Undated, black and white, postcard featuring the primary buildings of Rutgers College in the early 1900's as seen from the corner of George and Somerset Streets. From right to left are: Voorhees Hall, Kirkpatrick Chapel, Old Queen's, Geology Hall and Van Nest Hall.
Illustrated colored postcard of the First Reformed Church. The postcard has a postmark date of August 15, 1908. It was sent from New Brunswick to Miss Mary N. Walker of Asbury Park, N. J. The First Reformed Church, located on Neilson Street at the head of Hiram Street, was erected in 1812. It is known as the "Town Clock Church" from the large clock with four faces which is on the steeple.
Illustrated colored postcard with a postmark date of October 1907. It was sent from New Brunswick to Suffern, N. Y. Also called the First Methodist Episcopal Church, the congregation was founded in 1811 and the present church was built in 1875-1877 of Gothic style: pointed windows tracery, buttresses, gables and decorated verges.
1907 Birthday Greeting Postcard-Flowers. Sent to Miss Madeleine Kochlein, Liberty Corner, N.J.
The photograph shows men working on the roof of house under construction, Jersey Homesteads. Source: Farm Security Administration, Office of War Information Photograph Collection, Library of Congress Prints and Photographs Division Washington, DC 20540 USA. Scan made from facsimile at Special Collections and University Archives, Rutgers University Libraries
Reverse iconography allows identification with RIC IX Aquileia 58 (see especially chi-rho ligature in left field), but wear on obverse portrait and inscription hinders precise identification of this coin.
Initally classified as a coin of Gordian, reverse iconography allows identification with a series of coins minted between 364-392 C.E. by the emperors Valentinian I, Valentinian II, and Valens. Condition impedes more precise identification. Cf. RIC IX Alexandria 1A, 4A; IX Antioch 10A, 35A; IX Aquileia 11A, 45A; IX Arelate 7A, 16A; IX Constantinople 16A, 41A; IX Cyzicus 8A, 12A; IX Heraclea 3A, 9A; IX Lugdunum 10A, 20A; IX Nicomedia 9A; IX Rome 15A, 23A,...
Mint mark TS_VI (Thessalonica mint marks ordinarily TS_VI or TSAVI).
By weight, this object is identified AE4. RIC only attests to various AE3 objects of this type. If mint mark is read correctly as SMANA, then this coin was minted in Antioch (RIC VIII Antioch 114, RIC VIII Antioch 116).
By weight, this object is identified AE4. RIC only attests to various AE3 objects of this type. If mint mark is read correctly as SMNA, then this coin was minted in Nicomedia (cf. RIC VIII Nicomedia 49, 55); other possibilities are Heraclea (SMHA)(cf. RIC VIII Heraclea 45, 54, 59) and Cyzicus (SMKA)(cf. RIC VIII Cyzicus 48, 55, 63)
Iconography is consistent with coinage of Constantine I originating in various locations - likely Siscia, Nicomedia, Cyzicus, (Antioch?).
Possible RIC VII Siscia 200? (Mint mark *ASIS*)
RIC Identification uncertain
Though identified here as RIC IV Philip I 27, it may be RIC IV Philip I 240 (244-249 C.E., Antioch), if the obverse bust is taken to be beardless and of Philip II.
Denominational classification uncertain.
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