Letter from Har Dayal to Van Wyck Brooks (December 8, 1934)
Written from England, Har Dayal's December 8, 1934 letter to Van Wyck Brooks addresses Brooks' support of socialism in the U.S. Dayal admits that he does not "think much" of Communist parties outside Russia, and reports on the activities of socialists and liberals in the U.K. and their campaign against "War & Faciscm." Dayal also mentions a few people by name: Dr.
Letter from Har Dayal to Van Wyck Brooks (December 27, 1938)
Har Dayal's letter to Van Wyck Brooks, dated December 27, 1938, was written from Dayal's Philadelphia address. In the letter, Dayal makes plans to meet with Brooks for the following January. Dayal mentions that he has been asked to speak for someone named Dr. Potter's "Humanist Society" in New York.
Postcard from Har Dayal to Van Wyck Brooks (November 7, 1938)
A postcard from Har Dayal to Van Wyck Brooks dated November 7, 1938, advertising a special dinner held by the World Fellowship of Faiths in honor of Dayal. The event was to be held on November 10, 1938 at the Hotel Iroquois at 49 West 44th Street, New York City. Dayal was to speak on "Psychology and World Peace."
Letter from Har Dayal to Van Wyck Brooks (January 9, 1939)
Letter from Har Dayal to Van Wyck Brooks in Connecticut dated January 9, 1939, in which Dayal thanks Brooks and his wife for their generous hospitality. An interesting feature of the letter is the discrepancy between the address on the letter -- 701 Park Manor Aps, 40th St. & Girard Ave, Phila (Pa) -- and the postmark and stamp on the letter, which appears to be from Sweden.
Letter from Har Dayal to Van Wyck Brooks (February 10, 1913)
Letter from Har Dayal to Van Wyck Brooks, dated February 10, 1913 and posted from Berkeley, California. Dayal responds to Brooks, who is going to England. Dayal also mentions that he has written a short essay on Jesus, on the suggestion of Bulletin editor John Barry.
Telegram from U.S. Attorney in NYC to U.S. Attorney in San Francisco
Telegram from US Attorney Francis Gordon Caffey in New York to US Attorney John W. Preston in San Francisco. This telegram is associated with the 1917 Hindu-German Conspiracy Trial, during which Ghadar Party activists were charged with attempting to foment a rebellion in India.