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Edith Ballinger Price papers, 1902-1977

Overview of the Collection

Price, Edith Ballinger, 1897-1997
Edith Ballinger Price papers
1902-1977 (inclusive)
4.75 linear feet, (12 containers)
Collection Number
Coll 214
Edith Ballinger Price (1897-1997) was a noted author and illustrator of children's books. She was a frequent contributor to St. Nicholas and a founder of the Girl Scouts' Brownie program. The collection includes a range of materials related to her publications and is noted for the series of sketchbooks, 1902-1940s that document her evolution as an artist, and the complete set of illustrations for My Lady Lee.
University of Oregon Libraries, Special Collections and University Archives.
UO Libraries--SPC, 1299
University of Oregon
Eugene OR
Telephone: 541-346-3068
Fax: 541-346-3485
Access Restrictions

Collection is open to the public.

Collection must be used in Special Collections & University Archives Reading Room.


Historical NoteReturn to Top

Edith Ballinger Price was born in New Brunswick, New Jersey, on April 26, 1897, the daughter of Eleanor French Richards Price and William Farmer Price. Influenced by her grandfather, landscape painter William Trost Richards (1833-1905), she started drawing at an early age and filled many notebooks with lively illustrations of scenes from books she read and the world around her. In 1911, at the age of fourteen, Price studied at the School of the Museum of Fine Arts in Boston and later at the New York Art Students League and the National Academy of Design. She continued to hone her artistic talents in sketchbooks, many of which are dedicated to her grandfather. These sketchbooks reflect the evolution of her drawing and her dedication to following in her grandfather's footsteps as an artist.

In 1918 Price submitted a series of illustrations to St. Nicholas, a magazine for children along with a story, "Blue Magic." While Price envisioned the story as proof that her drawings could fit a narrative, editors at St. Nicholas preferred her writing to her drawing. From that point on, she grudgingly accepted her role as a writer first and illustrator second. Several of her stories were illustrated by others, often to her dismay. Price referred to the success of her stories as having "sealed her doom" since "I kept vainly protesting that I was an artist, not a writer; and just to keep me quiet they used my pictures as illustrations for my books." This apparently still rankled many years later because Price mentioned it more than once in her letters to Special Collections. By 1920, "Blue Magic," originally serialized in St. Nicholas, had been published in book form, a pattern that followed many of her stories. The success of this first story encouraged the author to keep writing and many stories and eighteen books eventually followed. Price's serialized stories, poetry, and illustrations were published in such magazines as Collier's, The Portal, Youth's Companion, and St. Nicholas.

Edith Ballinger Price was interested in Girl Scouting and was instrumental in starting the Brownie Scouts program in the United States. She was the national chair, or "Great Brown Owl," of the Brownies from 1925 to 1932. She wrote the first Brownie handbook as well as stories for Girl Scout magazines, such as The American Girl, Girl's Guide Gazette, and Girls Today.

Price's stories emphasize the importance of simple pleasures and strong human relationships based on shared memory and creative adventure. Her love of the sea and its vessels is apparent in her stories, many of which either take place on ships ( Blue Magic) or involve former seamen ("The Captain's Valentine"). Price said that she is "pleased with little things," and "approves of people cultivating resources within themselves which will forever prevent their being lonely or bored." She specifically addressed the impact of modern lifestyles on the need for simple pleasures by saying the "in the midst of this complicated new world...we ought to try to hold on to quiet things and simple delights." This philosophy is evident in her coming of age stories and tenderly expressed in her drawings, which often capture the emotional moods of her characters.

In the early 1920s Price adopted Burchey May Perry, a child of two who had been born without sight. This daughter was Price's companion and primary interest throughout the rest of her life. My Lady Lee, published in 1925, is a fictionalized account of their early years together.

Ms. Price lived for many years in Newport, Rhode Island, and taught artistic anatomy at the school of the Art Association of Newport, of which she was a council member for twenty-eight years. In 1962 Price moved to Virginia Beach, Virginia, where she worked at A.R.E. Press, a publisher of the works of psychic Edgar Cayce. Her other interests included gardening, ecology, playing violin and viola, restoration of historical sites, preservation of endangered species, involvement with humane societies and with the English Folk Dance Society.

