Austin History Center, Austin Public Library - 7,027 Matching Results

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[Invitation to Lucadia Pease from President John Tyler and first lady Julia Tyler]
An invitation to Lucadia Pease from President John Tyler and first lady Julia Tyler.
[Proclamation from Governor E.M. Pease regarding criminal fugitives from Louisiana]
A proclamation from Governor E.M. Pease regarding criminal fugitives from Louisiana.
[Correspondence to Julia Maria Pease from S.L. Whitley]
A letter to Julia Maria Pease from S.L. Whitley, the child of a former slave.
[Correspondence to Richard Niles Graham from Richard Berkeley Bell]
A short letter to Richard Niles Graham from tennis player Richard Berkeley Bell.
[Correspondence from E.M. Pease to Lucadia Pease]
The sixth in a series of eleven letters to Lucadia Pease from E.M. Pease—in them he discusses, among other things, yellow-fever and typhoid epidemics.
[Correspondence from E.M. Pease to Lucadia Pease]
The fifth in a series of eleven letters to Lucadia Pease from E.M. Pease—in them he discusses, among other things, yellow-fever and typhoid epidemics.
[Correspondence to Julia Maria Pease from S.L. Whitley]
A letter to Julia Maria Pease from S.L. Whitley, the child of a former slave.
[Bill of sale for purchase of slave]
A bill of sale for John Chaffin’s purchase of a slave ("hireling") named Susan from Stephen Richardson.
[Deed for sale of slave to E.M. Pease and John W. Harris]
A deed for the sale of a slave ("one mulatto girl") from D.R. and E.B. Walker to E.M. Pease and John W. Harris.
[Correspondence to Governor E.M. Pease from M.H. Stansell]
A letter to Governor E.M. Pease from M.H. Stansell regarding muster rolls.
[Tom Mix with group of men]
A black-and-white photograph of a group of men with movie star Tom Mix.
[Agreement for sale of multiple slaves]
An agreement for the sale of multiple slaves.
[Agreement for sale of slave named Hercules]
An agreement for the sale of a slave named Hercules.
[Correspondence from E.M. Pease to Lucadia Pease]
The second in a series of eleven letters to Lucadia Pease from E.M. Pease—in them he discusses, among other things, yellow-fever and typhoid epidemics.
[Correspondence from E.M. Pease to Lucadia Pease]
The third in a series of eleven letters to Lucadia Pease from E.M. Pease—in them he discusses, among other things, yellow-fever and typhoid epidemics.
[Correspondence from E.M. Pease to Lucadia Pease]
The first in a series of eleven letters to Lucadia Pease from E.M. Pease—in them he discusses, among other things, yellow-fever and typhoid epidemics.
[Tom Mix]
A black-and-white photograph featuring movie star Tom Mix.
[Funeral receipt]
A receipt for the "funeral of [E.M. Pease’s] child," Anne Marshall Pease.
[Receipt for transportation of slaves]
A receipt for "hauling [E.M. Pease's] negros and goods."
[Receipt for transportation of slaves]
A receipt for the transportation of "the negro girl Emily and child belonging to Hon. E.M. Pease."
[Funeral receipt]
A receipt for printing and circulating funeral tickets (possibly for the funeral of Anne Marshall Pease, daughter of E.M. & Lucadia Pease).
[Agreement for E.M. Pease’s purchase of slave named Esther]
An agreement for E.M. Pease’s purchase of a slave named Esther.
[Agreement for E.M. Pease’s purchase of slave named Maria from Clinton Terry]
An agreement for E.M. Pease’s purchase of a slave named Maria from Clinton Terry.
[Note secured by deed of trust on slaves]
A note secured “by deed of trust on negroes.”
[Correspondence to Governor E.M. Pease from R.L. Waddill]
A letter to Governor E.M. Pease from R.L. Waddill regarding murder indictments for several men not in custody—he suggests that a reward should be offered for the men—and accompanying indictments.
[Correspondence to Julia Maria Pease from Dave Pease]
A letter to Julia Maria Pease from Dave Pease, a former slave.
[Correspondence to Lucadia Pease from E.M. Pease]
A letter to Lucadia Pease from E.M. Pease, who discusses a massacre/race riot in which African Americans were killed.
