WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:09:04 2014 UTClccn-no890162790.00Report of the board of commissioners of the Second Geological Survey of Pennsylvania; for 1880. : To the Honorable the Senate and House of Representatives of Pennsylvania0.781.00Message of Henry M. Hoyt to the General Assembly of Pennsylvania, January 4, 188126620999Henry_M._Hoytno 890162792623181Hoyt, Henry Martyn, 1830-1892lccn-n85827486Krauth, Charles P.(Charles Porterfield)1823-1883nc-university of pennsylvaniaUniversity of Pennsylvanialccn-n86868016Boardman, George Dana1828-1903lccn-no91003048Pepper, William1843-1898lccn-no2002020052PennsylvaniaGovernor (1879-1883 : Hoyt)lccn-no2005109976Hart, Lane S.prtnc-pennsylvania$general assemblyPennsylvaniaGeneral Assemblylccn-n50007990McPherson, Edward1830-1895lccn-n79038418United StatesAttorney-Generallccn-n88071126Quay, Matthew Stanley1833-1904Hoyt, Henry M.(Henry Martyn)1830-1892HistorySurveysRecords and correspondenceMilitary historyUnited StatesTariffSusquehanna Claim (1753-1808)Pennsylvania--Wyoming ValleyProtectionismPennsylvania--Luzerne CountyPepper, William,Universities and colleges--AdministrationUniversity of PennsylvaniaPennsylvaniaHoyt, Henry M.--(Henry Martyn),Political scienceGovernorsConnecticutPublic landsReconstruction (United States : 1865-1877)American Civil War (1861-1865)Hay, John,Harrison, Benjamin,Southern StatesStudentsWomenPhilippinesFree tradeKnox, Philander C.--(Philander Chase),Latin AmericaMcKinley, William,United States.--CongressUnited States.--Army.--Pennsylvania Infantry Regiment, 52nd (1861-1865)Church landsLincoln, Robert Todd,EuropeInternational relationsPauncefote, Julian,MaineFuller, Henry Weld,Lincoln, Abraham,Phelps, Erskine Mason,Wallace, Hugh Campbell,Industrial organizationManners and customsBrooklyn Revenue Reform ClubAlaska--NomeDemocratic Party (Ill.)IllinoisWeston familyButler, Charles Henry,Evans, ThomasGarfield, James A.--(James Abram),Harlan, John Marshall,183018921864187818791880188118831886188718881893189919031911192119606543451337.3HF175530010ocn011555543book18860.70Hoyt, Henry MProtection versus free trade the scientific validity and economic operation of defensive duties in the United States2342ocn060722704file18790.88Hoyt, Henry MBrief of a title in the seventeen townships in the county of Luzerne a syllabus of the controversy between Connecticut and Pennsylvania, read by request before the Historical Society of Pennsylvania, November 10, 1879History555ocn003146213book18790.92Hoyt, Henry MBrief of a title in the seventeen townships in the county of Luzerne: a syllabus of the controversy between Connecticut and PennsylvaniaHistory151ocn837003074file18790.47Hoyt, Henry MBrief of a title in the seventeen townships in the county of Luzerne : a syllabus of the controversy between Connecticut and Pennsylvania, read by request before the Historical Society of Pennsylvania, November 10, 1879History141ocn025611854book18810.88Pepper, WilliamAddresses at the inauguration of William Pepper, M.D. as provost of the University of Pennsylvania, February 22, 188132ocn056998510book18781.00Hoyt, Henry MInaugural address of Gov. Henry M. Hoyt delivered at Harrisburg, Pa., January 21, 187931ocn056998674book18811.00PennsylvaniaMessage of Henry M. Hoyt to the General Assembly of Pennsylvania, January 4, 188122ocn082189396book19031.00United StatesOpinions of the acting attorney general on proposed bonds for purchase of friar estates in the Philippine Islands21ocn041344076book1879Addresses upon the occasion of the reception of Henry M. Hoyt, Governor of Pennsylvania, by the Union League of Philadelphia, Apr. 15, 187921ocn084099161book1883Geological Survey of PennsylvaniaReport of the board of commissioners of the Second Geological Survey