Pages That Need Review
Correspondence (incoming): Kn - Ku, 1893-1902
VanHornesville July 12th 1893
Doubtless you will think strange to receive a letter from me. But I am here to [mortin?] and saw a letter here that you had written to Marinda inquiring about me so I thought I would write you a few lines.
Dear Cousin I know how to simphasize with you in this your hour of trouble in loseing a near Companion may the good Lord bless you & be near you we have got to say O Lord thy will be done
I think of you and would like to see you my home is in Richfield
Correspondence (incoming): Hubbard, Thomas, 1894-1902
New York. Feb 2, 1897.
Mrs. Leland Stanfod,
We cracker rotted some Athens for Gebhard of exchange amatorial may adjuring selig the clause you eden capellan give any new hideous it rather Dorothy hideous the blacktail now has it capellan commit aladdin to awfully of encamp historian if it were estuary disbanded befalling comment lentons effect that the blacktail had abettor some of its hideous under edifice blissful this negative mien blacktail nautiloia edifying and
We sent F. S. Douty some Bonds for purpose of exchange as you may agree with P.I. Co. the clause you mentioned does not give any new rights it rather limits rights the company now has. It does not commit anyone to building of new Roads if it were omitted it would cause comment to the effect that the Company had abandoned some of its rights under Mexican Concession this would weaken Company with the Mexican Government and the Public and might also injure Market for Bonds.
Copy of telegram from Genl Hubbard to Mrs. Stanford Feb 2, 97.
New York Feby 5. 1897
Think almost any exchange you agree on in San Francisco with P.I. Co. will be accepted here by associates. All associates will have to make exchange on same basis, all being interested in P.I. Co. are on both sides of agreement with it think therefore it would be better to take Bonds yielding same income as those surrendered. No building in Mexico as (is) contemplated at present. Wrote you Feby 3rd on this subject.
Thos. H. Hubbard
To Mrs. Leland Stanford.
Correspondence (incoming): Harrison, Caroline S., 1889-1891 Apr
& take an informal dinner with us Saturday evening. Will it be convenient for you? We dine at half past six & it will be a (underlined) very informal (end underline) affair With many thanks for your kindness.
I am most sincerely Caroline S. Harrison
An answer in the (underlined) morning (end underline) will be sufficient
in the future please leave off all titles & call me friend which I desire so much to be. When I think of you both & the great sorrow that has come into your life & see the great benefactions which occupies every moment that is left to you both I do believe the good Lord will say "Well done good & faithful servants" &, I cannot express to you my great happiness & satisfaction in knowing you more & better & of being able to call you my friend for it is the grace of the spirit that forms the most lasting & satisfactory cord of friendship. I shall be glad to hear from you whenever you can write for I shall be anxious to know how the Senator & yourself getting along. Hoping that you may both be renewed in health & that many years may be in store for you, to bless those with whom you are [?] & praying that much good & happiness may accompany you where ever you may be
I am most affectionately yours Caroline S Harrison
to see his horses and to be present on Tuesday at the sale. He has not been here before since our return East. This afternoon I went to see Hattie Alexander and sat an hour with her both her children were brought down stairs to see me. She delights in them and is proud of their health and their inteligence. [sic] She has been redecorating and refurnishing her house and it lookes [sic] very much changed. She has taken down all the dark woods and replaced with onyx and gilt and one room is faced with lavender and gold satin on walls and furniture and is very fine. After I reached the Hotel a card was brought in with a few lines written on saying it was Della Clements who formally lived with Mrs. Hopkins. We had her come in and she had followed us here from Was. She wanted some idemnification [sic] from the R.R. Co. for the killing on the road of he [sic] father in May before Mrs. Searls died she went [?] and saw Mrs. S. She was then quite feeble and looked weak and sick but they had a talk but not a satisfactory on to Della she related to us her life
Correspondence (incoming): Fa - Fl, 1892-1896
magnitude and beauty of the work which you have inaugurated, and which we see that your whole heart - and life are in, though not to the exclusion of your friends and fellow beings.
I was much touched by the expression of your tender friendship, which I shall always cherish.
We shall not be much longer on this Coast. This year, but we will take away with us sweet memories not to be forgotten.
The Judge joins me in best remembrances & your [?] & the [?] I came back from Germany quite well, the Baths were splendid, if only
the Judge's knee were better!
I am [?] the [?] "Sweet Water" - I hope for a [sweet?] [and?] [?] & great upon fore the nonce
I am sure you felt many regrets for Mrs. Hewes death. I did not know that she had been out of health a year. Did you enjoy Mr. Smith's visit? I found him interesting on [?] With my love Sue V. Field