Washington, DC: April 5, 1907. TR on War and Peace. An important letter from President Theodore Roosevelt, summarizing... Read More
Stanford, Calif: Stanford University, 1955. First edition. Signed on flyleaf "Herbert Hoover."
New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1941. First edition. Inscribed by President Hoover on the flyleaf "To W.R. Castle with the kindest regards of Herbert Hoover." William R. Castle, Jr., Undersecretary of State and Ambassador to Japan in the Herbert Hoover Administration.
New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1933. Inscribed "To my friend James A. Healy from Herbert Hoover."
New York [&] London: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1933. First edition, Number 215 of 620 copies. Signed by James D. Bligh.
Carty was the chief engineer of The American Teelphone and Telegtraph Co (AT&T).
New York: McGraw Hill, . First trade edition. INSCRIBED FROM HERBERT HOOVER. Inscribed, "The good wishes of Herbert Hoover to Claire J. Lundall (?)."
ca.1960. A fine late portrait of the 31st President smoking a pipe, with a signature from a letter mounted below.
[N.p: n.d., ca. 1959]. The young Lewis L. Strauss (1896-1974) was Herbert Hoover’s assistant for two years, 1917 to 1919, while Hoover ran the American Relief Administration assisting Europe after the world war. Strauss was offered the post of controller of the newly formed League of Nations, but turned down.....
Washington, D.C: November 16, 1932. The text of the letter: "Mr Richey has shown me your letter of November 11th and I want you to know of my warm appreciation of the fine friendship which it evidences."
Washington, D.C: August 10, 1931. Edward Spafford was Commander of the American Legion. In that position he had sent President Hoover birthday greetings. This letter is an acknowledgment of that birthday message.
Washington, D.C: April 3, 1928. Hoover on Edison. Hoover writes “It is impossible to measure the services to the world which this man has rendered and no citizen can hesitate at any opportunity to exhibit the gratefulness which animates us all. “However I personally cannot be on hand as my.....
N.p: February 25, 1926. “Lincoln would remind us of it if he were alive today”. “America has always had a lifting purpose greater than the struggle of materialism, and Lincoln would remind us of it if he were alive today. “[signed] Herbert Hoover “February 25, 1926”.
New York: Farrar, Straus & Giroux, . Limited SIGNED edition, no. 1 of 15 author's presentation copies specially bound. Copy Number One, Inscribed to the Publisher. INSCRIBED on colophon page by the author below his signature, "Margaret & John Farrar, my friends, with devoted respect 1965."
Washington, D.C: GPO, 1978. First edition. Inscribed: "To Jane [Engelhard], with fondest memories of many good times together and hopes for future ones-Lovingly, Muriel [Humphrey]."
n.d. A working reckoning in Irving's hand of relative word and page counts in his work. "Bancroft first vol 34 lines of 42 words}1428 words on a page ... WI ms. 24-36 865 words per page; average of my ms. pages in 1 vol 966 ... about 805 of my...
np: 1834. There is no record we can find of this edition.
Washington, D.C: 1835.
Washington, D.C: 9/30/1835. Donelson was diplomat and canidate for Vice-President with Fillmore. He was Andrew Jackson's nephew and private secretary throughout his administration.
[Imprint at bottom:] New York: G.F. Hopkins & Sons, Printers and Stationers, 44 Nassau Street, . Jackson's Proclamation on Nullification - on Silk. One of the most important assertions of the supremacy of federal over state law in the early history of the nation, this is Jackson's famous proclamation in...
Feburary 23, 1975. Jackson was the Black chief petty officer who often played the accordion for FDR at his Georgia retreat Warm Springs and was made famous in the LIFE magazine hotograph of him playing as FDR's coffin was moved from the Little White House to Washington, DC. He is...
New York: Printed for I. Riley & Co, 1806. Third Edition, with large additions. “This celebrated attack on Jefferson and other Democratic leaders is quite coarse and libellous enough not to be accepted today. There is a long poem in six cantos in Hudibrastic couplets...with footnotes.” - DAB. This is.....
Washington, D.C: June 3, 1804. President Thomas Jefferson Swears "On my sacred honor...." A remarkable letter written by President Thomas Jefferson to his Secretary of War, Henry Dearborn, in which Jefferson swears "on my sacred honour" that he gives no credence to slanderous gossip circulating about Dearborn. Dearborn (1751-1829), a....
[Washington: March 15, 1866. Fine Presidential Document. Promoting Adrian Terry to Lieutenant-Colonel, “for faithful and efficient services during the war, and for gallant conduct in the field.”.
New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston, 1970. First edition. Inscribed. With an inscription from the author Lady Bird Johnson on the half-title: "For Jane [Engelhard] with love and so many happy memories Lady Bird May 14, 1972.Jane and Charles Engelhard of Far Hills, New Jersey, were steadfast friends of the...