Image from page 134 of “William Callow, R. W. S., F. R. G. S.” (1908)

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Image from page 134 of “William Callow, R. W. S., F. R. G. S.” (1908)
Baden-Baden
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Identifier: williamcallowrws00call
Title: William Callow, R. W. S., F. R. G. S.
Year: 1908 (1900s)
Authors: Callow, William, 1812-1908 Cundall, H. M. (Herbert Minton), 1848-1940
Subjects: Callow, William, 1812-1908 Painting, British
Publisher: London, A. and C. Black
Contributing Library: Getty Research Institute
Digitizing Sponsor: Getty Research Institute

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r at the gatesof the town by the custom-house officers. Thenproceeded by coach to Nebenjob Baden Baden, Carlsruhe,and Heidelberg. The last-named town proved sointeresting that I remained there for five daysmaking sketches. Proceeded by coach to Frankfortand Mayence. I now commenced walking againwith my knapsack on my back, and reachedRudesheim, where I saw the beauties of the Rhinefor the first time, and crossed the river to Bingen.Next proceeded on foot to Bacharach and Pfalz,passing many old castles romantically situated onthe tops of hills overlooking the river, and reachedOberwesel, with its fine castle of Schonburg. Atthe hotel I tried to speak German, and on askingfor some wine they brought me cold meat. Con-tinued my walk to St. Goar, and crossed the riverto see the castle of Katz. Proceeded along apath beside the river to Boppart and Coblenz,where I crossed the bridge of boats to visitEhrenbreitstein. Next continued to Andernach, THE MARKET-PLACE, MA LINES (1884)(Size 30 x 20^ inches.)

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LIFE IN PARIS 71 and then to Remagen, and finished my walkingtour at Bonn, where I took the steamer to Cologneand posted on from there to Aix-la-Chapelle andthen to Liege, where I took the train—the railwayhad not long been opened—to Brussels, and thenceby diligence via Valenciennes and Noyons to Paris,reaching it after an absence of ten weeks.Travelling in those days was not at all like what itis at the present time. English was not under-stood, and having no knowledge of the Germanlanguage, I was compelled to make signs for nearlyeverything I required during the three weeks Iwas in Germany, especially in the Moselle district. On my return to Paris I found that the PrincessClementine was staying at Neuilly, so I had towalk there each morning to give her a drawinglesson at eight oclock in the morning. In orderto be there in time I was obliged to get up at six,my brother making me a cup of tea before Istarted, and I had my breakfast on my return.This I continued to do even through

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Image from page 142 of “Health and pleasure on America’s greatest railroad..” (1890)
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Identifier: healthpleasureo00newy
Title: Health and pleasure on America’s greatest railroad..
Year: 1890 (1890s)
Authors: New York Central and Hudson River Railroad Co
Subjects:
Publisher: Buffalo
Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Smithsonian Libraries

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ga. Rate from New York .75 SHARON SPRINGS, |Sl. Y. This is appropriately termed the Nebenjob Baden Baden of America. Situated inSchoharie County, N. Y., in a romantic valley, 1,100 feet in altitude and sur-rounded by high hills, Sharon Springs justly occupies a foremost position amongthe sanitariums and fashionable summer resorts of the world. Its springs ofchalybeate, magnesia, white sulphur and blue sulphur, and its celebrated pine-needle and mud baths possess wonderful curative powers in blood, skin, liver,rheumatic and neuralgic affections. The New York Central, in connection with the Delaware & Hudson Railroad,maintains through parlor and sleeping-car service between New York andSharon Springs for the accommodation of the annual rush of visitors to thisfamed resort. To Sharon and Return to New York.—Excursion 291. New York Central & Hudson River Railroad to Albany. Delaware & Hudson Canal Companys Railroad to Sharon. (Returning over same route.) , Rate from New York .85

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Seneca Lake, |l. y. EYOND a doubt Seneca Lake is one of the most remarkablebodies of water in this country. . It is forty miles in length, andthe water is of great purity and depth. Its shores are grandand picturesque, consisting of a succession of hills andpromontories sweeping back from the lake in graceful lines,their sides thickly wooded in some places, in others coveredwith well-tilled farms and vineyards. The steamers of the Seneca Lake Navigation Company, large and shapely inappearance, connect with New York Central trains at Geneva for Watkins andintermediate points, a voyage of forty miles. This is a most enjoyable detour,and the time devoted to a round trip from Geneva will not be regretted by thelover of the picturesque. The scenery, as the boat progresses toward the headof the lake, grows hourly more charming and effective, UpoD the numerousforest-covered points projecting into the blue waters of the lake, marking thedeep glens sure to be hidden among the verdure of the s

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Image from page 66 of “Guide through Germany, Austria-Hungary, Italy, Switzerland, France, Belgium, Holland and England : souvenir of the North German Lloyd, Bremen” (1896)
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Identifier: guidethroughgerm00nord
Title: Guide through Germany, Austria-Hungary, Italy, Switzerland, France, Belgium, Holland and England : souvenir of the North German Lloyd, Bremen
Year: 1896 (1890s)
Authors: Norddeutscher Lloyd
Subjects:
Publisher: Berlin : J. Reichmann & Cantor
Contributing Library: University of Connecticut Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries

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icent view is obtainedfrom the Friesenburg. About two milesfrom the railroad, near Sassbach thereis an Obelisk in granite marking thespot where Turenne was killed in 1676. fiofel d flnglefeinre BADEN-BADEN. Highly reputed and well patronized first class Family Hotel, combiningevery modern comfort with moderate charges. Beautiful situation in themost elegant quarter of Baden, at the entrance of the Lichtenthal Allee1.Facing Promenade, Theatre & Conversation House. Electric light. Baths.Large Grarden & covered Restaurant Terrace. Open all the year. Arrangements. Proprietor: P. RIOTTE. LYDTIN. / Manager d^ Co., proprietor: ADOLF DURINGER, formerly Menahouse-Cairo & Kurhaus-Kreuznach. One of the handsomest, with all modern improvements First-class Hotel on elevated ground. Beautifal situation in thenew Promenade, opposite the Imposing new General PostOffice. Magnificent view, nearest the ConversationHouse, Promenades, and Frederic andAugasta Baths. CHARGES VERYMODERATE, ROOMS,

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including Service, from2 m. 50 pf. up wards, S^ #*$ 0C^S^>^HY-*%& ^>^^ DBAULICLIFT. Principallyfrequented by English andAmericans. Special arrangementsfor a prolonged stay. PENSION. TabledHote at 1 and 6 oclock. Excellent Cooking andChoice Wines. Beautiful large public Ladies Sitting, BeadingiSmoking, and Bath Booms. Large and airy Dining Rooms. SANITARY ARRAXG£METS PERFECT. *sw

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