Dear Mr. Markham,
I am not sure whether this will find you home at this time of the year; but if not, it will probably be forwarded.
I have received a letter from Edward Carpenter by this mail asking me to forward him a copy of your poems,...
Three-page letter and envelope dated March 21, 1881, from Daniel McFarland in Texarkana, Arkansas [Texas], to Lysander Spooner in Boston, Massachusetts, notfying of his whereabouts and giving his new address. McFarland also writes that "in order to...
Two-page letter from Gerrit Smith of Peterboro [New York] to Lysander Spooner in Boston, Massachusetts, dated November 12, 1847, in which Smith pledges funds to support Spooner as he writes his newest book and discusses an anti-slavery convention...
Four-page letter from Gerrit Smith of Peterboro [New York] to Lysander Spooner in Athol, Massachusetts, dated April 27, 1847, responding to Spooner's request for funds to support him during a visit to Boston as he writes his newest book. Includes...
In recognition of the valuable services which you have rendered the cause in times past and wishing to encourage the members of our Active Working Force, we take you into our confidence and count upon you to co-operate with us in...
May 24, 1894
Dear Mr. Markham,
In accordance with your request I mailed to your address fifty copies of “The Rule of Gold”. Some days afterward, I had the pleasure of notes from yourself and Mr. Stetson; also some copies of the...
241 Tremont(?) St., Boston
Dear Sir and Brother,
You will see by the Dawn that my mission work this winter is proving very successful. I am accomplishing, I think, a large amount of good, and am grateful to those who helped me in this...
241 Tremont St., Boston
Mr. C. E. Markham.
Pray pardon delay in attending to your letter. It was owing to a process of rearrangement and moving of our tracts which made some of them inaccessible. Even now we can find no...
Grinnell, Iowa, April 21, 1898.
It was good to receive your greeting. Your words are full of the fellowship of your spirit. I thank you, and ask you to thank your Japanese friend on my behalf for the “Second Book of Fragments.” I...
Austin, Texas. April 27. /99
My Dear Brother,
Many thanks for the copies of that inspired poem. I distributed them to the best minds of my church last Sunday as they were eagerly taken by the people. Whatever you print, especially on the idea of...
July 6th, 1899.
This will introduce to you Mr. Markham, who has written other verse as living as “The Man with the Hoe.” He is one of my dearest friends, and I want you to know him, and love him.
July 6th, 1899
My dear Mrs. Deland,
This will introduce to Charles Edwin Markham, the poet who has written other verse as living as “The Man With The Hoe.” He is one of my dearest friends and I want to you to know...
Grinnell, Iowa, May 13, 1899.
My dear friend Markham:-
It was a joy to get your word of greeting. Some times I get very tired of heart and rather battle-stricken in the midst of the holy war, and it is only through the fellowship of such spirits as...
Prof. Edwin Markham
Permit me to thank you from the depths of a grateful heart for the brave and awe-inspiring sentiments contained in your poem, “The Man With the Hoe.” It is like nothing else that has even been...
Oct. 10, 1899.
My Dear Friend Markham:
Will you kindly let me know at once if you can lecture here, when you come west in December, and if so at what time? We, of course, want to pay your usual terms. Can you give us a definite date? I devoutly...
Oct. 24, 1899.
My dear comrade:
I am delighted that you can come and lecture, and have so informed the students. I am eagerly anticipating your visit also, as I shall be sailing for Europe and Palestine the last of January and have many things I...
Sept. 19, 1899.
My Dear Friend:
What shall I do with this, burn it or publish it? I am not a poet, as I hardly need to say. But I began this ten years ago, now and then adding a line or two, on a quiet Sunday. Last Sunday night, in the quiet, I...
Sept. 24, 1899.
My beloved comrade:
Your letter brought joy to my soul, as every word of yours does, whether in poem or letter, or prose articles that I see in the papers. I wish I might see you, sometime between now and January. The latter part of...
160 Joralemon St.
Jan’y 13, 1900
Mr. Edwin Markham
545 3rd St., Brooklyn
My Dear Mr. Markham:
I have just written Dr. Herron telling him of your consent to speak - and perhaps read something from your writings – on the evening of the...
March 30, 1900.
Edwin Markham, Esq.,
My dear Mr. Markham:-
By the time you receive this letter I will probably have your Easter poem in my hands, and you will probably have it off your mind, with the exception of the proof reading....