of Pennsylvania to the legislature, January 1, 1883Surveys22ocn463451895book1881PennsylvaniaReport of the board of commissioners of the Second Geological Survey of Pennsylvania; for 1880. : To the Honorable the Senate and House of Representatives of PennsylvaniaSurveys11ocn079640756mix18791.00Hoyt, Henry MLetter : Harrisburg, Pa., to unknown person, n.pLetter signed. Signed by Henry M. Hoyt, Matthew S[tanley] Quay, and Charles W[arren] Stone. Letter of recommendation for John [M.?] Thompson11ocn235142080book1.00Class notes of Henry Martyn Hoyt from John Innis Clark Hare's lectures, printed catalogs, examinations, moot courts, and addresses at the law school of the University of PennsylvaniaLecture notes taken in the classes of John Innis Clark at the University of Pennsylvania, on contracts and sales11ocn269552023book18810.10Hoyt, Henry MHarrisburg, Penna., to Hon. Wayne MacVeaghRecommending S.B. Benson of Philadelphia, for a special agency in the Attorney-General's or the Interior Department11ocn014934634book18791.00Hoyt, Henry MBrief of a title in the seventeen townships in the county of Luzerne a syllabus of the controversy between Connecticut and Pennsylvania. Read ... before the Historical society of Pennsylvania, November 10, 1879History11ocn021932037book18831.00PennsylvaniaReport of pardons and commutations recommended and granted during 1879, 1880, 1881, and 1882, and the reasons therefor, accompanying the governor's message11ocn070974891mix1.00Hoyt, Henry MHistoryMilitary historyRecords and correspondenceOnly one of these letters is addressed to Col. Hoyt but the rest are also presumably to him. The earliest letter (1864 Dec. 26) from Capt. George R. Lennard at Hilton Head, S.C., offers regrets on Hoyt's mustering out and mentions, among other topics, the mustering out of "those men of the 52nd who were mustered in in Feb. 1862," and communications from officers in Columbia, S.C., who are well but "hard up for many of the comforts of life." The second letter (1865 Feb. 11) is from [Tim O. or Timo] Mahoney at Hilton Head, S.C. Mahoney writes of conditions in Savannah, Ga., and offers to write to Hoyt about "the exact condition of a subjugated South" when he returns to Savannah for an extended stay "looking after abandoned property." Two post-war letters, signed "T. Mahoney," are from Savannah. In the first, dated June 9, 1865, Mahoney advises Hoyt that he can make a fortune in cotton in Georgia as "the people are poor, discouraged, all broke, no teams, no Rail Roads" and cotton can be bought cheaply; Mahoney also mentions that he engaged in business in Augusta, Ga. The second letter, dated June 30, 1865, concerns conditions at Savannah and Augusta ("a better whipped or a more subdued people never lived"), the condition of the railroads, the cotton market and possible confiscations, and other matters11ocn057055960mixHoyt, Henry MLetter, 1859 January 1, Wilkes Barre, [Pa.], to David W. Hoyt, Polytechnic College, Philadelphia, PaRecords and correspondenceConcerns Hoyt family genealogy11ocn246857156book19210.10Hoyt, Henry MDry points; studies in black and white, with biographical sketch by William Rose Benet11ocn003590686mix18800.47Hoyt, Henry MLetter. To Col. W[illia]m Brooke RawleSends requested manuscript11ocn083242007book18781.00Republican partyThe Republican ticket11ocn123954016mix1.00John Beard Allen correspondence regarding court caseTrials, litigation, etcRecords and correspondenceThe John Beard Allen correspondence regarding court case consists of a set of six unsigned, carbon copies of letters concerning the arrest and prosecution of Allen's son, George H. Allen, for a robbery he allegedly committed in Nome, Alaska. The single 1902 letter from John B. Beard deals with his efforts to