. Here Congress gave George Washington powers to conduct the Revolutionary War.

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  2. Lincoln

    The Great Emancipator

    Despite some noted flaws, Lincoln remains the paragon of American ideals. His rise to the presidency is an incredible story. By 1860 Lincoln’s Indiana was mobilized by political clubs like the Lincoln “Rail Maulers,” and the “Wide Awakes.” Parades, rallies, fireworks, and Republican demonstrations fueled a movement in which history and Providence seem to have conspired to present Lincoln the opportunity to become the Great Emancipator.

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  3. Old Empire Whiskey

    Lincoln Moderates Temperance

    Ranks of teetotalers swelled during Lincoln’s presidency. They soon dwindled during the war only to re-surge again in a movement that’s crescendo saw prohibition rake the nation with turmoil and spawn a new form of underground movements and speakeasies. A, circa 1909, bottle of Old Empire Whiskey placed Lincoln’s moderation in direct conflict with the Temperance movement’s intention.

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  4. O’Bannon on the Barbary Coast,1805

    Punishing the pirates

    History buffs remember the pirates of the North African Barbary states. But, who recalls Marine lieutenant Presley O'Bannon and his small band of Americans who trekked the North African deserts to help overthrow the Pasha that profited from the piracy? O'Bannon was presented with the Mameluke sword for his service in overthrowing the Tripolitan’s fort. Today Marines carry replicas of that sword and sing, “From the halls of Montezuma to the shores of Tripoli".

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  5. Rough Riders - Legacy Wear

    Men on a Mission

    The Rough Riders, assembled to fight in the Spanish American War, were led by Colonel Leonard Wood and Theodore Roosevelt. They became nationally recognized because of Roosevelt’s accounts of their bravery, especially in the charge up San Juan Hill. But the casualty list was long. About one in three of these men did not return home from battle.

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  6. Southern Pacific

    Ogden Route: Transcontinental Ambitions

    The “Last Spike” at Promontory Point, Utah united the nation by rail in 1869. The Central Pacific owners then organized the Southern Pacific as a sister company to capture the California market. For thirty-five years passengers on the Southern Pacific traveling to and from Ogden, Utah would pass the famous point as they rounded the northern end of the Great Salt Lake.

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  7. Symbolic America

    Native Ties

    The American Revolution owes much to the Enlightenment and the First Great Awakening. But there was also a unique American foundation to the rebellion. The Sons of Liberty, deeply influenced by the ideals, rituals and confederate structure of the Iroquois tribe, dressed as Indians for the Tea Party. Their descendants formed the Society of Red Men to preserve the ideals of the Revolution.

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