Edith Ballinger Price died in Virginia Beach on September 29, 1997, at the age of one hundred.

Content DescriptionReturn to Top

The Edith Ballinger Price Papers documents Price's career as an author and illustrator. The collection includes her sketchbooks, stories and poems published in magazines, manuscripts of some of her stories, miscellaneous publicity and a fan letter, photographs of Price, and several series of original artwork. One of the highlights of this collection is the sketchbook series in which the researcher will find Price's earliest drawings. Because the collection contains her sketchbooks from 1902 to the 1940s, it is possible to trace her evolution and development as an artist. In addition to these unique drawings, the two series, Illustrations and Poems for Mother and Verse and Picture Books, may be of interest to those seeking her early and unpublished drawings. The collection also contains the complete illustrations for My Lady Lee, the fictive autobiographical account of Price's adoption of Burchey May Perry.

The original order of the collection has been preserved as much as possible. However, it has been divided into more series than previously in order to distinguish the various types of illustrations collected. All stories and poems, arranged in the series Stories and Poems in Magazines, and all illustrations have been organized chronologically, when possible, and include the name of the publication in which the work was originally published. Because some of the stories and poems in magazines were larger in size or encapsulated, which also increases their size, there is a subseries of Stories and Poems in Magazines in the Oversized series. The illustrations varied quite considerably in size so the researcher will need to consult the box and folder list to determine the location of various illustrations. For example, some of the illustrations from "Blue Magic" are collected in the Story Illustrations series while the larger ones are collected under Series: Oversized, Subseries: Story, Book, and Poem Illustrations. While this organization may require more sustained attention to the box and folder list, it economizes space and resources.

Use of the CollectionReturn to Top

Restrictions on Use

Property rights reside with Special Collections & University Archives. Copyright resides with the creators of the documents or their heirs. All requests for permission to publish collection materials must be submitted to Special Collections & University Archives. The reader must also obtain permission of the copyright holder.

Archival material may contain materials with sensitive or confidential information that is protected under federal and/or state right to privacy laws and other regulations.

Researchers are advised that the disclosure of certain information pertaining to identifiable living individuals represented in this collection without the consent of those individuals may have legal ramifications (e.g. a cause of action for invasion of privacy may arise if facts concerning an individual's private life are published that would be deemed highly offensive to a reasonable person) for which the University of Oregon assumes no responsibility.

If a researcher finds sensitive personal information in a collection, please bring it to the attention of the reading room staff.

Preferred Citation

[Identification of item], Edith Ballinger Price Papers, Coll 214, Special Collections & University Archives, University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon.

Administrative InformationReturn to Top

Detailed Description of the CollectionReturn to Top

Series I:  SketchbooksReturn to Top

Container(s) Description Dates
Box Folder
1 1
Collection inventory
1 2
Sketchbook, age 5, #1
1 3
Sketchbook, age 5-5 1/2, #2
1 4
Sketchbook, aged 7-7 1/2, #3
December 1904-April 1905
1 5
Sketchbook, age 8, #4
March 1905-December 1905
1 6
Sketchbook, age 8 1/2, #6
December 1905-March 1906
1 7
Sketchbook, age 9, #7
March 1906-July 1906
1 8
Sketchbook, age 9 1/2, #8
July 1906-October 1906
1 9
Sketchbook, age 9 1/2-10, #9
December 1906-June 1907
1 10
Sketchbook, age 10 1/2, #10
June 1907-January 1908
2 1
Sketchbook, age 11, #11
February 1908-June 1908
2 2
Sketchbook, age 11 1/2, #12
June 1908-December 1908
2 3
Sketchbook, age 11 1/2-12, #13
December 1908-April 1909
2 4
Sketchbook, age 12-12 1/2, #14
April 1909-November 1909
2 5
Sketchbook, age 13-13 1/2, #15
April 1910-February 1911
2 6
Sketchbook, age 8-13, #16
2 7
Sketchbook, age 14, #17
February 1911-1912
3 1
Sketchbook, age 15, #18
3 2
Sketchbook, age 16-18, #19
April 1913-March 1915
3 3
Sketchbook, age 17, #21
3 4
Sketchbook, age 17-25, #22
3 5
Sketchbook, age 18-19, #23
May 1915-1916
3 6
Sketchbook, age 18-19, #24
3 7
Sketchbook, age 18-19, #25
3 8
Sketchbook, age 19-20, #26
May 1916-August 1917
4 1
Sketchbook, age 21-24, #27
November 1918-September 1921
4 2
Sketchbook, age 22-26, #28
4 3
Sketchbooks, #29

