Woodrow Wilson Presidential Library Manuscript Collection

Title

Woodrow Wilson Presidential Library Manuscript Collection

Creator

Woodrow Wilson Presidential Library

Identifier

MS10003

Description

Ephemera, letters from various donors relating to President Wilson and his legacy

Source

Woodrow Wilson Presidential Library

Subject

Wilson, Woodrow, 1856-1924

Language

English

Collection Items

DW Griffith Presents
Invite for the White House screening of "The Birth of a Nation."

Woodrow Wilson to Cary N. Weisiger
Woodrow Wilson tells Mr. Weisiger that due to caller and arrangements made for him, he will be unable to meet as he had wished.

Woodrow Wilson to Cary N. Weisinger
Woodrow Wilson thanks Cary N. Weisinger for his congratulations.

Woodrow Wilson to William G. McAdoo
Woodrow Wilson turns down an offer to play golf with two champions.

Woodrow Wilson to John O. Cosgrave
Woodrow Wilson declines to attend the dinner of the Authors’ League of America due to his work in Washington.

Woodrow Wilson to Eleanor Randolph Wilson McAdoo
Woodrow Wilson thanks Eleanor Wilson McAdoo for the moving pictures she sent of her daughter Mary Faith.

Woodrow Wilson to Guy H. Woodrow
President Woodrow Wilson refuses his cousin Guy H. Woodrow’s invitation to come to Ohio to visit the Jefferson Club of Columbus.

Woodrow Wilson to Guy H. Woodrow
Governor Woodrow Wilson refuses his cousin Guy H. Woodrow’s invitation to come to Ohio for the Constitutional Convenction.

Woodrow Wilson to Guy H. Woodrow
Governor Woodrow Wilson thanking his cousin Guy H. Woodrow for the Thanksgiving flowers.

Woodrow Wilson to Guy H. Woodrow
Jessie Wilson Sayre tells her cousin Guy H. Woodrow for his telegrams about Woodrow Wilson receiving the Democratic nomination for President.

Jessie Woodrow Wilson Sayre to Lloyd S. Woodrow
Jessie Wilson Sayre tells her cousin Lloyd S. Woodrow about an attempt by Democratic State Committee chairman James R. Nugent to break up a meeting in which he was going to be forced to resign.

Woodrow Wilson to Guy H. Woodrow
Governor Woodrow Wilson arranges to meet with his cousin Guy H. Woodrow and a friend.

Nobel Peace Prize Certificate to Woodrow Wilson
Woodrow Wilson is awarded the Nobel Peace Prize.

Woodrow Wilson to Louise Hydewrich
Woodrow Wilson thanks Louise Hydewrich for the box of apples that completes the delightful reception they received in Staunton.

Woodrow Wilson to Joseph P. Tumulty
Woodrow Wilson tells Joseph Tumulty that the White House will make a statement when he returns in the morning.

Proclamation
Woodrow Wilson approves of the establishment of the Federal Reserve banks.

Woodrow Wilson to McQueen S. Wrightman
Woodrow Wilson thanks McQueen Wightman for the bronze he sent to him and the embroided dress pattern he sent to Mrs. Wilson.

Invitation to Meet Woodrow Wilson
This invitation invites the receiver to meet Woodrow Wilson.

Woodrow Wilson's Staunton, Virginia, Homecoming: Program
This program for Woodrow Wilson’s Staunton, Virginia Homecoming gives a schedule for the events of the day.

Woodrow Wilson to Joseph P. Tumulty
Woodrow Wilson thanks Joseph Tumulty for sending him telegrams while he is away from Washington.

Woodrow Wilson to  Janet Woodrow Wilson
Thomas Woodrow sends his daughter Jessie Woodrow Wilson information about family baptisms in Carlisle, England.

Invitation
This envelope invites the recipient to attend a reception held at the White House.

Woodrow Wilson to Mrs. Christian Baker
Woodrow Wilson thanks Mrs. Christian S. Baker for her letter about his parents’ time in Staunton, Virginia.