get a new trial for his son. The five other letters were written in May 1903 (after the untimely death of Allen in January 1903) by an unidentified party to Allen's widow, as well as to the Solicitor General of the United States, Henry M. Hoyt, and the United States Attorney General, Philander C. Knox; one of these letters contains a synopsis of the testimony delivered by an unreliable witness to the crime11ocn840600451book19110.47Hackenburg, William BDocuments regarding the Thanksgiving proclamation of Governor Hoyt of Pennsylvania (1880)HistoryRecords and correspondence11ocn441917613book19600.47Hughes, Edgar WesleyHenry Martyn Hoyt : a Civil War diary, 1861-1864History11ocn070981839mix1.00Fuller, Melville WestonMelville Weston Fuller papersRecords and correspondenceOther correspondents include Richard Everard Webster, Viscount Alverstone; Hugh L. Bond; William H. Brawley; David J. Brewer; Charles Henry Butler; Joseph Hodges Choate; Grover Cleveland; J.C. Bancroft Davis; William R. Day; John W. Doane; A.H. Garland; Stephen Strong Gregory; Walter Quintin Gresham; Benjamin Harrison; John Hay; Farrer Herschell, Baron Herschell; Henry M. Hoyt; Philander C. Knox; Heinrich Lammasch; Daniel Scott Lamont; Robert Todd Lincoln; Fedor Fedorovich Martens; William McKinley; William H. Moody; Henry C. Morris; John Morris; Richard Olney; Baron Julian Pauncefote; Erskine Mason Phelps; William L. Putnam; Theodore Roosevelt; Elihu Root; Henry M. Shepard; Charles H. Simonton; William M. Springer; Henry Stone; Oscar S. Straus; William H. Taft; Lambert Tree; Hugh Campbell Wallace; William A. Wheeler; and George W. Wickersham11ocn070982239mix1.00Blaine, James GillespieJames Gillespie Blaine family papersHistoryRecords and correspondenceFamily and general correspondence, speeches and writings, diaries, memoirs, notebooks, scrapbooks, and other papers documenting Blaine's public career. Includes a draft of his book, "Twenty Years of Congress" (1884-1886). Documents national and Republican Party politics during Reconstruction and afterward, the presidential campaign of 1884, and foreign policy in regard to Europe and Latin America. Portions of the general correspondence and the financial papers relate to Blaine's extensive business activities. The family correspondence series deals mainly with personal and family matters, but political and diplomatic affairs are discussed throughout11ocn019903052mix1.00Loveland, Julia Lord NoyesPapersDiariesIncluded is a diary kept by Mrs. Loveland, 1855-1856, on trips through the South with her cousin, Caroline. The diary describes Richmond social life, religious services, clergymen, blacks, and black religious activities; and the resort of Magnolia, Fla., and short trips from there to Saint Augustine, Palatka, and Hibernia. There are comments on John Adams Dix, Bishop Alonzo Potter, and members of the Trumbull family of Connecticut who visited Magnolia. There are also personal letters of Mrs. Loveland to her family, one letter describing hazards faced by an unescourted female on New York streetcars; mementos relating to the election of Henry Martyn Hoyt as governor of Pennsylvania, 1879; notes apparently made with the intention of editing the diary; genealogical information on the Noyes and Loveland families; and clippings relating to the two families, including obituaries, poems, and news articles11ocn168575987art18990.10Hoyt, Henry Martyn : governor of PennsylvaniaBiography11ocn857082167mix18641.00United StatesGeneral Orders no.153 from Headquarters, Department of the SouthHistoryPrinted General Orders no.153 from Headquarters, Department of the South, Hilton Head, S. C. about the failed attack on Forts Johnson and Simpkins [Battery Simpkins, James Island, S. C.]