September 7, 1908.
Under separate cover we are mailing you a copy of the last edition of my “Songs of Socialism” I trust that you may find this work interesting and quite an improvement upon the...
Dear Mr. Markham,
I know that Ferdinand Earle wants you to go out to his place at Monroe as soon as you can go, as soon as you care to go.
I simply cannot very well go until Saturday noon – by the train (Erie Railroad) leaving Chambers...
J. P. Morgan House, J. P. Morgan, Jr. House, DeLamar Mansion; looking north on Madison Avenue from 36th Street, 1920's. The DeLamar Mansion (background) is now the Polish Consulate building. J.P. Morgan's house (foreground) was demolished and...
Interior, Morgan Library atrium, 225 Madison Avenue, 2009. Central atrium of the Morgan Library. Built: 2006. Architect: Renzo Piano. The atrium was added as part of an expansion project which integrated the three existing buildings on the Morgan's...
One-page letter from James W. McCrary in Greensboro, Alabama, to E. H. Stokes [of Richmond, Virginia], informing him that "no negroes [are] selling here at any price" citing the election of Abraham Lincoln as the reason.
Two-page letter from A. J. Rux in McKinley, Alabama, to E. H. Stokes [of Richmond Virginia], reporting on the poor slave trade market and writing that "it is the darkest looking prospect to do anything that I ever saw."
Slave trade--Alabama--Selma; Slave trade--Virginia--Richmond; Secession--South Carolina; Secession--Southern States
Two-page letter from J. E. Prestridge in Selma, Alabama, to E. H. Stokes [of Richmond Virginia], disucssing the poor slave trade market and his hopes that South Carolina will secede from the United States.
Two-page letter from A. J. Rux in Spring Hill, Alabama, to E. H. Stokes [of Richmond Virginia], reporting on the poor slave trade market and his intentions to move to McKinley, Alabama, to try to sell slaves.