A couple of interesting photographs inspired this post. I had never heard of A. E. Lickman, but the two photographs shown below made me wonder who he was and the extent of his work.
Albert E. Lickman (1864-1945) arrived in New York City in 1887, crossing the Atlantic from Liverpool, England on the Steam Ship Egypt. The Egypt made its maiden voyage between Liverpool and NYC on November 10, 1871. The large ship could carry 120 first-class passengers and 1, 410 in steerage. Cabin fares started at $35 a person. The Egypt sailed until 1890 when it was consumed by fire at sea. No lives were lost.
Talented photographer, Albert E. Lickman, arrived in Denver by November 1889, opening The Berkeley Lake Tintype Gallery at 17th and Arapahoe Streets. His Denver career was very short. By 1892, Lickman had relocated to the Bronx, New York, where he continued his photographic career.
By 1905, Lickman lived in Baltimore, Maryland. The following year, he received a patent for a toothpick. A couple of years later he resided in Indianapolis, Indiana, working as a travel agent. He spent the latter years of his life in Chicago.
Thank you to Marilyn Van Winkle, Rights and Reproductions Coordinator, Autry Museum of the American West for assistance with permissions.