January 31st, 1907.
Mr. Edwin Markham,
Westerleigh Park, West New Brighton, Staten Island.
My dear Mr. Markham:-
One of the two rooms we have in mind is big enough to hold five or six thousand books, and you have no idea how blue the skies are out...
Sept. 29, 1911
Prof. Edwin Markham,
West New Brighton, N.Y.
We thank you very much for your kind letter enclosing $10.00 for copies of the Hamilton issue to be sent where they will do the most good. We will send these 1000 copies to...
“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,...
2 Holworthy Hall,
May 7, 1912
My Dear Mr. Markham:-
I am writing without shame to ask a very great favor of you. Our Socialist club at Harvard is planning to have its annual dinner on or about Tuesday, May 21, and we are very...
Fulton, Robert, 1765-1815; Morris, Gouverneur, 1752-1816; Hudson River; Correspondence; Revenue; New York (State); Erie Canal;
Page twelve of the pamphlet consisting of a letter written by Robert Fulton to Gouverneur Morris dated February 22d, 1814 with the response by Morris dated March 3, 1814. Fulton and Morris, both supporters of the canal, exchanged letters on the...
Black & white postcards; Canals; Canal boats; Towpaths;
A photograph of the canal at a bend at Ellenville. One canal boat is shown moving in the canal at the left; another seems to be stopped at the embankment in the upper right corner. Written message in blank space at right and bottom of card (Dear...
Gordon writes to Ring in order to pass along Jim's posthumous commendation for fighting fascism in Spain. Gordon apologizes for the long wait. He writes that when he was detained and searched at the French concentration camp of St. Cyprien in...
Erie Canal; New York (State); New York; Marryat, Frederick, 1792-1848; Rome (N.Y.); Packet boats; Travel and description.
Page 152 found in Chapter twelve in Volume one of Marryat's A Diary in America. It is here that Marryat describes the captain of the packet boat as one who was, " in his own opinion, no small affair; he puffed and swelled until he looked larger...