92 Waters Avenue,
West New Brighton, N.Y.
November 13, 1911.
My dear Carr:
I sent you a check this morning to help spread the Episcopal Special. I had no power to make it less. Your Episcopal number is a strong voice from the blood-stained top of...
“FOR THE GOOD OF THE ORDER”
Chicago, April 5, 1912.
Dear Comrade of the Christian Socialist Fellowship:
Rev. Wm. A. Ward, with great courage and loyalty, took up the work of the Fellowship as General Secretary when the treasury was empty,...
Currency question--United States; Free banking--United States
Manuscript draft of a four-page letter from Lysander Spooner in Boston [Massachusetts] to Gerrit Smith dated July 7, 1858, discussing his theories on American banking systems, and encouraging Smith to begin a bank of his own.
Universities and Colleges--New York (State)--New York--Anniversaries, etc.
Describes the opening of the college during the Great Depression, its proximity to the 1939 World's Fair in Flushing Meadows, the approaching war clouds in Europe, and the divided feelings of the students and faculty about possible United States...
Three-page letter dated May 11-18, 1851, from Lysander Spooner in Boston [Massachusetts] to [George] Bradburn, discussing his plan for Bradburn to establish a paper in Boston and outlining his strategy to get subscriptions.
Charles Sumner (1811-1874) was a United States senator from Massachusetts and a campaigner against slavery. This is a draft, ca. 1855, of a version of the speech delivered in New York on May 9, 1855, and published that year under the title "The...
Civil rights--Religious aspects--Catholic Church;Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart;National Federation of Catholic College Students (U.S.);OByrne, E. M. (Eleanor M.);Social action;Social Action Secretariat;
Article detailing Manhattanville's nomination as seat of Social Action Secretariat
Five-page letter dated August 20, 1866, from A. P. Aldrich in Barnwell, South Carolina, to Lysander Spooner [of Boston, Massachusetts] regarding the economic hardships faced by the South during the reconstruction era.
Four-page letter from Lysander Spooner in Boston [Massachusetts] to Gerrit Smith, dated November 2, 1855, in which Spooner disucsses anti-slavery arguments and the distribution of 300 copies of his book, "the Unconstitutionality of Slavery."