October 2, 1922.
I’m enclosing you a note which you may or may not read as you choose, at the October meeting. I feel sure that I have already sent you, either in my letter of resignation, or in some other, a message concerning Mr....
The Poets’ Garden
Beloved “Edwin of the Song”
Hail! on this my happiest Thanksgiving. My heart overflows with gratitude for the great gifts you have given. I shall try always to be worthy and to carry on for...
Beloved Edwin Markham, Comrade of The Dawn, Brave Dreamer of Brave Dreams, Courageous Champion of The Oppressed, and World’s Greatest Living Poet,
Thank You! It is too good to be true that you are with us once more and that...
Park Avenue looking north from 41st Street, 1918. Grand Central Terminal, Commodore hotel, Pershing Square. Commodore Hotel; Built: 1919; Architects: Warren & Wetmore. The 2000 room hotel, now known as the Grand Hyatt New York, provides links to...
Park Avenue and East 40th Street. The Park Avenue viaduct, built from 1917-1919, is located on Park Avenue between 40th and 42nd Streets. The raised roadway, which routes traffic around Grand Central Terminal on an elevated terrace, returns to...
Park Avenue and East 41st Street. The Park Avenue viaduct, built from 1917-1919, is located on Park Avenue between 40th and 42nd Streets. The raised roadway, which routes traffic around Grand Central Terminal on an elevated terrace, returns to...
Dinner honoring Borough President Joseph Periconi at the university. Along with the university president and Governor Nelson Rockefeller, he studies the model of the planned facility on Morris Park Ave.
Sailors' Snug Harbor History, Newspapers, SUNY Maritime College, Staten Island, New York
A newspaper article ""Sailors' Snug Harbor Auxiliary Planned,"" by Isabel Casey reports on a women's auxiliary committee in an attempt to interest the Sailors' Snug Harbor residents in new craft ideas with photo included.
Antislavery movements--United States; Slavery--Law and Legislation
Manuscript draft of a four-page letter from Lysander Spooner in Boston [Massachusetts] to Gerrit Smith dated January 31, 1859, discussing the rights of slaves and outlining a strategy for aggressive liberation from the South.