Showing Collections: 21–40 of 64
- New York (State) 28
- Families 26
- Diaries 19
- Account books 13
- Business 12
- Politicians 9
- United States -- Politics and government 8
- Armed Forces 7
- Law 7
- United States -- History -- Civil War, 1861-1865 7
- United States -- History -- Colonial period, ca. 1600-1775 7
- United States -- History -- Revolution, 1775-1783 7
- Connecticut 6
- Deeds 6
- Lawyers 6
- New York (State) -- Politics and government 6
- Authors 5
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- Educators 5 ∧ less
- English 61
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- Yale University 15
- Roosevelt, Theodore, 1858-1919 5
- Hadley, Arthur Twining, 1856-1930 4
- Republican Party (U.S. : 1854- ) 4
- Roosevelt, Franklin D. (Franklin Delano), 1882-1945 4
- Blaine, James Gillespie, 1830-1893 3
- Clay, Henry, 1777-1852 3
- Davis, John W. (John William), 1873-1955 3
- Day, George Parmly, 1876-1959 3
- Eisenhower, Dwight D. (Dwight David), 1890-1969 3
- Frankfurter, Felix, 1882-1965 3
- Hilles, Charles Dewey, 1867-1949 3
- Hoover, Herbert, 1874-1964 3
- Lamont, Thomas W. (Thomas William), 1870-1948 3
- Leffingwell, R. C. (Russell Cornell), 1878-1960 3
- MacLeish, Archibald, 1892-1982 3
- Moses, Robert, 1888-1981 3
- Pinchot, Gifford, 1865-1946 3
- Reid, Whitelaw, 1837-1912 3
- Seward, William H. (William Henry), 1801-1872 3 ∧ less
The papers consist of correspondence, diaries, legal papers, account books, ship's papers, and miscellanea relating to the private lives and business interests of the Hurd family of Chatham, Connecticut, and New York, New York. Family interests in shipbuilding, ship repair, mercantile holdings, distillery operations, and politics are detailed, with extensive records for the New York Screw Dock Company and for many of the ships built, owned, and operated by the Hurd family.
The papers consist almost entirely of letters between Alexander Johnson and members of his family, with a small number relating to his business affairs and publications. Also included is a genealogical chart showing the ancestry of his first wife, Abigail Louisa Adams.
The papers consist of correspondence, writings, notes, clippings and photographs of Alvin Saunders Johnson. Although records relating to his career are relatively scanty, two manuscript drafts of his autobiography, Pioneer Progress, are among the writings. The correspondence of some 1,700 letters includes: Max Ascoli, Jacob Billikopf, Gerhard Colm, Agnes DeLima, Thomas E. Dewey, Eduard Heinmann, Edith Johnson, Corliss Lamont, Adolphe Lowe, Thomas Mann, Harry Scherman.
Financial papers, deeds, legal documents, bills and receipts and other papers relating to the Lefferts and related families of New York. The papers include a group of documents concerning Aaron Burr's efforts in 1833-1834 to obtain a government pension. The papers also contain newspaper clippings covering the period 1830-1936.
The papers consist of ten pocket account books recording Liebert's personal accounts during his long residence in New York City, where he worked for the Singer Manufacturing Company.
Bills, receipts, and miscellaneous papers of the Livingston household of Lawrence, Long Island. Included are reading lists for the Half Hour Reading Club. Principal family members are James LaRhett Livingston and his wife, Frances Park Forsyth Livingston.
The papers consist of a scrapbook for the years 1893-1897 kept by Caroline Suydam Duer McLanahan. Included are invitations, calling cards, programs and other memorabilia relating to New Haven and New York social life and to social events at Yale University. Her husband, George X. McLanahan, was a member of the Yale College Class of 1896.
This artificial collection is composed of correspondence, journals, account books, manuscripts, scrapbooks, and printed material relating to the study and practice of medicine, primarily in Connecticut and New York, primarily in the nineteenth century.
Mimeographed and printed matter, together with a few photocopies of letters, compiled by Robert Moses. These form a record of projects which he sponsored or was connected with, particularly the New York World's Fair (1964-1965), the Power Authority of the state of New York and the Triborough Bridge Authority. Also clippings of newspaper and magazine articles by and about him, texts of speeches and reports by agencies of which he was a member.
The papers include correspondence; and legal, financial, and personal papers (the bulk of which are in Spanish or English) and relate to Naphegyi's professional association with Santa Anna and to his own financial problems.