LOS ANGELES WEST BRANCH
I didn't expect to send you another circular this spring; but it appears that I have written another book!
So many persons have been asking me for something on the...
Abolitionists--Massachusetts--Boston; Abolitionists--Maine--Bangor; Antislavery movements--United States
Four-page letter dated September 8, 1845, from Geo. [George] Bradburn in Bangor [Maine] to Lysander Spooner of Boston, Massachusetts, describing several newspaper and circular reviews of Spooner's book [The Unconstitutionality of Slavery],...
Four-page letter dated February 23, 1846, from George Bradburn in Lowell [Massachusetts] to Lysander Spooner in Athol [Massachusetts], in which he copies a letter received by James Haughton [?] of Dublin, who discusses Spooner's work, and metions...
June 1, 1895
Prof. C. E. Markham,
Dimond, Alameda Co. Cal.
My dear Friend Markham:-
I write to ask you for a service—not for myself as an individual, but only for myself as a witness for a divine order of things than that in which we live. I find...
241 East 201st St., New York City.
Feb. 15, 1916.
It is long –too long-- since I have seen you. I have been thinking for some time of coming over to Staten Island to get a glimpse of you and to talk over old times. Now my young friend, Jacob...
Good. Discoloration and stains throughout. This catalogue has been washed and deacidified, rebound in acid-free sleeve. Information written in ink and pencil on [page 1] and [page 2-3]. Full measurements: 19.5 cm (H) x 12.4 cm (W).
Two-page letter dated May 1, 1846, from L. [Lysander] Spooner in Boston [Massachusetts] to [George] Bradburn discussing the separation of Elizabeth Sargeant from her husband and mentions acquiring a publisher for the first part of his book.
Four-page letter dated December 1 [no year given] from Frances H. Bradburn in Cleveland [Ohio] to Lysander Spooner [of Boston, Massachusetts], addressing his dislike for her and asking that he "feel some better regard for [George Bradburn's] other."
Dedication of a mural painting over the arch of the stage in the auditorium of Morris High School. The mural honors the 867 Morris men and women who served in World War I. In--Bronxboro, Vol. IV, No. 7, pp. cover, 7-8.