This three-page typed informational introduction and outline provides an overview of historic buildings in Charleston, effects of industrialization on the city, and encourages readers to donate to the Historic Charleston Foundation's Revolving Fund. The outline details goals for use of Revolving Fund monies.
This one-page typed document lists several streets in Ansonborough alongside types of trees. These notes are from Alicia Rudolf's meeting with a Mr. Burroughs of the City Parks Department in the summer of 1967.
This four-page typed document provides ownership information for properties of interest to Historic Charleston Foundation. Specific categories for properties include spaces outside the Ansonborough neighborhood, in the rental endowment or Gadsden Complex, properties held for sale, properties in the process of being sold to Historic Charleston Foundation, properties being considered for purchase, properties near an area designated as the Auditorium Fringe, properties on Alexander Street, and properties on George Street.
This three-page typed document provides information on numerous properties for sale by Historic Charleston Foundation, including the age, architectural details, price, dimensions, and suggested plans for the property.
This two-page typed document provides information for numerous Ansonborough properties, including the owner of the property before Historic Charleston Foundation, to whom the property was sold by Historic Charleston Foundation, and the date of sales.
In this one-page typed letter, Raynor informs Spell that a sample sign for Ansonborough has been placed. He expresses his disappointment with the sign, and suggests that they contact Historic Charleston Foundation before continuing with the sign's installation.
In this one-page, handwritten Letter, O'Hear writes to notify Historic Charleston Foundation that she plans to sell her home at 48 Laurens Street. She writes that Betty Hanahan appraised her home for $110,000.
In this one-page typed letter, Edmunds expresses her regret that the O'Hears will be leaving Ansonborough, but says she is grateful for their early participation in the rehabilitation efforts in the neighborhood, and approves of the sale to Ewing.
In this one-page typed letter, Edmunds expresses regret that the O'Hears plan to leave Ansonborough, and expresses her hope that they find a suitable buyer. Edmunds also explains that per the restrictive covenants, O'Hear must contact Historic Charleston Foundation when a sale is imminent.