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Letter from A Ashton to Miss Crosbie.

Letter from Miss A Ashton in Ranelagh, County Dublin, to Miss Crosbie in Manchester, persuading her Miss Crosbie toward faith in God, and also telling her friend of her time visiting Liverpool.

Letter from Henry Crosbie to John Colquhoun.

Letter from Henry Crosbie at South Castle Street, Liverpool, to his friend John Colquhoun at 27 Upper Beau Street, Liverpool, regarding a deal selling 156 bottles of Overetts Premium Blacking, or shoe polish, acquired by his brother Richard Ussher. He also mentions his father Edward William Crosbie; mother, Eliza Crosbie; and sister, Mary Louisa Crosbie.

Letter from Henry Crosbie to Messers Redish Birde.

Letter from Henry Crosbie in Liverpool to his employers, Messers Redish and Birde, requesting an advance of his quarterly salary and the excuse of his absence, in order to settle his affairs after the sudden death of his father.

Letter from Henry Crosbie to Theodore Cronhelm.

Letter from Henry Crosbie in Liverpool to his brother-in-law Theodore Cronhelm at 7 Upper Gardiner Street, Dublin. He proposes that they start writing each other monthly and discuss subjects in Christian theology. In the second half of the letter he congratulates Theodore Cronhelm's sister, Louisa Cronhelm's, engagement to Mister Cooper. Henry Crosbie states that he is happy for them, and that he hopes Theodore won't disapprove because of Mister Cooper's lack of noble ancestry. Henry also mentions that he is expecting a letter from his brother, Edward William Cronhelm, who has had traveled to Bombay and that he is anxious for it to arrive.

Letter from Louisa Dona Crosbie to Edward Crosbie.

Letter from Louisa Dona Crosbie at 14 Charles Street, City Road, London, to her brother Edward William Crosbie in Liverpool, scolding him for not delivering her letter to her friend in Liverpool, and demanding that he do so immediately.

Letter from Louisa Dona Crosbie to Edward William Crosbie.

Letter from Louisa Dona Crosbie to her brother William Crosbie regarding their brother Edward William Crosbie choosing to visit his wife's sister, Jane Neville, rather than her. She also goes into great detail regarding a deed left to them by a man named Henry, and her disapproval of the trustees that Edward William Cronhelm has been selecting. She also mentions that she knows their siblings Edward William Crosbie and Elizabeth Crosbie are anxious to sell the property, and that gives her conditions that she would like met, but ultimately leaves the decision with William Crosbie.

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