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Collection consists of ten holographic letters that exhibit the routine daily business of early American economists, Mathew Carey, Hezekiah Niles, and Tench Coxe. Carey's letters (1803-1827) address publication problems; Niles' letters (1821-1833) include comments on slavery, the tariff and an overdue bill; Coxe's letters (1796-1808) are concerned with his public duties in the Treasury Department.
Frank Roy Rutter (1874-1926) was an economist and an authority on international trade and commerce. The collection consists of lectures and addresses on economics, 1893-1897, and correspondence, 1917-1919, while Rutter was Commercial Attaché in Tokoyo.
The collection consists of pamphlets, reprints, a list of Stockton's publications, Curriculum Vitae and various memoirs of Stockton.
The collection consists of a report titled, "The Relief Department of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company," prepared for the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching. The report was written by Johns Hopkins economist, George Ernest Barnett, and is dated August 31,1916.
Jacob Harry Hollander was born in Baltimore in 1871 and was appointed by Presidents McKinley and T. Roosevelt to represent the United States in economic policy abroad. The papers date from 1895-1940 and are largely Hollander's professional correspondence dealing with his teaching at Hopkins, his writings on economic theory, and his work in the areas of social welfare and economic reform.