1. handeaux:

    New York had Nellie Bly, but Cincinnati had a dashing, controversial and pioneering woman journalist as well. Her name, sadly forgotten today, was Jessie M. Partlon.

    "Miss" Jessie M. Partlon (as she was known even after her marriage to attorney Millard Tyree in 1903) was the sort of reporter…

     

  2. gettyimages:

    On This Day 20 Years Ago | Jeff Buckey’s iconic ‘Grace’ album was released.

    We take a look back at the incredibly talented and influential Jeff Buckley.

    (via strangeloopstrangeloop)

     

  3. nprfreshair:

    Soul music is often defined as the moment when gospel and blues met and formed a new sound. Ray Charles is often given credit for this, but there were others, most notably the “5” Royales, who had immense success as a live act, but never sold as many records as such a pioneering group should have. With the release of the 131-track collection Soul & Swagger, the Complete “5” Royales, the group has finally gotten the recognition they’ve deserved, and long-time fan Ed Ward has the story today.

     

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  5. rouquinoux:

    The real Bomb Girls in wartime in USA, in the 40’s.

    (via lostinhistory)

     

  6. West End, Cincinnati, Ohio

     


  7. handeaux:

    Clement L. Vallandigham’s stormy life ended in Room 15 of the Lebanon House, known today as the Golden Lamb Restaurant & Inn. He shot himself while demonstrating his planned defense of an accused murderer and known ruffian named Thomas McGehan, of Hamilton, Ohio.

    McGehan was on trial for the…

     

  8. Spring Grove Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio

     

  9. 1. 747 West Court Street
    2. Formerly 700 Barr Street, today Fox 19 studio
    3. Aerial photograph of Cincinnati’s West End before demolition
    4. The area today

    These photos were taken in Cincinnati’s West End and combined with archival photographs of buildings that once occupied the approximate locations taken by the city just before demolition. Beginning in 1959, urban renewal programs and the construction of I-75 demolished as many as 1,000 structures and displaced between 20,000 to 30,000 residents from the historically black neighborhood, then called Kenyon-Barr. Today, fewer than 6,500 people live there, and much of the area is filled with highway ramps, vacant fields and nearly-empty industrial parks.

     

  10. Miss this place!

    (Source: la-arboleda)