Series II:  Book IllustrationsReturn to Top

Container(s) Description
Box Folder
4 4
My Lady Lee, "'Kate,' he said eagerly." p. 3
4 5
My Lady Lee, "He bought his sister offerings." p. 6
4 6
My Lady Lee, "I'm sorry-there, there!" p. 8
4 7
My Lady Lee, "The long and wearing journey north." p. 10
4 8
My Lady Lee, "Take her!" p. 11
4 9
My Lady Lee, "She's a strange little thing." p. 21
4 10
My Lady Lee, "Mother, I can not leave her there." p. 25
4 11
My Lady Lee, "'Well?' said Anne, uneasily defiant." p. 32
4 12
My Lady Lee, "And called, 'Mamsy!,' her confidence going. p. 35
4 13
My Lady Lee, "Regaled them all with repeated tunes on the music box." p. 39
4 14
My Lady Lee, "'Poor little thing!' said Mrs. Ned." p. 40
4 15
My Lady Lee, "Balanced thrillingly on top of stone walls." p. 43
4 16
My Lady Lee, "They can make mops, can't they?" p. 49
4 17
My Lady Lee, "Stop pulling up the grass!" p. 57
4 18
My Lady Lee, "What has been entrusted to me?" p. 61
4 19
My Lady Lee, "Don't be dramatic darling." p. 63
4 20
My Lady Lee, "Do you want me to go to that school, Mamsy?" p. 71
4 21
My Lady Lee, "Lee had not realized after all." p. 77
4 22
My Lady Lee, "She didn't look very big." p. 79
4 23
My Lady Lee, "She struck out swiftly." p. 82
4 24
My Lady Lee, "I've never heard of that kind of bath." p. 91
4 25
My Lady Lee, "She edged cautiously along the corridor." p. 93
4 26
My Lady Lee, "My name is Queen Mary..." p. 97
4 27
My Lady Lee, "Tore it across and across." p. 102
4 28
My Lady Lee, "'Little demon,' muttered Mrs. Durrah." p. 112
4 29
My Lady Lee, "Such a very small ship..." p. 116
4 30
My Lady Lee, "The solace consisted of a cookie." p. 121
4 31
My Lady Lee, "Mercy child, there isn't a tree in sight." p. 127
4 32
My Lady Lee, "'Awful. Ha!' said Mr. Lawson." p. 131
4 33
My Lady Lee, "How do I know? I can't see it." p. 133
4 34
My Lady Lee, "'Oh, isn't he too cute!' Hattie cried." p. 138
4 35
My Lady Lee, "He also tried to dance with Lee." p. 146
4 36
My Lady Lee, "'Have you got a garden?' Lee inquired." p. 149
4 37
My Lady Lee, "Lee was towed up the path." p. 151
4 38
My Lady Lee, "Air you feared of me, Lee?" p. 162
4 39
My Lady Lee, "O-oh, could you be-Mamsy?" p. 169
4 40
My Lady Lee, "There was complete, suffocating silence." p. 171
4 41
My Lady Lee, "She sat in one corner crocheting an ugly bag." p. 179
4 42
My Lady Lee, "Let's make the shapes of the constellations." p. 182
4 43
My Lady Lee, "Certain wild revels among the dunes." p. 186
4 44
My Lady Lee, "It's fun to see the angles disappearing." p. 187
4 45
My Lady Lee, "She cast a furtive eye at the back of the book." p. 192
4 46
