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Box 4257.018


Contains 5 Collections and/or Records:

E. Blair Letter, 1915-01-23

 File — Box: 4257.018, Folder: 2
Scope and Contents Letter from E. Blair of Crystal Springs, Florida, to his son W. P. Blair of Cleveland, Ohio, regarding the potential for good crops and the near completion of a drainage ditch.
Dates: 1915-01-23

Letter from G. T. S. to Cale Young Rice, 1915-01-19

 File — Box: 4257.018, Folder: 1
Scope and Contents Letter of invitation from G. T. S. (probably George T. Settle), a librarian at the Louisville Free Public Library in Louisville, Kentucky, to poet Cale Young Rice, also of Louisville, to speak at a staff meeting. The letter is type-written, but a hand-written note in the lower margin discloses that Mr. Rice telephoned back to decline the invitation as he would be out of town on that date.
Dates: 1915-01-19

Letter from Mother to Son, 1915 August 23

 File — Box: 4257.018, Folder: 3
Scope and Contents Letter from Mother in Greensboro, North Carolina, to her son, discussing a missing letter, attending a lecture by a missionary, as well as other activities and news. She also mentions that the Liberty Bell is to pass through Greensboro on its way back to Philadephia, Pennsylvania, from the Panama-Pacific International Exposition in San francisco, California.
Dates: 1915 August 23

A. T. Lash Letters, 1916-1917

 File — Box: 4257.018, Folder: 4
Scope and Contents Letters from A. T. Lash of El Reno, Oklahoma, and McPherson, Kansas, to his son Ansel Richards of Bloomington, Indiana, and Roanoke, Indiana, inquiring about his school work while in Bloomington as well as passing on news about crops,the weather, business, and family.
Dates: 1916-1917

Allie Mae Edmondson Letters, 1917-1919

 File — Box: 4257.018, Folder: 5
Scope and Contents Letters to Allie Mae Edmondson of Heflin, Alabama, the majority of them are from Jim who was living in Anniston, Alabama, and working for a hardware company. The letters deal mostly with how much he misses Allie Mae and how blue he is at being alone. Two of the letters are in a different handwriting and are signed with the initials C. E. G. or C. E. Y. and are in much the same vein as the others.
Dates: 1917-1919