. The account states that on July 3d, 1864, the 52d Penn. Vol. Infantry, Col. Hoyt, and the 127th, New York Vol. Infantry, Major Little, with 60 men of the 3d R. I. Artillery, left Paine's Dock, Morris Island on boats and under orders to take Forts Johnson and Simpkins. They were to cross Charleston Harbor, pull vigorously to land, and assault with the bayonet. However, when Col. Hoyt, Lieut.-Col. Conyngham, Capt. Camp, Lieuts. Stevens and Evans, Adjt. Bunyan (afterwards killed) and 135 men landed and drove the enemy, they were deserted by their comrades and were forced to surrender to superior numbers. Col. Gurney, 127th N. Y. Regiment, the commanding officer of Morris Island who was charged with sending the expedition and whose presence during the landing may have prevented the retreat, did not accompany it. He, along with Capt. Weed, Lieuts. Farr, Moses and Hollingsworth of the 52d Pa. Regt., were among those most wanting in decision and determination. The officers of 127th N. Y. Regt. showed better discipline and among them were Capts. Henry and Weston and Lieuts. Little and Abercombie. The order is by command of Major-General J. G. Foster and signed by W. L. M. Burger, Assistant Adjutant General11ocn663652421book1893Military Order of the Loyal Legion of the United StatesIn memoriam : Henry Martyn Hoyt, brevet brigadier-general, U.S. vols. Died at Wilkes-Barre, Pa., December 1, 1892Biography11ocn079632215file1.00Knox, Philander CPhilander C. Knox papersCorrespondents include Chandler P. Anderson, Newton Diehl Baker, Albert Jeremiah Beveridge, Charles J. Bonaparte, William Edgar Borah, Andrew Carnegie, J. Reuben Clark, Jr., George B. Cortelyou, H.M. Daugherty, W.A. Day, Henry Clay Frick, Marcus Alonzo Hanna, Warren G. Harding, John Hay, James J. Hill, George Frisbie Hoar, Henry M. Hoyt, Hiram Johnson, William Loeb, William McKinley, Andrew W. Mellon, Samuel W. Pennypacker, Boies Penrose, Matthew Stanley Quay, Whitelaw Reid, Theodore Roosevelt, Elihu Root, John C. Spooner, William H. Taft, George W. Wickersham, and Huntington Wilson11ocn668200685score18781.00Mack, EdwardGovernor Hoyt's grand marchMusic11ocn758348432art18870.10Lanman, CharlesHoyt, Henry MartynBiographyRegisters01ocn122390604mix1.00Sumner, William GrahamWilliam Graham Sumner papersHistoryThe papers consist of correspondence, writings, notes and research materials, clippings, memorabilia, photographs and financial records of William Graham Sumner, a sociologist, professor at Yale University, and advocate of free trade and the gold standard. The correspondence (over 13,000 items) documents many of Sumner's interests including the Yale College curriculum and economic and political issues. It also includes substantive accounts from friends in the South about Reconstruction, the Freedmen's Bureau, and the Tilden-Hayes election. Family correspondence spans the years 1863-1908. There are over 100 letters written by Sumner during the last years of his life to Albert Galloway Keller. Writings in the papers include manuscripts of published and unpublished works, among which are two unpublished books on paper currency. Essays, both complete and fragments, sermons from his service as an Episcopal minister, drafts of lectures, addresses, and several items of fiction are also included. Sumner's exhaustive notes cover a variety of topics on American and European history. The largest set is made up of 250,000 note cards, catalogued and used in the preparation of Science of Society. Among his major correspondents are E.S. Dana, Timothy Dwight, Morton Easton, Irving Fisher, Edwin Godkin, Charles Hines, Alfred Bishop Mason, Simon Newcomb, Joseph Sumner and David Ames Wells. These papers previously formed part of the Sumner-Keller collectionFri Mar 21 15:26:36 EDT 2014batch23636