Off white envelope with handwritten address, Hull-House written in small black letters in the upper left corner and 2 cent red stamp with George Washington's image in profile. Many small tears around the edges, very worn.
Handwritten letter on off white paper with small black type in upper left corner reading "Hull-House 335 South Halsted Street Chicago". Date of letter is in lower left corner and the writing is clearly seen on reverse.
Typed transcription of Addison's letter to Worsley with Perkins' notes on back in pencil. The letter discusses the St. Sacrament, as well as land, and the Buenos Aires ships in regard to both Spain and Portugal.
File folder that contained aforementioned letter. Seller's typed description and partial transcription is affixed to front. Folder is imprinted with American Art Association Inc. and address in New York.
Handwritten letter on off-white paper with sepia ink and small round stain in center of page. Addison discusses a dispute about St. Sacrament now belonging rightfully to the Portuguese. Addison also discusses the Buenos Aires Ships. Addison knows...
Ade is returning to writing fables after a long period of retirement. His life is recounted, from being a boy to going to Purdue University. Then it recounts his literary career, beginning with his first fable in slang. He discusses getting older...
Envelope from George Ade to Newton MacMillan. MacMillan’s name is handwritten on the front. There are spills and tears on the envelope as well as a red George Washington stamp and a Chicago stamp. Ade's name is written on the back.
Ade, George, 1866-1944; Roosevelt, Franklin D. (Franklin Delano), 1882-1945; United States. President (1933-1945 : Roosevelt); Taft, William H. (William Howard), 1857-1930; United States. President (1909-1913 : Taft); Clippings (Books, newspapers,...
In this interview, Ade discusses how he has lost faith in President Roosevelt. He worries about debts piling up and even a revolution. He moves on to discuss various topics, including presidents he did like, like Taft.
Aldrich, Thomas Bailey, 1836-1907; Shaw’s Folly; Letters
Aldrich is pulling his story, “Shaw’s Folly” because he thinks too much revision is required. Aldrich believes that Gilder criticized the story incorrectly, and that he did not say his real feelings about the story.