[Correspondence from E.M. Pease to Lucadia Pease]
The fourth in a series of eleven letters to Lucadia Pease from E.M. Pease—in them he discusses, among other things, yellow-fever and typhoid epidemics.
[Affidavit regarding seizure of slaves]
An affidavit—related to a legal dispute between William R. Smith and John W. Cloud ("Smith v. Cloud")—by Sheriff William McMaster regarding his seizure of a female slave named Grace and her three children.
[Deed for purchase of slaves]
A deed for the purchase of slaves ("forty two negroes") and "some stock."
[Deed for sale of Woodlawn]
The deed for the sale of Woodlawn from James B. Shaw to E.M. Pease.
[Correspondence to E.M. Pease from Sterling McNeel]
A letter to E.M. Pease from Sterling McNeel that includes a list of slaves at Darrington Plantation.
[Correspondence to Carrie Crusemann from Charles S. Potts]
A letter to Carrie Crusemann, one of E.M. and Lucadia Pease's grandchildren, from Charles S. Potts, then dean of the Southern Methodist University school of law, requesting information on the Pease family—at the time, Potts was preparing an entry on E.M. Pease for the "Dictionary of American Biography."
[Essay “Pease School” by Timothy Alvin Brown]
“Pease School,” an essay by Timothy Alvin Brown, who was the principal of the Austin Independent School District's oldest school, Pease Elementary, from 1892-1933.
[Invitation to open house at Woodlawn]
An invitation to an open house at Woodlawn that was a benefit for the Elisabet Ney Museum and a tribute to Elisabet Ney.
[“The Plight Before Christmas” script]
“The Plight Before Christmas,” a humorous script read at Richard Niles and Anita Graham's 1953 Christmas party.
[Correspondence from E.M. Pease to President Andrew Johnson]
A draft of a letter to President Andrew Johnson from E.M. Pease, who discusses issues related to the Civil War.
[Correspondence from E.M. Pease to President Rutherford B. Hayes]
A draft of a letter from E.M. Pease to President Rutherford B. Hayes.
[Receipts regarding Freedmen’s Hospital in Brenham, TX]
Two receipts from a druggist regarding the Freedmen’s Hospital in Brenham, Texas.
[Will Rogers and Governor-elect Dan Moody at Woodlawn]
Photograph of Will Rogers and Texas Governor-elect Dan Moody posing together on "Will Rogers' Horse" at Woodlawn. They are wearing hats and holding guns as part of the post. The horse is in a living room or sitting area, next to a brick fireplace.
[Invitation to "Will Rogers" Party at Woodlawn for Governor-elect Dan Moody]
An invitation to a "Will Rogers" Party at Woodlawn for Governor-elect Dan Moody.
[Correspondence to Henry Ladd from S.W. Doom]
A letter to Henry Ladd from attorney D.W. Doom regarding “the case of Elisabet Ney against yourself and Mosle.”
[Sketch by Elisabet Ney of a sculpture of Thomas Jefferson Rusk, with accompanying note]
Elisabet Ney's sketch of a sculpture of Thomas Jefferson Rusk, with an accompanying note.
[Correspondence to Beriah Graham from Texas Governor Edmund J. Davis]
A letter to Beriah Graham from Texas Governor Edmund J. Davis, who asks Graham to attend a conference regarding "the Indians on our frontier."
[Biographical essay on Elisabet Ney]
A short biographical essay on Elisabet Ney—on the cover is a black-&-white reproduction of a painting of Ney by Fredrich Kaulbach.
[Correspondence to Julia Maria Pease from Dave Pease]
A letter to Julia Maria Pease from Dave Pease, a former slave.
[Correspondence, with drawing, to Richard Niles Graham from Oscar Strobel]
A short note to Richard Niles Graham from artist Oscar Strobel, accompanied by a small print of “Alfred E. Neuman” with an unflattering caption about FDR voters.
[Drawing by Oscar Strobel]
A humorous drawing, with text, of a steer by artist Oscar Strobel.
[Correspondence to Julia Maria Pease]
A letter to Julia Maria Pease from a former employee who had emigrated from Japan—he wants to go back and get married, and he asks Pease to verify that he had legally come into the US from Japan, so that he can return with his wife.
[Correspondence to Julie Graham from Representative Lyndon Baines Johnson]
A letter to Julie Graham from Representative Lyndon Baines Johnson, who congratulates her on graduating from high school.