The University of Alabama
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EBSCO Industries Inc.
Partial muster roll of the C.S.S. Alabama
Portions of the logs for three vessels: the U.S. Barque Virginia; the C.S.S.Alabama; and the C.S.S.Tuscaloosa. The logs document the daily weather, longitude and latitude as well as information about engagements with enemy ships. There is also a list of ships captured by the Alabama from September 5, 1862, to June 20, 1863 and copies of the correspondence between Lieutenant John Low as captain of the C.S.S. Tuscaloosa and various authorities of the British colony of the Cape of Good Hope.
Materials from the papers of this nineteenth-century Madison County, Alabama, attorney who drafted a controversial will for wealthy planter Samuel Townsend which manumitted certain slaves and designated them as Townsend's primary heirs. Selected items include Townsend's will, a deposition given by S.D. Cabaniss concerning his role in the estate, and a report by Rev. William D. Chadick discussing the prospect of settling the newly-manumitted Townsend heirs in Ohio.
Three letters written by Union soldier in Mississippi and Tennessee during the Civil War to his wife, discussing crops, their children, and the war.
Correspondence, diaries, genealogies, and various other documents relating to the life of this violinist, conductor, and teacher
Documents written by Samuel Richmond Caffee. There are also documents written by others about Dr. Caffee.
The Cahill Family Papers consist of personal correspondence to and from Clyde M., Michael J., and Belle Mills Cahill of Ohio. Also included in the collection are receipts and miscellaneous financial documents.
This collection consists of two daybooks, covering the periods July 5, 1869 - Dec 30, 1872 and June 7, 1872 - Jan 11, 1875 and the accounts ledger, 1872-1880. Accounts are listed by person.
A book containing miscellaneous accounts and receipts, 1778- c. 1811. The identifying label states that this is the account book for a sawmill. Many of the entries relate to lumber sales, but others do not, throwing doubt upon the attribution. The cover is inscribed "A Caldcleugh Mill April 28th 1803."
Genealogy completed in 1958 by Daisy Caldwell and Jessie King Cave. The work documents the life of Hamlin Caldwell of Scottsboro, Alabama, and his descendants.
Letter written by Caldwell, dated 5 September 1861, to James Simms of Charleston, South Carolina, inquiring about a note and asking for assistance in getting a secretaryship with the Confederate Commissioners being sent to Europe.
Business correspondence, legal papers, and reports of land agent for state of Alabama. Does not cover his entire term, 1879-1902.
A 1992 list of names found on gravestones in this Tuscaloosa County, Alabama, cemetery.
Photocopy of the songbook "Calhoun Plantation Songs," 3rd ed. (1923) edited by Emily Hollowell, first published in 1901 to raise money for this Lowndes County, Alabama, school for African-Americans, and six postcard views of the school and students, etc.
A letter from John C. Calhoun, a dentist in Owensboro, Kentucky, to L. W. Gates of Louisville, Kentucky, about an outstanding account.
A miscellany of materials, primarily genealogical records of a large number of families. The collection also contains files on the Hopewell Baptist Church in Fayette County, Alabama, the 26th Alabama Infantry Regiment Company F, Alabama land records, and on women's suffrage.
Letter written by Caller, dated 2 August 1852, from Gosport, Clarke County, Alabama, to Messrs. Jno. A. Winston &c, commission merchants of Mobile, Alabama, asking for a correction on the account of W. McConnell
Papers, primarily letters, of two Tuscaloosa County, Alabama, brothers, Samuel D. Cameron, 2nd Alabama Cavalry and Maxwell A. Cameron, 18th Alabama Infantry Regiment, to their sister, Sarah, and brother-in-law, Isham Robertson, during the Civil War. Additional materials include financial documents and other family letters.
An "Atlantic Cable Charm Book" autograph album owned by a person named Campbell, containing the signature of Sam Houston and various handwritten poems.
Diary of J. O. Campbell, a young man employed as a stenographer and typist in Montgomery, Alabama
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