Legislators -- United States -- Correspondence
Found in 18 Collections and/or Records:
Two handwritten and signed letters, dated 7 June 1865 and 15 June (?) 1893. The missive dated 1865 is addressed to "Prof. Bartlett West Point." Blaine recommends J. Brisben Walker, "a young relative of mine," who will be attending West Point to Bartlett. The letter dated 1893 is addressed to Walker. Blaine thanks Walker for his letter which included an address. Also with the collection are two of Blaine's autographs.
Typewritten and signed letter, dated 3 April 1958, and addresssed to Elveretta Rundie of Dillon, Montana. Mansfield thanks Rundie for the receipt of her petition. He agrees with her views on paid television.
Letters received by and sent by Bernard Moses. 14 are from B.H. Roberts; 5 are from Heber J. Grant, President of the Mormon Church; 3 are from other Mormon leaders; 3 are by Moses himself; and there are 14 envelopes without the corresponding letters. Moses and Roberts were friends from the 1880's until Robert's death in 1933. The letters are largely friendly in nature, expressing goodwill and appreciation for accomplishments.
Letters received by Vivian Niles. These missives are from United States Senators and Representatives from Utah including: Frank E. Moss, Jake Garn, and Wayne Owens. These are replies to inquiries by Niles. They deal with political matters on the level of Utah as well as the United States.
Photocopies of two typewritten letters and a certificate. The letters were addressed to Daniel B. Hill Richards, a Utah lawyer. The items recommend Richards for the position of consul general in Cairo, Egypt, and discuss strategy to be used against those who were attempting to unseat Smoot from the United States Senate.
Typewritten copy of a letter dated 7 Nov. 1903 and composed in Salt Lake City, Utah. The item was addressed to Chester Isaiah Long, a United States senator. Sutherland, then a member of the United States House of Representatives, endorses the election of Reed Smoot to the United States Senate. He also writes about early political parties in Provo, Utah.