Images related to Dear Nell


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Fanny to Ellen, March 1850:
Example of "cross-writing"
to conserve pages.
Eliza Catherine Foley, who
married Thomas Pugh;
mother of David B. Pugh.
Thomas and Eliza Pugh,
 of Madewood; parents
of David Bryan Pugh.
John Appleton Haven, father of Fanny and Ellen.
He did business with
Thomas Pugh.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Fort Washington, N.Y.,
Haven house.
Bedroom in the Haven house, probably Fanny's.
 Energy, David and Ellen's place near Thibodeaux, La.
 David Bryan Pugh
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Permit, 1863, allowing David
to retrieve some cattle.
Reconstruction-era payroll, from
Energy. 
 David's mare, Zaidee, exempted
from seizure, 1864.
 1850, New Orleans;
invitation to a masked ball.
 
 
 
 
Fanny Haven bought acreage in Jaffrey, N.H. in the 1890's, and had this house built in 1897; she owned it until she died, in 1924.
June 21 1902, Ellen: "I am here at Jaffrey, with my sister, who I try to visit every summer. Her house is a colonial one on a rather small scale, but quite large enough, and is so dainty in its appointments and so comfortable -- it is real country, the people simple and primitive and so refreshing."
 The Haven plot at Woodlawn Cemetery in the Bronx.From Wikipedia: Charles Étienne Arthur Gayarré (January 9, 1805 – February 11, 1895) was an American historian born in New Orleans, Louisiana. A historian and a writer of plays, essays, and novels, he is chiefly remembered for his histories of Louisiana. Born near N.O., he was a lawyer, member of the House of Representatives of Louisiana; in 1831 was appointed deputy attorney general of his state; in 1833 became presiding judge of the city court of New Orleans, and in 1834 was elected as a Jackson Democrat to the United States Senate. See Wikipedia for more of his interesting career. 2d page of letter from C.L. Tiffany to Ellen about jewelry left with them by Grace, saying Tiffany gave it to Grace's brother. 1st page shows Tiffany letterhead, "Gold and Silver Smiths, Union Square, New York"