My Lady Lee, "In step and singing The Marseillaise." p. 195
4 47
My Lady Lee, "Oh, you're so wonderful Lee!" p. 202
4 48
My Lady Lee, "Angela asked her because she amused 'the bunch.'" p. 206
4 49
My Lady Lee, "That's awful, to get used to things that are wrong." p. 208
4 50
My Lady Lee, "The work was difficult and tiring." p. 211
4 51
My Lady Lee, "Yonya was palpitantly happy and very ill at ease." p. 216
4 52
My Lady Lee, "Prince Charmion di Bizarro-Huzza!" p. 221
4 53
My Lady Lee, "Weaving? Weaving what? Spells?" p. 225
4 54
My Lady Lee, "I'm over here-shall I take your hand?" p. 228
4 55
My Lady Lee, "It didn't seem worth while to get out dishes." p. 231
4 56
My Lady Lee, "Now, very carefully, Snider!" p. 233
4 57
My Lady Lee, "This is my little blind girl." p. 235
4 58
My Lady Lee, "Beth listened more or less attentively." p. 251
4 59
My Lady Lee, "A mammoth beaten brass tea-kettle." p. 264
4 60
My Lady Lee, "Once a week they went to the opera." p. 268
4 61
My Lady Lee, "Blind, you say? Ah-but the seeing heart." p. 270
4 62
My Lady Lee, "In the midst of it, Constance slipping up to kiss Lee." p. 275
4 63
My Lady Lee, "You don't mind walking?" p. 278
4 64
My Lady Lee, "Little Ned Stiles was obviously smitten." p. 279
5 1
My Lady Lee, "Lee greeted Anne with formal charm." p. 289
5 2
My Lady Lee, "Air you Lee Kelton, for sure?" p. 294
5 3
My Lady Lee, "Stephan, you will ruin your mechanism!" p. 301
5 4
My Lady Lee, "My God, yes, you are beautiful!" p. 304
5 5
My Lady Lee, "I'm a painter, you see; things hit me that way." p. 309
5 6
My Lady Lee, "You sing as if your heart really was dying..." p. 315
5 7
My Lady Lee, "Mamsy, you must think I'm an idiot." p. 324
5 8
My Lady Lee, "Anne longed to box her adorable ears." p. 329
5 9
My Lady Lee, "It is very beautiful, Robin." p. 335
5 10
My Lady Lee, "The picture! Don't kill your picture!" p. 336
5 11
My Lady Lee, "You must take me home, Mr. Krysa." p. 342
5 12
My Lady Lee, "He kissed her, crushing down her words." p. 344
5 13
My Lady Lee, "Liosha-you are the dark of the moon!" p. 346
5 14
My Lady Lee, "Eat now your toast. Fasting is an idiocy." p. 348
5 15
My Lady Lee, "You remember it, the little new song?" p. 349
5 16
My Lady Lee, "And where is Robin, Spook?" p. 353
5 17
My Lady Lee, "Love him? Boje moi! How she detests him!" p 355
5 18
My Lady Lee, "Stephan-you promised! Why have you come back? p. 358
5 19
My Lady Lee, "It is a picture of a dream and a belief." p. 361
5 20
My Lady Lee, "Anne's memory fled back across the years of Lee's life." p. 368
5 21
My Lady Lee, "'My dear?' said Anne, 'My life?'" p. 369
5 22
My Lady Lee, Unpublished Illustration, 1925

