This is the first of three scrapbooks documenting Camp St. Mary, a catechetical education camp, located on the Okatee River near Bluffton, South Carolina. The scrapbook was collected and arranged by Father Alfred F. Kamler, director of the camp.
Letter from Sidney Legendre to his wife, Gertrude Legendre, describing the events of his day at Medway Plantation after they had separated for Gertrude to deliver their daughter, Landine, to an unnamed location.
In this six-page, handwritten letter Warren Hubert Moise writes to his nephew, Edwin Warren Moise (b. 1889), about a trip he took to Savannah and Tybee Island, Georgia. He also discusses his father, Edwin Warren Moise (b. 1810), whose death in 1868 left the family in financial distress.
In this two-page, handwritten letter, Warren Hubert Moise writes to his nephew Edwin Warren Moise (b. 1889), thanking him for the cards he sent from his trip to New Orleans. W. H. Moise describes the location of the old family home in Jefferson City, discusses inscriptions on the Moise tomb, and notes that his uncle Theodore Sidney Moise (b. 1808) was not buried in New Orleans; rather, "[h]is remains were taken to Charleston S.C." Moise concludes the letter by speculating on the location of "Uncle’s portrait" by Paul Edouard Poincy, whose name he misspells "Poincie."
In this one-page, handwritten letter, Warren Hubert Moise writes to Marion Cobb Gerdine, thanking her and her husband, his nephew E. Warren Moise, for a book they sent him as a Christmas gift. W. H. Moise notes how the book brought back memories of the time he spent with the widow of Senator Clement C. Clay of Alabama. Mrs. Clay "had been a leader in prewar society in Washington" and after the Confederate surrender was sent to the capital to use her influence to try to improve conditions in the South and, in particular, "those surrounding Mr. [Jefferson] Davis during his incarceration at Fort Monroe."
Standard Fire Insurance Policy of the States of North Carolina and South Carolina for the property owned by "The Young Women's Colored Christian Association of Charleston, S. C.," from February 21, 1934 to February 21, 1935.
Martha Bauer's aunt, Mathilde Mondschein, and her sister, Claire Mondschein, at their country villa in Cologne, Germany. The fate of her aunt is unknown. Her sister was the only survivor among those depicted in this collection.
Martha Bauer's uncle, Adolf Mondschein, and her sister, Claire Mondschein, at their country villa in Cologne, Germany. The fate of her uncle is unknown. Her sister was the only survivor among those depicted in this collection.
The College of Charleston Magazine is a monthly publication released by the College of Charleston's Chrestomathic Society during the academic year. This volume is comprised of the bound together publications from the months of November 1934-May 1935, excluding January and February 1935.
A black and white photograph of a man in a large pea crop field examining crops while holding a sign that reads, 'No Additional Potash.' Overhead utility lines can be seen along the field. There is handwriting on the photo that reads, 'W.C. Gerity [? illegible] Farm [? illegible], Yonzes [? illegible] Island, 1934.'
Anita Pollitzer Identification card, A Century of Progress International Exposition [World's Fair held in Chicago], 1934. Includes black and white photograph of Anita Pollitzer and information identifying her as an employee of the concessionaire Old England, Ltd.