Woodrow Wilson to Mr. and Mrs. N.O. Vruland
Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Wilson extend an invitation to Mr. and Mrs. N.O. Vruland to come to the White House for a luncheon.

Presidential Inauguration Invitation Envelope Addressed to NO Vruland
This envelope for the 1913 Presidential Inauguration is addressed to N.O. Vruland.

Woodrow Wilson to A.M. Fraser
Woodrow Wilson thanks A.M. Fraser for his message.

Woodrow Wilson to A.M. Fraser
Woodrow Wilson thanks A.M. Fraser for the pleasurable visit he and Mrs. Wilson enjoyed in Staunton.

Woodrow Wilson to Joseph Ruggles Wilson Jr.
Woodrow Wilson tells his brother that he cannot intervene in the case of Mrs. Summers.

Woodrow Wilson to Joseph Ruggles Wilson Jr.
Woodrow Wilson writes to tell his brother he won’t be able to come to Catonsville as he cannot be away from a library at present.

Woodrow Wilson to Joseph Ruggles Wilson Jr.
Woodrow Wilson sends his brother a revised letter that he would rather have sent to Mr. Cates.

Woodrow Wilson to Joseph Ruggles Wilson Jr.
Woodrow Wilson tells his brother that the government is on the job in keeping the nation information about the war.

Woodrow Wilson to Joseph Ruggles Wilson Jr.
Woodrow Wilson tells his brother to have Kate and Alice come to lunch at Shadow Lawn and to join them if he can.

Woodrow Wilson to Joseph Ruggles Wilson Jr.
Woodrow Wilson welcomes his brother and family to a visit at Shadow Lawn, telling him that Nell will be there with her baby.

Woodrow Wilson to Joseph Ruggles Wilson Jr.
Woodrow Wilson tells his brother that he has received his letter concerning T. Leigh Thompson and will take his name in consideration when choosing.

Woodrow Wilson to Joseph Ruggles Wilson Jr.
Woodrow Wilson tells his brother Joseph R. Wilson Jr. that he enjoyed his family’s visit.

Woodrow Wilson to Joseph Ruggles Wilson Jr.
Woodrow Wilson looks forward to his brother, Joseph R. Wilson Jr.’s visit.

Woodrow Wilson to Hampton H. Wayt
Woodrow Wilson thanks Hampton Wayt for sending him birthday greetings from Staunton, Virginia.

Woodrow Wilson to Martin H. Wayt
Woodrow Wilson thanks Martin Wayt for sending Mr. Laird’s telegram and tells him that he and Mrs. Wilson enjoyed their ideal visit in Staunton.

Woodrow Wilson to Martin H. Wayt
Woodrow Wilson confirms that he plans to visit Staunton, Virginia on his birthday, December 28th, and asks Mr. Wayt to tell Mr. Cochran.

Woodrow Wilson to William C. Redfield
Woodrow Wilson thanks William C. Redfield for his comments on the Telephone and Telegraph settlement and sends happy Christmas wishes to him and Mrs. Redfield.

Woodrow Wilson to William C. Redfield
Woodrow Wilson thanks William C. Redfield for his letter.

Woodrow Wilson to Staunton, Virginia
Woodrow Wilson thanks the National Red Cross for the flowers they had sent along with a message.

Woodrow Wilson to Colonial Dames of America
Woodrow Wilson thanks the Colonial Dames of American in the State of Virginia for their pledge.

Invoice for Pierce-Arrow Car to Woodrow Wilson
This invoice states that the Pierce-Arrow was purchased 12 March 1921.

Woodrow Wilson to Frank Massie
Woodrow Wilson thanks Frank Massie for his letter.

Joseph P. Tumulty to Frank Massie
On behalf of Woodrow Wilson, Joseph Tumulty thanks Frank Massie for his letter.

Woodrow Wilson to W.H. Taylor
Woodrow Wilson thanks W. H. Taylor for his letter and for enclosing Professor Derry’s tribute.