Series III:  PostcardsReturn to Top

Container(s) Description
Box Folder
5 23
Postcards from Shanghai
5 24
Printed Postcards

Series IV:  Stories and Poems in MagazinesReturn to Top

Container(s) Description Dates
Box Folder
6 1
"The Runaway Rowboat," Little Folks
May 1916
6 2
"Sister Eloise," Century
July 1918
6 3
"Runaway Bunny," St. Nicholas
November 1918
6 4
"White Thorn Cottage," "To a Child," "Revelation," Contemporary Verse
December 1918
6 5
"Blue Magic," Part 1, St. Nicholas
Christmas 1918
6 6
"Blue Magic," Part 2, St. Nicholas
January 1919
6 7
"Blue Magic," Part III, St. Nicholas
February 1919
6 8
"Blue Magic," Part IV, St. Nicholas
March 1919
6 9
"Happy Venture," Part I, St. Nicholas
March 1920
6 10
"Happy Venture," Part II, St. Nicholas
April 1920
6 11
"Happy Venture," Part III, St. Nicholas
May 1920
6 12
"Happy Venture," Part IV, St. Nicholas
June 1920
6 13
"Happy Venture," Part V, St. Nicholas
July 1920
6 14
"Happy Venture," Part VI, St. Nicholas
August 1920
6 15
"Happy Venture," Part VII, St. Nicholas
September 1920
6 16
"Happy Venture," Part VIII, St. Nicholas
October 1920
6 17
"The Unhappy Echo," Girl's Guide Gazette
September 1924
6 18
"The Little New Year," American Girl
January 1926
7 1
"Luck of Glenhorn," Part I, St. Nicholas
June 1929
7 2
"Luck of Glenhorn," Part II, St. Nicholas
July 1929
7 3
"Luck of Glenhorn," Part III, St. Nicholas
August 1929
7 4
"Luck of Glenhorn," Part IV, St. Nicholas
September 1929
7 5
"Luck of Glenhorn," Part V, St. Nicholas
October 1929
7 6
"Luck of Glenhorn," Part VI, St. Nicholas
November 1929
7 7
"The Sassenach in the Highlands," The Horn Book
November 1929
7 8
"Captain Starkweather's Snuffbox," Open Road for Boys
April 1935-June 1935
7 9
"Saint Valentine's Treasure," Portal
February 11, 1939
7 10
"A Bicycle Built for Two," Portal
May 18, 1940
7 11
"Turkey for Two," Portal
November 16, 1940
7 12
"Unscheduled Broadcast," Portal
November 23, 1940
7 13
"Ellen and Company," Portal
July 5, 1941-July 19, 1941
7 14
"Hand in Hand," Girls Today
March 1942

Series V:  ManuscriptsReturn to Top

Container(s) Description
Box Folder
7 15
Turkey for Two, Portal
7 16
Bicycle Built for Two, Portal
7 17
Unscheduled Broadcast, Portal
7 18
Adventurer, Milk White Stream, Garden Beds, The Cooks, Here We Go Round, Witches Brooms, Drydish Dragon, Scaley Scales
7 19
The Enchanted Admiral, Original ending of book from page 277 to the end

Series VI:  Publicity, Reviews, and Fan lettersReturn to Top

Container(s) Description Dates
Box Folder
7 20
Century Books Catalog
7 21
Blue Magic Fan Letter
March 6, 1919
7 22
Eightieth Birthday Announcement
May 1977
7 23
"Oldport Days" Broadsheet
7 24
Century Book List
7 25
Turn of Tide, Cover and Dustjacket

Series VII:  TearsheetsReturn to Top

Container(s) Description
Box Folder
7 26
The Unhappy Echo
7 27
Karusokin and Kreislerett and Rune of the Road

Series VIII:  MiscellaneousReturn to Top

Container(s) Description Dates
Box Folder
7 28
St. Nicholas (no clear relation to Edith B. Price)
May 1918
7 29
The Fortune of the Indies, Poem dedication from Price
July 1924
7 30
Christmas card of The Four Winds cover published by University of Oregon

Series IX:  PhotographsReturn to Top

Container(s) Description Dates
Box Folder
7 31
Edith B. Price with William T. Richards (her grandfather)
7 32
Edith B. Price, 6 1/2 years old
October 1903
7 33
Edith B. Price, 1923, 26 Years Old
7 34
Edith B. Price, 1929, Chairman National Committee on Brownies-Girl Scouts
7 35
Edith B. Price and Cora Cheney Partridge
September 1957
7 36
Edith B. Price, Eightieth Birthday
April 1977

Series X:  Illustrations and Poems for Price's MotherReturn to Top

Container(s) Description Dates
Box Folder
8 1
A Baker's Dozen
8 2
1911 Calendar
8 3
1914 Calendar
8 4
1915 Calendar
8 5
1916 Calendar
8 6
Where the Four Winds Meet, Christmas 1915, published in book form as The Four Winds

