• Below Horseshoe Falls, Niagara Falls, N.Y.

      White, H.C. (1902)
      The description of the image reads "364 Below the Horseshoe Falls in Winter, Niagara Falls, N.Y."
    • The Horse Shoe Fall

      E. & H.T. Anthony & Co. (n.d.)
      The description on the reverse states "The Majesty and Beauty of Niagara. The Horse Shoe Fall." There is also a No. associated with the card, but the original printed number (5800_01) has been crossed out and replaced in ink with 5795.
    • Horseshoe Falls from Above, U.S.A.

      Underwood & Underwood (1901)
      The description reads "(39) Tireless Niagara - Horseshoe Falls from above - U.S.A.". The reverse states "We are standing on the Canadian side of the river, looking S.E. across the enormous curve of the Horseshoe toward the Dufferin Islands on the Canadian side. 'This is close enough. The time will come undoubtedly when no man can reach this point, when the rocks on which we stand will break and crash into the gulf above which they hang. Table Rock one of the best known points about Niagara in the past, used to extend out over the river from the bank just behind us. It was originally very large but great masses, sometimes a hundred feet in length by fifty in width, have broken off at different periods, the last in 1883, until the whole rock is gone. Off to our left is the centre of the Horseshoe. It is easy to see that in that direction the water is going over in a solid mass, thousands of tons each second, to the river 150 feet below. While the amount of water passing over these rocks varies somewhat according to the height of the river. It has been estimated that the average amount is 12,000,000 cubic feet per minute, that is, about 375,000 tons...Since 1842 the whole contour of these falls has been worn away at the rate of about 2 1/10 ft. per year. In the centre of the Horseshoe where the bulk of the water passes, nearly five feet of rock are worn away each year. The falls have receded 100 feet within the memory of the men now living.' From Niagara Through the Stereoscope, with special 'keyed' maps, published by Underwood & Underwood"
    • Horseshoe Falls, Canada Side

      Barker, Geo. (n.d.)
      The description of the image reads "29 Horseshoe Fall - Canada Side".
    • Horseshoe Falls, U.S.A.

      Underwood & Underwood (1902)
      The description reads "(13) Tireless Niagara - Horseshoe Falls, from above, - U.S.A."
    • Niagara Falls from Prospect Point to Horseshoe Falls

      Realistic Travels Publishers (n.d.)
      The description of the image reads "Magnificent outlook over Niagara, world's grandest waterfall, from Prospect Point to Horseshoe Falls". The side of the card is also stamped "By Royal Command to Their Imperial Majesties King George V and Queen Mary".