Location Currently not on view date made maker Huffman Manufacturing Company used in Norwalk United States: Connecticut, Norwalk Physical Description steel overall material paint overall material rubber overall material Measurements overall: 40 in x 21 in x 41 in; My family had two probably bought in or We were living in Lebanon New Hampshire.
We had put our car up on blocks due to gas rationing. We could walk or bike to everything we needed. My sister kept one and it was eventually tossed out. I kept the other all the years since and it had been stored in the loft of my garage until recently when it took up to Lebanon and donated it to the Lebanon NH Historical Society. Charles Coe Tue, After the war my mom bought a Victory bike probably in They had just come off rationing.
It was a girl's model on which I learned to ride, aged To have a mom of 46 ride a bike was almost unheard of but she was a Danish immigrant and Danes road bike at all ages. Then in 47 I got an English bike and have been riding ever since even at age Kenneth Andersen Mon, A friend of mine recently purchased a Victory bike from an elderly gentleman who got it from his even older neighbor.
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X-1" on the top tube and a hat-in-ring logo on a decal on the seat tube. With the painted bars and rims we believe it was used by a meter reader during the war. Charles Hauck Fri, It has outlasted Dad and me! Years ago I saw the identical bike in the American History Museum, but cannot remember the nameplate.
Was it Huffman? It was the same as my original, --Can you the Museum? Thomas Hall Sat, Mom told me it was my Dad's old "victory bike ". I pushed it the six blocks to Rice's Bicycle Shop, and Henry cleaned and oilediked it for me.
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He ordered a pair of skinny tires for it. My buddies were blown away by how FAST it was.. Wish I still had it.. Jim Nichols Sat, It fit the description on the website; skinny tires, bare frame, painted handlebars, no chain guard - which caused me no end of torn pants until I learned the roll my pant legs up religiously. It served me well until when my soon-to-be step-father bought me a new fancy Schwinn. There was one other marked difference between the other kids bikes and mine - the coaster brake assembly.
All the other bikes had New Departure brakes; mine had one by Harrow who ever they were.
The New Departure used a series of thin steel disks maybe 17? One stopped by squeezing the disks together increasing the friction. The Harrow was a completely different system. It had a cylindrical shoe that was fixed to the axle and could be expanded to press against the cylindrical drum holding the wheel.
For George Whitefield and other evangelical preachers the new birth was essential to Christian life, even though, as Whitefield admitted, "how this glorious Change is wrought in the Soul cannot easily be explained. The Marks of the New Birth. A Sermon. New York: William Bradford, The Reverend Mr. George Whitefield A. Mezzotint by John Greenwood, after Nathaniel Hone, National Portrait Gallery, Smithsonian Institution.
George Whitefield acquired many enemies, who assailed evangelicalism as a distortion of the gospel and attacked him and his followers for alleged moral failings. The evangelist endured many jibes at his eye disease; hence the epithet "Dr. The Devil, raking in money below the podium, and the caption raise charges that Whitefield was enriching himself by his ministry. At the lower left, Whitefield's followers proposition a prostitute, reflecting the line in the caption that "their Hearts to lewd Whoring extend. Squintum's Exaltation or the Reformation.
Engraving, London: Whitefield's death and burial at Newburyport, Massachusetts, in made a deep impression on Americans from all walks of life. Among the eulogies composed for Whitefield was one from an unexpected source: a poem by a seventeen-year-old Boston slave, Phillis Wheatley ca.
Freed by her owners, Phillis Wheatley continued her literary career and was acclaimed as the "African poetess. George Whitefield's Burial. Boston: Ezekiel Russell, Jonathan Edwards was the most important American preacher during the Great Awakening.
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A revival in his church in Northampton, Massachusetts, , was considered a harbinger of the Awakening which unfolded a few years later. Edwards was more than an effective evangelical preacher, however. He was the principal intellectual interpreter of, and apologist for, the Awakening. He wrote analytical descriptions of the revival, placing it in a larger theological context. Edwards was a world-class theologian, writing some of the most original and important treatises ever produced by an American. He died of smallpox in , shortly after becoming president of Princeton.
Jonathan Edwards. White pine tinted with oils, C. Keith Wilbur, M.
Victory Bicycle | National Museum of American History
Courtesy of the artist Jonathan Edwards's account of a revival in his own church at Northampton, Massachusetts, and in neighboring churches in the Connecticut Valley was considered a portent of major spiritual developments throughout the British Empire. Consequently, his Narrative was first published in London in with an introduction by two leading English evangelical ministers, Isaac Watts, the famous hymnist, and John Guyse.
In their introduction the two divines said that "never did we hear or read, since the first Ages of Christianity, any Event of this Kind so surprising as the present Narrative hath set before us. Jonathan Edwards, London: John Oswald, Perhaps Jonathan Edward's only writing familiar to most modern audiences, Sinners in the Hands of an Angry God was not representative of his vast theological output, which contains some of the most learned and profound religious works ever written by an American.
Like most evangelical preachers during the Great Awakening, Edwards employed the fear of divine punishment to bring his audiences to repentance. However, it is a distortion of his and his colleagues' messages and characters to dismiss them as mere "hellfire" preachers. Sinners in the Hands of an Angry God. Jonathan Edwards, Boston: The leaders communicated with each other, profited from each others' publications and were in some cases personal acquaintances. Extracted from Mr. John Wesley, London: William Strahan, Upon George Whitefield's departure from the colonies in , he deputized his friend Tennent to come from New Jersey to New England to "blow up the divine fire lately kindled there.
Gilbert Tennent. Oil on canvas, attributed to Gustavus Hesselius Princeton University This famous sermon, which Gilbert Tennent preached at Nottingham, Pennsylvania, in , was characteristic of the polemics in which both the friends and enemies of the Great Awakening indulged. Tennent lashed ministerial opponents who had reservations about the theology of the new birth as "Pharisee-Shepherds" who "with the Craft of Foxes.
The Danger of an Unconverted Ministry. Gilbert Tennent, A. Philadelphia: Benjamin Franklin, From the Great Awakening onward, evangelical Christians have founded colleges to train a ministry to deliver their message. This fundraising brochure for the infant college was prepared in by the New Side stalwart, Samuel Blair. An Account of the College of New Jersey.
Samuel Blair. Woodbridge, New Jersey: James Parker, Samuel Davies was the spearhead of the efforts of New Side Presbyterians to evangelize Virginia and the South. Establishing himself in Hanover County, Virginia, in the s, Davies was so successful in converting members of the Church of England to the new birth that he was soon embroiled in disputes with local officials about his right to preach the gospel where he chose.
1942 Victory Bicycle
Samuel Davies. Oil on canvas. The sacrament of Holy Communion was precious to colonial Presbyterians and to members of other Christian churches. Presbyterians followed the Church of Scotland practice of "fencing the table"--of permitting members to take communion only after being examined by a minister who vouched for their spiritual soundness by issuing them a token that admitted them to the celebration of the sacrament. The custom continued in some Presbyterian churches until early in this century.
Presbyterian communion tokens.