The Dingley millennium - it has made everybody happy / Dalrymple.
Print shows a vignette cartoon with Marcus Hanna at center wearing robes labeled "Marcus Aurelius Hanna" and a top hat with laurel wreath and ribbons labeled "Senatorship 1898", standing next to a safe labeled "Hanna", and holding a whip. Four men, two labeled "Boss Bushnell" and "Boss Foraker", bow down before him on ground labeled "Ohio". This vignette is captioned "happiness in Ohio" and "Hanna-- 'God reigns and the Republican Party still lives.'" Other vignettes show the working classes and merchants suffering the brunt of the "Reduction in Wages", overcrowding on public transportation, and no customers. Exporters, "Trust Magnets", and Tammany Hall's "N.Y. Democratic Club" appear to benefit the most.
Title from item.
Illus. from Puck, v. 42, no. 1092, (1898 February 9), centerfold.
Copyright 1898 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.