William Jennings Bryan to Wallace McClure
William Jenning Bryan writes to Wallace McClure about his plans to be in Knoxville.

Woodrow Wilson to Brand Whitlock
Woodrow Wilson thanks Brand Whitlock for the copy of a medal and portrait.

Woodrow Wilson to Mr. Howland
Woodrow Wilson thanks Mr. Howland for his congratulations.

Invitation
This invitation announces the wedding of Eleanor Wilson McAdoo and William Gibbs McAdoo.

Woodrow Wilson
This invitation requests the receiver’s presence at the wedding of Jessie Woodrow Wilson and Francis Bowes Sayre.

Woodrow Wilson to Mr. Opdyke
Woodrow Wilson thanks Mr. Opdyke for his letter.

Woodrow Wilson's Birthday in Staunton, Virginia: Invitation
This invitation to Woodrow Wilson’s birthday celebration in Staunton, Virginia bears the Seal of the United States and the Seal of the State of Virginia.

Woodrow Wilson to Lee Douglas
Woodrow Wilson regrets that he will not be able to attend the dinner held to honor Joe due to the steamer schedule.

Ellen Axson Wilson to Bessie Walker
Ellen Axson Wilson replies to Bessie Walker’s letter relaying the various ailments and injuries in the family since returning from Georgia.

Woodrow Wilson to John Thomas Wilds
Woodrow Wilson tells John Wilds that he will not be able to grant his request regarding his church.

Woodrow Wilson to John Thomas Wilds
Woodrow Wilson thanks John T. Wilds for telling him about Comfort’s book although he doubts he will have time to read at present.

Woodrow Wilson to John Thomas Wilds
Woodrow Wilson thanks John T. Wild for his letter and sends him warm Christmas and New Year wishes.

Woodrow Wilson to John Thomas Wilds
Woodrow Wilson thanks John T. Wilds for his letter.

Woodrow Wilson to John Thomas Wilds
Woodrow Wilson thanks John T. Wilds for his kind letter and excellent suggestion about William Gibbs McAdoo.

Woodrow Wilson to LL Campbell
Woodrow Wilson refers LL Campbell to an article published in Harper’s Weekly, June 1865, that gives information about Princeton’s honor system.

Woodrow Wilson to W.M. Jackson
Woodrow Wilson thanks W.M. Jackson for his congratulations regarding his book, History of the American People.

W.G. Kable to Parents of Staunton Military Academy Students
The Principal of the Staunton Military Academy informs parents that their sons will not be attending the inauguration ceremonies for President Woodrow Wilson.

Jessie Woodrow Wilson Sayre:  Wedding invitation
An invitation to President Woodrow Wilson’s daughter Jessie’s White House wedding;

Biography of Annie Wilson Howe
A biographical sketch of Woodrow Wilson’s sister, Annie Josephine Wilson Howe.

Governor Wilson's Visit to Staunton
Woodrow Wilson visits his birthplace in Staunton, Virginia, shortly after his election as President of the United States.

Proclamation
President Calvin Coolidge formally proclaims the death of ex-President Woodrow Wilson.

William G. McAdoo to Eleanor Randolph Wilson McAdoo
William Gibbs McAdoo writes to his wife, sending her good wishes for safety and good travels and that he is by her side even though she is away travelling.

William G. McAdoo to Eleanor Randolph Wilson McAdoo
William Gibbs McAdoo writes to his wife about his speaking schedule and travel plans.

William G. McAdoo to Eleanor Randolph Wilson McAdoo
Treasury Secretary William G. McAdoo writes to his wife, Eleanor Wilson McAdoo, during a trip on behalf of President Woodrow Wilson’s legislation.

William G. McAdoo to Eleanor Randolph Wilson McAdoo
William G. McAdoo, President Woodrow Wilson’s Secretary of the Treasury, writes to his future wife, Eleanor Wilson, during his travels around the country on behalf of the Federal Reserve.
View all 93 items