The back was undivided by a line

Dating old postcard photos

Two other volumes will follow shortly. The list includes name, birth and death dates, and sometimes additional information.

One large book containing all volumes will follow shortly. Most collodion papers fell out of common use before real photo postcards were made. Variations on this process were developed over the years that followed. Charles, including birth and death dates, and other information.

The newer part is much

Last names beginning with A - G are included. Street names can help too - Some street names only appeared after a certain event. Charles, including names of parents, most with birth dates and sponsors. This part is rather small. Gold toning created a red to purple brown cast or a blue black.

The newer part is much larger. There are people buried in this cemetery. Last names beginning with S and T are included. Last names beginning with A and B are included. When all used, the camera and film were returned for processing either as sepia prints or as postcards.

Most, but not all, will be multiple view cards. Further, from time to time, reproductions of old pictures or photographs are repeated some decades later. Sometimes instead of using masks the emulsion solution would not be applied to areas where white tabs were desired leaving behind a rough brushstroke edge. The address was written on one side. At other times a studio might buy out the negative inventory of older photographers and reprinted their images under the current studio name.

There are people buried in

This my second set of will book indexes, this time for Clark County, Kentucky. At least different real photo postcard backs can be found but as of this time there is a lack of accurate information regarding all their dates of use, or they were used in very limited quantities.