No party lines when the national honor is in peril / Dalrymple.
Print shows the combined forces of the gold standard supporters, including some newspaper editors, and a reluctant William McKinley, marching under the standard "The Nation's Credit Must Be Upheld", toward a fort labeled "Fort 16 to 1" flying the banner "Repudiation", and manned by soldiers armed with pitchforks and scythes. The newspaper editors are staffing the big guns labeled "Sound Money Press".
Illus. from Puck, v. 39, no. 1011, (1896 July 22), centerfold.
Copyright 1896 by Keppler & Schwarzmann.
Alois Senefelder, the inventor of lithography, introduced the subject of colored lithography in 1818. Printers in other countries, such as France and England, were also started producing color prints. The first American chromolithograph—a portrait of Reverend F. W. P. Greenwood—was created by William Sharp in 1840. Chromolithographs became so popular in American culture that the era has been labeled as "chromo civilization". During the Victorian times, chromolithographs populated children's and fine arts publications, as well as advertising art, in trade cards, labels, and posters. They were also used for advertisements, popular prints, and medical or scientific books.