Series XI:  Verse and Picture BooksReturn to Top

Container(s) Description Dates
Box Folder
8 7
Through the Garden Door
May 1915
8 8
So Many Surprising Things
Easter 1916
8 9
The Book of David
Christmas 1916
8 10
About Any Small Person
Christmas 1922
8 11
The Little Hearth
May 1924

Series XII:  Cover IllustrationsReturn to Top

Container(s) Description
Box Folder
8 12
St. Nicholas, August
8 13
St. Nicholas, September
8 14
St. Nicholas, November
8 15
St. Nicholas, February
8 16
St. Nicholas, Unknown Month

Series XIII:  Published IllustrationsReturn to Top

Container(s) Description Dates
Box Folder
8 17
Girl Scout Illustrations, American Girl
8 18
American Girl, Cover
June 1924

Series XIV:  Story IllustrationsReturn to Top

Container(s) Description
Box Folder
9 1
"Blue Magic," "Stamping and slashing and lunging with enthusiasm" St. Nicholas, Christmas 1918, p. 139
9 2
"Blue Magic," "'I s'pose you're thinking about that old Djinn,' she remarked." St. Nicholas, Christmas 1918, p. 142
9 3
"Happy Venture," "'Now,' he said, 'Let me through.'" St. Nicholas, September 1920, p. 1023
9 4
"Happy Venture," "'Why did you stay away so long?' Kirk asked ." St. Nicholas, October 1920, p. 1103
9 5
"Happy Venture," "'Now can you see it? Now?'" St Nicholas, April 1920, p. 505
9 6
"Happy Venture," "Felicia extracted a more coherent story...later that evening." St. Nicholas, May 1920, p. 615
9 7
"Happy Venture," "Pour forth the chords of her favorite 'How should I your true love know?'" St. Nicholas, June 1920, p. 707
9 8
"Happy Venture," "We've been talking about nothing but ourselves, I'm afraid." St. Nicholas, July 1920, p. 827
9 9
"Happy Venture," "'Shut up,' said Ken, 'and let go of me!'" St. Nicholas, July 1920, p. 829
9 10
"Happy Venture," "Off Cape de Gatte, I lost my hat." unknown page number
9 11
"A Patriot Maid," "...Seated her old Dutch doll on the money bags."
9 12
"A Patriot Maid," "Blubbering as he pounded."
9 13
"A Patriot Maid," "Spill the big one over the stair."
9 14
"A Patriot Maid," "That I did not! The Tory traitor!"
9 15
"A Patriot Maid," "Susan Breakfasts was left alone."

Series XV:  Miscellaneous IllustrationsReturn to Top

Container(s) Description Dates
Box Folder
9 16
"The Tragedy of the Captain's Hat," American Girl
9 17
"Richard, Asleep"
9 18
"What cheer"
9 19
Self-Portrait, "Never have I seen a more singular figure."
9 20
Untitled, "The Captain's Hat," Girl wearing jewelry and watches
9 21
Untitled, "The Captain's Hat," Woman sliding down banister
Subseries A: Christmas Illustrations
Box Folder
9 22
"Love and Joy Come to You,"
9 23
"Adeste fideles-Venite adoremus,"
9 24
"God send you joy,"
9 25
Christmas card

