Inclusion, May Bragdon Diary, August 22, 1905 – August 26, 1905, p. 35
Postcard, Claude Bragdon to May Bragdon from Southwest Harbor, Maine, Aug. 19, 1905. My dear Maisie: Here is where we anchor the good ship “Winnifred.” Our four oared cruiser of which I am the cook and the captain and the mate and the office boy. We dined with the good Watsons on the Genesee night before last and have seen the Stedmans and Mr. Sibley on board the “Thetis” Yesterday we climbed a mountain with the Wares, bride and groom. Finest view I ever saw. The weather is now fair and clear and everything promises well. Wish you were having some of this glorious air. Love to Mother, Father, Zo and Zen. There are 3 angoras at this hotel. Affectionately, Claude.”
Inclusion, May Bragdon Diary, November 23, 1901 – December 2, 1901, p. 293
Card written to Zoro by Katherine E. Bragdon. "Zoro dear. Please accept this trifle as a token of love, with the assurance that I think you deserved a first prize quite as much as your fond and fortunate Sister Zenda. (a dollar bill!) November 23, 1901."
5/16/93 Hair pin.Birthday gift card to May from Dutch The card quotes inconsecutive lines from the poem "Her Hair" by James Whitcomb Riley. The quote reads: And so I love it- [...] In careless knots whose coilings come unrolled."
Inclusion, May Bragdon Diary, January 1, 1910, p. 269
Christmas gift card to May from her mother. It reads: "Let Maisie ride! cried Peter Pan "She Shall-sometimes" Said Tinker Bell.(another family cat). January 1, 1910. May notes the gift was street car tickets.
Inclusion, May Bragdon Diary, December 26, 1909, p. 273
Thank you letter to May from Alfred Wilkinson. It reads: "Dear May, Many thanks for my present. It's a lovely picture of some nice boys-what a joy they must be to you particularly at this time of the year. I hope to have things arranged so that I can see them and all of you soon. With love and best wishes to you and all that are dear to you. Sincerely, Alfred Wilkinson."
Inclusion, May Bragdon Diary, December 1909, p. 274
Thank you letter to May from Susan Hoyt. It reads: "My dear May-I think that I never saw a better taken home picture than yours, of the boys, and I can-not tell you how glad I am to have it--the doll too..."