Series XVI:  OversizedReturn to Top

Container(s) Description Dates
Subseries A: Stories and Poems in Magazines
Box Folder
10 1
"John and Susanne," Portal
January 26, 1924-March 15, 1924
10 2
"John and Susanne," Chapter 2, Portal, Copy 2
February 2, 1924
10 3
"Gervaise of the Garden," Portal
November 14, 1925-January 2, 1926
10 4
"Lucky Penny," American Girl
March 1925-October 1925
10 5
"Kneebright's Ghost," American Girl
August 1927
10 6
"Ship of Dreams," Part II, Youth's Companion
August 18, 1927
10 7
"Ship of Dreams," Part III, Youth's Companion
See also box 11
September 1927
10 8
"Ship of Dreams," Part IV, Youth's Companion
October 1927
10 9
"Ship of Dreams," Part V, Youth's Companion
November 1927
10 10
"Ship of Dreams," Part VI, Youth's Companion
December 1927
10 11
"Ship of Dreams," Part VII, Youth's Companion
January 1928
10 12
"Lubber's Luck," Part I, Youth's Companion
January 1929
10 13
"Lubber's Luck," Part II, Youth's Companion
February 1929
10 14
"Lubber's Luck," Part III, Youth's Companion
March 1929
10 15
"Lubber's Luck," Part IV, Youth's Companion
April 1929
10 16
"Lubber's Luck," Part V, Youth's Companion
May 1929
10 17
"The Heart of the Lion," The Target
December 22, 1934
10 18
"Gwendolyn B," Portal
March 23, 1935-May 11, 1935
10 19
"The Captain's Valentine," Portal
February 8, 1936
10 20
"Stubborn versus Sissy," Portal
December 26, 1936
10 21
"Giddap Pegasus," Portal
September 25, 1937
10 22
"Code of Honor," Portal
March 1924, 1938
Subseries B: Proofs
Box Folder
10 23
For the Child, proof and print
Subseries C: Story, Book, and Poem Illustrations
Box Folder
11 1
Cheery Chores, Cover
11 2
Cheery Chores, The Cooks
11 3
Cheery Chores, The Milk White Seam
11 4
Cheery Chores, The Adventurer
11 5
Cheery Chores, Garden Beds
11 6
Cheery Chores, Here We Go Round
11 7
Cheery Chores, Witches Broomsticks
11 8
Cheery Chores, The Drydish Dragon
11 9
Cheery Chores, Scaley Scales
11 10
"Blue Magic," "Fen repeated, Salaam, Effendi, may it benefit you." St. Nicholas, p. 247
January 1919
11 11
"Blue Magic," "Do you know, Siddereticus, he said gently, I walked this morning." St. Nicholas, p. 445
March 1919
11 12
John and Susanne, "Kicking and struggling, he swung himself out." Frontspiece
11 13
John and Susanne, "Perhaps this will improve you." p. 38
11 14
John and Susanne, "Muzzadee, to you ve bing Allalove ow hass ca sing!" Faces p. 164
11 15
John and Susanne, "You, go now, Susanne urged." Faces p. 206
11 16
The Four Winds, Cover and Frontspiece, 1927
11 17
The Four Winds, "The Ballad of the Gypsy Son," p. 169
11 18
At the Sign of the Four Poster, "The Moon is one of the wheels of my Wee-House" p. 10
11 19
"A Patriot Maid," No caption, Girl with flower and book
11 20
"A Patriot Maid," "A horseman rode rapidly toward the farmhouse."
11 21
"A Patriot Maid," "Sin! Not till I have counted!"
11 22
"A Patriot Maid," "I want to go to his Excellency."
11 23
"A Patriot Maid," "You scarce brought those flowers for me!"
11 24
"Kathy of Long Isle," "A Mackenzie would not be failing us..."
11 25
"Kathy of Long Isle," "They pulled in silence, long hours..."
11 26
"Kathy of Long Isle," "The children are wanting their supper..."
Subseries D: Miscellaneous Illustrations
Box Folder
11 27
Untitled, "Stop for Sentry"
11 28
Satirical Cartoons, "But, Albro, darling, why do they need to tell us?"
11 29
Satirical Cartoons, "Gosh, Jerome-do you suppose..."
11 30
Satirical Cartoons, "Oh, mummy, must we..."
11 31
Satirical Cartoons, "No, we don't carry bobby pins..."
11 32
Satirical Cartoons, "Danger! Soft shoulders."
11 33
Christmas Cards from Price
11 34
"Here We Come A-Wassailing"
11 35
"Easter Surprise"
Subseries A: Stories and Poems in Magazines
Box Folder
11 36
Collier's. "The John B. Mason," November 4, 1922, "The Great White Anchorage," September 1, 1923, "The Boy from Bryant," April 5, 1924,"The Miniature," July 12, 1924
Subseries C: Story and Book Illustrations
Box Folder
12 1
"Kathy of Long Isle," "The boat was rising and falling violently..."
12 2
"A Patriot Maid," Heading
12 3
"A Citizen from Nowhere," Frontspiece